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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 28, 1914, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1914-12-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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\£?o(V)en T*AlnTeߣs
/ —■ " 1
"Their Married Life
Copyright by International News Service.
J
Helen opened her eyes drowlsly,
conscious that she had had a bad
night. Warren was sound asleep, and
she wondered vaguely what had waked
hep—lt must be quite early still, and
then Bhe heard Nora's footsteps and
the telephone rang. The bell must
have rung before and waked her, and
she lay quiet listening to Nora answer
it.
"Mrs. Curtis isn't up yet, said Nora,
hushing her voice as much as pos
sible. Helen lay still debating as to
whether to get up or not. Somehow
»he knew that she wanted to, and
yet her body refused to move, and
she closed her eyes again and dropped
asleep. Later, when she awoke. War
ren had come in from his shower and
was brushing his hair. He looked
over at her as she stirred.
"Didn't sleep very well, did you?"
"Not very well," said Helen, yawn
log nleepily.
'I knew you had a pretty poor
night—better stay in bed this morn
ing. I'll tell Nora, to bring in some
breakfast. You didn't sleep very well
while we were away, and this is just
the time for you to stay in bed.
There's nothing particular for you to
attend to, is there?"
"Not a thing. Warren, and if you
really don't mind I think I will go
back to sleep."
Helen closed her eyes and with a
clear conscience prepared herself for
sleep. Out in the dining room Nora
was moving around fixing the table
for breakfast. There was h pleas
ant sound of work in the air while
she could lie etlll and forget every
thing Warren finished his dressing
nnd went out into the dining room.
She could hear his spoon rattle
against his coffee cup and Nora's
voice as she asked him if he would
have another cup. Then the radi
ator began to hum a. little and she
was almost asleep when Nora came
In with a tray.
"Mr. Curtis has gone, ma'am, and
he didn't want to come in for fear of
waking you up again."
"All right, Nora; I really don't feel
a bit hungry. I don't think X can
eat a thing."
"There isn't much here, ma'am; just
a little, to hold -you till lunch."
Helen could not help smiling at
Nora's way of putting it, and she sat
up obediently and let Nora arrange
the pillows behind her and the tray
on her lap.
"This is so nice and comfy," she
jaid delightedly, as. she finished her
grape fruit and munched her toast.
"I'm afraid you'll spoil me, Nora, but
I do like to be spoiled sometimes."
Nora was putting things in order
about the room and stopped to regard
Helen for a moment.
"You're not looking as well lately,
ma'am, you ought to sleep in the
morning oftener than you do."
"Why, Nora, what do you mean?
Where do I look bad?" Helen was
always on the lookout for anything
that might affect her look.
'Just a little pale and sometimes
you look tired around the eyes. Mrs.
Curtis—nothing much, though,' re
assured Nora quickly, only you really
ought to be careful and not tire your
self out doing things."
Helen laughed. 'Nora, you're a
regular old Mother Grundy, she said
laughingly as Nora went out with ths
tray, and then she lay still again and
closed her eyes. She was almost
asleep when the telephone rang.
"Don't call me, Nora," she said as
Nora went past the door, and then
she listened as Nora took up the re
INFLAMED PIMPLES
ITCHEDJi BURNED
Vtrv Hard and Sore. Thought Face
Would Be Disfigured For Life.
Hated to Go in Public. Cuticura
Soap and Ointment Healed.
TlB N. 42nd St.. Philadelphia, Pa.— "At
Brut, ray skin broke out hi very "ne pimples.
They were inflamed and very red and they
Itched and burned me PO very bad that t
would scratch them until they bled. Wher
ever the blood from the pimples would touch
a larger pimple would come and it would be
very bird and sore. I thought my facs
would be disfigured for life. Instead ot
sotng away more came which would gather
and have a black tip on them. This mads
my face very bad looking and It ltr.hed all
the time so I could not sleep. I hated M
■o out in public.
"I used and It made my fact
worse than it was. I used another remedy
for nearly a year but they would break
out twice as bad. T was worried nearly
sick Then I got Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment and Inside of two weeks you could
hardly tell that I ever bad Skin disease.
The ftrst night I (bund great relief. The
pimples began to dry up and disappear and
from that night on I nerver went to bed
wlriurut washing my face with the Cuticura
Soap sod putting the Cuticura Ointment
«a nay face, also on my arms and neck
which had become affected. Now my skin
Is just as clear ss It can be. Cuticura Soap
and Ointment cured me." (Signed) Miss
Vera B. Waddy, Jan. 28. 1914.
Samples Free by Mall
Cuticura Soap and Ointment do much
tor pimples, blockheads, red, rough skins,
Hchfcag. scaly scalp*, dandruff and falling
hair. Sold everywhere. Liberal sample <4
each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. All.
4raas cost car* "Cuticura, Dept. T. Boston.'
ASTHMA COUGHS
WHOOPING COUGH SPASMODIC CROUP
BRONCHITIS CATARRH COIDS
A rim pie, safe and effective treatment aveid
iag drugs. Used with success for 35 years.
Tot afr carrying the antiseptic vapor, inhaled
with every breath, makes brsathing easy,
soothes the sore throat,
sad stops the cough,
esflngrestfalnights. ja]
Orcsokae is Invaluable W sJ*
to mothers With young a
children and a boon to B
saSerers from Asthma.
Send us pottol for I I
\ tOLD sr ORUCaitTt IJC sMm
REPAIRING
01 adjusting. Jewelry cleaning or
repoliahlnic, take It to
SPRIWCER™^^" 5
toe MARK KT 11',—Bell Choae
MONDAY EVENING,
reiver. Nora talked a long time, then
she finally said, "All right; hold the
wire and I'll tell Mrs. Curtis."
Helen just remembered that the
telephone had rung before that morn
ing and she had not asked Nora what
it was. Nora came into the room
hurriedly.
"It's Mrs. Bob Curtis, ma'am; she
called up early this morning and I
forgot to tell you. I told her you
were asleep, but she insisted that I
ask you to come to the telephone."
Nora repeated her message me
chanically and looked disaprovingly at
Helen as she slipped out of bed and
threw a kimono about her.
Out in the hall she took up the
receiver and Louise laughed at her
across the wire.
Louise Iteproves Helen
for Being Lazy.
"You lazy old thing, what do you
mean by sleeping so late in the morn
ing? Ho you know it's the most won
derful day?"
Helen explained that she hadn't
slept well and was trying to make it
up. "I don't do it often," she ex
plained. "but Nora and Warren both
spoiled me this morning."
I suppose you don't feel equal to
a day downtown Christmas shopping,
do you? I thought if you did I'd let
you pick out your candlesticks to
day."
"I don't suppose I ought to," she
said slowly. "I almost promised
Warren that I would stay in bed,
and Nora has been telling me how
pale I look lately."
Louise laughed again.
"I hadn't noticed it. However,
you'd better stay in bed, Helen, if you
don't feel equal to It. I'm a selfish
old thing to coax you this way."
"But T really want to come, so I
guess you can count on me, Louise."
While she was dressing the thought
I of what Warren would say kept com
ing up in her mind. He would be
sure to dislike her spending a stren
uous day shopping when she was
tired out, and she had almost prom
ised to stay in bed. Still she could
get home early and look as though
she was feeling well, and he would
never know. Of course, if he should
ask she would tell him, but she could
add that she felt so much better that
she hated to spend the whole of so
lovely a day in bed.
As she fastened her waist before
the mirrow she began to plan a mental
list as to what to give people. What
to give Warren puzzled her most. He
had given her a handsome surprise
last year. She ought to return it in
some way. And then there was
Louise; she must give her something
lovely in return for the candlesticks.
Christmas, In spite of its joys, was a
great trial. The only things that she
greatly enjoyed buying- were gifts for
Winifred. Somehow one was very
glad about children at Christmas.
This was Winifred's first Christmas
at home in a long time, and they
must make it one to be remembered.
She looked into the kitchen on her
way out. Nora was busy and looked
up as she spoke.
"Give Winifred some of the rice and
milk for lunch, Nora. Good-b.v, moth
er's little girl," as Winifred followed
he.r out to the door. "Be a good little
girl and play, and mother will bring
you something nice for a surprise
when she comes home to-night. Take
her for a nice walk, Nora."
As she went down in the elevator.
Helen wondered a little uneasily if
Winifred weren't too much alone.
(Another instalment of this inter
esting series will appear soon on this
page).
WITH THE NEW
PLAITED SKIRT
CtiOdren't Frocks as well at Grown
lips Gowns Give Evidence of Wider
Skirts.
By MAY~MANTON
8487 Girl's Dress, 4 to 8 yean.
It is a well known fact that children's
frocks always fotlow the tendency of the
gowns for the older folk. Just now skirts
showing plaits are a novelty and this
little dress is exceedingly smart. It is
simple, also, and easy to make, for the
body portion is quite plain and the skirt
Is simply plaited and joined to the lower
edge. Here Copenhagen blue serge is
trimmed with white and worn with a
patent leather belt but the frock is an
excellent one for cotton poplin, piqu4
and all the washable materials that are
so well liked for children's dresses. In
the back view, mercerized poplin in rose
color is scalloped with white to give a
very dainty and pretty effect.
For the 6 year size, the dress will re
quire sl/i$ l /i yds. of material 27, 2% yds. 36,
sH yds. 44. in. wide, with ft yd. 37 in.
wide for collar and cuffs.
The pattern 8487 is cut in sizes for 4, 6
and 8 years. It will be mailed to any ad
dress by the Fashion Department of thiu
paper, on receipt of ten cents.
Bowman's soli May Manton Patterns.
Try Telegraph Want Ads.j
ti THESE NATIONALITY KNOWN M VlPf Al* ITL -u- 4k
A ARTICLES OP MERCHANDISE * AV* VV/A J #|f» If .»
" MAY be found with HPjIM Trefousse \/« i & «
Royal M. A. HOFF K'B °!f Stieff f
( ,|ff Whlttall Rgga, Itoyal Arm B 7 1 °V 7 • * *'
Ulll V (Extra Victor lianos 1
frißtxatora, Macey Book- A T IV. A IVIf IVU *S .
There may be no royal road to caae«, Coagoleum Floor . • v flgjf _ M '
. success, but the gift of a Royal coverinicß, Turrtmctoa ■, V Length) ¥j _ _ 1 a re known the world over I
typewriter to an ambitious son Sw«*pera. Wbllrdgc Bed UT V * ' 7 , . worm °ycr ,
or daughter may lead to the Springs. Roaa Cedar Cheat. ■ 1 1* WV/1 VAO for their SWeet and durable 'A •
[ comm " c,al or llterary XT W. ' tone. Sold direct from'fac- \ \
vt^^" R r T T K R OF A * ,ft that any lad> ' wou,d »p- o iJ i_ tory to home.
r show predate. A few extra pairs are *Hf»ln hu . &
you what that _ always welcome. "j .
TT4TS=- P.M.OYLER AA .£ M M 1
40 North Coart Street nLf U }\ e . S . . Go ? ds () " ,y _ 24 North Second Street :W
[ Harrlaburg, Pa. FOURTH AND BRIDGE STS. I LOCLhT STRIuET Fdirth St. HAftRISBUItG, PA. )?
j WHERE TO FIND PITIVJ j" I
; Gossard NATIONALLY flwM
; Corsets 1 ADVERTISED 1
t They Lace In Front MOtOrCyCieS 1
Harrisburg Agents I I 11 1 I 1' belubhjty power ,v
Jfe" R Kppf"# ° ne Bna two cylinder rnodela Ik
,«• at »200, $226, $250 and $275. Two- V
[ Corset and Hosiery Shop The World'* Best Merchandise "' Tu nmrD 1 ' q
107-AN. Second St. T , - _ C. H. UHLER |
, L————————— " J n an J N ea , "" I
Gruen j HARRISBURG, PA. nT' j I
Veri -Thin , Merchandise that will bear national advertising h as to have exceptional merit. CCGf ft
■ e . ,s . e the manufacturer could not afford to spend large sums of money jf or the adver _ ====== f
tising and to attach his name a „ d reputation to an a rt i c le that was not extraor- CIISHinN f
WatrnM dinarily meritorious, for it is the repeat sales that he depends on It is there- *
f f aivnto fore quite evident that when an article is nationally advertised and nationally F a
; sold,year in and year out, year after year, it is exceptionally good goods to stand W***" «
[ S«le Agent the test and prove worthy of continued sales and growth. It is conceded by ex- SHOE ff
; perts that when an article is advertised generally—nationally— it is the best pos- S
nirwrn The s,ble product. The wise always, in consequence, prefer nationally known o-nnrlc Fcr Men ,nfl Wo ™„' :f
UILIILK, Jeweler and ask for what they want by name. Read the magazines and keep posted on ======= *
nationally advertised goods. JERAULD SHOE CO. 1
; 408 Market Stree, jp JJ.g QJj p AG£ JJ g W Q RTH WH | L £ |
• So More Xlglit and Sunday Work "j ' ~ ~~~ "
Poring Over Books It You Use __ ____
• Bowser The t mils |
| OIL Will Not Evaporate ft
Will not Injure cooling system. Chalmers |
| F.livr AND 5T.1.1. Tim BEST! . SYSTEMS 1 Gallon costs .. $1.25 "" " ,k §
c 'k.?HTw LE oaxon 1
sales AGENT TOO Lied by the V. S. Parcels Port W"
6 North Thirteenth Street S. t. DOWSer & C O., Inc. Tnb/in Srnle Cn ===== «
Harrisburg, Pa. , u o u- . „ Motor Car » Ma y be Seen « th « 'M
K^ a ,L u^, u I
? * aona B . F . REYNOLDS, Sales Agent. Robert L. Morton, Manager. f)
Mist Fairfax
Answers Queries !
J j
DON'T DKCKIYK IIKII.
DEAR MISS FAIRFAX:
lam twenty-three and I have been
away from nay parents anil relatives
for the past two years. I never re
ceive any news from any of thorn ac
cept a check J receive every two
months from my father provided I
stay away.
About five months ago I met a
young girl to whom 1 aiu now en
gaged. From the day I left her to
this day both she and lier family,
with whom I am on very good terms,
think I am alone in this world, with
out parents or relations. Now do you
think I would be doing lier an injus
tice If I married her without telling
her the truth of my past life? At the
present time 1 can give her a reason
ably comfortable home, absolutely in
dependent from what I am receiving
from my father, as I have a position
paying $27 a weclt, and also my habits
of a fow years ago are a thing of the
past; also a thing she never knew, I
dare say I am an entirely new per
son from what I was three years ago.
P. D. Van D.
The first step you should take is
to seek a reconciliation with the
family you once shamed. Think how
proud they will be that the "black
sheep" ha* been reclaimed, has made
good and is working seriously toward
a fine future. Tho reconciliation will
complete your success, when you have
taken one other step. Don't start your
married life with a lie between you
and yur sweetheart —tell her of your
estrangement from your family, but
try to add to that the happy tidings
that you have won their forgiveness.
"KEYSTONE MINBT IlEIii" AT
DAUPHIN
Special to The Telegraph
Dauphin, Pa.. Dec. 28.—A delightful
show will be given on Friday evening,
nt the nchoolhousc. by the "Keystone
Minstrels," which is a company com
posed of ten young men from Harris
burg and Dauphin. The show will be
full of witty jokes, good singing and
dancing. The middleman and general
manager, George Garman, is from
llrooklyn. The company consists of
George' Garman, George Rhoads,
Charles Garman. George Howard.
Clarence Shatto nnd Chester Smith,
pianist, all of Dauphin, and Dwight
Jerauld, George Stiirk and Messrs.
Johnson and Uiuer, all of Harrlsburg.
AN EXCELLENT PHOTOGRAPH
On Saturday the Telegraph printed a
cut of the women's committee of the
various churches of MechMnicsbtirg as
sisting in the erection of the big taber
nacle for tho Miller Kvangoiistlc Cam
paign in that town. It was tnade from
JIM excellent photograph tnki-n for the
Telegraph by Photographer E. E.
Strong: IOC East Main street
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
WKUUIXU AT MOUNT I.AURUIJ
Special to The Telegraph
Piketown, Pa., Dec. £S. The Mount
Irel Bethel •w as tiie scene of a pretty
event on Thursday afternoon, when
William C. Guth and Miss Sadie M.
Kohn. of Philadelphia, wore united in
marriage. The church was attractively
decorated with Christinas greens, chrys
anthemums and roses. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. Jonas Mar
tin, pastor of the Church of God at this
place. The couple aro spending a
week's honeymoon with friends here
after which they will return to their
home in Philadelphia. The groom is ac
tively engaged in Young Men's Chris
tian Association work in Philadelphia,
A Testimony From
Experience and
Observation
If every man, woman and child knew the satisfac
tion and real happiness of having money at a specified
time—accumulated by small and regular savings made
each week and not missed—they would join the Se
curity Holiday Savings Fund, and have money for
Insurance, taxes, coal, or any other needs, and not be
worried when these payments become due. If you
have spent, during the year, money that you really
have nothing for, which is an experience of many, don't
do so the coming year. Make up your mind to have
something at the close of 191 S. If you listen to this
you will have. Join now.
Security Trust Company
36 and3S North Tkirc! Street
Open Saturday Evening Near the Postoffice
and is well known here, having fre
quently visited with friends. The bride
is active in missionary work among the
sailors.
MUMMERS' I'ARADK AT MILUKRS
BURG
Millersburg, Pa.. fJec. 28. On New
Year's Pay Millersburg will hold a
Mummers' parade, consisting of comic,
fantastic and showy organizations and
individuals. There will be bands of
music, delegations from fraternal so
cieties and individual characters. Prizes
ranging from $2 to $25 are offered for
various contests. The parade will take
place in the afternoon, starting at 2:45
o'clock.
DECEMBER 28. 1914.
i >*****«**»»»»»»tWVWWWWMWWWWHWWWWVWWWWWWW I
II BRICK THAT'S EVERLASTING ||
Red Shale Building—Paving—Side Walks—Rough |!
|> Texture—Good Seconds for Factories—Barn Floors and ;!
!» Farm Buildings. |i
MILTON BRICK COMPANY
Milton, Northumberland Co., Pa.
All Well Dresaed Women
OPS All the Beat Dreaamakera
Pictorial
fIWY\ ev * ew
MM I \ Patterns I/H^
You ought to be a
¥ / \VL* Review t \\
\\ \t" w* the greatest woman's / tt
I \\ magazine. I < u
I ■ I, \\ Kathleen N orria' It \\
I J 1 \\ greatest novel "Julia if ' 1\
I j j| \\ Page" commences »n I I ill
Ii 11 \l the January number of j j j 11
ill I 111 R eT ** w « IH ii l\
L Winter Jl\ \\J ])
i\l Fashion Book
JANUARY
W PATTERNS „ ,
WMrt 598>—15 mm i C«tum. MOO—IS asato
surt sm—it caita now an iil«.
Dives fomeroy (Si Stewart
5

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