Newspaper Page Text
FOR UPSET STOMACH. INDIGESTION.
CIS. HEARTBURN-PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN
Time It! In Five Min*
utss Your Sick, Sour
Stomach Feels Fine
Sour, sick, upset stomuch, indiges
tion, heartburn, dyspepsia; when the
food you eat ferments into gases audi
stubborn lumps; your head aches and
you feel sick and miserable, that's
when yon realize the magic in Pape's
Diapepsin. It makes stomach distress
go in five minutes. If your stomach is
SOCIAL and PERSONAL
CHECKS OF LIFE MEMBERS
Sccoud "Tea" of Rainbow Campaign
Held To day From 4 to « O'clock—
Saturday Will Be Day of Final
The second "tea" of the Rainbow
ainpaign for new mefii'bers was held in
tue new association building from 4 to
• « to-day. The returns for the day
were most gratifying, and a very large
crowd was in attendance. It is hoped
that every captain, every lieutenant and
every worker on both local and suburban
teams will attend each day. Saturday
"ill be the day of the final tea. Pour
hundred and forty-four dollars ami fifty
cunts was turned in yesterday in actual
cash. The captain of the winning lo
i-al team was Miss Anna Orth and the
captain of the winning suburban team
was Mrs. Solomon Hiney, dr., of Steel
ton. Mrs. Shi rev, who won Saturday's
honors, 'handed in |S4.
Pilose pouring tea to-day at the
rooms are Mrs. John Fox Weiss, Mrs.
David S. 1 unk, Mrs. Mabel Cronise
•Tones and Mrs. I). S. Hcrr. Interest in
thi campaign is growing steadilv and
tue outcome is most promising for the
association. Vesterday Mrs. John \V.
TTeily and the Rev. W. Hanson each
-ave five-minute talks. There will prob
ably lie speakers each day. 'Mrs. Ed
ward N. Cooper's lieutenants at Camp
11 ill are Mrs. E. G. Dewey, Mrs. Joseph
Weatherly, Mrs. Parker' Minter, Mrs.
Howard Oren, Miss Ella l<ong, Miss
Mrs. Carl Davis represents Lueknow; I
IMiss Bertha Sellers aiwi Miss Emma
Hays Heck, Dauphin. At Paxtaug. Mrs. i
C M. Forney is assisted by Mrs. Ar-'
fchur iH. Bailey. Mrs. Ross 'Bealor, Mrs.
H. J. Holmes' and Mrs. Rutfh Derford.
Mrs. J. W. Betterman, of team No. 1,
is assisted 'by Mrs. Clifton S. Denny,
Miss Emma Compton, .Miss Miriam
Brown, Mrs. T\ C. Webb, Miss Helen
Bright, Miss Edna Mutzahaugh. Miss
Randall, captain, is assisted by Mrs.
Jiyhn C. Stine. Mrs. W. \Y. Gaibraith,
'Mrs. Leo Harris, Miss Sara MeConkey
• tid Miss Frances Smith.
Included in the $4 44.50 of today's
fund, were two life members, who paid
SIOO each, thus swelling the total most
MISS FRAXKE\BER(> HOSTKBS j
Entertained in Honor of Miss Sarah
Zerger on Birthday Anniversary !
Miss Dorothy Fran ken berg entertain
ed at her home, Nineteenth and Berry- j
hill streets, last evening, complimentary!
to Miss Sarah Zerger, who yesterday j
celebrated her 19th birt'hdav anniver-1
sai-y. " j
The rooms were prettily decorated j
with pink chrysanthemums and autumn
leaves and the guests enjoyed music and j
games. A buffet supper was served to I
Miss Sarah Zerger. Miss Dorothy Zer- '
ger. 'Miss Josephine Shader. Miss Pearl
Floyd, Miss Rosa Hess, 'Miss Mildred;
Book. Miss DelphineStewart,i.Miss Rose-
Ii no Keen an, Ralph Arnold. William I
Hare. William Zerger,William Trogasco,
f l.vde Behney, John Fisher, John Frank
eiiberg and Mrs. Frnnken'bcrg.
Business Trip to PhUadelphia
Dr. Howard E. Gensler, of the Bu-1
rcau of Chemistry, left this morning fori
a several days" business trip to Phi iu - !
Marietta, O't. 26. — Miss Cora M. j
Miller was married yesterday to David
It. Wagner, of Rapho. by the Rev. Levi j
Musser, of Mount Joy township, at I
the home of the latter. They were uii- j
; ttended and a reception followed. '
9ECLARES COFFEE HELPS
IN MAKING ALCOHOLICS
W. C. T. U. Doctor Says Drunken
ness Is Often Caused by Children
Drinking Tea and Coffee
In its fight for prohibition the Na
tional W . t . T. F, is now considering i
sonic of the feeders of the alcohol ap-j
petite. Two oi the most common of j
these feeders, almost universally disre
garded in this connection, are tea and 1
coffee, avers Dr. Charlotte Abbey, su
perintendent of the New York Woman's |
Directory of the W. ('. T. F.
"Drunkenness," >a.vs Dr. Abbey, "is
the result of the children drinking tea '
and coflee, bv which the nerves are I
continually stimulated until a craving i
for something stronger is formed. C'hil j
dren should be taught the danger of,
this in the schools, as parents are too)
apt to disregard the importance of it. |
lea and coflee are just as harmful to
children as alcohol is to grown-ups."
"The thing for parents to do," savs
Dr. E. A. Peterson, Medical Director
of the Cleveland public schools, "is to
keep coflee and tea out of the reach of j
"iir little citizens. The most unkind j
thing a mother can do is to place a'
rup of coffee before her child."
NOTE.—The rapidly increasing sale i
of the pure food-drink, INSTANT
POSTUM. now extensively used in place !
(if coffee, seems to indicate a very gen- I
rral awakening on the part of the!
American people to the dangers of cof
lee drinking. 1
: iu a revolt—if you can't get it regu
i lated, please, for your sake, try Pape's
Diapepsin. It's so needless to have a
bad stomach—make your next meal a
favorite food menl, then take a little
Diapepsin. There will not be any dis
tress—eat without fear. It's because
Pape's Diapepsin "really does" regu
, late weak, out-of-order stomachs that
! gives it it's millions of sales annually.
Get a large fifty-cent ease of Pape's
S Diapepsin from any drug store. It is the
quickest, surest stomach relief and cure
kuown. it acts almost like magic It
is a scientific, harmless stomach prepa
ration which truly belongs in every
I home. « Adv.
I OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS OF
i CAMP HILL CIVIC CLUB MET
I Important Business Transacted at Meet
ing Held at Home of the President,
Mrs. Millhouse—Plans Completed
for Tea to Be Held Monday
A meeting of the oflirers and direct
ors of the Camp 'Hill Civic Club i.as
| held yesterday afternoon at 0.30 at the
i home of the president, Mrs. James W.
Owing to t'he fact Chat the School
i 'Board found it impossible to give tlie
| High school auditorium as a place of
meeting until after 4 o'clock, the club
■ has decided to hold their meetings, for
i! the present at least, in the council room
j at the engine house.
1 j Plans for a tea, which will be held
! Monday afternoon from 4 to t>, at the
I home of Mrs. Millhouse. were discussed,
i; The rece.tion committee will include
j Mrs. R. GlatK'y, Mrs. Cleckner, Mrs.
I j William M. Donisou, Mrs. G. A. W. Bell
and Mrs. Millhouse, Mrs. Frederick C.
I I Beecher and Mrs. GrieShaber will,pour
! tea, assisted by 'Mrs. tail K. Deen, Mrs.
| Jacob Shaar and Mrs. Knnton.
j HECKBRT-LEBO WEDDING
Pretty Event of To-day Taking Place
at Home, of Bride's Parents
at High Noon
The wedding of Miss Hat.ie Lebo.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Amos Lebo.
I 1 (502 Market street, and Wayne Heck
eft, of this city, was an event of to
day, taking place at high noon at the
home of the bride's parents.
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. Lewis Manges, pastor of Memorial
Lutheran church, iu the presence of a
number of guests.
The biide, who was given in marri
age by her father, wore a gown of em
broidered net over white satin with
touches of real lace and carried a
shower of bride roses and lilies of the
j valley. Miss Helen iHeckert, a sister
i of the bridegroom, was maid of honor
I and wore a gown of piuk crepe meteor
* and carried La France rose**. How-ard
! Lebo was best man and Miss Blanche
I Hatz played the wedding marches. A
dinner was served to the immediate
members of the family and a few
) guests, after which Mr. and Mrs. Heck
j crt left for a wedding trip to New Vork
! and up the Great Lakes. On their re-
I turn they wil". reside at 1602 Market
PARTY FOR jDWARD HESS
j Guests Enjoyed an Evening at His
Home to Celebrate His Birth
; A party ot young folks were deligiht
fully entertained at the twenty-first
birthday anniversary of Edward Hess
at his home. Oil Cumberland street.
Music and games were enjoyed by the i
| guests. The house was beautifully
j decorated witth white and pink cosmos,
j At a late hour a dainty luncheon was
served to the following guests:
Mrs. William Hertz. Misses Etihel
Waid, Loretta McFadden, Evelyn
: Waid, Marie Hess, Emma Shearer and
Katharine Martz; Edward Bennett, Jo
| seph Germer, Itobert Blosscr, David
j Hess, Herbert Hess, James Brown.
i I'hilip Ana, Edward Hess and Mrs.
j David L. Hess.
Literary Society to Moet
The Demostheuian Literary Society
of the Central High school will meet
this evening at the home of Miss Mary
I Orth, 211' Verbeke street. Oflicers for
i the coming year will be elected. Dur
ing the first term the members will
study the customs and literature of the
countries at war.
The Junior class of the Central j
High school will hold a Halloween dance'
in Hanshaw's hall Thursday evening. I
F. Marion Sourbeer, Jr., will play for j
Tea to Introduce Miss Alice Wallis 1
Mrs. Philip Taliferro Meredith and!
' Mrs. John Mather Wallis have issued
' cerds for a tea Saturday, November 7.'
'from I to fi. at. 1600 North Front!
! street to introduce Miss Alice Tcackle i
Wallis. The tea will be followed bv a
| supper and dance.
Stopping at Hotel Wolcott
Miss Martha BuehTer, Miss Marga-
I 'etta Fleming and Miss Susanna M. i
: I'leming, of this city, who arrived
from- F.iiope on the S. 8. Rotterdam'
i Sunday, are stopping at the Wolcott |
'hotel in New York City, where thev;
I will spend several days before return-j
Wedding at Marietta
Marietta, Oct. 27.—Miss Ada Wen
ger was married last evening to David
Weaver, of Hinkleton, at the home of I
the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Menno I
Wenger, with the ring ceremony by j
the Rev! Joseph Martin. They were uri- !
i.Miss Helen Hare, superintendent at
the Homeopathic hospital at Trenton,
returned to-day to resumes her duties
there after a visit with her mother,
'.Mrs. Sarah Ihire. 1 fi23 North Sixth
TTAHRISBITRG- »ST AR-I'N DKP KN DENT. TUESDAY EVENT NO, OCTOBER 27. 1914.
News of Persons
Who Come and Go
Miss Esther Buusher, of Heading,
spent the past week with .Miss .luue
Beard, 1823 Market street.
Miss Ruth Lundis, of Xcwville, is
visiting relative" and friends iu this
city and vicinity.
.Mrs. Alexander I). Horn, 284 Kelker
street, attended the Hargis-Joue« wed
ding in Carlisle last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C. Young. 1017
Green street, have been called to
Bunker Hill, 111., by the serious illness
of the former's sister.
Mr. and Mrs. \\ . W. Briggs, 19 17
Park street, will leave Friday for a
week's stay with relatives in" Chester
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Marklev
and daughters, Margaret and Kdua. of
iitusville. are spending several davs
with relatives in this citv and Middle
Miss Edith Bernhart and Miss ( laire
Davidson, of West Philadelphia, are
spending the week with Miss Ethel
Zearfoss at Riverside.
Mrs. ReginaHl Bernard Gerhardt, ot'
Sparrow's Point, will spend the week
end with he, sister, Mrs. Ralph Snvder.
2143 Penn street.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. |>. Llewellyn and
little daughter, Margaret Uiiise, of
Reading, are visiting relatives in this
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reuwer and
daughters, Miss .Francos Reuwer, and
Miss Helen Reuwer, Miss Julia Hick
man, Mrs. Katherine Me-Cleaster, and
Alfred Hickman have returned home
after a motor trip to Philadelphia.
Mr. and Mrs. Murv have returned
to their home in Columbia after spend
ing several davs with Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Stover. 231 South Thirteenth
Albert Drake has returned to Al
toona. after spending the week-end
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benja
min Drake. 14 22 State street.
Mr. an,l Mrs. John Stapf, 21! South
Third st-eet, arc home after a littie
\isit with friends in Lancasier.
, Miss Grctta Chillis has returned to
nor home, in Carbondalc, after a pleas-1
ant visit with Mr. ami Mrs. Oiliis, at
Eighteenth and Kcgiua streets.
Miss tJilboll and .Miss Kato Don
nelly have returned to their home in!
Oiyphant, after a visit with the for- i
mer's sister. Mrs. P. Kennedv, North I
Mrs. Helfant. of Xew ork Citv is'
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. I!. F. Win- !
field. 70S North Sixth street,
i Miss Anne Kenstumaeker, 335 Wal !
' nut street, spent the past few days in |
; . M • «»*•« -Mrs. sSiibert and daughters,
lot Cliambersburg. are guests of Mr.
I an,l Mrs. .1. Seibert, 1520 Xaudaiu j
| Mrs. Mo ris Johnson. 1319 Berrv
| hill street, is the guest of her daughter.:
• Mrs. Fox, in Ardniore. I'ur several '
j Mi. and Mrs. Frank Hurting and'
j Mr. and Mrs. 8. Bruce Mingle, IT
Eolith Third street, are home from a
| motor trip to Milleis'ourg.
, if:-, and Mrs. I.vnn J lav. lieeker. .if
j tlershey, spent the week-end with Mr.
and Mrs. ,1. Komli. 1211 Chestnut,
Mr. and Mis. E. L. Mount/.. 32 South
thirteenth street, will leave tomorrow
tor a visit to Wiilianisport,
Mr. anil Mrs. I . VV. Fisher and fan!
ily, 1500 Berrvltill street, and Ms;
Gertrude Keil. 575 Ra<- street, motor
ed to ork and lied Lion on Sundav.
Mrs. Koch and daughter. Mis; Be; i
! tlia Koch, of Colunibia. spent several 1
j days with their daughter, Mrs. Harry
i-Stover, 2:: i South Thirteenth street.
| Mr. and Mrs. William "sweelv. Wal
nut street, are spending this week in
Miss Elinor Wanbaug4i, ISOS Peun •
street, is spending a week in Xew York
City with relatives.
Mis. William Bortz, of Deny street,
has ietui ne I hoire after spending sev
eral days in Carlisle.
Mr. and Mrs. Vlhert Lu'.fer, 222
Pine street. Steclton, have retunied
from a short stay i u Xew BloomSeld.
Miss Mary Hay, 1 402 \orlh Third i
street, wa- tiie guest of Mr. ami Mrs. i
Steele, at Duucaniiou, over the week
A. B. Gardner. 31 Evergreen street,
is tiie guest ol I aarles Reed, in Phila-i
del,.hia, this week.
Mr. and Mrs. .Joseph Pritehard. ofi
} .ullii'sburg, are the g.;ests of Mr. and
Mrs. \\ illiaoi Russ, 153S Waluut street. •
spent the week-end wi(h friends at New
Mr. anij Mrs. Charles Skinner. 12G2-
State street, are home from Chester
where they spent a week.
E. Ross Gruver, 430 South Fifteenth
street, and R.issell R. Matchett. 1 423 :
Swatarn street, have returned from a
trip to Wiilianisport.
'Mrs. Jack Smith, of Philadelphia,
who has been the goes? of Mrs. Hfc.-ev. •
932 North Second street, left to-day fo;
a visit to Lewiatown.
Mrs. William .1. Andrews, of Phila
| delphia, is the guest of her mother. I
Mrs. Mary Hie key, 93 2 North Second I
Mr. and Mrs. \\. M. s. Holleubaug'li. 1
i 2116 Moore street, have returned from !
| a visit to relatives at Holioken and
; New York City.
] >Tobn McAllister, 1250 State street,]
Was the guest of his grandfather, 1). i
| A. McAllister, at M*. Holly, over tne j
Miss Anna Montgomery. 130 Vine'
I street, ,-yid Miss Laura' Green, 1725'
i ' j
Face Paint Tabooed;
Remove Skin Instead !
"A few years ago only one class of I
women painted th ir faces," savs llollv
Madison, in Chicago News, "ft was a
sign of social ostracism and was ta- j
booed in refined circles. The custom I
has become so universal we must admit I
it is to be deplored and to be shelved i
as soon as possible."
How foolish to seek artlliclHl "beau- |
ty" of tills sort, obnoxious from artis
tic and moral standpoints, when it is so '
easy to obtain a truly natural complex- !
ion by the use of ordinary mcrcolissod i
wax, which may be had at any drug I
store in original one-ounce package.
This mercollzcd wax Is so effective,
harmless and inexpensive, no one need
think of using anything else for th" j
purpose. Applied like cold . ream at i
night, and washed off in the morning. It
at once begins to show its remarkable
rejuvenating effects. It gently absorbs 1
the lifeless surface skin in tinv parti- i
elcs, gradually showing the fresher, ;
livelier, beautiful underskln. Xatur- j
ally it takes with It all surface defects, |
like freckles, pimples, moth patches and
liver spots. adv. •
X Ends Dry, Hoarse or |
t Painful Coughs *
| Quickly |
5 A Slaaplr, Horar-Mad, ❖
* I"«peiMlve bat larqaaled T
, he prompt and positive results given
by this pleasant tasting, home-made
cough syrup has caused it to he used in
more homes than am other remedv It
gives almost instant relief and will iisuaf
lioure CrC< " Ue average cough in 2#
Get 2>£ ounces Pinex (50 cents worth*
from any drug store, pour it into a pint
bottle and till the bottle with plain griinu
ated sugnr svrup. This makes a full
Pint—a family supply—of the most ef
fective cough remedy at a cost of onlv 54
cents or less. You couldn't buv as much
ream -made eotigh medicine tor $2.50.
easily prepared and never spoils. Full
directions with Pinex.
P |( >' n Ptness. certainty and ease
'.tn which this Pine\ Syrup overcomes
a had cough, chest or throat cold is trulv
remarkable, ft quickly loosens a drv
hoarse or tight cough and heals and
soothes a paintul cough in a hurrv. With
a persistent loose cough it stops the for
mation of phlegm in the throat and bron
chial tubes, thus ending the
Pinex is a higlilv concentrated com
pound of genuine Norway pine extract,
rich in guaiacol and is famous the world
over for its splendid effect in bronchitis
whooping cough, bronchial asthma and
To avoid disappointment in makimr
. f iv Hßk » o '"' for "21.4 ounces
of I inex. and don't accept iJnvthing
else. A guarantee of absolute satisfae
"?"• or money promptly refunded, goes
with tins preparation. The Pinex Co..
M. Wavne. Ind.
Regina street, are home after a short
stay iu Reading.
Mr. ami Mis. Leßoy H. S-'uttou, i! 24
Pine street, Steeltou. s;rnr tiie week
end as the guests of frieuds at New
Mrs. William Rilss and Mrs. M. ,T.
Strickland and children. 12 North Mar
ket Square, returned from a trip
Mr. and Mrs. David Alexander Mae
•Lircgo:', of Philadelphia, who motored to
this city to sjiend Sunday as tiie guests
of the hitter's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Moi'gantiialcr, 2,j7 Cumioerland
street, returned home yesterday. Miss
Man Morganthaler acconrpauied them
home for a short visit.
Meade W. C. T. U. Meeting
I The Meade W. C. T. T'. held their
j regular semi-monthlv meeting this aft
! eruoon at 2.30 o'clock at the home of
I Miss Elizabeth Ha;-ken berg. 29 North
; Sixteenth street. The topic for disi-us
j sion, "The Efl'e t of Modern Drinking
Among Men and Women,"' was led by
1 Mrs. Annie Oberdier.
I liARHE DELEGATION AT VOHK
Hold Opsning Session of the Auxiliary
of Hprrisburg DiDcese
The opening session of the annual
meeting of the Auxiliary of Tlirrisburg
| Diocese wa< held in St. John's church,
; Heaver street. Vork. last night. The
lit. Rev. James B. Funsten. D. D„ mis
sionary bishop of Idaho, opened the
meeting with evening prayer.
The lit. Rev. James 11. Darlington,
bishop of tiie diocese of Harrisburj},
\v;i to be present but was prevented
on ai-'Oiint of the death of a relative.
Announcements were made be Archdea
: con McMi'lin, of Carlisle.
Holy Communion was 1 elebratcd this
morning at 10 o'clock, a business meet
ing was held in the parish ho.ise at 1 1
o'clock and luncheon was served at
iiten. Miss Higgius, of China, delivered
an address this afteriuon at 2 o'clock.
Cooling Water Without Using Ice
To cool water without using ice get
; a slender jlasa test tube from any drug
store. Half till it with nitrate of am
, inonin sail", fill u wit i water, corn
tig'iitly. Shake till the salt is lissoived.
Be careful to wipe the outside of the
; tu'oe dry in order that all traces of tiie
nitrate may be removed. Place this
tube into a giiiss of water and agitate
as you would a spoon. The water is
rapidly chilled. The nitrate of am
monia suits can 'be'brought at any iirug
store. This is a far better way of cool
ing water than putting ice iu it.—New
Open House Election Day
Special arrangements have been
made for election day by the Helping
Hand Society, 205 South street, to
keep open house. With the assistance
1 of friends, special exercises will be ren
dered and refreshments served. All
! men will be welcome at the institution
on election day to partake of the hos
pitality and receive the cordial greet
ing of the management. The Helping
Hand endeavors to create a moral and
] religious influence on all who attend.
Decree and Occupation
| Browne—What ever became of
Digg/ Vou remember he took a Ph. D.
! in Greek poetry.
Grey—He's scanning meters for a
gas company.—Smart Set.
i Sample treatment of Pyramid Pile
Remedy mailed free for trial elves
) quick relief, stops ltchlne. lileedlntr or
protruding piles, hemorrhoids anil all
. rectal troubles. In ihe privacy of your
own home. Pyramid Pile Remedy Is
for »ale at all druggists, 50c a box,
j |p ,i .
Mail this Coupon
to the PY RAMI D DRUG COM PAN V,
| 616 Pyramid Bldg., Marshall, Mich.,
with your full name and address on
a slip of paper, and sample treat-
I ment of the groat Pyramid Pile
' Remedy,will then he sent you at once
by mall, FKKE, In plain wrapper.
SISTERS OF MERCY
ol 603 North Second Slree!
A MUSIC CLASS
To Which Wc Solicit the Patronage i
ol Our Friends
| The Daily Fashion Hint. j
r : " : HHHw wl
j -■ ■...» ij
Brown is one of (lie popular after
noon colors this sensoti. This afternoon
suit of brown chiffon velvet has an
Eton jacket embroidered with gold, a
deep girdle caught by n polished hard
mbher buckle and sold brocaded revers
#2..*0 - \\ fishiiiKtou mifl Itrfurii 92.~0
Sunday. November 1. Pennsylvania
Railroad. Special train leaves llavris
hnrg T.O.j a. m. Leaves Washington
j.45 p. rn. An iileal Sunday outing un
der ideal conditions.
I Safety of Principal Is More Essential
Than Big Returns
j First, IICTC I ' a quotation from a
j thrift preacher:
"Many fortunes have been made
and many moie wili be made through
; wise investments. Many l'oitunes arc
j lost, too. through unwise investments.
I But thrifty habits and consulting with
! experienced persons like conservative
I bankers will give one the wisdom nec
essary to handle money wisely."
Second, I set down a quotation from
' the advertisement of a wise and con
i servative investment banker:
"In lending or investing money all
j possible care should be taken to guard
| against hasty or impulsive decision.
Every endeavor should lie made to as
; soluble such reliable information as will
permit of tin- exercise of intelligent
judgment. The man who assumes this
j attitude toward all investment proposi
tions comes to have an increasing re
j gard tor the element of conservatism,
and is ordinarily the first man to seek
tiic co-operation of investment experts.
Conservatism in investment means,
first of all. keeping the principal sum
,-ai'e. What profits it to get 7 or S
per cent, a year on your money for
three or four years if at the end of that
time misfortune of any sort overtakes
the company you invested in to such an
i extent that you would tind what von
! have paid SIOO for is worth only sio!
' And when you leave the road of con
j servatism in putting your money out
to work this is exactly tiie experience
j you are likely to have.
Better keep your money in tlie sav-
I ings bank, where it will earn about 4
j per cent, and where, if you wish, in
| terest will be compounded, until you
are positively certain of the soundness
I of the investment advice you receive,
j Adding to the saved sum in a savings
I bank, 100, is a mighty good way to
| fasten the thrift habit upon yourself.
I Choose as your first adviser in invest
i inent some one who has selected invest
| mcnts for the savings banks. Prom
! liini learn what the elements of sound
I investment are. Go slow!— John M.
' Oskison in Chicago News.
LURE OF THE OPIUM PILL
And the Way the Cost Piles Up as It
Enslaves Its Victim
In the "American Magazine" ap-j
pears an article entitled "A Modern |
Opium Eater," vvritter by a former]
newspaper man. who became a victim
ot the habit and is now a convict in a '
penitentiary. The following extract j
from his article gives an idea of the j
amount of money required by an opium '
"By this time the cost of opium had
become a very appreciable and perma
nent expense. From a few pills at first
I increased my allowance day by day
until it took thirty or forty 'fun' (a
Chinese measure; there are seventy-six
fun in an ounce) to give me the mental
relief I craved. The physical craving
—the body's demand for it—can be
satisfied with approximately the same
amount each day. The mental craving
the mind's demand—increases daily.
What satisfies to*|iight is too little to
morrow. and so on. To feel even nor
mal 1 now needed three or four times 1
the half dozen pills which at first gave!
me such exquisite pleasure. To get j
the exhiliration, the soothed nerves, the)
contentment I craved, f, like each of'
the millions before me, had to use j
more and more each day.
" Thirty-six fun of opium at retail
costs, at an average, $1!. A 50-cent |
tip to my 'cook' and a quarter for the j
privilege of the room in which I I
smoked made my habit cost me about ;
$4 a day, which made a ghastly hole in j
even the good salary I earned. * I began j
to buy in}- opium by the can, paying
from $25 to S3O for tins averaging!
460 fun. The elimination of the re- I
tailer's profit helped temporarily, but !
the ever-increasing demands of my liab- ;
it soon overcame the saving."
The Sweetest Days
After all, I believe the nii-est ami 1
sweetest days are not those on which j
anything vary splendid or wonderful,
or exciting happens, but just those tiiat j
bring simple little pleasures, following!
one another softly, like pearls slip- j
piug off a string. \l. 'Montgomery. I
This weather brings to mind the absolute need for gar
ments ot the season. The change of temperature came
unexpectedly, hut it lias not found us unprepared. Our
offerings ot coats and suits afford you the opportunity to
secure your Winter garments in the latest models at reduc
tions that mean important savings to you.
ALLURING SUIT OFFERINGS IN THE SALE
All wool serge and novelty cloth suits, newest AO t\C\
Sa°e rice " nKB: sijles U P to 4J: worth $14.98.
Gabardine, unfinished diagonal, poplin, sorge and novelty cloth
Sale'pri r wantet ' "hades and models; worth $1(1.95. JJQ (jg
}° J-*- 98 suits In poplins, serges. gabardines. broadcloths,
unfinished worsted and finished Hemes: Skinner's and (1 eno
other guaranteed satin linings. Sale price #13."0
Suits In 'broadcloths, finished and unfinished serges, sca'oar
p rices nOVt cloths, poplins, etc.; worth $27.50 to $50.00. Hale
$18.98 to $35.00
An unusually large collection of pretty College Coats for
and Misses is to be seen here now in novelty mixtures.
Scotch Plaids and .Mixtures and plain shades, all lliis season's
models, and worth $8.50 to $22.50. Our prices,
$4.98 to $15.98
Two Waist Specials
* /■ s
$3.00 and SI.OO values In SI.OO and $1.50 values In
messaline. Chamoisettes of various styles of waists In
shadow lace and net. Full marquisette, fine lawns and
length sleeves, some of them batiste. Some of all over em
lace trimmed. In Copenhagen. broidery and lace trimmed,
brown, navy and •! CQ Special to-morrow en.
wistaria. Special, *'■<" at 9"C %
Extra Value in Dresses
$7.00 values in combination Crepe and Velvet. The desired
Basque effect and sash of crepe edged with Diamond #1 QQ
Silk Braid. Special to-morrow at /O
Don't Forget BMP* Ifl 19 € 441» Ci Don't Forget
the Number IU~I C 9, *tTII Wli W the Numbei
THE OMR'S NEW BILL
Sophie Barnard a Clever Singer—Mrs.
Hughes Pleases as "Lady Gossip"
—Miss Avery and Mr. Henshaw
j Present an Amusing Skit
Sophie Barnard, Mrs. Gene Hughes,
I Grace Avery and <1 ohn Henshaw divide
j honors in the Halloween bill at the Or
| ('lieum theatre this week. All are per
i formers of ability and after hearing
and seeing them one wonders who has
| the "star's" dressing room, if there is
| such a thing at the Urpheuin. If there
|is any combination of circumstances
that brings so many good acts to
gether in one bill, lonjj live that com
bination of circumstances!
■Miss Barnard, who is billed as
"Vaudeville's Greatest Operatic Sing
er," carefully avoids the heavy op
eratic selections and her hearers are de
lighted because in the opinion of many
jof them such selections would not be
t half so interesting as the songs she has
| picked out. Her medley of fan wis
I tunes by famous composers, who lament
I t iie present day tendency of song writ
ers to steal the old melodies and "rag"
j them for tango teas, lias a touch of
Mrs. Gene Hughes, "who needs 110
j introduction to Harrisburg audiences,"
;as the |uess agent would say, has re
r turned in a bit of comedy entitled
I " Lady Gossip.'' It is a travesty 011
1 society labled a "< oinedv of Morals."
j 111 the act Mrs. Hughes has not depart
ed far from the character shb likes so
well to play and gives the act a de
cidedly funny turn, although the end
points a truth —or at least the audience
jis lead to believe that it points a
: truth. She is supported by an able
In a take-off of an entire vaudeville
I show John Henshaw and Miss Avery
j present an act "in three sections"
above the average for this kind of
| performance. "Jimmy and Maggie Cafe
j ing it 011 Thirty Cents" presents an
! opportunity for fun-making which the i
) clever pair do not let slip.
| The bill gets a whirlwind start with |
j the Swain-Ostman trio of tumblers and
I athletes, and closes with an unusual
j final act, —the six military dancers, —
1 who keep the au<tienc e in their seats
I until they march off the stage. As a
| "man and girl team" Haymond and
j Heidler are clever.
PITY THE POOR LIONS
Hunters In Africa Actually Kick the
Brutes Out of Their Way
A globe trotter and a hunter, by
name Percy Stanhope, is an Knglish-
I man who may or may not have a sense
!of humor. Here is what he said in
| New York recently about lion hunting
"You hear them talk of lion hunting)
in Africa as though it were the king ot :
sports. It's a beastly shame the way |
they- treat the poor beasts. Why, when j
1 was out in British East Africa two |
years ago there was a movement on I
foot to punish lion hunters for cruelty |
to animals. In fact, they were serious- j
Iv taking up the question with the 1
"The lives of the poor lions are be
ing made a burden to them. I can re- :
member when the lions would come in
out of the jungle and sit on the plat
form of the railway stations, and some j
of those cruel Englishmen actually
booted the beasts out of the way. Think
of it, the cruelty of it all!
"There being no foxes available, the j
sportsmen out in those parts have a I
habit of stirring up a lion and pursuing J
the poor beast with whoops and yells I
until it drops dead of exhaustion and |
actual fright. The poor beasts have :
been so terrorized that when they see 1
a white man they whimper from fright. '
The fear shortens the life of the lions, i
and unless drastic steps are taken toj
put a stop to the cruelty there won't j
be any of the animals left in Africa."
—New York World.
He Thought He was Handsome
"80 she has quarreled with that i
ugly beau of hers! He is the ugliest I
man I have ever seen. What did they !
"She thought she would make him j
feel good and remarked that handsome i
men were never worth enough powder !
to blow them over the fence.''
"And it didn t have the desired ef-]
"No; it made him furiously angry.")
STAGE BATTLE REALISTIC
Quick Action and Clever Acting De
velop Thrilling Plot in "The
A real breath of the great West if
brought to the Majestic by "The
Kound-Up," a drama of life 011 the Ari
zona ranges, appearing there last ni<;iit
and being repeated this afternoon and
j evening. The action is quick and the
acting clever, developing the thrilling
■ plot in a satisfactory manner.
A hero, a heroine and a villain might
| be pointed out in the play, but neither
j heroic nor villainous qualities are em
i phasized sufficiently to overshadow the
j traits of the other characters. Much
! of the fun of the play is created bv
! Shep Camp as Sheriff "Slim" Hoover,
; "called 'Slim' because lie ain't." He
is instrumental in bringing two couples
together, in one case a reconciliation
after marriage and in the. other a join
ing preparatory to marriage, and al
though himself disappointed in love, h«
is rewarded with the* privilego of kiss
iiig both the brides. John B. Mack as
Jack Payson i s perhaps the strongest
character; Harold Cristie as Buck Me-
Kee is very capable; Gertrude'
as heho Allen is at her best in emo-
I tional parts, and Lillian Lee Anderson
ias Polly Hope givt-s beauty and \*-
vacity to the cast, displaying a most
! pleasing personality.
I Opportunity is given in the third
j act, staged jn the mountains ami des
■ ert, in "the land of dead things," to
exhibit a number of horses, really haml
| some animals carrying Indians on their
1 backs and presenting a scene such as
i is seldom witnessed outside of a Wild
! West tent show. At the conclusion of
j the act, the battle between the Apaches
j ami the white men gives a realistic
1 touch to the whole production. The con
j elusion in the fourth act is of course
la, happy one. The plav combines live
| fun and dead earnest, and perhaps in
1 neither extreme does it greatly exag
gerate pioneer life in the West.
Fear Is Useless
Phobism is an addition to fear (an
other name for worry). If smugness
be unlovely from a "social point of
view phobism is fatal to its victim.
Diil it ever occur to you that fear can
become a habit and a luxury, just as
smoking it f But phobism is the more
hazardous. We fear poverty,-we fear
disease, we fear death, we' fear that
we shall be snubbed socially. And
each separate fear impairs our capaci
ty tor work in a denite, moasurable
way. I know many people addicted to
the use of fear. Some of them use it
to excess. To the psychologist fear is
the most expensive of all habits that
people indulge. Ninety-nine and fortv
, four one-hundredths per cent, of fear is
i as useless as a deckhand on a sub
marine.—Eliott Park Frost in \tlan
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