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FINUL INSPECTION OF HOME WENS Outdoor Committee of Civic Club Will Award Prizes to Children When the out-of-door committee of |the Civic Club gave out packages of flower seeds last Spring to 542 chil dren of the city, they little realized fwhat energy and work the youngsters ■would put into their posy beds. These "Home Gardens" have proved Eine of the greatest undertakings of he Civic Club, so the committee which bias made several Inspections, says. BPinal visits will bo made this week and (the prize winners will be announced lenl their gifts presented on Monday, [October 19, at the first Fall meeting fof the Civic. Club. In awarding the prizes, not only the ■beauty of the gardens, but the work put on them will be taken Into con sideration, for while some of the chil dren had excellent soil to start with and worked under most favorable conditions, others had only patches of brick in their yards and were forced to plant the seeds in boxes, getting wonderful results some times. Then the soil In many places was principal ly of clay and ashes and the young gardners had to get fertilizer and bet ter earth, working with a will to get Ithelr seeds started right. And they all ihave been most faithfully tended. ' The special committee, comprising Mrs. Edwin S. Herman, Mrs. George |K. Etter and Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones '■will make a report of the "Home Gar dens" Saturday morning, October 10, (at a directors meeting, held at the resi dence of Mrs. William Henderson, 25 [North Front street. M SOOTHES BURNING SKI STOPS ITCHING If you are not familiar with the : rapid action of Poslam in the relief ' and eradication of any skin trouble, ' you will be astonished to see how read ily It takes hold and how easily its work is done. Eczema, Acne, Tetter, Psoriasis, Piles, Skin-Scale, Salt Rheum, Harbors and all forms of Itch are eradicated. Slight troubles, such as Pimples, Red Noses, Rashes, Complexion Blemishes, etc., respond so readily that overnight treatment is often enough. All druggists sell Poslam. For free sample, write to Emergency Labora tories, 32 West 25th Street, New York. Poslam Soap, medicated with Poslam, improves and beautifies skin and hair. Large size, 25 cents; Toilet Size, 15 cents.—Advertisement. t -s New and Exclusive Ready-to- Wear Suits, Coats and Dresses For Women Where the Predominating Feature is Style at the Lowest Price SPECIAL OFFER $30.00 SUIT, HA A A : This Week.. 180 North Third Street SPECIAL, Wednesday and Thursday 49c Fresh Cut ROSES 49c n ° 7 ' DOZ. Just the Thing For the Big Parade SCHMIDT 313 Market Street FLOKIST Harrisburg, Pa. DINNERS THEATERS WEDDINGS I CHARLES UTTLEY FLORAL ARTIST "THE HOUSE OF FLOWERS" 321 WALNUT STREET Direct from the great flower shops of the world. Announces his Fall and Winter season. r. y. Beauty Culture Shop /T rv»/VVv aie chestnut strekt MRS. REEDE FACIAL MASSAGE Hair Dressing Scald Treatment Shampooing WEDNESDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH OCTOBER 7, 1914. Camp Hill Music Club Has a Program of Bach There was a large and enthusiastic attendance at the first meeting of the season for the Camp Hill Music Club, held yesterday afternoon In Lhe annex of the Methodist Church of that town. Mrs. Henry W. Shetron, the new president, presided and a most inter esting program on Bach was present ed. Miss Flora Kurzenknabe gave a sketch of the great composer, and the vocal and Instrumental numbers were all from his works. Those taking part were Mrs. R. E. Cahlll, Mrs. George W. Kehr, Miss Alice Myers, Mrs. John Henry and Miss Miller. The club chorus sang "Maid *>t Ganges" under the direction of Mrs. Shetron, a for mer leader. There are twenty-two active mem bers in the Camp Hill Music Club this year, and eighteen associate members. Ladies' Tennis Matches Show Excellent Form The opening matches in the ladies' tennis tournament for the McCreath cup were played off yesterday at the Country Club of Harrisburg, with the following results: First Round Miss Arta Williams defeated Mrs. W. Walley Davis, by default. Mrs. Frank D. Carey defeated Miss Constance Ferriday, 6-1, 6-4. Miss Frances Bailey defeated Miss Emily Bailey, 6-2, 3-6, 6-2. Miss Dora Coe defeated Miss Mar tha Fleming, 7-9, 6-4, 6-4. Mrs. Berne Evans defeated Miss Vir ginia Harvest King, 6-1, 6-0. Miss Mary Meyers defeated Mrs. Henry Blake Bent, by default. Miss Katherine Etter defeated Miss Louise Carney, 6-4, 6.2. Miss Helen Hammond defeated Miss Elizabeth Bailey, by default. Mrs. Richard V. McKay defeated Mrs. Robert G. Goldsborough, 6-3, 7-9, 6-0. Mrs. Ross Hlckok defeated Miss Frances Morrison, 6-4, 6-1. Second Round Mrs. Frank D. Carney defeated Miss Arta Williams, 6-1, 6-2. Mrs. Berne Evans defeated Mrs. Roy G. Cox. 6-1, 6-1. Some brilliant playing was shown and the following matches, scheduled for to-day will be played at the earl iest possible time: Miss Frances Bailey and Miss Dora Coe; Miss Mary Meyers and Miss Kath erine Etter, Mrs. McKay and Miss Helen Hammond. The McCreath cup, the gift of William McCreath, will be presented the winner of the tourney on Friday afternoon. DEIiEGATEH AT ATLANTA At the State convention of the Women's Christian Temperance Un ion, now in session in Oil City, Mrs. Harry Leonard, of Harrisburg, and Mrs. Alice Starr Houck, of Mechanics burg. were elected delegates to the national W. C. T. U. convention to be held In Atlanta, Ga., early In Novem ber. They will represent Dauphin and Cumberland counties. NO HEADACHE OR NEURALGIA PAIN Get a 10 cent package of Dr, James' Headache Powders and don't suffer. When your head aches you simply must have relief or you will go wild. It's needless to suffer when you can take a remedy like Dr. James' Head ache Powders and relieve the pain and neuralgia at once. Send sorpe one to the drug store now for a dime package of Dr. James' Headache Pow ders. Don't suffer. In a few mo ments you will feel fine—headache gone—no more neuralgia ppin.—Ad- vertisement. MRS,CHARLES TITTLE HONORED BY FRIENDS Guests at Birthday Surprise Party Bring Gifts, Music and Refreshments A party of merrymakers, arriving at the home of Mr. Mrs. Charles Tit tle, 430 Hunjmel street last evening, brought with them beautiful birthday gifts for Mrs. Tittle, quantities of deli cious refreshments and a big Victrola, drawn on an express wagon, to furnish the music. Mrs. Tittle was undeniably surpris ed by the company, but she soon re covered herself and helped make the guests spend a delightful evening. When the chatter was at its highest, some of the men who thought the noise worse than a band of magpies, brought in lolly pops and silence soon reigned. The party included Mrs. Sarah V. Snoddy, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Kepford, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bogar, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. James Goddard, Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Rettew, Mr. and Mrs. H. Shenk, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Shenk, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Shenk, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Tittle, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wolford, Mr. and Mrs. Hilton, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Keesey, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bier bower, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tittle, Miss C. Stewart, Miss Rachel Tittle, Miss Geisel, Miss E. Tittle, Miss Anna Tittle, Miss Mary Tittle, Hiram Shenk, Paul Bowman, D. Shearer, G. Wolford, Charles Tittle, Jr. Mrs. Winters Entertains Guests at Sunday Dinner Mrs. I. N. Winters gave a birthday dinner at her home In progress on Sunday In honor of her grandmother. Mrs. Martin Kaylor, who celebrated her seventy-fourth birthday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Kay lor, E. Elizabeth Kaylor, Carson Ry der, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Kaylor and daughter Ethel, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kaylor, all of Elizabethtown: Simon Epler, daughter Kathryn and Helen, Mrs. J. R. Epler, Mr. and Mrs. David Eplcr, Gainsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Sam uel Demmy, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Dommy, Martha, Gertrude, Edith and Allen Demmy, Swatara Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Lingle, Oberlin; Mr. and Mrs. Ensmlnger, Harrisburg; David Cassell, Mrs. Flora Nissley, Mrs. Mary Garverich. Penbrook; Mrs. William Farling. Esther Cassell, Mr. and Mrs. John Farllng, Mr. and Mrs. George Kaylor. Mr. and Mrs. I. N. AVlnters, Mabelle Kaylor, John Kaylor Wint ers and Mrs. John Kaylor, of Prog ress. Landor-Roberts Bridal This Morning at 10:30 The marriage of Miss Sarah Hi 11 Roberts and Walter A. Landor, of Can ton, Ohio, was a quiet event of this morning, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Hill Roberts, Fifth and Camp streets. The ceremony was performed at 10.30 o'clock. In the presence of the immediate families, by the Rev. Floyd Appleton, rector of St. Paul's Protes tant Episcopal Church. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore A stylish traveling suit .of navy blue, with hat to harmonize, and a corsage bouquet of orchids and valley lilies. Following a western wedding jour ney, Mr. and Mrs. Landor will make their home at Canton, where Mr. Lan dor, an alumnus of Illinois University, is engaged as a civil engineer. The bride Is one of the most attractive of the younger society girls of the city and has a host of friends. MRS. WEIDENMAYER BETTER Mrs. Harry Weidenmayer, of 167 North Fifteenth street, who has been under treatment at the Jefferson Hos pital, Philadelphia for six weeks, has returned to her home here, greatly im proved in health. vV 7 j 1 ■poo»fui« A' \ \ at CklocU* |I, \ \ U tool bath *'2l fV 4k I (Ira Initut U&J rtlUf for all I (nu;luiiu; IH 1 " Voir' Sweaty-tot; jl V Aching-feet. (al-o-cide / The J. Edmund Skiff Vocal Studios J. EDMUND SKIFF, Director, i in Harrisburg Tuesdays and Wed nesdays, beginning Sept. 29th. MISS R. FLORA WEIL, As sistant. Studio 23 North Third Street IFU RS! Buy your set of furs now. Cheap for the quality offer ed. Furs remodeled. R. GERSTNER PRACTICAL FURRIER 218 LOCUST STREET Burden of Democratic Tax. Falls on Liquor Washington, Oct. 7.—The caucus of Democrats of the Senate on the Demo cratic tax bill as drafted by the finance committee was resumed to-day. The conference had failed to complete Its labors after sessions which began early yesterday and containued until nearly midnight. By the action of the caucus the bur den of the $100,000,000 war revenue bill Is Imposed upon liquors. The propose extra tax on beer was in creased from 50 cents to 75 cents a barrel, making the total levy 11.75 a barrel with a drawback of five per cent, for purchase of revenue stamps ■ in advance. A special revenue tax on i rectifiers of distilled spirits of five: cents a gallon also was levied. The | taxes on liquor it is estimated at, : would raise more* linn 150,000,000 In revenue annually. The caucus also eliminated the pro- j posed taxe of 50 cents a horsepower fstimated to raise $lO,- 1 000,000 and the proposed levy .of one | cent a gallon gasoline, estimated to bring In 510.000,00 and cut in half the I proposed tax of $2 a thousand dollars | on banking capital and surplus, thus' reducing the estimate revenue from this source from $3,400,000 to $1,000,- ■OOO. The Harrisbarg V/. C. T. U. Postpones Its Meeting The Harrlsburg W. C. T. U. has post poned Its meeting of to-morrow to Thursday afternoon, October 15, at the residence of Mrs. H. B. Hartzler, Washington Heights. All "white rib boners" are urged to remember thai Mme. Layyah Barakat, a native Syrian who Is to give Bible readings in the Market Square Presbyterian Church, Tuesday, October 13, is an active W. C. T. U. member, and they are expect ed to attend her meetings. All the State W. C. T. IT. officers were re-elected at the recent confer ence In OH City, and November 12-18 at the National W. C. T. U. convention at Atlanta, Ga. Pennsylvania will be represented by seventy-four delegates outside of the State officers. COIiONIAT/ CU B MEMBERS TO HAVE PAPER CAP NIGHT There will be another of the popular Informal dances at the Colonial Coun try Club Friday evening, when a large attendance Is anticipated. The enter tainment committee of the club has arranged for a series of special events throughout the winter, and Friday evening's party will be a "Paper Cap Fete." The committee has ordered plentifully of the caps from New York and there will be one for everybody at th<! clubhouse. MME. BARAKAT TO ADDRESS UNION MISSIONARY SOCIETY A regular meeting of the Women's Union Missionary Society of Harris burg will be held at the Market Square Presbyterian Church Tuesday after noon, October 13, at 3 o'clock. Mme. Barakat, a native Syrian woman of national reputation, will give an Ori ental interpretation of the Scriptures at this service. LEAVE FOR JOHNSTOWN Mrs. J. Horace McFarland, Miss Carrie Reinohel and Mrs. Hiies C. Pardoe left this morning for Johns town to attend the foreign missionary convention as delegates from Grace Methodist Church. From Johnstown Mrs. McFarland and Miss Beinoehl will go on to Pittsburgh to attend the State Federation of Women's Clubs to be held there October 12-18. ORGANIZE THE T. W. T. CLUB The T. W. T. organized at the home of Miss Blanche Martin, 514 Maclay street. Those present were Miss Ada line Burris. Miss Helen Burrls, Miss Florence Shade, Mlhs Mildred Wells, Miss Margaret Zeigler, Miss Blanche Martin. Officers elected were: Helen Burrls, president; Blanche Martin, vice-president; F'lorence Shade, secre tary; Mildred Wells, treasurer. NURSERY HOME ANNOUNCES Fly AG DAY ON OCTOBER 24 The Nursery Home of this city will have Its annual flag day on Saturday, October 24, when everyone is asked to buy a flag from school children for the benefit of the home. In case of rain, the following Saturday will be observed Instead. WILIfIAM DWYER IS 11/ L William Dw.ver, an apprentice of the Telegraph, who has been ill at his home, 132fi .Tames street, for a week, threatened with appendicitis, is get ing better. Mrs. William Meinel, of Chicago, who was formerly Miss Mary Gro££, of this city, is spending a few days with her relatives, Mrs. A. L. Groff, at Old Orchard, and Mrs. Ralph I. Delhi, of Paxtang. Mrs. Fannie P. Cary. of AVashing ton, D. C., is visiting Mrs. J. Sutton Wall at 224 Woodbine street. Colonel and' Mrs. Frederick Rey nolds and Miss Mary Lynn, of Belle fonte, were recent guests of Mrs. Henry McCormick, at Rosegarden, while on a motor trip. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Lecoq, 3rd, have returned from a Southern honey moon and are "at home" at 125 Pine street. Mrs. Lecoq was formerly Miss Dorothy Jean Boher. Mrs. Milton Howard Greenawalt, of Brooklyn, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Christian K. Gohl, at 1003 North Second street. Mr. and Mrs. E. -Z. Wallower, of Front and Maclay streets, left Mon day night for a ten days' trip to Jop lin, Mo., and points in Oklahoma. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stone have gone l\ome to Pittsburgh after a short stay with relatives in this city. Guy Tanger and Miss Ethel Bushey, of York Springs, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. W. McLaughlin, 1106 North Sixth street. Mrs. John S. Splcer, of 27fi Peffer street, spent to-day at the York fair with her husband, who has charge of a State exhibit there. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stevenson loft to-day for Columbus, Ohio, after spending a week among old friends In this vicinity. Mrs. William E. Wright. 204 West j State street, and Miss Anne McCor mick, of Rosegarden, have gone to I Bellefonta to spend several days with Miss Mary Lynn. Mrs. John A. Fritchey, of North Second street, is enjoying a short visit In Philadelphia. Mrs. Maria H. Abbott and son, of Riverside, spent the week-end with Dr. and Mrs. John Barr McAlister at their summer home near Mld'dletown. WINTERDALE Professor A4les, of Atlantic City, one of the famous tango dancers, will demonstrate the One-step, Hesitation and Maxixle at 9.30 to-morrow even ing.—Advertisement. DAMAGES FOR INJURY Sunbury, Pa., Oct. 7.—A jury in the Northumberland county court here last night awarded Curtis Becher, of Milton. $7,000 damages for injuries he suffered more than two years ago when he was caught In a belt at the Milton Manufacturing Company's plant. His arm was broken In four places and he has not fully recovered. Extraordinary Sale —OF DIAMONDS Vi Carat to l 1 Carat in Size PURE WHITE AND BRILLIANT PERFECTLY CUT At SIOO.OO Per Carat % Diamonds have not come down in price. On the other hand they have been advancing steadily. This is an unusually large special lot which we were lucky to get at prices away below the usual market value, and we are going to give the public the benefit of our fortunate purchase. carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut $25.00 3/ 6 carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut $37.50 y 2 carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut $50.00 % carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut $02.50 carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut $75.00 Yi carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut $87.50 1 carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut SIOO.OO I*4 carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut $125.00 iy 2 carat diamonds; pure white, brilliant, perfectly cut $150.00 ANY OF THE ABOVE DIAMONDS CAN BE EXCHANGED ANY TIME FOR LARGER ONEB AT FULL PRICE. This Is by odds the In rest special of Diamond's ever brought to Harrlsbul*. YOu cannot possibly got 'the same grndc anywhere else for anything like the low pWceß at which we offer thein. If you have any Idea of buying a diamond you cannot afford to allow this opportunity to go by. Every Diamond Guaranteed Just As Represented H. C. CLASTER, 302 Market St. Gems—Jewels—Silverware Ithaca Singing Party at Stevens M. E. Church The Men's Club Musical Festival will be held in the Stevens Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church, Tuesday evening, October 20. The music of the evening will be furnished by "The Singing Party" of the Ithaca Conser vatory of Music, Ithaca, N. Y. The \ party includes four gifted young la dles who, on account of their unusual talent and versatility are able to pre sent a program of variety and merit. Great care has been given in the choice and arrangement of the pro gram of this company, so as to give not only the purest and best of litera ture and music, but also a program everyone can enjoy and appreciate—a program that entertains, but at the same time instructs and uplifts—in short a purposeful program. It can be said of the party that they make music, the deep melodious music that stirs the soul and appeals to the nob ler thought. They are pleasing packed houses everywhere. Mr. and Mrs. John R. Musser and Mr. and Mrs. J. George Nicholson, of Barnesboro, Pa., are in town attending the firemen's convention. SERIOUS CATARRH YIELDS TO HYOMEI Also One of the Best Remedies For Head Colds or Bronchitis Be wise in time and use Hyomei at the first symptoms of catarrh, such as frequent colds, constant sniffling, drop pings In the throat, or dull headaches. Do not let the disease become deep seated for it will surely wreck your health, often causing the loss of hear ing, and if not checked may result in one of the most dreaded diseases. Hyomei is nature's true remedy for catarrh —It is the direct method—you breathe It so that the medication goes right to the sore and diseased tissues lining the air passages of the head and throat. Its antiseptic healing must be gin at once. It's no bother to use Hyomei. Simply put a few drops of the liquid into the inhaler, that comes with every com plete outfit, and breathe it. You will feel better after the first breath of Hyomei. It clears the head and throat 'like magic; while after a few days' use you will notice all your catarrhal symptoms are disappearing. There is nothing easier, quicker or more satisfying than Hyomei for ca tarrh ills. It is not merely a relief but a sure and lasting benefit—and most economical. All druggists sell Hyo mei, while H. C. Kennedy will supply anyone on the guarantee of mofley back if they are not satisfied.—Adver tisement. READ THIS THIS IS ORDINARY news paper print and should be read without any trouble during the day or night. If you find any difficulty in reading this print, cither, you need glasses or your glasses need changing. We ex amine your eyes free and fit you with a pair of reading or sewing glasses with gold-filled frames as low as SI.OO. Then this print will be clear to you. Open even ings. RUBIN & RUBIN Eyesight Specialists S2O Market St., Second Floor Bell Phone 2020W See Us to See Better. CIVIC CLUB YEAR BOOKS AND PROGRAMS ABOUT READY The Civic Club year books and pro grams will be ready for distribution at the first autumn meeting Monday, Oc tober 19, at the Academy of Medicine. Mrs. Edwin S. Herman will present her report of the home gardens at this Is Coal All Alike? We have heard many persons say, "I don't think there is any difference in coal, it's all alike." All coal is not alike. Just because it looks alike is no evidence that it is all alike. We have a list in our office of more than 300 coal mines and collieries in Pennsylvania producing coal of varying degrees of hardness. The coal from some mines is very inferior in quality while that from others is excellent. Anthracite mines produce Soft Coal, Medium Coal, Hard Coal, "Extremely Hard Coal, etc. Ali these kind give different results. We have made a careful study of the coal busi ness and know which kind is best. United Ice & Coal Co. Forater and Cowdrn Third and Boaa 15th and Cheatnut Hummel and Mulberry Also Steelton, Pa. New Paris Fashions for Autumn jJM Pictorial Review Patterns y 'gljjSSl In spite of all difficulties Pic- J—Jr toriai Review succeeded in ob ' taining the latest Paris creations. / 7 A Special Selection of 17 of /Iflßl U the latest models in Dresses, • /ill \) Coats. Capes, etc., is ready for II l you at the Pattern Counter. || We illustrate two delightful j[W " ILu 'l\ \l B92S—the new Spanish Cavalier Cap* I ~~' pl||ll Ibl \/V. Walct for Ladies and Miaaaa. j I' BLTN Malta upon*of tham In Velvet. U |' i■' ' I lit 5928—The lataat draped Cap* for I I ■■ I, tfl Evenlnf Waar in lon( and short j I I | Style preeminence has established / j | | 1 11 ilji Pictorial Review Patterns Lj 1 vji flWgpWMp as the most popular pattern in WV'tfi We invite you to inspect the JfrW latest Paris models at our Pat- Srgfc!.'sS Dives Pomeroy Stewart" time, and Mrs Mabel Cronise Jones will speak of the work.of the biennial convention in Ohicagd last May and the State Federation meeting In Pitts burgh. Mrs. John W. Relly, Mrs. Edward S. Dunlap anrl Mrs. Jones will start Mon day for Pittsburgh to represent the Clvle Club at the Federation meeting.