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yxioM&n jujirreße-8 Learning the Lessons of Matrimony By DOROTHY DIX. "The sight of .iarring, brickering, hiiddle-aged husband and wife is always a shocking one to me," said the woman philosopher, "not only be cause it is the outward and visible sign of a marriage that has been a failure, but because it shows that either the husband or wife, or both of them, have been too stupid to learn the les son of matrimony. "Now my husband and I get along in peace and amity. There's never a rip ple in our domesticity, and this hal cyon state of affairs, which is so much admired by our friends, is because I have had intelligence enough to learn certain fundamental facts about my husband and to neatly sidestep them. "Most wives who desire to do their duty by their husband spend their time cooking up good things for them to «at and ministering to their personal comfort. That's good as far as it goes; hut, believe me, a wife is better em ployed studying her husband's mental pecularities than she is in minister ing to his physical comfort. "What has matrimony taught me? For myself, lots of things—patience, nelf-control; not to think once, but a dozen times, before I speak; the abil ity to walk among dangerous subjects ■with the deftness of a sword dancer, and a diplomacy that would entitle me to be Ambassador Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to any court in Europe, If merit got its just award. "But I was speaking more particu larly of the party of the other part, and the knowledge that I have ac quired that enables me now to avoid the domestic spats that filled my early Carried life with heartaches and tears. "I have learned, for Instance, that it is never safe for a wife to originate an idea that doesn't strictly concern TO ASSIST STARVING PKOPLE. I.ebanon. Nov. 11. —Mrs. Horace Brock, of this city and Philadelphia, leader of the anti-suffrage movement In Pennsylvania, to-day started a pro ject to assist in the relief of the star ving: women and children in Holland and Belgium. Many prominent people of the city have been invited to attend a meeting this evening at which an Kmergency Committee will l>e formed and collections will be made of money, food and clothing to be forwarded to the relief ships that are now loading. , Made under 17. 9. (iovrramcnt supervision. ECOnOIkUCSI It is not "imitation butter"—but a distinct product, having its own merit. It consists of choice fats, cream and salt all essential food elements of every day use, properly blended by churning before being packed in hygienic paraffined cartons. armourAcommnv Special Notice Do not delay placing your order for CALEN DARS. Big Selection. Orders promptly filled. Call at our office, or phone Bell 1577 R. MYERS MANUFACTURING CO. SECOND FLOOR, 3RD & CUMBERLAND STS. jpßavßßEnmßßaEnssnßißHM FDO YOUR OWN SHOPPING" I "Onyx"s|| I Gives the BEST VALUE for Your Money Every Kiad from Cetton la Silk, Far Men, Woaea aad Childrea Any Color and Style From 25c to $5.00 per pair look for the Trade Markl Sold by All Good Deatem. I Wholesale Lord & TaylOT NrW YORK . War/| Map ijkCoupon Latest European War Map Given by THE TELEGRAPH <D«VU7 reader presenting thIaCOTTPOWand 10 aaats to oovw promotion expenses. ■T MAIL—In etty or oaUlda, lor 12c. Stamps, eash or money orOar. Thi»la UmBIOGKBT VALUE SVER OFFERED. Lett* IKU European ElalMsp (BeetorsY—PortrsitsoflO Europeanßulers: all statistics and war -Armr, Nstsl and AenaJ btrexath. Populations. Axes. Capitals. Distances sen Cities, Histories of Nations Involved, Preview* Deeiaire Battles, His. t WEDNESDAY EVENING, her clothes or the cooking. That is, she must never put forward her plans as her own. And above all, If they turn out well she must never claim them. "If she has set her mind on doing any particular thing, the way to do It is to gently insinuate the idea to her husband, to plant the seed, so to speak, in his mind, and then later on she can come back and enjoy herself sitting under the shade of the tree that has sprung up from the humble effects. "Now if I were to say to my hus band that I had a fine design for a new porch, or that I wanted to send Tom off to college, he would raise ten thousand objections, every one of which would be final, and there'd be r.o porch, or Tom would not go to col lege. But I casually discourse about porches and leave designs .of them lying around the house, or I mention that some other boy is going to col lege, and pet a few colllege catalogs sent in to my husband, and then some fine day he electrilies me by telling me that he has decided to build a porch, or send Tom off to college, and I "eedn't sar a word against it, because his mind io made up on the subject. "I have also learned that it Is fatal to advise your hirsband, that is, in a way in which you would advise any body eise and which he will recognize as advice. _ There's nothing that riles the average man as much as having his wife tell him what she thinks he ought to do. It almost Invariably makes him fly off at a tangent and do exactly the opposite thing to show her that he won't be bossed by her. "Probably there is no other lesson that a woman learns that is as hard as shutting her teeth on her opinions concerning a matter in which sh© is FOUND DEAD IV CKLLAR. Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., Nov. 11.—Peter Bodenhauser, one of Columbia's old est citizen's, was found dead .yester day In the cellar at his home on Wal nut street. He had arisen in the morning in his usual health, and eaten a hearty breakfast. As dinner was about to be served he went into the cellar to look after the furnace, and when he did not return one of the members of the family went to call him and found him dead. vitally interested, and not proffering a few suggestions in the matter. But it pays, for in the end her husband, who would have scorned her advise, will condescend to talk the subject over with her, and then she can ad minister her advise in sugar-coated pills that he swallows without know ing what he is taking. "Another thing that I "Rave learned is never to correct my husband. Oh, I used to do it. I had letter educa tional advantages than my husband had, and I've had more time to read and am better informed than he is. and I used to consider it my sacred duty to set him right when he made some preposterous statement, or got his facts all mixed up. "But not now. If he says that black is white, or that Michael Angelo dis covered Amertck, I smile serenely and let it go at that. For what is his torical accurancy, or more facts com pared with peace in the family. "Finally,* I have learned not to say, 'I told you so,' when my husband makes blunders. I proffer my opinion as tactfully as I can on a matter un der discission. If he goes against my judgment and comes a cropper, I do not remind him that I warned him against it. The subject is a closed in- Mdent in our house, and it is never re ferred to again. What's the use? De criminations don't undo what is done. They only stir up strife and hard feel ings. "There are a few of the lessons of matrimony that I have loarned that enable me *o get along harmoniously with my husband, and it's what makes me say that any woman by the time she Is forty years old should have ar rived at a perfect working knowl edge of how to deal with a husband's idiosyncrasies." A NEW FALL COAT The Cape in One of its Best and Most Practical Farms. By MAY MANTON 8389 Cape Coat, Small 34 or 36, Medium 38 or 40, Large 43 or 44 bust. The autumn season is quite certain to bring the demand for just such a protective coat as this one. It is really ideal for motoring, it serves admirably well for travelling, it perfectly protects one against the rain and it is so loose and ample that it can be slipped on over any gown without injury. There are no sleeves but the generous cape provides quite suf ficient warmth for the arms. Added to its other advantages, it is easy to make inasmuch as there is no fitting to be accomplished. The coat is made with big loose armholes and the cape is attached to these armholes at the back and also in cluded in the under-arm seams. In the •mall views, the coat it shown in the shorter length. For the medium size, the long coat will require 7yds. of material 27, yds. 44. 4!* J'ds. 54 in. wide; the shorter coat 5% yds. 27, 4 H yds. 36, 3yds. 54 in. wide, with J-g yd. of velvet for the collar. The pattern 8389 is cut in sizes from 34 to 44 inches bust, measure. * It will be mailed to any address by the Fashion De. partincnt of this paper, on receipt of ten cents. Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns. HHMCHE STOR IBM 60NE Dr. James' Headache Powders give instant relief Cost dime a package. Nerve-racking, splitting or dull throbbing headaches yield in just a few moment? to Dr. James' Head ache Powders which cost only 10 cents a package at any drug store. It's the quickest, surest headache relief In the whole world. Don't suffer! Re lieve the agony and distress now! You can. Millions of men and women have found that headache or neuralgia misery is needless. Get what you ask for.—Advertisement. Try Telegraph Want Ads. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH iln Tune |j With I the Wild | I'* Novliamd from th» S*tim Mfim* H Pictarm Play of th» Sama Nan m vi Fmmtmrint Kathlyrx WiUlmmm jjj | ffltftrated With Photo* From § the Pictato Film* ttorr •«! Kotutm Copyright, Hli, br MUff PoJy»oop»0® CHAPTER XII. A Photograph of the Wild Man. "And derned If he isn't a white man!" continued Capt. Duncan Jones, recovering from the spell cast over him by the strange apparition. "I thought wild men existed only in novels and dime museums. But banged if that wasn't the real thing! I'll find the boys and tell them about It. We must capture that wild man and take It home in a crate and sell it to some circus." Captain Jones now listened intently for some sound that would Indicate the location of his safari from which he had become separated. Somewhere In the jungle wore his two friends, Lieutenants Steele and Rodman, both of Jones' own cavalry troop. '* "Oh, Steela! Oh, Rodman!" the captain yelled. But there was no answer except the echo of his own voice. Whereupon Capt. Duncan Jones decided to return to camp and await his friends there. About an hour later, two lions were drinking at a water hole. Two shots were fired in quick succession and both lions fell in their tracks. The shikaris ran up, followed by the two lieutenants, Steele and Rodman, who had fired the shots. Steele had a camera and prepared to use it. The shikaris held the dead lions up, and Steele focused his kodak on the "bag." Even as he squeezed the bulb that opened the shutter of the lens, an apparition appeared and the camera caugln it, standing by the lions. The apparition had a long mane and tawny beaird and was dressed in a lion's skin. It seemed to the lieuten ants to be a wild man. Also they were not slow to perceive tkat the man was mighty in his anger as he viewed the two dead lions. "Thou hast forgotten the command ment, 'Thou shalt not kill!' the wild man said, in a voice terrible in its re proach. "Were Ito observe the law of an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth, I would rend thee both asun der with these, my naked hands. Thus would I punish the® for slaying two of my friends of the forest. For here lie my good friends, Solomon and Sheba. Woe to thee, If again I hear the thunder of thy weapons!" With that the wild man turned and fled. "After him!" commanded Lieutenant Steele, turning to those of the Kaflrs who carried spears. "Yes, capture him!" cried Lieuten ant Rodman. "He's a wild white man! Get him! But don't harm a hair of his head." \ ' , The Kaflrs sped away in the direc tion taken by Doctor Wayne. Soon, in a clearing, they espied him. One of The Camera Caught the Wild Man. the Kafirs, disobeying the orders of the white men, hurled his assegai. The spear struck Wayne in the flesh of his back and lodged there. Like a Spartan of old, Wayne reached round and pulled the epear free of his body and then staggered on. Weakened by loss ol blood, however, he fell in his tracks. The natives rushed forward to seize him. But Just Jho.n a great lumbering! body came crashing through the under* brush and out into the clearing- It was Toddles, the elephant, the senti nel, who acted r.s guard at the door to the Caves of the Hundred Lions when ever W r ayne was within. The Africans flsd, for Africans, un like Hindus, fear elephants and bate them. Straight to Wayne came Toddles, and lifting the fallen man from the ground with his trunk, carried him through the Jungle back to the en trance to the Caves of the Hundred Lions. There Toddles deposited Doc tor Wayne gently on the ground. Later in the day, Lieutenants Steele and Rodman reached camp, vhere they found Captain Jonas a writing them. [To Be Continued.] WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENT. Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., Nov. 11.—Announce ment has been made of the coming wedding of George P. Horn, an em ployee of the Columbia Gas Company, and Miss Elizabeth Wunder, daughter of Thomas Wunder. The wedding I will take place on Thanksgiving Day. I and Showy Ostrich PLUMES ' 1 Ostrich PLUMES Black and White > $ 3 - 00 Value $2 Value I \\ 98 c Asfrich's \\ , i* 14/h and Market Sts. lljl [ if Annual Sale of High-Grade m \ ! MOSTRICH PLUMES m I Thousands of Plumes in Ten Big Lots Selling at liiinjl , 1 !Jf HALF PRICE VI , JJf SALE STARTS TOMORROW li 1 pijipi This sale is but another example of the tremendous buying power Isljjiil and the ASTRICH way of giving patrons the advantage of underprice lpljja | 11 Never have better plumes been sold, and assortments have never gjpjjl 1 ( jjjijjj been more complete than in this sale. Sfjjjjl I All are perfectly dyed in shades most fashionable for winter, as tpljjlj well as fast black and pure white. 1 i ■llHir WE WILL PUT THESE ASIDE FOR YOU, BY PAYING ONE- 11111! , FOURTH OF THE PRICE, FOR NO LONGER THAN 2 WEEKS. lijf I 10 Lots, in Black, White & Colors If $4.00 Plumes SIO.OO Plumes I|| j I Ijjjj! 18 inches long, 9 inches wide; Best f ema i e s tock, finest grade, iLj S elegant quality, full flues, broad . . . # I 111 heads; black and *1 AO and white; Oft | p l ' |l. white, half price... tl) 1 • i/O half price * Ep':l ' |iS $6.00 Colored Ostrich Plumes ||| Jpjiijji 12 of the best and newest colors; half price; 20 and 22 inches Ij11:)# l f llillil long; finest French Ostrich wide flues and »Q Q tWf ' | I: L broad tips M>d&«OQ l|il , J II $6.00 Plumes M C 20 inches long, 10 inches wide. 12 inches broad. No finer goods IjliiJ J , _ can be made than these; values fillllf I C Ip'A Extra heavy fiues; French tip; surprise you; black and MM]f I C I|!||\ black and white ; OO white; half d»Q QQ [MI ■ P r i ce tDfcioOO price .... Jllll'.jf J | I|||l 1 $4.00 Colored Plumes , # Vn'jljy 18 and 20 inches, all the colors and combi- /eft v\lh m ■ ViijllX nations. Extra heavy quality; d* "1 QQ fu (( i\u vjl % # ' one "half price vl«i/0 //j) m ( SIO.OO Plume* $12.50 Plumes f I m ou-"'"y isTaSS „ Extra '"==• beau -1 # \=U: : .l\ ftnh'cd French ko<mls. tiful broad, heavy \ K I'iiiest liiltli luster T-. , K 1 black. None better "Tench tips; close m C \pH\ at any price; black curled; white and / I Elegant Ostrichlfiv black; one-half price, Q ) 5 Tips $5.55 $6.66 >Alv -2 / c i YOUR CHANCE TO OBTAIN Till: ONLY COMPLETE WAR BOOK "The Slory of Europe," Offered to Our Readers, Contains the Information Necessary to Understand the Causes and Issues of the War "The Story of Europe." the remark able book which we are now distribut ing to our readers, contains a wealth of information about the countries of Europe involved in the great war of 1914, and about the various nationali ties involved. It shows graphically the areas and populations of the dif ferent countries, and compares them with the United States in striking manner. It tells the remarkable story of the physical and financial growth and resources of the great powers, in-! eluding the military and naval strength of each. It explains how the growth of national ambitions and re sources during the past century has led to an alignment of forces that sooner or later must inevitably have come into conflict. It gives a clear in sight into the characteristics and cus toms of the faces of Europe, ,and sheds a flood of light on the tempera ment of nations in Its bearing on the development of a warlike spirit, and a growth of racial prejudice and hat red. . There is nothing dry about this big, information book. It is history of the most readable and fascinating kind. It •is full of the most Interesting and sig nificant facts told by a great writer. In unfolding the maze of diplomatic plans and policies that have had a vi tal bearing on the present titanic con flict it reads like a great novel of in ternational mystery and intrigue; yet the story Is so essential to an under - standing of the war and Its causes that its practical Import Is even greater than Its interest as a narrative. No one who wishes to have an intelligent comprehension of the whole situation, of what is Involved and of the great logical consequences, should miss this opportunity to obtain this book. DIES IN SANATORIUM. Lebanon, Nov. 11.- Mrs. Mary Louser, wife of Harry C. Louser, died suddenly on Tuesday at the I.ebanon Sanatorlu.n. Mrs. Louser had been 111 for nine weeks but appeared to be Im proving, when she sudden lsuffered a sinking spell and expired. Mrs. i Louser was 38 years old, and a daugh ter of John Fox, the retired lumber-) | man. NOVEMBER'*!!, 1914. ' MRS. GERBKIUCH PRESIDENT Dauphin Presbyterian Mite Society Entertained by Dr. and Mrs. Clark Dauphin. Pa., Nov. 11.—Dr. and Mrs. William P. Clark entertained the Mite Society of the Presbyterian Church on Tuesday evening. The annual election of officers was held in which Mrs. Freeman C. Gerberich was made president; Mrs. William Fisher, vice-president; Mrs. I. D. M. Heed, secretary, and Mrs. T. G. Sweitzer, treasurer. After the remaining busi ness was transacted, refreshments were served and a social evening fol lowed. Those present were: The Rev. 11. F. Stirling, Mr. and Mrs. Freeman I C. Gerberich, Mr. and Mrs. William Kisher. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Singer, Mrs. Sarah Sponsler, Mrs. Nimrod Smith, Mrs. W. F. Reed. Mrs. G. D. M. Reed, Mrs. Reginald Fernald, Mrs. Harry B. Greenawalt, Mrs. Edward W. Miller, Mrs. Sabra M. Bell, Misses Helen Strayqr, of Riverside, Mildred Lyberger, of Harrisburg, Mary Umber ge r, Ruth Shaffer, Esther Shaffer, Carrie E. Gerberich, Mary McKee, Annie Webner, Mary H. G. Greena walt. Sabra Clark, Charles Gerberich, Bion Charles Shaffer, Russel FIT UUE FOR SICK CHILD cm "cmiFou s«p OF FICS" I Cleanses tender little stomach, liver, bowels without injury Every mother realizes that this Is tho children's ideal laxative and physic, because they love its pleasant taste and It never falls to effect a thorough "Inside cleansing" without griping. When your child is cross, irritable, feverish, or breath is bad, stomach j sour, look at the tongue, mother! If I coated, give a teaspoonful of "Cali fornia Syrup of Figs,' and In a few hours all the foul, constipated waste, sour bile and undigested food passes Reed and Charles Bowman, of Re nova, and Dr. and Mrs. Clark. The ladies of the Mite Society will have a sale of pure food, candy, and fancy articles at the Odd Fellows' Hall. Saturday afternoon and evening. VICTORY CEIiEBRATED. Special to The Telegraph Ijebanon, Nov. 11.—Republicans of Bismarck, this county, held a big parade last evening in celebration of last Tuesday's victory. The Bismarck band led the big procession of mar chers, and a feature of the parade wu the payment of an election bet by Cyrus Zimmerman, a staunch Demo crat of the township, who wheeled Ambrose Eby, proprietor of the Bis marck Hotel in a wheelborrow, the full length of the parade. Edward Gebhard and Monroe Carpenter th« Repubican county Committeemen of the district were the marshals. Republicans of Bordners, a town in Union township, will hold a pole rais ing on Saturday evening, a seventy live foot pole having been purchased for the event. out of the bowels and you hara a well, playful child again. When its little system Is full of cold, throat sore, has stomach ache, diarrhoea, lnfl digestion, colic—remember a goo™ liver and bowel cleaning should al waysvbe tho first treatment given. Millions, of mothers keep "Califor nia Syrup 'of Figs" handy; they know a teaspoonful to-day saves a sick child to-morrow. Directions for babies, children of all ages and grown-ups are plainly on each bottle. Ask your druggist for a K#-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs." Beware of counterfeits sold here, fret the genuine, made by "California Fig Syrup Company." Refuse any other fig syrup with contempt.—Advertise ment.