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Less, Selling Krlo, Pa. '*'' I n Met We Sell IZir."' *-■- , 217 Market St. 217 The Best Shoe Values in Town j FOR LADIES j All the Advanced Styles ef A Special Sale of Button and Spring Low Shoes OKI Lace Gaiter Boots 1 C? AC IH $2.95 tt * Bronze, Patent and Dull Vamps, With The new Peggy Pump and Cloth Bronze, Putty, Sand, etc., Tops Top Lace Oxfords 1 A bis: showing of all the new low A special sale of these popular gaiter I shoe styles, including: the patent models. Come in button or lac« mod- I leather Peggy Pump and the new lace I els, in bronze, patent anil dull kid HI oxfords, with puttv, sand, suede and IM \ vamps, with bronze, white, putty, sand 0 checkered i\aine tops; all sizes and <-*Sr and black cloth tops; all sizes and fil Men's Cloth Top Shoes —-— — Men's Shoes and Oxfords $4 Military $2.95 *£ $1.95 isr~l 3Ss£ iiirr"'—;-'" j& I S X and dull kid leather. Military J-®, 0 Hho( ' s «»*- j?£Y l\ B "iff' rent shade of Boot"! "nine f or< ) s; several of the X/ JA fil Ifes^- ~ • r ma - ■s? gwr-^ug^-^il i EXTRA BIG J/ALUES IN OUR BARGAIN DEPARTMENT Shoes and White Children's Children's Women's Gym fj I JT P * and Pumps Pumps Sho " Shoes Shoes Children. Flepr- GIRLS' Children's An- _ . . , _ ! n , nlar $1.50 Prvss white canvas kle Strap Slip- HfiJu ?«# 9 * a end Sale of th# mi Shoes. Mary Mary Jane pers and Pumps . wl ™ . ** if ~ P* ,r » ?£ women' 'a i regular 75c Gvm I Jane Pumps and Pumps and in patent and 0 \f 11 1*? Shoos. Tan, | , ... ' I Slippers. Patent Slippers. All dull leathers. i°P s % ' f*, a patent and dull!f, e *J* -VA s, zp* I , and dull. Sizes ' sizes up to 2. Sizes up to 8. '' c . . va 1 U eg. button or laee. *, - 5T...49c | ——— J Girls' Dress Shoes Women's $1.50 Boys' Dress Shoes $1.50 Juliets, at ps|.so*3n I styles in pat- «K * • v er dress shoes; H i I Ifl ent and dull leathers, Ts\ fy Afl button or lace; extral mf)H tt G&SSgfk I velvets and white can- VS f \ t UX/t K°od wearing grade;!-/ \\ dainty S;>ri 11 g The regular $ 1.80 }?? rn to • 4^®™® atyles; sizt-s grade .Juliet; soft don- "value, at qo. sides, flexible soles; tip QQ r i values, i7OL or plain toe; uli sizes. */Ov. HIIW TO TRKAT A niFI.E WOUND In the case of a wound from a rille bullet, don't go probing? for the bullet, but remove from the surface of the wound all shreds of clothing anil other matter which the bullet may have car ried into the flesh. This must be re moved very thoroughly, and a steri lized knife or scissors should be used freely to open the wound and get it clean. When this is done, treat the wound with your iodine or bichloride solution. Then dress it with gauze and bandage. In the case of wounds from small shot, the wound should be washed with a solution of alum, and then pieces of gauze or clean cloth wrung out of hot water should be applied every couple of hours. —May Outing. A Simple Way To Remove Dandruff There is one surs way that has never failed to*remove dandruff at once, and that is to dissolve it, then you destroy it entirely.' To do this, just get about four ounces of plain, common liquid arvon from any drug store (this is all you will need), apply it at night when retiring: use enough to moisten tha scalp and rub it in gently with the linger tips. By morning most, if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and three or four more applications will complete ly dissolve, and entirely destroy, every single sign and trace of it, no matter how much dandruff you may have. You will lind all Itching and digging of the scalp will stop instantly and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and look and feel a hundred times better.—Advertisement:. Hard Fea Coal Drops 25c a Ton Wilkes-Barre Pea is now «$4.% a Inn, and the drop in hard pea affects the price of other sizes with which it is mixed. Wilkes-Barre No. 2 Nut is now $5.65. Fill your bins now with range coal for next winter. These prices will advance July 1. H. M. KELLEY & CO. 1 N. Third Street Tenth and State Streets FRIDAY EVENING. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH 'APRIL 23, 1915 j NIGHT FLY-FISHING FOR TROUT "My rod was of split bamboo, nine feet long, with considerable backbone, jand weighed just a fraction under live ounces. I would not advocate a | lighter or more willowy rod for night fishing unless the wielder was abso . lutely familiar with the stream to l>e> | fished; even so one will be surprised to find low-hanging branches reach i ing out to intercept his rod or en tangle his flies. Nothing need be said regarding line or reel, but when it comes to terminal tackle the night fisherman will choose with circumspection. The leader should not be over three feet in length; to use a longer one will multiply difficul ties on the average stream, and the flies should be a fly. If possible, have three flies, an end fly and two drop pers: the jmialler llles are more than amply attractive on meadow brooks and small streams, often where the larger flies have proved utterly un availing. After nightfall, trout, even in much-fished water, are not so sus picious and will strike at a commotion on the surface. Use those flics In which white predominates only when the fish are feeding upon millers and like In sects; but when the insects are of dark color—select a dark-colored midget. L<et the landing-net be strong, solid and dependable, and do not use an over light rod for night fishing."—May Out ing. CHILD STARTS EARTHQUAKE Hell Gate in New York harbor was a menace to the shipping interests of the port. The government decided to remove the dangerous obstruction. For yearsmentunneled underthe river. They stored tons of dynamite In the honey-combed rocks. They attached an electric cable to the mines. Upon an appointed day the banks of the river were lined with thousands of spectators. Many were doubtful as to the efficacy of the enginery to be em ployed In the destruction of the moun tain rock beneath the water. General Newton, the engineer, brought his lit ••hild into tho office where the bat s were located and pressed her linger upon the button. Instant 'icre was a trembling like an earth -1,11 !se, a roar like thunder, an eruption like a volcano. Sea and sky seemed to meet. Hell Gate was no more. A lit tle child—and father —did It!— The Christian Herald. WOMEN ALL RUN DOWN Made Strong anil Well By Vlnol Waynesboro, Pa.—"l was all run down after a hard spell of bronchitis so it was hard for mc to keep about. I had pains in my chest and took cold easily. A friend asked me to try Vlnol. I did and it built me up so I am strong and well and I am able to do my housework which I had not done for three months before taking Vinol. Mrs. Y. R. HORBOUGH, Waynesboro, Pa. Vlnol creates an appetite, aids diges tion. makes pure blood and creates strength. Your money back if it fails. George A. Gorgas, druggist; Ken nedy's Medicine Store. 321 Market street; C. F. Kramer, Third and Broad 'streets; Kitzmlller'* Pharmacy, 1325 Derry street, Harrisburg, Pa., and at leading drug stores everywhere.—Ad-, vertisement. CAX WOMEN EVER REALLY BE INDEPENDENT OF MEN? In the May Woman's Home Com panion Anne Bryan McCall, writing a "Tower Room Talk" on "The Inde pendent Woman," says in part: "The question we should be asking ourselves to-day is not how independ ent we are of men, but rather whether each day sees some new bond estab lished between our lives and theirs, and whether our interests and ideals and acts are bound up with theirs. Are we trying to understand their ideals, knowing that the failure of their ideals is as much shame to us as to them ? Are we interesting our selves in the books they read, are we interesting ourselves in the subjects that mean much to them? Are we trying to be worthy every day of .all that is noble in them ? Or are we independent of all these things, laying on men a tax thev are to pay in mere flattery and cheap attentions? "There is no such thing as a really independent life. ' J' or 't is an age of bonds and brotherhood. "Wc have threaded con tinent to continent, and land is linked to land by cables and ships' com panies Great vessels sail near and far, and trains, like weavers' shuttles, speed unceasing, night and day, back and forth, to weave such a web of commerce and communications, de pendence and interdependence as the age-old world has never before known. Only a few far-off Islands, uncivilized uncultivated, can be said to have pre served their independence. From age to ago the world has more and more more and more taken on bonds—and more and more takne on bonds—and we give this its right name: wc call it Progress. THE RIGHT GOIiF BALLS Golf is one of the few games that has not adopted a standard ball There are only two distinct kinds of markings—the sunk marking, which are (lie balls where the mark ing is indented, and tho raised mark ing, better known as the bramble or pebble marking. The sunk marking makes the ball more buoyant so that it carries a greater dislance. The surface being more smooth than that of the bram ble, it naturally follows that it will not grip the ground so hard on land ing, so that, of course, It must roll con siderably more than the bramble baU The bramble marking is the more re liable and easier to control. The rea son is not far to seek. A really good Iron player is the man who can play his ball so that it will stop close to where it lands. It is much easier to impart a back spin to a ball with a roughened sur face like the bramble marking than it is to a ball with the smoother sur face like the sunk marking. So we will assume that while the sunk mark ing has the advantage In the long «ame. th" bramble has iv slight advan tage in the approach play.—May Out ing. SIOO IN PRIZES IS OFFERED IN CONTEST [Continued from First Page.] ing is begun. Then when summer is preparing to wave scarlet-leaved good-by to 1915, the aesthetic and ma terial reward to llarrisburg will be very evident. The Grown-Ups, Too For years the outdoor department of the Civic Club has conductM a gar den contest for the school children of the city, and while the Telegraph's movement to help bring about a more beautiful llarrisburg will be conducted on much the same lines, no age limit to the gardens will be insisted upon. Prospective garden competitors must only observe a few important points, however, in going in for the prizes; First—Application for entry to the lists must be .-nailed to Miss M. W. Buehler, 232 North Second street, by May 1. Second Entry must •be filed by postcard. Third—Each entrant must provide his or her own plants or seeds and after admission to the garden compe tition has been filed the gardener or gardeners may go right ahead devel oping the plot or window box or porch space. Fourth—Anybody in the family can help; the plan is to develop the city beautiful scheme by producing as many home gardens as can possiijly be urged to bloom. The Inspection Tours Heading the outdoor department of the Civic Club are Miss Buehler and Airs. Edwin S. Herman, and while they will be at the head of the. garden movement they will be assisted by some sixty or more members who will act throughout the summer as "in spectors." After the list of garden entrants has been prepared Miss Buehler and Mrs. Herman will take a big city map Into the library, lock the doors, dis connect the telephone receivers and put in some busy hours of uninter rupted labor at plotting the city into districts. To each district one or more inspectors will be assigned, whose job will be to get around to each garden two or three times during the sum mer. The first visit will be to see that the applicant is truly in earnest and that he or she has started the garden. The other visits during the summer— and the time will be withheld from the contestant—will be to "keep tabs," as it were, on the development of the plot or window box. The final visit will be fraught with much significance. That will be when the data to decide the awards will be gathered. The Three Standards Just three important phases of the home gardens will be considered par ticularly, too. by the Civic Club judges They will be: Improvement and development. Application and care. General effect. Each one will count so many points, and in judging many things will be considered relative to these three fea tures. For instance, under the head of "improvement and development" the progress that had been made over the same plot or box or porch garden of the previous year will be consid ered; under the head of "application and care" the manner in which the gardener, small or large, has labored and the difficulties that had to be overcome will be carefull weighed; while under the head of "general ef fect" the color scheme, attractive ap pearance, etc., will be included in the summing up of the judges' conclu sions. Boosting the Big Work The number of the prizes and the variety of purpose affords ample op portunity for most anybody to enter the competition. For after the bulk of the money is distributed anions the particular prizes there will still be five $1 awards that may be distributed at the discretion of the committee. Hai'risburg already boasts of some very lovely Hardens—here and there one may still find one of the old fashioned hollyhock, pink and dahlia rose and lilac filled gardens that the ever-stretching: miles of asphalt and granolithic walks have not obliterated sonic of Harrisburg's porches boast of Kardens that are extraordinarily ef fective; front lawns offer attractive color schemes; the yards of Harris burg's manufacturing establishments are noted for these artistic and color fill effects: many of the tallest office buildings boast of window box dis plays that are very well worth while. Tlie Modest Soap Rax But the half has not been told When summer says good-by this year Harrisburg should have a real place on the flower garden map of the country. For after all if the back vard or porch plot is impossible, if the front grass plot isn't available—the window box possibilities remain. And mere application at the gro cer's for just an empty soap box will readily fill the hill. So, Mr. and Mrs. Harrisburger and all the little Harrisburgers, get out your spade and dip:. The money's waiting. Deaths and Funerals WILLIAM GRAY DIKS William Gray, aged 52, died yesler day at the State Hosoital from paresis The body was taken to Millersbure by Undertaker S. S. Speese. Funeral services will be held to-morrow after noon and burial will be made in Mil lersburg Cemetery. WII,SOX GI'TSHAIJj Wilson Gutshall, 1400 North Sixth street, died yesterday at his home. Funeral services will lie held to-mor row. afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial will be made in the Harrisburg Ceme tery. HARVEY BEAUMOXT DIRS Harvey 1,. Beaumont. aged 52. died at hia home, 1819 North Third street, yes terday. Private services will be held Monday morning, at 10 o'clock, the Rev. Harry Nelson Basslcr. officiating. The body will bo taken to Newport for burial by Hoover and Son, undertakers. Mr. Beaumont is survived -by his widow, his mother, Mrs. Charles Fisher and a son, Harvey, Jr., and one brother, Henry Kell. ' R Ml.no m>l<;n niKS Following a brief illness. Charles lioss ( olestock. nn employe of the Pennsylvania llaiiroad. died at his home, 1126 Maret street. yestordav. aged 36. .Services will l.e held Mon day afternoon, at 2 o'clock, the Rev Thomas Retseh. pastor of Christ Luth eran Church, officiating. Burial will be made In Prospect Hill Cemetery. 'if 18 survived by his widow, his mother, Mrs. Ramsey f'olestock; five brothers, Kmery, William, Edward, Jesse and (.eorge and two sisters. Mrs. Harry Ganster and Miss Carrie Cole stock. QUEEN VICTORIA AND "PAINLESS CHILDBIRTH" That Queen Victoria of England was among the first to experience child birth without pain, is one of the re markable facts brought out in "Pain less Childbirth," just published by Stokes. In 1858 Sir James Simpson, one of the discoverers of anesthesia, used chloroform successfully 'at the Queen's confinement. For that reason the method came to be known as chloroform a la reine. The authors of "Painless Childbirth," while laying particular stress on "Twilight Sleep," have described all efforts that have been made toward relieving the suf ferings of labor, including a new meth od just put to successful use In France, • Convince Yourself To-morrow Intending pur chasers who are try- ssr ing to learn piano values are invited to visit THIS STORE ■! to-morrow, and com- ipv pare our prices and 2^-% ments with the best Hundreds^of store. Come in and 1 - look to-morrow. Why Wait Long er For Your or Edison Diam ... To-morrow we will be 11 inirSw making an unusually large SasSijgij I ®|J display of all the new and M I improved types, in every mMm F wanted finish, and to make the event of greater import- I ance to those interested, we 1 1 L have arranged a series of (ix jfiElfcJi Complimentary Demonstrations \ I Come in and spend a musical ) ' hour with us, and should you if decide to have one of these V ' instruments sent home, well gladly arrange purchase terms & to suit you. Used Upright Pianos $155 Up'" To-morrow J. H. Troup Music House Troup Building 15 S. Market Sq. IT WAS SMALL Pretty Ruth Chatterton, although busy just now winning smiles and tears at the Gaiety-Theater, still finds time for a good story: In a town in the West there is a church that has a bright young pas tor, but the atendance is unfortu nately small. Among the parishion ers there is a beautiful young widow. One evening just as the little widow was about to leave the edifice, she was addressed by the deacon. "Good evening, sister," he cordially remarked, with the usual handshake. "How did you like the sermon this evening?" "I think that it was just too per fectly. lovely for anything." was the enthusiastic reply of the widow. "It was, indeed!" Tieartily returned the deacon. 'I only wish that larger congregations would come to hear him." "So do I," declared the pretty little widow. "The congregation was so small to-night that every time the parson said 'dearly beloved' I posi tively blushed."—May Young's Maga zine. LURES USED IN BASS FISHING With the production of a very light, free-running "trolling-spoon" or spin ner, came the final adoption of the few lures that now constitute the total equipment of baits for all seasons used by representative sportsmen. Thos? lures are Identical in one particular— each is attached to a mental spinner varying indifferently in size from No. 2 to No. 5. Four or five of the lures are bass flies, tied on a single, ringed book, sizes No. 1-0 to No. 2. The files differ only in color—red, white, black, brown, yellow, distinct in coloring, but seldom following closely standard fly patterns. Another of the lures is a "buck tail," also on a single, ringed book, and the list is completed with a single hook, innocent of feathers or fur, to be! attacked to the spinner and baited I with -a pendant strip of salt pork. After the strip of pork has neen cast a few times ita fatty quality is dis solved away and there is left a tough, jelly-like, semltransparent strip of animal fiber that "wriggles" In a most lifelike manner as it is drawn through the water after the whirling spinner, and that ordinarily will survive the! onslaughts of a dozen voracious bass. | —May Outing. 1 DOUBTED THE STORY John Westloy, distressed husband in the "Twin Beds" company, at the Fulton Theater, claims that the best way to evolve a sense of humor is by constant contact with humanity. "I met an evangelist once," said Mr. Westley, "who, in speaking of the Tennessee mountaineers, said they were abysmally Ignorant, but invar iably kind. He told how he had found, one day, in a log cabin, a group of four or five women sewing. "He stopped in to mako them a little evangelical talk, and was aston ished, when he mentioned the Cruci Piano and Player Piano Special -Sale For Saturday Only Story & Clark Slightly Used D . r Langdon PiaBOS Needham Radle The prices of these goods range from S9O and up— Think of it—all in the best of shape with our 10-year guarantee. The big antique bargains are only possible on ac count of making room. Come early in the morning. These bargains for Saturday only. Spanglers fixion, to find that they had nevi heard the story at all. Very gently I began to tell it to them, and, when 1 finished, was touched to find thei nearly all In tears. Then the oldest i the women leaned forward and in her hand on his knee and said: " 'Stranger, do you mean to tell that they done all that to Mini wh< all lie done was to come down ai try to save us from our wickedness "My friend said, 'Yes, that was tl way of it.' Then the old woman leu ed still further forward, and with voice kindling with indignation, sni " 'Well, stranger, let us hope tli hit ain't so!' "