Newspaper Page Text
f ■ v
Half-Price Sale! I
Every Suit or Coat in the House at H Original Price
You may select any suit or coat in the house whether priced at $lB to SSO and
buy it for just one-half the original price marked on the ticket. There are positively
none reserved and the sale is bona fide in every way.
Fine Guaranteed Furs
Fur Coats and Fur Sets, Vi ORIGINAL PRICE
Marks <fc Copelin
31 N. Second Street
MUSICAL PROGRAM GIVEN
AT CHRIST LUTHERAN
A fine musical progTam will be given
In the Christ Lutheran church Thurs
day evening, February 25, at 8 o'clock.
The Glee Club of the Rutherford
T. M. C. A., eighteen members, will
A sore throat is a good breeding place
For Diphtheria gernis. Protect your chil
dren by never neglecting a Sore Throat.
Yon can wisely depend upon TONSILINE.
(iive Tonsil ine upon the first appearance of
Sore/Throat —don't giYe Diphtheria a
chajwe in that throat in its weakened con
ation. When TONSILINE is swallowed it
Bme» directly in contact with the diseased
purfaee and induces a healthy condi
tion of the membranes tuen thr
system can better defend the throat ?
it attacked by Diphtheria germs. '<
Keep "TONSILINE in the house !'
where you can get it quick when l»! j
Seeded. 25c., 50c. and SI.OO. '
A Storm of Bargains in
Stormy Weather Needs
Storms seem to be in order these days, and happy
indeed is the person who's prepared for them with warm
apparel. Those who have been caught unawares, how
ever, have an unusual advantage presented to them for
obtaining relief from the cold blasts at a slight expen
diture. Prices on all winter merchandise have been
cut so much, that you can buy to-day for a figure that
would justify the purchase in the midst of summer. It
will more than pay you, therefore, to protect yourself
against sickness by taking advantage of the many bar
gains offered here to-morrow.
Extra special, advance exhibition of the newest spring suits. The
correct New York styles, the newest colors for (Q QQ ■ COO CA
early spring and Easter wear. Prices, per suit. tO
Ladies' new all-wool peg topi Girls' long winter coats; sizes 10
dress skirts, the very newest de- 015 years, worth $7.50. yIQ
signs, navy, black and fancy; i Vednesdav. vour pick
Wednesday 0 $5 -°°- $1.98 | , hisses' new plaid
weanesaaj " I dress skirts, in all the wanted de-
Ladies all black dress skirts all signs and colors; worth $3.50 and
sizes; worth $2.00 each. QRf* (M.OO, from several large makers
Wednesday , at a price so low we will sell the
Clean up price, ladies' short lot Wednesday, j QQ
coats, formerly $lO and sl2. To. each «pi.170
clean the lot, vour pick, fljo 7Q Another chance to sret ladies'
Wednesday M>o. sig tailored suits, (limited quan-
Men's $3.50 to $5.00 value, ull lit . v left). Wednesday d»e HH
wool pants, finely tailor- tfjl QP special
ed. Wednesday, pair «p 1.170 Wonderful bargains. Ladies'and
Men's $2.00 dark wool trousers, i Misses' newest winter model coats,
all sizes, assorted colors, navy and 'rom sl6 to $lB each, QQ
black, belt loops, side buckles, 5 down to «P*J»OI7
pockets, all sizes 32 to 46 belt, all Ladies' shepherd plaid dress
lengths. On sale tf»l ,JQ skirts. Wednesday special, CO
Wednesday .**•;/ all sizes, each OJ/C
lonfr c ° rse ts per- stout women's dress skirts, belt
supporters, CQ t0 38-inches. Reduced QO„
t oflffi' 11 i,'" ".Yi•••;•• , i Wednesday, black and navy.
Ladles black petticoats, worth' A ««■*..
69c. Wednesday special morning I „ lls * es lac , e x l et evening dresses,
sales to 1 oo . 1 wh,te » only few sample dresses,
p. m. .. I worth $lO each Wed-
Ladies' high ' color mercerized ne sday special, each
silk finish petticoats, always worth Ladies' newest Scotch plaid
SI.OO and $1.25. cq. skirts, the correct style, with
Wednesday OI7C : flounce. Instead of $3 q»i qw
Ladies' newest designs, lace and ' an d $3.89, Wednesday «P1.*70
embroidery corset covers, pretty I The new stripe tub silk waists,
patterns, all sizes, each, | veiy newest models, ««,Q
4Q **Q j worth $3.00. Special «pI.SJO
lUCf JjC, ZDC Extra special, ladies' newest
Another chance Wednesday. I bl ? ck mercerized waists, the new-
Boys' new winter overcoats, worth I S3 model, worth $1.50. QQ.
$5.00. Wednesday special morning | VVednesday J7 ° t
sales to Ip. m., d»-t oq Handsome crepe and voile waists,
each 1.01/ ' the new long shoulder style. To
Another chance. Ladies' all' see them Is to buy them. qq
linen one-piece dresses, worth up j sl-50 kind I/OC
to $2.00. Wednes- 7 q New large plaid dress skirts, lots
* of new ones just in, all the correct
Wednesday special, your choice models, worth $3. and *1 QQ
°? a ? y . I?' ? 6, * 8 and 410 sllk $3.50, each Jpl.yO
plush ladies correct new QQ
winter hats, each ipfc.UU w* O I i*
$5.00 ladles' all-wool house klimwia I A \n |a <vf
dresses, black and navy, sizes up to , IYUIIIIIIa, i C JdiV Ui
44. Tour pick Wednes- tfo qq
Ladies' $lB and S2O, fine silk P J
lined and silk trimmed tailored I\.ITCII£II tlflfmft
suits. New models, early winter UUUU9
style. Wednesday, sacrificed less!
than half price. QE 10C wooden ware 01/
Each Vt.VD pieces Z VOC
Indies' new tailored raincoats, 1 . „ . „
navy, black, tan. High grade per- 10c €gß beate rs. Rummage
feet fit; worth $lO. QQ sale v l '
H n«' 11' 10c meat choppers. Rum-
One lot ladies all wool serge and . mage sale «JC
diagonal dress skirts, formerly sold I
at $4 and $5 each. Wed- fco a(\ j 10c lemon squeezers. Rum- ff
nesday all in one lot 1 mage sale OC
la( i!f ß ' wlnter i Iron meat saws. Rummage C _
coats, formerly sold up y(Q I Ba ie
to sls. Wednesday
Extra special Wednesday, morn- 10c kitchen wire goods. e
ing sales to 1 p. m., one • lot ladies Rummage sale » ,OC
$7.50 long black 54 inch 0O wQ 10c imitation cut glasiOl/ ~
coats. Wednesday, each. dishes. Rummage sale m /2C
Another chance. Broken sizes, ioc decorated vases Rum f
one lot SI.OO corsets. To close out ? ! f 1 ( L orated vaseß ' Rum 5c
this number. Wednesday a o mago Ble
your choice ,**«3C 10c large glass pitchers. C
Extra special Wednesday, one lot Each ,OC
brasslers, morning sales up 11 . 10c glass sauce dishes. 1?
to 1 p. m., each I AC Each yC
Another lot ladles' combination Ift „ ,
suits, lace and embroidery trim- ~a l ° c 3311 trays ' 2^/nC
mod, worth up to $1.50, qo hach /2^
each "OC 10c lunch boxes. 01/
Pretty shadow lace waisto, worth Each & /2C
Wednes- 98c ancy s l ,e " ornaments,
SMITH'S, 412 Market St.
*-■ • A
sing several selections and there will
be violin solo by Prof. Lindsay; read
ing by Prof. Kirk and Miss Shope:
piano solos by Prof. Kline and Mrs.
The new Bnlopticon stereopticon
I lantern will also be installed. A series
tof instructive and entertaining pic
; tures will be shown. A silver offering
i will be taken for benefit of the new
PLAYED AT LANCASTER
Miss Sara Lcmer, vloliniste, and J.
Meetch Stroup, pianist, played last
evening at Lancaster at the entertain
ment of Group 5, Pennsylvania Bank
Ephraim Cornman, assistant editor
of the United States Department of
Agriculture, Washington, D. C., is vis
iting relatives in Harrisburg.
Miss Helen Goodyear, of North
Sixth street, was a week-end guest of
relatives in Chainbersburg.
Miss Fauble, of Bellefonte, is visiting
her sister, Mrs. William E. Seel, at
TEJI WITH MISS LUSK
Music and Readings With Late Snp
per Enjoyed by the
Miss Florence Lusk invited her
; guests to a Martha Washington tea
lat her home, 555 Mahantongo street,
entertaining them with music and
contests. Miss Ruth Metzler gave en
joyable readings. There were clever
decorations of flags, hatchets and
cherries and a buffet supper WHS
served. Prizes were won by Miss
Grace Hefflenian, Miss Phoebe Rich-'
ards and Mr. Cook.
attendance were the Misses Grace
Henleman, of New Cumberland; Fan
nie Schoener, Minnie Deller, Mary
Smith, Phoebe Richards, Margaret
Richards, Ruth Richards, Ethel Metz-
Metzler, Grace Bennett, Fay
Hite and Florence Lusk.
Mr. Reiff, of New Cumberland;
Clarence Deller, Brady Ayle, George
Bufflngton, Guy Cook, John Bennett,
David and Dorothy Metzler, Mrs.
Annie Bennett. Mrs. Susan Lusk and
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene E. Hite.
GI'ESTS OF MISS LCTZ
MEET MISS MAE THOMPSON
Miss Marjorie Lutz, of 328 South
Fourteenth street, entertained at cards
ne complimentary to Miss
Mae Thompson, of Williamsport. The
dining room decorations and table ap
pointments were In keeping with
v\ ashington's birthday.
The guests included: Miss Mae
Thompson, Miss Cora Swayne, Miss
Ce»a Hoffman, Mißs Mellle Reigle,
M ss Hattie Lebo, Miss Ethel Paldwin,
ss Mae Lutz, Miss Grace Daniels,
Miss Minnie Lutz, Miss Marjorie Lutz,
Messrs. H. E. Moyer, Ralph Seiders,
Jack W aidlich, John Losey, F. Hatch,
A. Shaull, Claude Hartman, W. Heck
jert, Mr. Bowers and Dr. R. J. Reigle.
Miss C. V. Haas, of 1210 North
*-»xth street, is home after a three
weeks' visit with Mrs. Charles Heis
ler, at Allentown.
Miss Ruth Kammerer, Penn street
entertained delightfully last evening in
honor of her house guest. Miss Mary
Long, of Reading.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stewart have
gone to Philadelphia after a short stay
among relatives in town.
Miss Lucinda Gregory, of Pitts
burgh, was a recent guest of her
cousin, Miss Hester Wilson, of Green
William Frank and Raymond Grove
of Frederick, Md., spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Goodyear, of 2549
North Sixth street.
Mrs. A. J. Myers and daughter
Kathryn Myers, of Jefferson street,
are home after a visit with Lancaster
Mrs. Joseph Kahn, of Richmond
Va., is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
William Strouse, of Cottage Ridge.
Master Jean Paul Teas, Jr., has sent
out tiny folders announcing the arrival
of a little sister, Deborah Isabel Teas,
Thursday. February 19, 1914, at their
home, 539 One Hundred and Twenty
fourth street, Cleveland, Ohio. Mr.
and Mrs. Teas were former residents
of this city, Mr. Teas being connected
with the advertising department of
the McFarland Printery.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bowen, of
New York city, announce the birth of
a son, Charles Stewart Bowen, Mon
day, February 23, 1914. Mrs. Bowen
was formerly Miss Harriet L. Stewart
of this city.
ONE DOSE REUEIKS
A COLD-NO QUININE
Tape's Cold Compound" ends
bad colds or grippe in
a few hours
Relief comes instantly.
! A dose taken every two hours until
three doses are taken will end grippe
I misery and break up a severe cold
either in the head, chest, body or
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages in the head,
itops nasty discharge or nose running,
relieves sick headache, dullness, fever
shness, sore throat, sneezing, soreness
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
ind snulilng! Ease your throbbing
head! Nothing else In the world gives
such prompt relief as "Pane's Cold
Compound," which costs onlf 25 cents
»t any drug store. It acts without
isslstance, tastes nice, causes no in
convenience. Be sure you get the
~~ ■ ——^
I GLEE CLUB— -INSTRUMENTAL,
j LHIUST LUTHERAN CHURCH,
Thlrtreath and Tliompnon Ave.
February 26, 8 O'clock.
MRS. P. A. REITZEL
IS 86 YEARS OLD
Charter Member of Westminster
Church Receives Many
MRS. PHILIP A. REITZEL
Mrs. Katharine Miller Reltzel,
widow of Philip A. Reltzel, and one of
I the best known women of the West
I End, informally celebrated her eighty-
I sixth birthday on Sunday, taking din
ner with Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Baker,
! 1005 North Second street. Flowers,
[gifts and cards were received by Mrs.
I Reitzel at her home, 206 Herr street.
Mrs. Reltzel was born at New Hol
land, Lancaster county, coming to
Harrisburg after her marriage, and re
siding for many years at 1105 North
Second street. Her husband, who died
six years ago, was a machinist con
nected with the Harrisburg Car Shops.
Mrs. Reitzel is cne of the charter
members of the "Westminster Presby
terian Church and has seen every pas
torate from that of ths Rev. William
A. Weast to the present one of the
Rev. E. E. Curtis. She is still a regu- j
lar attendant of the services, and in- j
terested in all the church work.
Joint Hostesses Today
at Bridge and a Tea
Mrs. J. Norman Sherer and Mrs.
Neil E. Salsich are giving a bridge and
tea this afternoon at the Riverside
Apartments. Mrs. Ross A. Hickok
and Miss Anne McCormick will pre
side at the tea table, with Spring blos
soms as a centerpiece.
Among their guests are Mrs. Rich
ard J. Haldeman, Mrs. Spencer C.
Gilbert, Mrs. William O. Hickok, Mrs.
Daniel H. Hastings, Mrs. Anne W. '
McLain. Mrs. Richard V. McKay, Mrs. !
Lewis Johnson, Mrs. A. Boyd Hamil- !
ton. Mrs. William Watts Galbraith,
Mrs. William Henderson, airs. Walter
H. Gaither, Mrs. Luther R. Kelker,
Mrs. William P. Mackenzie, Mrs.
Frank D. Carney, Mrs. Edgar Z. Wal
lower, Mrs. Francis Jordan Hall, Mrs.
Edward JS. Marshall, of Newport;
Mrs. John Fox Weiss, Mrs. Frank
Payne, Mrs. Ross A. Hickok, Miss
Elise Haldeman. Mrs. Thomas Earle,
Mrs. Robert Hatfield Irons, Mrs. Carl
Willis Davis, Mrs. R. P. M. Davis,
Mrs. George Kunkel, Miss Helen Bruce
Wallace, Mrs. William Baird McCaleb,
Miss Anne Gay Bradley, Miss Letitia
Brady, Miss Sara Hastings. Miss Emily
Bailey, Miss Frances Bailey, Miss
Eleanor Boyd, Miss Harriet Nautnan,
of Lancaster, and Mrs. Frank A. Rob
Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Shetter
Give Informal Musical
I Mr. and Mrs. George N. Shetter en
tertained a number of their friends at
an informal musicale and five hundred
party at their home. 1504 State street.
The house was gaily decorated with
tokens of Washington's birthday and
cut flowers, consisting of pink and
white carnations, prinueas, narcissus,
pussy willow and potted ferns, fur
nished by Albert Abendroth and the
Berryhill Nursery. Miss Clara Zim
merman and Miss Ethel Leaman ren
dered good selections on the piano. At
10 o'clock the guests were ushered to
the elaborately decorated dining room
where they were served with supper.
A pyramid of fruit formed the center
piece and the favors consisted of
hatchets, fans, tiny chip baskets and
cherries and flags.
After the hostess placed a fancy cap
on each guest's head, supper was serv
ed to Mr. and Mrs.. Charles Lambert,
Mrs. Whitacker, Misses Fegeley and
Clara Zimmerman, of Philadelphia;
Mr. and Mrs. John Hollinger and Ira
Erisman ,of Lancaster; Mr. and Mrs.
John Wise, Mr. and Mrs. Kirk Wise,
and Ellsworth Wise, of New Cum
berland; Mr. and Mrs. Doctor Holmes,
Mr. and Mrs. Wilber, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Dunlap, Mr. Rankin Nebinger,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilmer Leaman, Ethel
and Harold Leaman, of Harrisburg.
Plaudits of Audience
For J. Edmund Skiff
There was an enthusiastic audience
to gTeet J. Edmund Skiff, baritone,
last evening in a song recital at
Mr« Skiff sang groups of German,
Engl'.sh, French and American 6ongs,
the text of all included in the pro
gram, to the pleasure of the audience.
From the opening number, Schu
bert's beautiful "Auf dem Wasser zu
Singer," to Homer's dramatic arrange
ment of "The Dauper'a Drive," Mr.
Skiff had the closest attention and car
ried the audience right with him.
Miss Ruth S. Kraybill played the ac
companiments in good style. Mr. Skiff
will give this same program in Car
negie Hall, Pittsburgh.
PLAY CARDS FOR CHARITY
AT MRS. R. W. DOWDELL'S
Fifty ladles attended the card party
held yesterday afternoon with Mrs.
Ralph W. Dowdell, 1819 Whitehall
street. The event was one of a series
arranged by the Harrisburg Walking
Club for charity. Prizes were award
ed the successful contestants and re
freshments were served.
CARDS AND DANCING AT CLIJB
Mr. and Mrs. Redsecker Brinser, of
North Second street, have issued invi
tations for cards and dancing at the
Colonial Country Club, Tuesday even
ing. March 3, at 8.30 o'clock.
lOtJbcr Personals ou Page S,J
AT D.AI MEETING
Elect Delegates to National Con
gress at the Washington's
Sixty ladies braved the whirling
snowstorm of yesterday afternoon, to
attend the Washington's birthday
celebration of Harrisburg Chapter,
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion, at assembly hall of the Young
Men's Christian Association.
There were decorations of flags,
medallions of George and Martha
Washington, hatchets and cherries,
and cherry sprays were given as
souvenirs to each guest. Over the
platform hung a large portrait of the
first President, and an old steel en
graving of the "Washington Family
at Mount Vernon."
The regent, Mrs. Gilbert M. McCau- '
ley, presided, and ufter singing "Sound
Forth Again the Nation's Voice," there
was a brief business session. Mrs.
Charles J. Wood, Jr.. was appointed
regent's delegate and Mrs. James I.
Chamberlln, the chapter delegate to
the Hlndman Settlement School, Ken-
April at Washington, D. C. A gon-'
tributlon of $lO was ordered sent to
the Hindman Setlement School, Ken
tucky, toward the education of Perlie
Hammons, a 15-year-old girl of the
mountains; $u was also contributed
to the Martha Berry School of i
Mrs. McCauley read of the court- j
ship and marriage of George Wash- '
ington and Martha Custis, and Mrs. .
Charles J. Wood, Jr., told most in
terestingly of "Washington the Man," j
exhibiting several curios with her talk. I
The three small children of Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Irving Deihl, Mary Esther, I
Robert Grot'f and Helen Elizabeth!
Deihl, sang a "George Washington 1
Song" written by their mother, and t
received such hearty applause that
they sang a (lag song, also composed |
by Mrs. Deihl.
Mrs. Harry G. Keffer's charming
reading, "Heartsease," was sym
pathetically accompanied by Miss Sid
ney Shaar on the violin. After sing
ing "Our Flag," written for the chap
ter by Mrs. M. W. Jacobs, the his
torian, Miss Cora Lee Snyder, pre
sented current events, telling of a
new German opera, "George Wash
ington, a Musical and Dramatic
Biography," soon to be produced in
this country; of the exhibition at the
National Museum, Washington, of
gowns worn by the first ladies of the
land from Martha Washington to Mrs.
Taft, and of the suit brought by the
State of Virginia against the Pierpont
Morgan estate for the recovery of
Martha Washington's will, stolen dur
ing the war from the records of Fair
Tea was served during a social hour,
with Mrs. William H. Fry pouring,
assisted by Mrs. William H. Bishop
and Mrs. James Barr Mersereau. The
table appointments of scarlet and
white were suggestive of the day cele
Over Hill and Dale
to the Minnick Farm
A jolly crowd of Harrisburgers en
joyed a sleighride to New Kingston,
where an oyster bake was held at the
Minnich farm. Charles J. Jones gave
feats of magic and Mrs. Jones sang
Those present were Mr. and Mrs. E.
M. Eng! s, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Stine, Mr. and
Mrs. J. S. Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Cless, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Jones, Mrs. J.
N. Prescott, Airs. C. H. Campbell, Mrs.
William Glbbins, Mrs. H. M. Kochen
derfer, Mrs. J. Sunday, Mrs. J. Martin,
Mrs, J. B. Sunday, Mrs. William Lauts
baugh, Mrs J. T. Moore, Miss Viola
Shipley, Miss Mary Smith, Miss Mary
Minnich, Miss Nellie Minnich, Mildred
and Helen Cless, Mae and Margaret
Moore, Pauline Gibbins, Nellie Ko
penderfer, W. E. Shipley, Stanley
; Kirby. At the farm were Mr. and
! Mrs. J. P. Minnich, Mr. and Mrs. I. C.
, Minnich, Luther Minnich, John Min-
I nich, Mabel Minnich, Roy Minnich,
, Virginia Minnich and Julia Minnich.
Harold Dietrich Will
Teach in China College
Harold E. Dietrich, of Brooklyn,
N. Y.. son of Albert B. Dietrich, a
former confectioner and caterer of
this city, is visiting relatives here for
a few days prior to sailing for China,
where he has accepted a position as
teacher in the Pei Yang Law College
Mr. Dietrich is a graduate of the
Harrisburg high school of the class
of 1905 and of Princeton University,
'n 1909. He was for three years asso
ciated with the editorial department
of The Metal Industry, of New York,
and for the past year has been serving
as secretary to Dr. John R. Mott, the
general secretary of the foreign de
partment of the international com
mittee of the Young Men's Christian
Miss Mabel L. Meckley
to Give a Travel Talk
There's an interesting meeting of
the Parent-Teacher Association plan
ned for the Camp Curtln building,
Thursday evening, February 26, at
7.30 o'clock. Mrs. Albert E. Burk
holder, the president, will preside, and
the program will include musical se
lections by one of the schools, a vio
lin solo by Miss Frances Burkholder
and a travel talk by Miss Mabel L.
Meckley, a teacher of the Camp Cur
tln school. Miss Meckley will tell
of her recent trip to Europe, and
lantern slides will show points of in
terest among the route.
Miss Brodie Entertains
Miss Rae Brodie delightfully enter
tained last evening in honor of Sam
uel L. Elnhorn and AI. Loshner, of
Philadelphia. Music and dancing were
features of the evening after which
supper was served to the Misses Es
ther Arch, Bess Michaels and Rae
Brodie, Sampel Einhorn, Al. Lashner
and Dr. Harry F. Broule.
OYSTER SUPP JR FOLLOWS
RIDE TO MECHANICSBURG
A merry crowd of young people
chaperoned by Mrs. Klinepeter, en
joyed a sleigh ride to Mechanicsburg
where an oyster supper, dance and
games were enjoyed at Givler's. In
the party were the Misses Loretta File,
Olive Klinepeter, Maude Arney, Leah
Lusk, Mario Coan, Marguerite Cole
stock, Florence Stine, Carrie Gable,
Susie Long, Pearl Hoover, John Sam
son, Howard Harry Jefferies,
Robert Cook, Owen Hoover, Frank
I Warren, Ross Beaver. Marvin Melling
er, George Swovlen, Harry Swovlen.
FEBRUARY 24, 1914.
1 "THE QUALITY STORE" |
Our early display of Spring Dress Goods
reveals many new creations and embraces
practically all the popular new fabrics that
fashion has decreed for Spring wear. The
leading fabrics are these:
Crepe Meteor, 40 in. wide, in Golden Brown, Wißtaria
Peacock, Navy and Medium Blue, Ivory White, Taupe'
Mahogany and Black, at 92.00 per yard.
Crinkled Silk Crepe, 40 in. wide, in Ivor White, Taupe
Reseda, Navy and King's Blue, Wistar.a and Black, at
$1.50 and 92.00 per yard.
Crepe de Chine, 40 in. wide, in Green, Blue, Wistaria and
the different shades of Brown at 91.50 per yard.
Silk Poplin, 40 in. wide, in Russia Green, New Blue,
Taupe, Wißtaria, Light Gray, Light Blue, Pink and Black
at $1.50 per yard.
Messalinc Silks, 36 in. wide, excellent quality—an im
mense assortment of beautiful and fashionable shades to
choose from at 91.00 per yard.
••Sliower-proof" Foulards 23 in. wide, in Navy Blue.
Taupe, Copenhagen, Tan, Green, Heliotrope, Mahogany,
Copper and Black, at 85e per yard. I
Brocade Silk Itatinc, 27 in. wide, in a variety of designs
and colors at 50c per yard.
Printed Silk Ratine, 27 in. wide, in a pleasing variety of
patterns; all colors at 75c per yard.
Jacquard Silk Crepe, 27 in. wide, all colore, at 50c per
All-wool Ottoman Clotli, 4 4 in. wide, in Taupe, Wistaria.
Brown, Green and Black, at 91.00 per yard.
All-wool Batiste, 36 in. wide, In all the popular shades
at 50c per yard.
All-wool Serges in all the most popular and pleasing
shades at a range of prices that will please all, 50c to 92 50
l'lalds for Separate Skirt—an excellent variety of pat
terns and at prices consistent with the quality of th«
All-wool Printed ChalUes in a variety of beautiful col
orings and designß at 50c per yard.
Our lining department is alive with all the newest and
best light weight linings, and as to trimmings, we have a
full and complete line of tassels, frogs, buckles, braids, etc.
Buy now while tlic assortments are at their best—selec
tions eon be made with better satisfaction. .
L. W. COOK]
mi) STOPS FALLING, DANDRUFF
DISAPPEARS —25 CENT DANDEH
Save your hair! Make it soft,
fluffy, lustrous and
Try as you will, after an application
of Danderine, you cannot find a single
trace of dandruff or falling hair and
your scalp will not itch, but what will
please you most, will be after a few
weeks' use, when you see new hair,
fine and downy at first—yes but
really new hair—growing all over the
A little Danderine Immediately
Mrs. Fritchey's Guests
Entertained at Cards
Guests of Mrs. John A. Fritchey
yesterday afternoon at her home, 911
North Second street. Included Mrs. Al
bert Fritchey, Mrs. David Buehler,
Mrs. J. K. Raudenbuch, Mrs. Walter
Raudenbuch, Mrs. Silas Strickler, Mrs.
Clarence Uhler, Mrs. Monroe Strickler,
Mrs. Arent Frantz, of Lebanon; Mrs.
Bertram Shutt, of Cornwall; Mrs.
Lillian Bratten, Mrs. David Buehler,
Mrs. Elmer Fritchey, Mrs. Harry Kain
and Mrs. Johnson.
MISS LONG'S GUESTS
SPEND PLEASANT EVENING
Miss Sue K. Long entertained in
formally at her home, 1113 North
Front street, last evening. The rooms
were prettily decorated in flags,
hatchets and cherries, appropriate to
Washington's Birthday. The evening
was spent in guessing contests, games
and music, the guests enjoying several
well-rendered selections by William
Davis and Ralph Manley.
Refreshments were served to the
following guests: The Misses Opal
McCans. Marie Miles, Henrietta Long,
Lillian Long, Sue K. Long, Mrs. Wil
liam Davis, Mrs. Charles Skinner, Mrs.
James Long, William Davis, Charles
Skinner, Ralph Manley, Ralph Krall,
Edward Albright, James Ix>ng and Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. Long.
"Bine" Feeling Sri
your iyitan'l way
•f telegraphing yon that something Is WRONG and needs HELP.
It may be that your liver ia tired and refuses to work, or voor
digestive organs have had too much to do and need care. Perhaps
w you have been eating the wrong kind of food, and your blood ia too
01 rich or impoverished. What yon need Is a tonlo.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
will give the required aid. Tones the entire system. The weak stomach is
made atrong. The liver vibrates with new life. The blood is cleansed of all
impurities and carries renewed health to every vein and nerve and muscle and
organ of the body. No more attacka of
the "blues." Life becomes worth while
again, and hope takes place of despair. \V\i »
Insist on oettlng Dr. Pierce's >• *
(•oldest Medical Discovery. Rrssidmt, World's Ditptmarp
Sold by dealers in medicines. *fodiral Amoeiation, Buffalo. N. T.
doubles the beauty of your hair. No
difference how dull, faded, brittle and
scraggy, just moisten a cloth with
Danderine and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. The effect la imme
diate and amazing—your hair will be
light, fluffy and wavy, and have an
appearance of abundance; an incom
parable lustre, softness and luxuri
ance, the beauty and shimmer of truu
Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine from any drug store or
toilet counter, and prove that your
hair is as pretty and soft as any—that
it has been neglected or Injured by
careless treatment —that's all.—Adv.
"NEVER TELLS" MEET
TO CELHTE 01*
Decorations of Bunting With Flags,
Hatchets and Bright Red
Miss Margaret Smith entertained the
members of the "Never Tell" Club at
a George Washington party, at her
home, Fourth street and Reel's lane.
The decorations were most attractivo
in George Washington style, with
l'estoons of bunting, flags and hatchets.
Music and games were features of
pleasure with prizes going to Mrs.
John Lappley, Jr., and Frank Peters.
A buffet supper was served to tho
following guests: Miss Grace Deal,
Miss Dora Shelly, Miss Marian Berry,
Miss Marguerite Jauss, Miss Emma
Lorenz, Miss Mabel Arnold, Samuel
Longacre, Ted Herman, Dick Heagy,
Herman Garman. Frank Peters, Mr.
Cooper, Charles Wilson, Mr. and Mrs.
John Lappley, Jr., Miss Margaret
Matzinger, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Smith.