Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 28, 1918, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Children Delighted With Spe
cial Meetings Held in St.
Paul's Parish House
One of the delights for the Chil
dren of the upper end of the city
during the summer vacation has been
a series of Story Hours held by
members of the Harrisburg Branch
of the Story Tellers' League in St.
Paul's parish house. Second and Em
erald streets, every Thursday morn
iug. 1
To-morrow at 10 o'clock the
of these meetings will be held with
an extra fine program including
stories of animal and vegetable life.
The numbers will include "Why
Slowpoke Has Two Doors." told by
Mrs. Anna Hamilton Woods; "Aunt
Este," Mrs. Edna Groof Deihl will
tell "How the Onion Got Its Smell.
Miss Martha Jane Rife, of the Har
risburg Academy faculty, will nar
rate the adventures of "The Hollow
Tree Family," and Mrs. Harry G.
Keffer will tell about "The Little
An automobile has been donated
for the purpose of bringing to this
session a number of the little crip
ples and shut-ins taken care of by
the Sunshine Society.
Baughman Family Reunion
Held in Hershey Park
The third annual reunion of the
decendants of John S. and Elizabeth
Baughman, was held at Hershey
Park, Saturday, August 24. The party
included the children, Mrs. Clark G.
Long, of Jonestown; Mrs. G. A.
Smith, of Marysville; Mrs. Marie
Baughman, of Philadelphia: J. C.
Baughman, of Steelton: Mrs. A. I.
Critchley. of Penbrook, and Mrs.
Charles Shepley, of Harrisburg.
Others in the party were: Clark
Long, G. A. Smith, A. I. Critchley,
Charles Shipleyt Mr. and Mrs. Har
vey Heilman and family, ot Leban
on; Miss Dorothy Trout, Miss Esther
Baughman, Miss Margaret Baugh
man, M -. J. C. Baughman, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Vandling. Francis Vand
ling. Miss Dorothy Critchley, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Lawrence Shepley, Mr. and
Mrs. Emmet Stuck, Charles Stuck,
Edward Phillips and Bruce Lett
The marriage of Miss Pearl Larew
and Harry E. Rupp. of the pipe
bending works, both of this city, took
place last evening at 9 o'clock at the
home of the bride, 129 Hoerner
street, with the Rev. H. F. Rhoad,
of the State Street U. B. Church, of
ficiating, in the presence of the im
mediate families. The bride who
wore a dainty white frock, was un
attended. They will reside at her
home for the present.
Miss Elsie DeWees, of 2004 North
Fourth street, entertained the Sun
day school class taught by Miss Belle
Walters, at her home, last evening.
The guests enjoyed knitting, music
and refreshments.
QFh Gas Ranges
t Styles and Sizes,
;■ Up-to-the-Minute
r { Features
• at Mlddletowq
For Sale by
■ our i .er and Yo Gas Co.
are very busy, trying days in
deed to the child whose eyes
are defective.
Many a youngster has made
very poor progress at school
for no other reason in the
world than that his eyes need
ed attention and treatment.
A child's eyes are far too im
portant to risk. If your boys
or girls show even the slight
est sign of eye trouble, consult
us at once.
It may be the meaus of pre
venting endless trouble later.
Glasses will be fitted only if'
they are necessary.
' Saturday morning has
set aside by us especially for
the children.
Eyesight Specialists
"Over the Hub"
Open Wednesday and Saturday
"See Us to See Better"
L *■ < ■'
The Dunmire School of Music
Preparatory and Advanced Courses In Hand Culture, Pianoforte Tech
nique, Theory, History of Music, Art and Expression.
The need for the priceless inspiration and good cheer which music
brings was never greater than now.
Music in the home at this time will bring a new meaning to life and a
new happiness to all.
The child's right to the best music and the most thorough instruction
is one that all interesting parents respect.
A keen reslization of these facts on the part of the Dirsctor of this
school has caused a preparation of one of the most thorough and unique
child's courses that could be offered the American youth.
In this course the pupil is taught Hand Culture, Pianoforte and
Theory In the same period.
For information as to coiiraes, rates and details call at or address the
Entrance Examinations conducted gratis.
Anxious to Fight
_____ - . .
Private Philip S. Bryan now
stationed with the United States
Marine Corps at Paris Island, S. C.,
writes that he is enjoying the life
and is anxious to get over to fight
the Huns.
W.C.T.U.WiII Meet Friday
to Arrange Special Work
The meeting of the Harrisburg W.
C. T. U„ scheduled to be held to-mor- I
row afternoon, at 2 o'clock, will be
held Friday afternoon instead, at 2
o'clock, in the Fourth Street Church
of God.
At that time the annual election of I
officers will be held and the yearly re-j
ports from all departments of the
work submitted. Special plans for!
the Dauphin county convention, to be
held here Thursday. August 12. will 1
also be arranged at the Friday meet
The Harrisburg Jinfon will be
hostesses for the guests attending the
county convention, therefbre the or
ganization urges a full attendance at
the Friday meeting in order that
satisfactory plans can be arranged lot*
the entertainment of the women of
the various county societies who will
attend the county convention sessions.
The county conference will be held >8
the Augsburg Lutheran Church th
12th of next month.
Marriage in Parsonage
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Wilson, 120 Lin
den street, announce the marriage of
their daughter. Miss Amy Lumyra
Wilson, to Fred W. Heimerdinger, Jr.,
on Tuesday rooming, August 27, at
11:30 o'clock.
The ceremony was performed at the
parsonage of the Christ Lutheran
Church by the pastor, the Rev. Dr.
Thomas Reisch.
Miss Margaret Wilson, a sister of
the bride, was their only attendant.
Mr. Heimerdinger leaves the latter
part of the week for Spring Garden,
Philadelphia, where he will receive
special training for the Army.
Mr. and Mrs." Heimerdinger left im
mediately after the ceremony for Lan
caster. Easton and Philadelphia.
Mr. and Mrs. William Pearson,
who are summering at their country
place, New Cumberland, are home
after a fortnight's trip up. the Hud
son, Lake George and_ many other
places of interest.
Miss Gwvnllyn Jetmore, of New
York City, and Miss Helena Aiken,
of Boston, are guests of Miss Lorena
Shields, at her Penbrook home.
Moe Cooper, stationed at Mineola,
N. Y„ was at hjls home, 600 North
street, on a two days' furlough.
The Misses Faith Page and Edna
Cratzer have returned to the city
after an extended trip to Pittsburgh
and Midland.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Flickinger, of
2102 North Fourth street, are spend
ing a week at Ocean Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Stewart have
gone home to Erie, after a week's
visit among old friends in this vicin
Miss Anne Roberts Kelker and her
niece, Miss Florence Wallace Ham
ilton, are enjoying a stay at The
Crestmont, Eaglesmore.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Strong Sny-.
der have returned home to Chicago,
after a little visit with Mrs. Isaiah
Snyder, at 1008 North Second street.
The New Junior School Plant
for young boys is the finest in this
section of the United' States. This
Department accommodates young
boys from six to twelve years of
age, as day and resident pupils.
The Senior Department com
prises six years of scholastic work
and is designed to prepare voung
men for entrance to any College
or University.
The School provides:
Small Classes.
■w Individual Instruction.
Military Training.
All Open Air Sports.
The time required for pupil
, to complete his preparation for
college entrance depends solely
| upon his ability, and industry
For new catalog. Dormitory floor
' plans, and additional detailed in
-1 formation, communicate with
P. O. Box 617. Bell Phone IS7I-J.
For Enameled Ferniiure j
Removes dirt, stulns and
murks from enameled furni
tare, buby enrriugrs, metal
beds, plute glass, mirrors, etc.
llunnfnetnreU and sold by
Hoover Furniture Co,
Family Holds Its First Gather
ing at the Homestead,
Near Marysville
The first reunion of the Frymiro
family was held yesterday at the
home of "John Martin, about six miles
west of Marysville. The home of the
Martins is the old homestead of the
Frymire family which includes nine
children. Six children of the ori
ginal Frymire clan or near Marys
ville are still living and were at pres
ent at the gathering except a sister,
Mrs. Eliza Smith, of Ramona. Kan
Delightful was the fellowship and
social enjoyments of the members of
the family, seme of whom had not
seen one another for rrfhny, many
years. All kinds of pastimes made
, the day an enjoyable and memorable
one for each member.
Following the dinner in the even
ing. John Frymire,.of Thomas, Okla
homa, gave an impressive address of
deep interest to the family members.
Among the guests attending the
reunion were: Wesley W. Frymire,
of Marietta; Mr. and Mrs. John:
Martin, Marysville; Aaron Frymire, I
Mililintown; John Frymire, ofi
Thomas, Oklahoma; George Idle and
two sons, i,t Marysville; Harry Lan
dis. of Thomas, Oklahoma; Emma
Kaylor, of Marietta, and Mr. and
Mrs. David Sites. Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Rissinger and son George, W. H.
Sites and John Mar-tin, of Bressler;
Mrs. Susan Sloop, of Marysville; Mr.
and Mrs. Robert T. Taggart, of Ma
rietta; Mr. and Mj-s. Charles Coly-I
ier and three children, Marysville: I
Mf. and Mrs. H. O. Heckman and'
four children, of Steelton: Mrs Ruth]
Bellinger, Lo Porte City, Iowa: Mrs.
Clark Taylor and son. of this city; j
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Crossley and
two children. Marysville; Wes'.ev
Frymire. Marietta, Pa., and Mrs.
Charles Martin and sons. Charles and
George and Wendolyn Brubaker, of
Harrisburg Chapter D. A. R.
Loans Its Fine Piano
In response to the request from
the advisory board of the new Hostess
House of the Civic Club for the loan
of a piano, to be used for the enter
tainment of the men in service at
their special meetings, Harrisburg
Chapter, Daughters of the American
Revolution, through its regent. Miss
Cora Lee Snyder, has offered its fine,
large, upright Mehlin piano, for that
purpose. The chapter has held its
sessions for a number of years in the
Y. M. C. A. assembly hall, changing its
place of meeting recently to the Civic
The Hostess House committee feels
that it has only to ask, to have any
thing it wants, and now. feeling the
need of of an old-fashioned water
cooler, says, "Who will send us one,
to help the boys?"
The Misses Katharine Seel, Anna
Seel and Elizabeth Seel, Mrs. Augus
tus Lutz and Miss Inez Costa Schaf
fer, of this city, leave Saturday for a
three days' automobile trip, includ
ing Wilkes-Barre, Harvey's Lake, the
Poconos and Delaware Water Gap.
They will return byway of Bethle
hem and Reading.
Robert H. Irons, superintendent of
the Central Iron and Steel Company,
was called to Chester last evening
by the serious illness of his mother,
Mrs. George D. Irons. Mrs. Irons
recently underwent an operation at
the Chester Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Bergstresser and
son. Robert Bergstresser. of 1330
D.erry street, leave the latter part of
the week for their new home, in Al
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Shope and
daughters. Miss Leola Shope and Miss
Ruth Shope, of 31 South Eighteenth
street, are home after spending sev
eral days in Atlantic City.
Miss Edith Wolfe, of Brownstone,
Pa., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Fisher, of 18 North Fifteenth
street, this week.
Miss Mary W. Hawes, of 127 West
State street, who is spending the sum
mer with her parents, the Rev. Dr. and
Mrs. Edward Hawes, at Fair Haven,
Ohio, will enter Western College the
latter part of September.
Miss Gladys Shupp and Miss Mildred
Shupp. of 1413 North Front street, are
home after a vacation's stay at Wil
liams Grove. *
Joseph W. Beaman. leading attor
ney, of Towanda, and secretary and
treasurer of the Y., M. C. A. Bed
Triangle was in toiyn to-day gin busi
Mrs. Barbara Daugherty, Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Bitner, and son Jack have
returned from thei rmountain home,
the "Linden Hurst," at Mt. Gretna.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fisher, of 18
North Fifteenth street, spent yester
day in Carlisle.
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Daugherty
spent the weekend with relatives and
friend* in Mt. Gretna.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Gates and
son. Junior, of Old Orchard, and Dr.
and Mrs. E. M. Richards, of 1333
Derry street, are home after an ex
tended motor trip through the New
England States.
Mrs. Bertha Kaufman and daugh
ters, Miss Rose and Miss Jessie, have
returned to their home in Williams
'port after a visit with Mrs. J. P.
Blosser. of Rockville. While here
they also visited at York and Heck
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer F. Houser
went home to Brooklyn to-day after
a week's stay among relatives in this
city and York. *
Danner Promoted; Is
Now Master Engineer
] • Mervin Eugene Danner, son of Mr.
1 and Mrs. Samuel Danner, 1851 North
street, and brother of Roy C. Danner,
Register of Wills, wrote his parents
to-day announcing his promotion
from a private to master engineer,
junior grade. Danner is attached to
the Edgewood Arsenal, Edgewood,
Md., where gas shells are filled.
He has been in the service since
last March when he volunteered and
was inducted as a carpenter. With
his wife and two children he had
been living in Emporium, Cameron
county, where he was employed as
a carpenter and repair man in a
p'russic acid plant. When the officers
of his command learned that he had
had experience at the Emporium acid
plant he was relieved of his carpen
ter work and assigned to the arsenal.
Wrights Orchestra
Colored, of Columbus, Ohio. This
wonderful dance.and singing orches
tra will play for dancing every even
ing next week at Summerdale Park,
beginning Monday evening. Labor
Day. Admission, 40c and 60c.
RARRISrSURG telegraph
Lancaster County Sailor
Boy Dies on Battleship
■ " i
"* ' ■KpPfplp
Marietta, Pa., Aug. 28.—Christian
K. Nonnemocker, of Groff's Store,
died on the United States battleship
North Dakota from diphtheria ,and
will be buried at his home. He was
in the service over a year and was
the first man fro mhis home town to
"He Kept Us Out of War" j
False Slogan, Says Speaker !
on Floor of Congress
Washington, Aug. 28. —In what
the keynote speech of the Repub
thq keynot espeech of the Repub
lican Congressional campaign, Rep
resentative William A. Rodenberg,
of Illinois, in the House severely ar
laigned President Wison for alleged
political activities and attempts to
influence the selection of particular
After referring to President Wil
son's statement that "politics is ad
journed," Mr. Rodenberg took up
the several instances in which he
said the President interfered in state
elections, during which he vigor- j
ously denounced the efforts of the
President to bring about the defeat
of candidates who had not followed
the administration in all its war
"Will any Democrat denj- to-drfy
that in 4he presidential campaign
two years ago the Democratic party
adopted as its slogan, 'He kept us
out of war'? Will any one deny
it was on that paramount issue that
the Democratic party appealed to
the country for the re-election of
Woodrow Wilson? Do you remem
ber this alliterative little sticker that
was spread broadcast out over the
country, a copy of which was pre
served and handed to me a moment
ago by a genteman whose politics I
will not mention, which reads, 'Wil
son's wisdom wins'? Do you re
member the lurid posters that could
be seen on the billboards in every
doubtful state, and especially in
those states where women had the
right of suffrage?
"Have you forgotten the impas
siohed appeal made by the President
himself at Shadow Lawn on the very
eve of the election in which he
warned the American people that
if his opponent, Mr. Hughes, was
elected our country would be in
volved in that great war that was
destroying the very flower of the
world's civilization ?"
Ryan Made Assistant
Secretary of War After
Probe of Airplane Muddle
Washington, Aug. 28.—Secretary
Baker has amtpunced the creation of
an aircraft division of the War De
partment headed by John D. Ryan
as assistant secretary of war, with
full authority over all aircraft mat*
This is Secretary Baker's method
of meeting the need for an independ
end department of aviation, strongly
urged by the Senate military affairs
committee in its report upon the
failure of the aircraft production
program. ,
[Continued from First Page.]
filled elevators are given as the -rea
sons for the action.
It Is now necessary It appears, to
secure a permit for shipment of
wheat. Because of the enormous
amount of grain at ports waiting
for shipment overseas and the con
gested traffic everywhere no permits
have been issued since August 2.
Elevators are crowded to capacity
and the farmers have been turned
away with their loads of wheat.
he effect of this condition upon
the farmers was discussed by Mr.
Brandt in the interview. "The wheat
crop has always been regarded by
the farmer as his money crop," he
explained. "Wheat has always been
saleable' up to the present time and
this new condition will have its ef
fect upon the farmer." • *
Every effort is being made by men
in charge to relieve the situation and
it is hoped that within the next week
the condition will be changed, he
said. A -number of ships scheduled to
reach American ports late in July
and early in August have not yet
arrived. Pending their arrival the
wheat has been held here. The rea- i
son given for the delay of the ships
is that they have been compelled to
take circuitous routes to avoid sub
marines. It was said that Just as
soon as the ships arrive and take
their return cargoes, the ports will
be able to take care of the present"
supply of wheat.
Mrs. M. Pfuhl Froehlich's
A complete graded course of instruction in the study of Piano,
Pipe Organ, Theory, Harmony and History of Music.
Diplomas Upon Graduation
TERM OF 1918-1919 BEGINS SEPTEMBER 9, 1918
For terms and further information apply in person or by
mail to the above address.
Harrisburgers Speak at
City League Convention
Parley Gannett, consulting engi
neer, and John H. F.i tig. assistant di
rector of the legislative bureau, are
among the Harrlsburgers In attend
ance at the three-di\y convention of
Pennsylvania Cities of the, Third
Class, which opened yesterday In
Erie. Delegates to the yumber of 160,
in attendance at the convention, were
given an informal receptfcn by Mayor
Kitts and directors of the various city
departments on Monday* evening on
their arrival there.
At yesterday's sessions Mr. Gan
nett and Mr. Fertig were speakers on j
the day's program. Mr. Gannett ad
dressed the delegates on the 'Present
Practices and Tendencies in the Treat
ment of Sewage," and Mr. Fertig on
"The Third Class Cities' Codes of 1574.
18S9 and 1913."
Small Child Struck by
Car, Dies in Hospital
Anne May Cree. 3-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan A. Cree,:
1942 North Seventh street, died at:
the Harrisburg Hospital last even
ing as the result of the injuries suff.
ered when she was struck by a street
car in North Seventh street near
Delaware. She suffered a fractured
leg, crushed arm, and contusions and
abrasions of the head and body.
Old Gold Medal Sold
by Red Cross Nets $9
Among recent gifts received by the
Salvage Committee of the local chap
ter, American Red Cross, was a gold
badge, which was sold to C. Ross
Boas, jeweler, for $9. It has been re
quested by Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones,
chairman of the committee, that P®°*
; pie having old gold, silver and other
metals should bring them to the Red
Cross Headquarters, In the basement
lof the Public Library. Old copper
name-plates. used for engraving
cards, can be sold. The proceeds from
the sale of these articles will be given
to the Red Cross, it was announced.
Lippi, 528 Peffer street, engineer
Hippie. 52S Peffer street, engineer
for the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany, who was killed in Philadelphia
yesterday, will be held Friday aft
ernoon at 1.30 o'clock. The Rev. A.
M. Stamets, pastor of Augsburg
Lutheran Church, will officiate. The
body was brought to this c!ty mst
night. He is survived by his wife,
Elizabeth, three daughters, Elva.
Nora, who was valedictorian of the
class of 1917 at Central High school,
and Helen; a brother, Edgar, and a
stepsister, Viola N. Rose. Mr. Lippi
was a member of the Brotherhood of;
Locomotive Engineers, No. 74, and]
the Egyptian Commandery, Knights
of Malta.
Washington, Aug. 28.— Virtual es
tablishment of ministries of muni
tions with the appointment of Bene
dict C. Crowell, first assistant secre
tary of war, as head, was announced
to-day by Secretary Baker.
Mr. Crowell, since his appointment
as chief assistant to Mr. Baker, has
had special charge of industrial mat
ters coming before the War Depart
ment. His designation as director of
munitions will mean in reality but
slight change from the work in
which he has already been engaged.
Ilershey. Pa-. Aug. 28. Ten per
cent, increases have been granted to
all employes of the Hershey Chocolate
Corporation. The increase dates from
August 26. A
fContinued from First Page.]
inability to furnish sufficient current
for the entire city.
Dairyman Has Xpvel Plan
Charles E. Cooper, dairyman at
901 South Twentieth .street, has hit
on a novel scheme which makes him
independent of the utility company
in similar exigencies. After the cur
rent failed him during last week's
shortage and he lost a quantity of
milk, he had the shafting of his ma
chinery extended from the shed in
which it is located to a nearby alley,
where after jacking up his auto
he connected the shafting with tne
auto by means of a belt and operat
ed his machinery in that manner.
Temporary repairs were made at
the Cedar street plant within several
The Best Is None
To Good For
Your Eyes
That is why we are so emphatic
about the high character of
optical service we render. It
requires skilled optometrists
with long experience and care
in their work to serve the
people's eyes in the right way.
We have all necessary mod
ern improved optical instru
ments for examining your
■ eyes. Thus we are able to
give the very highest-class
Registered Optometrist
212 Locust St. Door to Orpheutu
hours and at 2 o'eiosk It was oper
ating at only 800 kilowatts under
cupaoity. Additional etlrrent sought
from the York Haven Light and
Power •Company, was . not received
and, Harrisburg will have to worry
along with this reduced supply for a
shoVt time, officials said.
Two new stoker arches, now lying
in cars in the Altoona yards, are ex
pected to reach Harrisburg within
th#next twenty-four hours to be im
mediately placed in the position ol
the arches which caved in to-day.
General, Manager Kaltwasser be
lieves Harrlsburg's light difficulties
will be satisfactorily solved when
ihese repairs are completed, unless
other complications follow.
That the York Haven corporation
may soon be able to supply addition
al current and thus relieve the strain
on the local producing plant is the
belief of Mr. Kaltwasser. York Haven
he says, is sending to Harrisburg
daily a bare 600 kilowatts, although
the contract calls for 4,000 kilowatts.
More w*ater in the Susquehanna
would solve the shortage completely.
The erection of a new dam. soon to
be completed, will also help condi
j tions when the water in the river
is low.
• Food Officials Protest
The Dauphin County Food Admin
istration this* morning protested
against the service rendered by the
Harrisburg Light and Power Com
pany to the dairymen who use it to
run the machinery at their plants.
Many gallons of milk are lost dally
by the dairymen when. the plant
breaks down and fails to'furnish cur
rent, as was the case this morning.
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday of last week the machinery
used by practically all the dairymen
was out of commission when the cur
rent was shut off. Throughout the
city to-day, it was said, there are
many gallons of milk not properly
pasteurized, while large quantities
are spoiling on the hands of the
The Pennsylvania Milk Products
Company, fdr four days without
power to operate the machinery in
the dairy, lost 102 gallons of milk
in one day. L. A. Sterick, president
of the Harrisburg Milk Dealers' As
sociation, lost twenty-five to twenty
eight gallons daily through the shut
Suffer Daily Loss
Mr. Sterick said that nearly all the
dealers are supplied by the power
company. When the dairymen were
thinking of pitting their own en
gines into their plants to generate
the electricity they use. Mr. McCor
mick said they were assured by the
light and power company officials
that they could receive better service
from the company's power plants.
Mr. Sterick said this morning that
the dealers would put in engines and
generate their own power. He said
such a move would be neeessary, as
the work about the dairy must be
done by hand when there is no
power. At the food administration
offices it was said that the dairymen
are unable to divert enough pien
from other occupations about the
dairy to make up for the power
The power is used to pasteurize
milk, to separate it. to cleanse bot
tles and do nearly all the work of
We offer you a guaranteed
pair of perfect vision gold filled
glasses, flrtft quality spherical
lenses, for
Sechrist, $3.00
Eye Sight Specialist
9 N. Fourth St. (2nd Floor)
Over Five Years at Tills Address
The Big Store on the Hill
Last Week,of the
August Furniture Sale
This is your opportunity to secure high grade goods at prices
that will surely, please. Prices are continually advancing, but these
goods were bought so as to save you the high prices.
. Dining Room Suites
Buffet, Serving Table-48x6-0 Table, 5 side Chairs and 1 Arm
Chair, $198.00. August Sale Price, $160.00.
Buffet, China Closet, 48x6-0 Table, 5 side Chairs, 1 ArmChair,
$220.00. August Sale Price- $175.00. All in walnut.
Buffet, China Closet, Serving Table, 5 side Chairs, 1 Arm
Chair, all-solid mahogany, $273.00. August Sale Price $240.00.
Living Room Suites
Three-piece Tapestry Suite, $130.00. Sale Price, $135.00.
Three-piece Tapestry Suite, SIOO.OO. Sale Price, $75.00.
A large selection of odd pieces and suites which will appeal to
you. Parlor suites and a fine selection of Easy Chairs and Rockers
are here for your inspection.
Store Closes SP. M. 111 <> n n.
Saturday 9p. m. 101 l Deny Street
the dairy. i:
"The service of the power com
pany last year was bad, but It seems !
to be getting worse all the time." Mr. |
McCormick said, In protesting about
the effect on the milk situation •
caused by the power shortage. The
power was cut off from the dairy ;
[machinery about 7 o'clock this morn
ing. It was said.
ni=ss=ini=ini~-—im——im—J—irai inr= im-^—-irti—.— imrx=
| 308 Market Street
I Attractive Values
! In New Fall
Our big assortments of new, style-correct
Skirts, have already made a big hit with the
woman who seeks that "something different"
and at a moderate price. Our size range of
regular and extra sizes makes it possible for
=j us to fit every woman.
A 4 QjS We feature two smart,
box-plaited models in
Silk Poplin—Navy and Black.
u • .
A 4 tJi Qfi We show All-Wool
Serges in Navy and
, Black —beautiful models with two patch
! Silk Taffeta Skirts $lO Up
A wonderful presentation of these ever
serviceable and fashionable Skirts—Navy and
Black—rare values at the price.
j Black Velvet Skirts sls
Rich-looking, exquisite Skirts in Black
Velvet —handsomely tailored—two pockets
and button trimmed.
B —————i
Large stocks of Black Satin and Cliar
c meuse, as well, as all-wool Novelty Plaid
Skirts —all modestly priced.
0 ** ■" " ' " .■■■— ■■
Every day marks the arrival of new Fall
Suits, Coats and Dresses, all of which are
[marked by a war-time simplicity; nevertheless
as charming and more'so than in any previous
i| I 1
301 —=3B| . gQGS=g3El|_i_iJDEs^ = u : ir ini=
A Beautiful Spray ...v. Otic
A Handsome Wreath W.IMS
814 hi. Third St.. liurrlsbarg
IS7 N. Front St.. Steeltoa