Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 10, 1918, Page 6, Image 6

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Little Colon Bacilli Found in
Daiiy Product During
Harrisburg people are being fur
nished with milk that is very much
above the grade of that furnished
to people of other cities, the report
of the City Health Bureau for No
vember shows. Most of it was en
tirely free and the others showed
only a low percentage of colon.
The report follows:
November Milk Report
P. Ct.
Bacteria. Colon. Fat
Geo. Attlcks .. 94,000 1,900 3.70
M. Cohen .... 13,5b0 2.90
C. E. Cooper.. 750,000 .... 3.60
Certified 17,300 .... 3.50
B. B. Drum .. 41,000 2,700 3.00
C. H. Erford . , 1,500 .... 3.80
M. Gross 15,000 .... 3.40
C. Guiles 35,000 2,400 4.70
C. A. Hoak ... 60,000 3,800 3.00
C. A. Hoak ... 13,000 3.60
C. A. Hoak ... 100,000 300 3.60
C. A. Hoak ... 1 1,000 3.40
C. B. Hassler.. 225,000 .... 3.80
H. Isaacman.. 700,000 .... 3.40
J. M. Jones... 170,000 .... 4.80
L. Klein 20,000 1,300 3.60
J. S. Kramer.. 22,500 .... 3.40
•T. E. Mununa. 62,500 .... 4.50
C. Ott 600,000 9.20
J. B. Browell.. 45,000 .... 3.25
P. M. P. Co 90,000 3.50
Ryder 8r05,... 5,000 .... 3.70
H. Rubin 1,500 400 3.90
Ryder 8r05.... 70,000 ...J 3.70
r. E. Sheesley. 30,000 3.80
xC. E. Sheesley 20,000 .... 4.40
xC. E. Sheesley 25,000 .... 4.40
xC. E. Sheesley 18,000 .... 3.80
O.' S'taiger .... 223,000 .... 6.20
L. A. Sterrick. 3,000 .... 3.80
J. Smeltzer ... 125,000- .... 3.90
C. E. Sheesley, 75,000 1,200 3.90
C. W. Smith .. 500,000 3.90
L. B. Smith .. 441,000 .... 3.60
B. H. Taylor.. 273,000 3.40
H mr- •" ■ ^nnmu——aw— ,
Seasonable Cut Flowers
Decorative Plants
Christmas Greens
Our Christmas circular is
now being mailed. If you
have not received your copy,
ask and it will be mailed.
Bell Phone 3799-M.
A plate without n roof which does
not Interfere with taste or speech.
Plntes flepnlrcd While Von Walt
MJlflff'C dental
mttwß 0 OFFICES
I Gift Suggestions |
I . For Ladies |
i Filet Collars and Sets, Georgette fl
Collars and Vestees, High Stocks and |
Jabots, White and Colored Plaitings, :jj
Boudoir Caps, Silk Hosiery and |j
Handkerchiefs. js
Women's Exchange |
Third at Herr J
•Jf S
' ' " \
'A Gift
c From Blakes'
in otlicr words—the gift that will be most appre*
dated for we offer suggestions of unsual distinc
tiveness and individuality. Our stocks having been
selected with the utmost care coupled with our
superior knowledge as to art and quality make your ,
choice here absolutely satisfactory.
' V
LAMPS Dainty boudoir,
destc, floor, etc,
In wood and metal finishes.
RUGS Choicest weaves
% and exquisite pat
terns, suitable for any room.
Interior Decorations
225 North Second St.
J. C. Wolf 17.500 . . 4.00
November Cream Report
% Fat
C. E. Cooper 16.50
C. H. Erford r .. 29.50
Golden Seal Store 20.00
C. A. Hoak 20.00
C. A. Hoak 18.50
C. A. Hoak 20.00
C. A. Hoak 19-00
J. S. Kramer 9.50
J. B. Prowell 21.00
P. M. P. Co 21.00
S. S. Pomeroy 19.50
Ryder Bros 25.00
Ryder Bros 21.50
Ryder Bros 23.00
C. E. Sheeslcy 16.50
C. E. Sheesley 18.00
C. E. Sheesley 16.50
E. H. Taylor 23.00
J. C. Wolf 15.00
x By request.
[Continued from First Page.]
The news of the accident quickly
spread throughout the city, where
Mr. Rogers had a host of friends,
and the hospital was queried numer
ous times for details. Mr, Rogers
formerly resided at 128 Walnut
street before he moved Into his new
home near Mechanicsburg.
Mr. Rogers had been connected
with the department for more than
eight years. • He came to Harrisburg
as Deputy Auditor General In 1910,
having been appointed to that posi
tion by Auditor General Un
der this administration he had
charge of practically all expendi
tures, and when Auditor General
Powell went into office Mr. Rogers
was retained as special deputy and
had served continuously in that po
sition since.
Previous to coming to Harrisburg
he was engaged in the practice of
law at Corry, Erie county, and
tanked high among that county's
banister-. Several years ago, when
File county eiccted a president judge
foi its courts, lie was prominently
mentioned as a possible candid; te,
L-ut he declined to have Ills name
submitted to county voters. In ad
dition to being a member of the
Erie county bar ,he had qualified to
appear before any Federal court, unv
court in Pennsylvania as well as
courts of a number of other states.
But in addition to his law prac
tice. Mr. Rogers took an active in
terest in other business ,-natfers. He
was connected with his brothers' ir.
the transaction of a steel business
t'-ading under the name of tho Rog
ers Steel Company. He also was in
teresfed in the real estate business
before entering the state service.
1 hree brothers and one sister of
Mr. Rogers are in the United States
service. Two of them, one a captain
of engineers, have been in 1- ranee
for some time, and both have been
severely gassed nnd slightly wound
ed. A third brother, William Rogers,
is a paymaster in the United States
Navy, and the sister, Mirs Alexan
dria Rogers, is in Fran .'a in Red
Cross work.
jr addition he Is survived by his
wife: his father, Colorei Ohauncey
Ropers, another brother and two
more sisters.
Auditor General Snyder paid a
I high tribute to the personal char
| acter and efficiency in office of Mr.
; Rogers. "He was one of the most
competent men in public service
anywhere," said Mr. Snyder, who
was greatly depressed by the acci
dent. "In his death the state of
Pennsylvania loses the most useful
accounting officer in its employ. It
will require a full decade to qualify
his equal. The kind of service he
rendered cannot be measured in
words and was of a high and most
patriotic character. This depart
ment owes to him in large part all
that it has accomplished in recent
years. Personally, words are inade
quate to express the loss I feel."
Annual Election This After
noon Is Followed by Inter
esting Program and Tea „
The annual election this afternoon
held by Keystone Chapter, United
States Daughters of 1812, resulted as
follows: Regent, Mrs. Samuel' Z.
Shope; first vice-regent, Mrs. Charles
J. Wood, Jr.: second viCe-regont, Mrs.
Sarah A. Kistler; historian, Mrs.
Richarl Colburn. Recording secretary,
Miss Grace MeClintock; assistant,
Mrs. May Fox; corresponding secre
tary, Miss Anne U. Wert; treasurer,
'Mrs. J. Edward Dickinson; registrar,
Mrs. John F. Whittaker. Mrs. James
Barr Mersereau, who has been re
gent for four terms, declining a Ye
electlon, presided this afternoon, and
there were patriotic songs sung by
the audience with Mrs. John N. Mc-
Cullouch at the plano.-
Aliss Elizabeth Ross sang, "Down
in the Forest," by Landon Ronald,
and "If No One Ever Marries Me,"
by Lisa Lehman, with Miss Carrie
Dwyer at the piano, and Mrs. Mabel
Cronise Jones gave recent current
events. Other interesting features of
the program were "Ole Bull's Christ
mas," by Wallace Bruce, told de
lightfully by Mrs. Harry G. Keffer
and "Homeward Bound," a timely
original poem given by Mrs. Anna
Hamilton Wood, one verse of which
"Have we kept pace with their rapid
Have we killed all the petty
That stood in the way? For a soul's
decay .
Has no place where a soldier sings!
They are coming home as the Christ
child can;e
tell of the things unseen
For they looked In the eyts of Death
out there
And measured the space between."
Afterward there was a social hour
with Mrs. Adele Strqng Baldwin
and Mrs. Mersereau hostesses, which
was enjoyed thoroughly by a goodly
number of members .and guests.
Rehearsals Under Way For
Moorhead Vaudeville Show
Rehearsal of the choruses to parti
cipate in the big Moorhead Vaudeville
sluow have begun and in other de
partments of the big event marked
progress has been made. Tho con
cert, entertainment, vaudeville show
and dance will tie held in the Chest
nut Street Auditorium Friday even
ing, January 3. Proceeds 'will be
turned over to'the Associated Aid So
Mrs. Florence Aekley hey, will di
rect the chorus of fifty young women
"from the Moorhead Knitting Com
pany plant. Mrs. hey was formerly
prima donna with a prominent musi
cal comedy company. Her husband,
Elmer H. hey, widely-known baritone
soloist, will assist in the production.
In addition there will be a salesmen s
chorus of forty voices, a six-act vau
deville show, a number of musical
features and a two-hour dance after
r\t-a rd.
It was announced yesterday by
William C. Alexander, salesmr.nger of
the hosiery tlrm and generalissimo of
the coming restivity that the "Qual
ity Four," a male quartet will appear
at the concert as an added attraction.
The personnel of this company in
cludes Ralph E. Steever, Warren
liyler, Edward McManamy, and J.
Stuart Black.
Capt. Fox Is to Marry
Miss Betty Cary Burns
An engagement of much interest,
made known in society circles yes
terday, is that of Miss liettie Cary
Burns, of T.os Angeles, and Captain
hawrence Webster Fox, Jr., son of
Dr. h. Webster' Fox and Mrs. Fox, of
Philadelphia. The young woman is a
daughter of Mrs. James Nelson
Burns, of Oak Knoll and Monteeito,
near Los Angeles. No detlnite plans
for the wedding have been made.
Captain Fojc is in the coast artillery
corps, stationed at Fort MucArthur,
California. After he is mustered out
of the service he-expectß to remain
in the West and engage in business
there. He was graduated from- Yale
with the class of 1917, sjnd is a mem
ber of the Merion Cricket Club,
Captain Fox is a nephew of Attor
ney John E. Fox, of this city, and
has been here frequently.
Announcement has been made of
the marriage of Miss Carrie Ella At
ticks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George M. Atticks, 1509 Boas street,
and Walter Edmund Bowersox, of
Altoona. The ceremony was perform
ed by the Rev. F. Edwin Rupp, at
the parsonage of the Otterbein U.
B. Church. Mr. and Mrs. Bowersox
will reside for the present at 1509
Boas street.
Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Shoemaker.
2024 North Sixth street, announce
the marriage of their daughter. Miss
Bertie Eichelberger Shoeman, and
Russell Arthur Pike, of New York
City. Monday, December 9, at the Ot
terbein U, B. Chhrch. The Rev. F.
Edwin Ru'pp officiated^
Miss Mercedes Miller, Williams
port, Md.; Miss Florence Everhart,'
York, and Miss Mary Herring, Fel- j
ton. Del., student*) at Dickinson Col- !
lege, Carlisle, were the week-end |
guests of Miss Esther S. Wengert, i
182 7 Market street.
Mrs, Joseph Hobart, of 716 North]
Seventeenth street, entertained the
Monday evening Sewing Club. Those
present were: Mrs. John Guyet\ Mrs.
William Meikle, Mrs. Harry Ham
mond, Mrs. John Finley, Mrs. George
Wirt, Mrs. Harry Bender, Miss Mary
Rehn, Mrs. Hobart.
Sergeant Richard Einstein is spend- ]
ing a short furlough with his mothlr, j
Mrs. Edgar V. Einstein, 107 South j
Front street. Sergeant Einstein is
stationed at Camp Lee. Va.
Lieutenant Ira Kindler, a former
employe of the Union Trust Company
Is home after several months training
at Camp Lee. Virginia.
Captain Harry Douglas -spent sev
eral days with his family,' 1943 Green
Lieutenant Benjamirt W. Ayres, Jr.,
has returned to his home in Worcest
et, Mass., after visiting Mr. and Mrs.
R. H. Hosmer, 606 North, Fifteenth
Miss Lillian Hauf and Miss Mar
garet Owens, of "Colonial Acres"
spent the weekend in Thompsontown.
Sunshine Is Planning
Its Christmas Giving
In the absence of Mrs. Frederick
E. Downes, president of ihe Sun
shine Society, Mrs. Homer Black,
first vice-president, presided at a
meeting held yesterday afternoon at
the Y. M. C. A., where Christmas
plans of the society were discussed.
The special committees selected by
Mrs. Downes include: Care of crip
pled children, Mrs. Howard M. Hoko
and Mrs. Harry G. Keffer; woolen
caps for open air pupils. Mrs. C. L.
Wright; toys and candy, Mrs. Wil
liam E. Seel; baskets of fruit for
Shut-ins, Mrs. Charles S. 8011, Mrs.
Arthur A. Herr. Miss Matilda Hies
ter will see to the purchase of shoes,
hosiery and rubbers for poor chil
dren. assisted by Miss Mary Miller
of the Visiting Nurse Association.
Mrs. J. H. Buffington was elected to
C. A. O. Society
The C. A. O. Society, of Central
met last evening at the home of
Charlotte Ferguson, 1510 Briggs
street. After the business session- a
pleasant social evening-was enjoyed
by the following girls: Helen Koch
rnderfer, Dorothy DeVout, Charlotte
Grove, Eleanor Eby, Elizabeth
Lloyd, Hazel Collier, Grace Peake,
Margaret Good, Mildred DeShong,
Gertrude McDevitt, Virginia Forrer
and Churlotte Ferguson.
P. B. P. Club
The P. B. P. Club will meet tills
evening at the home of Catherine
Dickert. The main stunts of the
evening will be the initiating of sev
eral hew members and the election
of new officers.
For Senior English Classes
Miss Katherine Zieders, of the
English Department of Central, will
entertain members of Senior Eng
lish Classes at her home, Wednes
day evening. An enjoyable program
of reading and literary discussions
has been planned.
To Visit Ice Plant
.Second year physics classes had
an interesting time this morning
when they visited the ice plant of
the United Ice and Coal Company,
under the leadership of Prof. Hen
schen. Students had the opportunity
of seeing ice in the process of man
O. T. .T. Meeting
Members of the O. T. J. Club met
last evening at the home of Miss
Anna Mercurio. A pleasant evening
of games and music was enjoyed.
H. A. Society
The H. A. Society, composed of
senior boys held a meeting last even
ing at the home of Clyde Hocker,
19.15 North Sixth street. After dis
cussing, possibilities of its success,
the straw ride planned for the
Christinas holidays was canceled
owing to the already lull program
for that time.
Crescent Club Assist s
the Loysville Orphans
Toys of every description and lots
of candies and nuts will be shipped
this week by the Crescent Club who
decided at their lust meeting to play
Santa Claus to the Loysville orphans.
For the home itself there will be a
hand-knitted robe, the work" of club
members. In the center is an Amer
ican Wag and underneath the name
of the Crescent Club.
At a meeting held at the home of
Mrs. Ben Olewine iinal plans for this
Christmas celebration were made.
The meeting closed with refresh
ments served to Mrs. Boss Yaple and
daughters, the Misses Mary and Le
ona Yaple, Mrs. Laurence Khinchart,
Mrs. George Wilson, Mrs. B. B.
Bristoe, Mrs. Maud Cooper, Mrs.
Wilson Ebersole, Mrs. James East
right and daughter Eleanore Mrs.
C. E. Hall and son Charles, Mrs.
Ben Olewine and Mrs. Walton Bo
rn ig.
Walking Club to Give
Large Party For Charity
MemberS of the Harrlsburg Walk
ing Club, Mrs. Louis A. Drumheller,
president, walked to the residence
of Mrs. Free, 1810 Begina street,
yesterday afternoon, where several
hours were passed pleasantly in sew
ing, knitting and cards, with re
freshments following.
The club will give one of their fa
mous subscription card parties for
charity on the afternoon and Janu
ary 18 in Cameron Hall, Second and
Walnut streetp. The money will be
divided among several worthy ob
jects, among them the care of chil
dren left orphans by the influenza
epidemic. Details of the party will
•be published later.
Entertain at Party
For Men in Service
Miss Muriel tlkenk and Miss Viola I
Burd entertained a number of Mid
dletown soldiers and friends the
other evening at Miss SlTenk's homo
in North Fifth street. After dancing
and cards, light refreshments were
Those present were: Miss Effa
Hoffman, Miss Corelli Martin, Miss
Amy Burd, Miss Muriel Shenk, Miss
Viola Burd, Sergeant Burkenheiser.
Sergeant Bond Private Lelnhaugh,
Private Shaw, Private Davis, Private
Ingram. Paul Baber, Mr. and Mrs.
Baber, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Burd, Mr.
and Mrs. Shenk.
The B. T. 8. Literary Club, of Ten
brook, was entertained lasts eyening
by Miss Kathertae Blenly, at her
home in Camby street. After tlie
business meeting, an hour was devot
ed to the study of "Milton." An
evening of instrumental music and
singing was enjoyed and refresh
ments served to the members.
l_.li, announcement! under this head
tny must be accompanied by name
to assure accuracy.] j
Mr. pnd Mrs. Lawrence Soth, of !
621 Boss street, announce the birth j
of a son, Richard Soth, Sunday, De- |
cember 1, 1918.
Mr. and Mrs. Caroll Langley of j
Fort Wayne, lnd., former Harris
burgers, announce the birth of a
daughter, Sylvia, Bell Langley, Sat- f
urday, November 30, 1918, Mrs. ,
Langley is rememberd here as Miss •
Mary Kathryn Wilsen;
Mr. and Mrs. William 8. McCall, of
Rteelton, announce the birth of a
daughter, Mary Catherine McCall, No
vember 26, 1918 at the Harrlsburg
Hospital. Mrs. McCall was formely
i Miss Anna M. Lavclle, of Harrisburg.
The Heal Joy of Giving Felt j
at Annual Event at
Y. W. C. A.
Amid gay decorations of laurel and :
shining Christmas trees a hundred j
(lolls will smile happily down upon i
the visitors at the annual lJoil Show j
In tlie John Y. Boyd Hall of tile Y. !
W. C. A. this evening. .After the
show about the time when Santa vis
its numerous chimneys a hundred
little orphans of the city will smile
more happily when through the As
sociated Aid the dolls will be given
to them.
The girls of the Central High
School Club under whose supervision
the show is given have been working
hard, making candy, dressing dolls
and planning programs and decora
tions. 0.
' (The candy committee under the
chairmanship of Ruth Langdon is as
follows: Mary Bright, Elizabeth Hal
lalian and Grace Peake.
The doll committee have worked
under the direction of Miss Lillian
Koster. The members are: Naomi
Grand, Elizabeth Hause, Mary Shib- \
ley, Dora Billet, Francos Burkholder,
Naomi Michaels, Mabel Thompson,
Jean Pelfer, Joy Matter, Doris Stew
art, and Eloise Peake.
Constantin Sternberg's
Recital Pleases Many
! When a pianist lias been before the
public for over four decades we are
a little too much given to assume
| that he ought to be retired with an
old age pension. With the above
astonishing-musical record Mr. Stern
berg was the more astonishing in his
display iast night of an undiminished
superabundant technique. His sane
interpretation of tjie rarely-heard
"Pastorale" Soijata of Beethoven
and the quaint little Andante of Ph.
E. M. Bach were unusual. None the
less in the taste displayed In his
Chopin group of four Preludes,
especially in the picturesque reading
given the Bolero. Mr. Sternberg sur
passed himself, howeaer, in the' as
tonishing and unexpected virtuosity
display in the three pieces by Du
bois, Spiriter and Arensky, and most
of all in his three original composi
tions, the last of which was the so
well-known "Concert Etude," which
his friend. Josef Hofmann. lias made
such a marvelous record of. Mr.
Sternberg's adaptation of the IJszt,
Faust, Paraphrase, which, being a
pupil of that first and greatest of
modern pianists, lie, of course, Inter
preted authoritatively as well as
gave a dazzling exhFbitlon of virtu
osity. At the close the enthusiastic
I audience called for two encores and
| he gave two more of his own compo
• sistions. Not the least enjoyable part
of the recital was the talk which pre
ceded each number made up in great
part of personal reminisceances, the
more too, because Mr. Sternberg is a
delightful as well as a witty "racon
teur." In fact he calls his recital a
"piano conversazione" and he does
that part of it no less successfully
and charmingly than the playing of
his numbers. Mr. Sternberg made bis
I audience realize that art and the ar
| t!st are inseparable.
Miss Stamm Is Overseas,
Arriving in Liverpool
II Miss Julia Stamm, who has gone
! overseas for canteen work with the
Y. M. C. A., arrived at Liverpool on
November 30. It will be of interest
to her many friends here to know
I hat she took passage on the Ordunu,
hut learning on the morning of the
day she sailed that she could se
cure much more comfortable quar
j ters on the Melita, which sailed sev
eral hours earlier than the Orduna,
she quickly made the change and
left New York four hours earlier
than she had originally anticipated.
It is fortunate that she made the
change because the Orduna was
rammed off tjueenstown by a tank
MISH Charlotte M. Commlngs lias
returned to New- York after spend
ing a few days with, her grandpar
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Commlngs,
14 North Fourth street.
Miss Grace M. Carrol and her guest,,
Mrs. Fred W. Parkhurijt, of Rochester,
N. Y., are, spending the week in New
York City.
Major and Mrs. William B. Qray
are spending several days ul the
Hotel Strand, Atlantic City,
\t. and Mrs. John O. Herman are
I enjoying a stay in New York, this
I week.
! Norman Bark, of Aberdeen, Wash.,
liaN returned to the battleship South
Dakota, after spending a five days'
furlough with A. F. Sunday and
funiily, 18 North Sixteenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Spangler, of
Tucson, Arizona, were recent visitors
of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey L. Kendriek,
of Green street.
Edgar Wtallower, of Oklahoma,
was in town for a brief stay with
his father, E.' 'A. Wallower, accom
panying him on a trip to New York,
where they visited Mr. and Mrs.
Henry UnderhJll.
Children's Hair Cutting
Mornings, 0 to 12 O'clock
Young l.nily i'hone Appointment/
Attendant* Suggested
MAE'S Hair Dressing Parlors
34 N. 3d St. Entire 2nd Floor
' s
Better Glasses
The public demands the very
best QUALITY In their glasses to
day. '
Not how CHEAP, but how good
Is what they say.
Our skill and knowledge In de
signing, making and fitting glasses
assures accuracy.
Our designs in gold and shell
rims are the latest.
Consult Cs
OO ■
6£ohl.lsinltcnbArh &Kotu
No. £2 N. AT*. ST.
"Where Glasses Arc Mtido Right
[ContliiHcd from First Page.]
going to make in that direction, said
Sir Frederick E. Smith, attorney
general In a speech ut Liverpool yes
terday. Ho added that ho was en
gaged in preparing a memorandum j
on the subject for the war cabinet, i
V. S. Renders Great Service
"America has rendered brilliant i
service In the cause of civilization,"
Sir Frederick .said, "and Great Bri
tain is bound to approach the con- j
ferenco with a /determination to con- 1
'cede anything possible to America?; j
; sentiment ami American views, hav
itlg regard for national security.and
j existence of the empire.
'Americans must rerhember that
| tho seas are free to everyone in
I peace time and that to none has
I that freedom been denied. In time
! of war, however, one might as well
! talk of the freedom of the land as
! ihe freedom of the seas. Imagine
, Belgium, Northern France or Ser
i bit talking about freedom of the
land. The moment war arises, great
coercive and primeval forces nssert
themselves and the region of law is
abandoned for the assertion of naval
and military force.
Define Rights in War
"Belligerents during the war had
a right to carry on war. Neutrals
had the right to carry on trade. But
if there was .a collisiofa between the
right ot belligerents to put restraint
upon the enemy and the right of
neutrals to carry on trade, the sub
ordinate right of the neutrals had
to give way to the imperious pri
mary right of the belligerent.
"It lias been recognized for more
than three centuries that a nation
which is supreme is as much entitl
ed to impose its will marltlmely on
inferior enemies by blockade as a
nation stronger On land is able to
impose its will militarily on a weak
er nation.
Wants Britain Sustained
"I am not sure that Great Britain
will not have to say to the Allies
at the peace conference: 'We shall
be quite satisfied with such a defi
nition of freedom of the seas as will
Piano or Player
From J. H. Troup's
"ITETAIT no longer to choose your Christmas Grand
Piano, Upright Piano or Player-Piano. Come in this
week —tomorrow if possible. The demand for quality in
struments is exceedingly heavy —the supply limited. Right
now we can offer good choice as follows:
„. . . . , ~ ,—Chickering, Haines Bros., and
nig Chickering. Sohmer, Mehl.n MarsHall & Wendell (-electric),
and Bramhach, at ...$575 Up priced from $935 Up
prising ten leading make.*, in makes, all rebuilt like new and
various styles, about 100 in all, guaranteed. Stock limited.
i priced from $.'135 Up Prices ,'.5185 up
known make, the Angelas, Kim- few remain to be sold, but they
\ ball/Estey, Merrill and others, are real values. Prices,
at $535 Up i . $390 Up
Any instrument selected' will be. delivered at once or
not until Christmas if desired. Settlement arranged to suit
you —by the week, month, quarter or otherwise.
Victrolas —Edisons Vocalions
J. //. Troup Music House
(The Only J. H. Troup Store in the City)
■ ■ ■ ■ r-;- r U ■ I
enable the British navy in the un
fortunate event of future wars to do
exactly what the British navy, aid-
Witmer, Bair and Witmer
Walnut, Near Second
Furs For Xmas
Sets, Muffs, Scarfs, Coats
10% 20%
reduction on all muffs and reduction on all sets and
scarfs. - coats.
$25.00 Hudson Seal Muffs—Less 10% —Special, $22.50
$22.50 Nutria Muffs—Less 10% —Special $20.25
$19.75 Natural Opossu\u Scarfs—Less 10% ....$17.78
$56.50 Georgette Fox Scarf —Less 10% $50.85
, $102.50 Black Fox Scarf—Less 10% $02.25
$82.50 Jap Cross Fox Set—Less 20% $66.00
$165.00 Taupe Lynx Set—Less 20% $132.00
$275.00 Hudson Seal Coat, 30-inch length—Less
20% $220.00
$127.50 Wildcat Fur Coat, with natural Oilossum
Roll Collar and Cuffs—Less 20% $102.00
Witmer, Bair and Witmer
Ed by the American navy, has been
doing for the past eighteen
months.' "