Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 14, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

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Lincoln Entertainment
For St. Mary's Parish
On Wednesday evening, February
12, In the tastefully decorated hall
of St. Mafy's Parish, Fifth and
Maclay streets, members of the Holy
Name Society held a delightful en
tertainment and smoker, commemor
ating the memory of Abraham Lin
coln. Solos were sung by John E.
Dougherty, William Euker, John
Mc.Mahon and V. Schafmeister, pre
sented in minstrel formation, with
Mr. Bentz O'Donnel and assisting
funsters furnishing the jokes, James
and Edward Keune, William Kelch
ert and Joseph T. Winters, mem
bers of the entertuinment commit
tee followed with an original playlet.
"Twenty Minutes of Laughter"
which scored much favor with- the
audience. The feature event of the
evening was the Abraham Lincoln
Song Review presented by tlie Junior
lloly Name Society.
Addresses were made by the Rev.
Fathers Dailey, Feeser, Huegel and
Smythe, D. K. Tracy, Dr. J. F.
Dudes and J. W. Rodenhaver.
L. G. Martin and the luncheon
committee then served refreshments
which concluded the event.
-blowers -j
For All Occasions
Floral Decorations
Wedding Flowers
Party Flowers
Funeral Flowers
cHießerruhill I
. •• V
When at Chestnut
Street Market*
Visit our store and tnke itlonK
n pound of our llarrlslnirK
lloa.Htcil ( ollee op Jumbo I'en
lllit N*
Coffee, HOr, 3>*ie, 40c per 1I.
Itcnl Jumbo lV:iniitN, 25c per
Imperial Tea Co.
213 Chestnut St.
2 Doors Ilclow Market House
f O 1
Saturday Bargains
These Special Reductions Are on Regular Stock
and are marked down for one day only
$2.50 Flannel Gowns, $2.00 I $2.50 Kid Gloves, $2.00
$3 Flannel Gowns, $2.50 $1.25 Silk Gloves, $l.OO
$3.25 Billy Burkes, $2.75 S L2S Chimoisette Gl "ves
$4.90 Silk Petticoats, $3.95 75c Cotton Gloves, 50£
$7.95 Bath Robes, $6.50 $3.95 Kimonos, $2.95
100 Envelope Chemise Reduced 20 per cent.
Sateen Petticoats, $1.95 Heatherbloom Petticoats, $2.95
Wolfe Corset and Lingerie Shop
We have in stock at all times the largest selection
shown in this section
15 Different Cleaners
Wood Washers-Steel Washers
A Brief Message---
• /ve been in New York since Monday a
0 buying Spring garments, returning to the •
0 city late last evening. v
a I wanted to elaborate a bit in this 0
• advertisement, but the advertising man a
V says there isn't time to prepare a large ;
0 announcement.
0 So, therefore, my message must be 0
ft brief. a
. | Here it is— , •
Smart New 6. ,irfs jj
? in Suits, Coats and Dresses a
; possessing the individuality characteristic a
0 of this shop are ready for your inspection. •
Q . It will be a pleasure to show them to "
a you. 0
• Store Closes Tomorrow ' . A
0 at Six O'clock P. M. •
h=\ /o)
Mrs. Harriet Schaub, of Cen
ter County, Tells Her
Rcllcfonte, Feb. 14. —Mrs. Hurrlet
1 Holmes Schaub, of Center county,
who went to England early in the
winter, is doing police duty in the
London streets, according to Inter
national Hospitality League. A
number of other American police
women are orl duty at London. In
a recent letter homo Mrs. Schaub
writes as follows: ♦
"The second day I came here I
was assigned to night patrol duty.
Being international, the league is
made up of women from New Zea
land, Australia, England, Canada
and the United States. In all there
are twenty-six women, eight of us
Americans. We go on duty at 8*
o'clock and stay until the streets are
cleared, usually about 2 o'clock in
the morning although I have been
on until f> o'clock, jjr.i speak to
the boy"* in uniform, endeavoring
to get them away from the women
who literally swarm the streets of
London, helping the hoys find a
place to sleep. Not an easy task
when you consider that last week
there were fifteen millions of peo
ple in the city, instead of the cus
tomary eight millions. Wo find
nlaces of amusement for the hoys.
The first night wo.were here thirty
eight of us slept in a Turkish bath
and the next morning we could not
get water to wash our faces or
scruV) our teeeth, so we had to ap
pear before Lady Ward 'with merely
an extra daub of powder on our
Butte Machinists Vote
to Return to Their Work
Buttet, Mont.. Feb .14.—Machin
ists made the first break early to
day in the strike of copper miners
when they voted to return to work
tj-day after a three-day layoff
taken in sympathy with members
of the Butte Metal Miners' Union
(independent) and the Metal Mine
Workers' Industrial Union, No. 800,
who are on strike in protest against
the recent cut in wages oi $1 a day.
Besides the machinists employed
at the mines, a number of employes
of foundries and shops who have
been out will return to work to-flay,
1 it was announced.
Penbrook-Progrcss Organiza
tion Announces Coihmit
tees to Begin Work
The Penbrook-Progress Civic
Club are having a membership
drive for charter members and at
the present writing have secured
about 175 members and exrtect ;to
have about 250 when the drive ends,
Saturday, February 15. A general
invitation is extended to every one
residing in the limits to become a
member if they have not as yet
joined. Dues, fl.oo a year. The
membership committee is as fol
lows; Mrs'.: A. L. Shope, chairman;
Miss Tilda M. Zarker, Mrs. Lawr
ence Hetrick, Miss Myrna Speas,
Mrs. Edward Kirby Lawson, Miss
Mary Mendler, Mrs. Gobni Valler
champ, Mrs. Charles Wagner, Mrs.
Joseph, Miller, Mrs. George F.
Lumb, Mrs. Charles Karper, Mrs.
Walker Faust, Miss Caroline Rauch,
Miss Margaret Rauch, Miss Grace
Henry, Miss Smith, Mrs. Florence
Stees, Miss Emma Nisley, Mrs. Harry
Raysor, Mrs. Hunter.
Meet In Borough Hall
The borough hall has been secured
as a meeting place and is being
thoroughly renovated under the su
pervision of the house committee:
Mrs. Charles Karper, chairman; Miss
May Mendjer, Miss Myrna Speas,
and Mrs. A. L. Shope.
The entertainment committee is
planning for a concert to be given
the latter part of February for the
benefit of the club, under the aus
pices of Mrs. G. Vallerchamp, chair
man, assisted by Mrs. Joseph Mil
ler, Mrs. Lawrence Hetrick and Mrs.
Edward Kirby Lawson.
The work of tlis club has been
responded to and' taken up with
great earnestness, and especially
will the educational, municipal and
outdoor dspartments be beneficial.
The officers of the club elected
for the year are as follows: Presi
dent, Miss Tilda <l. Zarker: first
vice-president, Mrs. Lawrence Het
rick: second vice-president, Mrs.
George F. Ltimb; secretary. Miss
Myrna Speas; treasurer, Mrs. Ed
ward Kirby, Lawson.
Ladies' Home and Foreign
Missionary Societies Meet
The Toadies' Home and Foreign Mis
sionary Society of the Park Street
Evangelical Church met at the home
of Mrs. Isaac Boyer, 1849 Park street,
yesterday afternoon Mrs. Bobert
Leitner and Mrs. Boyer had charge of
the program which included a reading
by Sirs. Wonders and other interest
ing features. A letter received from
foreign fields was read by Mrs. Curtis
and regular business of the society
transacted. Mrs. Wonders and Mrs.
Gill were elected delegates to the
convention to be held in Bangor.
Those present were Mrs. Riegle
Mrs Stahler, Mrs. Crane. Mrs. Han
gen, Mrs. Sunday. Mrs. Banner, Mrs.
Gill, Mrs. Kahler, Mrs. Smith. Mrs. St.
Clair, Mrs. Paine, Mrs. Winegardner,
Mrs. Moyer, Mrs. Oberdier, Mrs. Cur
tis, Mrs. Wonders, Mrs. Boyer, Mrs.
Leitner, Mrs. Garrett, Dorothy Boyer,
Bertha Boyer. Kermit Leitner, Amy
Leitner and Esther Kahler.
Miss Gwen Shakespeare, of 1921
Moore street, who lias been seriously
ill since last November, is convales
cing. Miss Shakespeare contracted
grippe soon after the death of her
sister, Mrs Carl Thomas, who she
helped to nurse during the influenza
epidemic, and for a time her condi
tion was- alarming.
Clarence P. Hencli, general east
ern manager of the New Idea
Spreader Company, is spending the
week in Boston attentlong the con
vention of the Massachusetts State
Implement Dealers' Association.
Mrs. Mary Mehring, 201 Harris
street, is visiting her son, H. E.
Mehring. at Pittsburgh.
Mrs. B. L. Winger, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
D. C. I-litchcock, at Niagara Falls!
N. Y., has returned to her home in
this city.
Miss Cavin, of Philadelphia, is
visiting Dr. and Mrs. Karl Schaf
fle. Park avenue. Camp Hill.
[An announcement under this heading
must be accompanied by name to assure
accuracy. ]
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Anderson, 328
Kelker street, announce the birth of
a daughter. Mary Bavena Anderson,
Monday, February 3, 1919. Mrs.
Anderson was Miss Mary Bishop
prior to her marriage. ,
Breakfast With
Corn Flajtes that arc
so different from
common kinds youll AB
wonder why you ever I
ate the other sort. *lv
Thick, Rich, ur>
Creamy ai>d , Vi,',
full or
Nourisbij)ei)t |£
Askfbr tbero jBSJ
Donald S. Giant, Just Six
Years Old, Merrily Cele
brates With Small Folks
A happy group of children gath
ered at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. 1
Clyde R. Giant, 511 Muench street,]
to help celebrated the sixth birth
day anniversary of their son, Don.-
ald -S. Giant.
Games and music were followed
by a real birthday fest in the din
ing room where a large birthday
cake adorned with six lighted candles
graced the center of the table. Pink
and white prevailed in the decora
tions and menu, and the favors were
baskets of candy.
In attendance were: Carrie
Frank, Mary ITartman, Ethel Hart
man, Pauline Wallerton, Elizabeth
Smith, Horace Fleishcr, Samuel Ear
hart, David Speeso, and Donald
Mrs. Giant was assisted in enter
taining the youngsters by Mrs.
Merle Fleisher, Mrs. Preston Smith,
Mrs. J. M. Swartz and Miss Sara
Silk Mill Employes
Hold Open House
The Harrisburg Silk Mill held its
second annual open house at the
Y. W. C. A., last evening. The
guests were welcomed by Mrs. John
W. Reily, president of the Associa
tion and Mrs. Mabel Crohiso Jones,
chairman of the industrial' Com
An interesting feature of the pro
gram was the Illustrated letlure
"With Albert Through Belgium" by
the Rev. Henry W. --R. Hanson.
Prof. J. W. Phillips gave a short
musical program, assisted by Miss
Shultz, Miss Mary Jelly, Miss Esther
Gruber, Miss Louise Baer, and John
Fisher, closing with a number by
the silk mill'chorus of fifty voices.
Following the program the two
hundred members and guests were
served with refreshments by the
management and employes of the
silk mill. The refreshments were,
served in the cafeteria, by Miss Lois
Scot/t, and Miss Householder, as
sisted by members of the industrial
committee and girls of the mill.
Mrs. Gustave Koster and Mrs. Orr
presided at the coffee urns. Dur
ing the evening Mrs. J. B. Car
ruthers, who has special charge of
the work at the silk mill, was pre
sented with a basket of beautiful
flowers, by the employes of the mill.
Mrs. Norris A. Longakor, Mrs.
Eugene Lee lleyscr and Mrs. Archi
bald Millar will act as hostesses at
the Civic Club to-morrow evening
for tbe regular Informal dance. Sun- 1
day afternoon and evening the Host
ess House committee will have '
charge of the informal entertain
Mrs. Edward F. Dunlap, chairman
of tho Hostess House committee,
asks that the cookie jar be well
filled .over the weekend and that a
good supply of current literature be
sent to the Civic Club for tho boys
> in khaki.
Young Folks Greet Soldier on
Way to Newport News
After Furlough
Mr. and Mrs, J. P. Gallagher en
tertained last evening at their home,
1824 Reglna street, Harold Wagner,
who is stopping over here on his
way to Newport News after spending
a furlough at his home in Wllkes-
Barre, was the guest of honor.
Games and music furnished enter-'
tainmeht for the guests. A color
scheme of red, white and blue was
carried out in the decorations. Re
fresments were served to: Miss
Dorothy Dickert. Miss Martha Wall,
Miss Margaret Spencer, Miss Eliza
beth Bala, Miss Edith Lelii, Miss
Edna Arnold, Miss Helen Wail, Mies
Agnes Brennan, Ered Bchalfler, Mike
Schaffler, Arly Spencer, Alvin Zim
merman, Thomas Grady, Georg'c
Shultz, Harry Shirk and Ledon- Mc-
I Cormick.
Kitchen Shower Given
Mrs. Raymond A.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hes
ter Hauf, Lemoyne, last night, a
kitchen shower was given for Mrs.
Raymond A. Walker, Mrs. Hauf's
olater-in-law. Many useful gifts were
given the young bride, who recently
was married to Raymond A. Walker,
a Pennsylvania Railroad Company
ruach'nlst. Before her marriage she
was Mary Crull Underwood. There
Wfre present: Mr. and Mrs. Ray
mond A. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Nel
son A. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Hester
i Hauf, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Under
wood, Mr. and lira. Roy Walker,
I Mr. and Mrs.-Earl King, Mr. and
I Mrs. Stanley Walker, Miss Mildred
| Walker, Miss Lillian Hauf, Miss
i Dorothy Shannon, Katherine. Wil
liam and Elizabeth Underwood,
Lucille unjl Francis Hauf, Stanley
and Robert Walket and Charles
Her r.
Weekly Story Hours
on Sunday Afternoons
The Story Tellers' League of Har
risburg lias bit upon a new field of
usefulness. It is a new effort to
make Sunday the happiest day of the
week. There are 110 stories more in
teresting than those which have made
the Bible tlie. most-loved book in the
world. But there are now ways of
telling old stories, and new ways of
making Sunday interesting without
making it secular. A series of Sun
day afternoon stories has been ar
ranged. beginning at St. Paul's, Sec
ond and. Emerald streets, this Sunday
at 4 o'clock. Everybody will be wel
come, and it is hoped that the up
town children will bring their parents
and aunts. Tlie weekly story hours
last summer were so successful that
the Sunday venture is started. Some
days there were a hundred in attend
ance, and the children all werd de
lighted with the day.
W. C. T. U. to Hold
Memorial Service
Mrs. Harry Leonard will preside
at the meeting to be held Monday
evening, In, Ridge Avenue M. E.
Church by the W. C. T. U. in mem
ory of Frances E. Willard. A pro
gram of Interesting numbers will he
presented including, singing by the
congregation, "Some Glad Day," de
votions led by tbo Rev. Henry R.
Bender, vocp.l solo, "How Beautiful
to Be With God," Mrs. W. H. Cor
dey; tribute to Frances E. G. Wil
lard, by the Rev. William N. Yates;
duet "Whispering Hope" Mrs. Ethel
Lebo, Mrs. Alice White, recitation
"Her Crowning Day" Mrs. Leonard,
piano solo. Miss Anna Mary Deverter,
prayer by the Rev. Dr. Silas C.
Church Circle Plans
Series of Socials
The fcliurch Circle of the Camp
Hill Presbyterian Church will give
the first of a scries of entertain
ments on Saturday evening, Febru
ary 15, at 7.30, in the auditorium
lof the firehouse. A pleasing pro
gram has been arranged as follows:
Mrs. E. R. Stratford, piano solo;
Mrs. J. K. Bowman, yocgl solo; Miss
Beth Stearns, readings; Joseph Sid
dall, violin solo; Mrs. H. F. Sigler,
vocal solo; Mrs. W. C. Enterline!
readings; Miss E'len Strode, vocal
solo! Miss Beth Stearns, readings;
Mrs. J. K. Bowman, vocal solo;
Joseph Slddall, violin solo; Mrs. W.
C. Enterline, readings! Mrti. H. F.
Sigler, vocal solo.
The marriage of Miss Goldie Swalls
to Robert Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Jones. 1325 Fulton street, took
place early in the week at the home
of the bridegroom, with the Rev.
Henry W. A. Hanson officiating.
Among the guests were Mr. and
Mrs. John Jones. Miss Pearl Jones,
Miss Margaret . Givens, Miss Emma
Jones, Clarence Jones, Ralph Givens,
John Jones and Miss Catherine Jones!
After a brief bridal trip the newly
weds will reside at 618 Bogs street.
Mrs. Charles Jack Hunt and chil
dren. Aurelia, Mary and Charles
Jack Hunt, Jr., who hgvo been
spend iifkr some time with Mrs.
Hunt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ber
tram Gil'espie Galbraith, at Pax
tang, left yesterday for Chicago, 111.,
to join Major Hunt, who Is In
charge of the U. S, Army General
Hospital 32.
Mrs. J. Harry Steele, 444 South I
Thirteenth street, accompnnied by her '
small niece, Katherine Bender Nay
lor, of Camp Hill, left for Camden,
N. J., to spend some time as the guest
of her brother, J. William Harlacker.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin K. Frazer, of
1529 North Second street, are enjoy
ing a stay In St. Petersburg, Fla.,
with side trip to Tantpa and nearby
Mrs. Bertha Winfleld, of 706 North
Sixth street, who Is improving In
health after a recent illness Is taking
a ten days' trip to visit her children
in Norrlstown and Easton.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Walton went
home to Baltimore this morning after
a week's stay among relatives In this
Mrs. Nathan Cohen, of 30 South
Fourth street, is visiting her daugh
ter. Mrs. Henry Llpsit, in Newport.
Miss Elsie V. Ross and Miss Har
riet M. Ross, of Brooklyn, are In
town for a little visit among rela
tives in this vicinity.
Mr, M. Mall, Ladies' Tailor, is in
business again at his residence, 1213
Green street. Altering and remod
eling of ladles' garments a specialty.
Debaters Hold Conference
Tho two teams that have been
picked to represent the school met
with Miss Katherine Zeiders to nr
rango for the main issues of the
coming debates. Six senior boys have
been chosen by tho English depart
ment,* three to uphold the norma
tive side of the question in a debat#
in this city with the Reading High
school, the other three to argue on
the negative side with the Hazleton
High school at that place. The nega
tive team will debate with Hazleton
on the evening of Match 14. The date
for the debate In this city has not
been announced.
Philonians Entertain Ladles
The Philoninn Debating Society
held its annual "ladies' night" at
the last meeting. Alton Smith was
tlie host at his home In Cameron
Extension. The IT. A. Society were
also the guests of the Philonians at
this meeting. The ballroom of the old
Cameron residence was used for
games and dancing, and a feature
the evening was a trip through the
large, unoccupied part of the house.
Many of the members were familiar
with this section of the residence,
as they were initiated in its gloom a.
few months ago. Refreshments were
served to the combined societies and I
their guests.
S. A. E. Society Dance
The most important social event'
of the mid-year seuson will take;
place -his evening at Wlnterdale |
hall, when the S. A. E. Society, of
Central, will be hostesses at a val
entine dance.
Amid decorations appropriate to
the season the younger set will dance
with "Suds" Sourbier's ten-piece or
chestra furnishing the music. "Suds"
alone is an attraction for Central
students and the society selected an
excellent time l'or the dance. A large
number of invitations have been Is
sued and a good attendance is an
ticipated. Not only Central students
but many outsiders have received
"bids" and every one is looking for
ward to a good'time. %
The members of the society who
are acting as hostesses are girls from
the commercial section of Cefitral,
who are' ably keeping up tlie good
name of tlie S. A. E. Society. They
are as follows: Miss Helen Stoner,
president; Miss Mildred Wells, vice
president; Miss Kathleen Eyler,
treasurer: Miss Jennie Blecker, sec
retary; Miss Georgiana Parthemore,
Miss Ida Frock, Miss Maude Daniels,
Miss Todd, Miss Phyliss
Davisson, Miss Margaret Zcigler,
Miss Catherine Hazen, Miss Blanche
Martin, Miss Dorothy SchefCey, Miss
Ethyl Mummert and Miss LeNore
V. B. P. Dinner
A most delightful evening' was
spent by members of the P. .B. P.
Society when several of their num
ber were hostesses at a progressive
dinner early in the week. Courses
were served at the homes of five
girls and judging from the content
ed 'expressions in school the next
day it must have been a most satis
fying affair.
Soup was served by Miss Esther
Magill at her home; Miss Evelyn
Kietle was hostess at the second
course which consisted of roast beef,
potatoes nnd "trimmin's," salad was
enjoyed at the home of Miss Gladys
Buck-waiter and Miss Esther Leeds
set before her guests in tempting ar
ray, ice cream, cake and coffee. The
evening was then spent at the home
of Mis®Kntherine Diekert in music,
games and dancing and at a late
hour delicious refreshments were
served. Central students have solved
the mystery of the contentment of
the P. B. P.'s. It's the "rats."
The members are Miss Evelyn
Koitle, Miss Katlierinc Diekert. Miss
Gladys Buckwalter, Miss Esther
Leeds, Miss Katherine Worley. Miss
Grace Early, Miss Esther Magill,
Miss Helen Gable, Miss Evelyn
Wright. Miss Elinor Smith. Miss
Harriet Kelley and Miss Mildred
O. T. J. Club Dance
Bids have been issued by the O.
T. .T. Club of Central for a daiire to
be held March 5 at Winterdale IHall.
Miss Helen Best is chairman of the
committee of arrangements nnd the
girls are working hard to make the
affair a success. It is their hope to
make It stand out in the history of
the junior class as a most Important
event, since the juniors seldom un
dertake anything larger than a class
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Wood, 201
Harris street, have returned from a
week's stay in New York City.
Paul J. Rolehenberg, of Balti
more, Md., was a recent guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Derrick,
2253 Jefferson street.
Beautiful Spray, $3.00
Keeney's Flower Shops
814 ft. an ST. 157 N. FHOftT ST.
Ilarrlaharg Steclton
V >
Candy is a food.
Pfc The human sys
•l tern needs it.
I Uncle Sam gives
LeWH each doughboy a
half pound of
'N enndy every ten
\ days. Gives it in
rations as a food,
KHv not as a luxury.
~ Are ypu eating
sufficient candy?
jyj? if not, why?
■ * Messimer's candy
is pure and whole
Specnnl for This Week-End
Peanut Clusters, fresh roasted
peanuts combined with sweet
chocolate. Special at 49c lb.
Chocolate Coated Caramels. A
soft, chewy caramel covered with
a thick, delicious coating of sweet
chocolate. Special at 49c lb.
B* ' 'a
/• '\
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 ft. COOHT ST.
Clara CWwdrr
Baked Freak Sarkrral
Cried llallbat
Fried Clysters
liaaat Beef
Masked ar Ilaate Fried Petaleea
Stewed Peaa er £ triad Beams
Cream Slaw
lee Cnem, Pie er Peddled
Cattw, Tea mr Caeaa
FEBRUARY 14, 1919.
Not a Question of Secret
Treaties, the Japanese
Delegation Insists
Paris,, Feb. 14. The Havas
Agency says it has been informed by
the Japanese delegation to the peace
conference that the announcement
tho Baron Makino, senior Japanese
delegate, had received an order to
publish certain agreements conclud
ed between China and Japan is pre
mature. Conformably to diplomatic
usages, says the delegation, Japan
has asked China's consent thi
publication of these is, but
the Peking governr-T** _j*s not yet
forwarded its rc""9
The Japan ; relegation insists
upon the fact .at it is not a ques
tion of secret treaties, of which none
has ever been concluded between
the two countries, but simply of
Would Spend Millions
For Improvement of
New York Harbor
I New York, Feb. 14.—A program
I involving the expenditure of $211,-
000,000 for the development of the
| terminal and transportation facili-
I ties of the port of New York was
! presented to the New York-New Jer
| sey port and harbor development
I commission by Gustav Lindenthal,
a consulting engineer.
Protest Taking of
Paintings by Italy
Basle, Feb. 14. The German-
I Austrian foreign office, according to
j a despatch from Vienna, has sent a
protest to the allied governments
and President Wilson against Italy's
claim to sixty-four paintings in pos
session of the German-Austrian gov
ernment. The protest declares that
the paintings are the propertv of
former Emperor Charles personally
and not property of the crown. '
Honolulu Aliens Get
Rights of Citizenship
Honolulu. Feb. 14. —Any alien, re
gardless of his race or color, who
served in the Army or Navy during
the war is entitled to citizenship,
according to instructions received
here to-day by William Ragsdale,
chief of the local naturalization bu
reau, from the Bureau of Naturali
zation at Washington.
Witmer, Bair & Witmer
Walnut Near Second
„ The house where quality and
honest prices arc inseparably
Ready For
j|| . Spring
I YjJd- An abundance of all that is
y, new in Spring Wear l —Dresses,
I -Ajt Suits, Blouses, Petticoats and
' Top Skirts
Dresses Suits
Tricollettes, Foulards, i n Navy, Velour, Checks,
Jersey, Satins, Georgette, ... -
Serge, Crepe de Chine, Mixtures, Silvertone, Jer-
Crepe Meteor, Taffetas, seys, Tyrol, Wool in tail
ctc. Plain or Combination. orcd Migses and
Serges, $11.95 to $35.00. , ,
Tricollettes, $35 to $49.50 models.
_ sa'S $22.50° to $ 3 oo°' Popular Prices
N *
Blouses Top Skirts
SitwSSriSi * ~*r -
serviceable dressy blouse plain colors, fan-ta-si, bar
for wear with the new , . ,
tailored suits, $4.95 and oncttc - fa,lle > satin and
$5.50. new silks. Plain and
Dress-up Blouses up to
$21.50. pleated models.
4 .
- i
Balance of Winter Suits
and Coats
| Half Price \
Witmer, Bair & Witmer
Rllxabcthvlllc, Pa., Feb. 14.—Mrs.
John A. Romberger gave a dinner
to the following last evening: Misses
Ottie Hartinun, Dorothy and Esther
Margerurn, Florence Whitman,
Erma Stroupe, Irene and Dorothy
Lentz. Margaret Snyder and Mrs. C,
E. Delbler.
Music Brings Memories
Player selections that
evoke sweet memories and
fond recollections. Pleasingly
arranged and played.
Pianos Victrolas
Silver Plated
Berry Spoon
i and One Pound of
Baking Powder,
For good coffee try our
special at
Grand Union
Tea Store
208 N. Second St.
Conic in nnd Sco Our
ITp-to-Dato Store.