Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 29, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

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Market Square Folks to
Hold Cornroast Tonight
The pavilion at Wildwood Park
will be the scene of a jolly party to
night when the young people of Mar
ket Square Sunday School make mer
ry at a corn and wiener roast. The
crowd will meet at the church at 5.30
o'clock. Those wishing to go directly
to the park may take the Sixth street
car, get off at Division street and go
fWedding Flowersj
i; Plant Decorations
If it has to do with ?
11 Flowers or anything that S
> "grows," consult us— <
L Locust Street at Second f
" u Always
Suits for Fall ?
Here you may view i
the mode for Winter J
and buy with the as- f
surance that your A
purchase is not a be- f
tween seasons' fad. f
but a really authentic £
example of the new T
season's mode.
| *
i 1
I Navy Tricotine in |
Mandarin Style t
The tablier front f
i is held in place by 2
J narrow sashes that J
9 tie in the back. The 5
I skirt oi the coat is J
I long and the sleeves I
i are fitted with open a
S cuff. The collar is ?
J of squirrel. #
I Fall Suits, i
$29.95 to Slls J
T f
? . I?
f Masterpieces ?
S In Millinery 5
j5 Designing millinery will always remain an Q
•jO It can never be reduced to the rigid •
!• formulae which would make it a science. 0
■0 It can never be standardized. Beautiful A
R millinery win always be the expression of •
V the talent and taste of some one artist. 0
M A beautiful hat is in a very real sense an •
Z inspired product. And a girted designer of 0
() hats is likely to be subject to all the baf- A
£ fling moods, the ebb and flow of inspira* •
X) tion, to which all true artists are victims. 0
R But the conscientious artist of high aes- i A
5 thetic ideals always discards his less ■ •
P worthy examples. 0
s So it is with Miss Golden. To me there :
J is a fascination in watching her at work.
to To see a masterpiece develop under the Q
5 magic touch of her deft fingers. To watch •
■C her fling aside with a gesture of disap- 0
6 proval some experimental effort. The Q
C public sees only her masterpieces. She is
JO her own most severe critic. Our new Fall 0
£ hats are now on display. A
i ' 5
jfl X. B.—Store closed Labor Day. Beginning I ft
Bf Saturday. September 6th. store will remain ■ .
open Saturdays untU 6 o'clock.
straight to the Pavilion. After sup
per. which will be served about 6.50
o'clock, games and contests will be
participated in.
Aiding the assistant pastor, the Rev.
Howard Rodgers in planning for the
picnic, is the following committee:
Miss Aline Fisher. Miss Catherine
Fisher. Miss Marjorie Hause. Miss
Marguerite Gipple. Miss Pauline
Hauck. Miss Sara Nunemacker. Miss
Blanche Raine. Miss Reed. Miss Mary
Schupp, Miss Ruth Stoner, Miss Mary
Wills and Miss Mabel Wright.
C. S. Anderson, Edward Green. C.
Arthur Hibler. Jr.. Donald Miller. F.
Gerald Moyer, Robert D. Walker. Mr.
and Mrs Ross Derick Will chaper
Miss Katharine Dubbs. SO6 North
Third street, returned this afternoon
after spending a week in New York
as the guest of Miss Mary Buttorff.
Miss Buttorff accompanied Miss
Dubbs to this city.
The Kindergarten
Taught By
Miss Violet Stauffer
Will Reopen
Tuesday, September 2
Fifteenth and Regina Sts.
f \
How are Your Eyes
Or.e pair of eyes in a lifetime.
Don't neglect or abuse them. Your
eyes may need attention. If so
call to see me. Glasses properly
Sued will relieve headaches, diz
ziness and nerve strain.
C. M. Rogers
Registered Optometrist
Over Claster's Jewelry Store
Harrisburg. Pa-
Open until 0 P. M, Saturday
V >
, ' '
Candy Is a Food
a Each day a new
customer comes
into our store
and remarks up
on the delicious
ness of our candy.
"I've just learn
ed how delicious
your candies are
through a friend
who gave me a
"Fife 10 answer is
m ~ ~ ~ r simple enough,
the Messlmer
quality is in the goods and that
standard is maintained.
Special for th:s weekend.
Old-fashioned cocoanut squat es.
45c lb.
Jelly Drop. 50c lb.
Assorted Caramels. 50c lb.
Chocolate Almond sheet, 65c lb.
The House of Homemade Candies,
Third St. at Brigtfs.
New Fall Styles
The new favored models for fall
and early winter now ready. You'll:
appreciate the styles and low
Betty Lend Shop
Open Evenings Until S P. M.
Ninth Annual Conference of
National League to Be Held
Here Next Week
The people of Harrisburg are.
indeed, most fortunate to be favored
with the rare treats in store for
them next week, when the ninth
annual conference of the National
Story Tellers League convenes here
in conjunction with the third an
nual conference of the Eastern Dis-
trict. Never before in the history
of the city has a similar opportunity
been offered the residents to hear
such artists as will be presented in
an evening .of story telling at Fahne
stock Hall on Friday. September 5.
The program for the entire three
days' sessions, beginning Thursday,
September 4, and ending Saturday,
has been completed, and was made
public to-day by Mrs. David J-
Reese, president of the Harrisburg
Story Tellers League. On Thursday
the delegates will register at the
Hall of the House of Representa
tives and both the active and asso
ciate members of the local League
are requested to register some time
during the day, in order to receive
their badges.
In the afternoon, from 2 to i
o'clock, a reception will be held in
parlor C of the Penn-Harris, when
the active members here will greet
the visiting delegates.
The evening session, to be held in
the Hall of the House of Represent
atives. may be attenedd by all mem
bers of the local League. Mrs. Da
vid J. Reese, president, will make
an address of welcome, followed by
a lecture. "Story Telling As An
Ancient and Modern Art." by Rich
and Thomas Wyche. president of the
National Story Tellers League.
Anna Curtis Chandler, official story
teller at the Metropolitan Museum
of Art. New York, will speak on
"Story Telling in the Metropolitan
Museum of Art," and a lecture.
"Story Telling As An Interpretative
Art." by Stephani Schutze, Held sec
retary of the National League, will
complete the program.
Friday'* Events
Friday morning at 9.30 o'clock there
will be a business session in the Hall
ot' the House of Representatives, when
reports of the delegates will be made.
At 11.30 Mr. Wyche will lecture and
at 12.30 a luncheon will be served at
the Penn-Harris. At 2 o'clock an im
portant business session is schedu,ed
for the Hall of the House, when the
election of National officers is to oc
cur. At 3.45 there will be a story,
"Her Friday's Work." by Edna Groff
Diehl. and at 4 o'clock Lucille corbett
will letcure on "Story Telling from
the Platform."
Plans have been made for an auto
mobiie tour of the city from 4.30 to
5.30 for the visiting delegates.
The evening's event is the one
looked forward to with keenest an
ticipation by the people in general,
for it is then that the public is in
vited to a night of story telling at
Fahnestock Hall. Six distinguished
artists of national repute will enter
tain with stories of unusual interest
and power. The program is as fol
lows: __
•St. Christopher." Richard Thomas
Wyche: story, selected, by Minnie
Ellis O'Donnell; "The Five Men of
Prayer." Annie Locke MaKinnon;
"The Silver Hen." L%cille Corbett: "A
Japanese Rip Van Winkle." Anna
Curtis Chandler: and 'The Butterfly
that Stamped," Stephanie Schutze.
Final Day
On Saturday a business session at
9.30 o'clock in the Hall of the House
of Representatives will start the day's
activities. At 11.30 Laura Kready, of
Lancaster, is scheduled to lecture on
"Dramatization as a Return From
Story Telling."
The conference will close at 2
o'clock with a free story matinee, for
school children only, to be held in
the Hall of the House.
The marriage of Miss Susan Thomp
son. of 208 South street and Foster
Bressler, of Oberlin. was solemnized
late yesterday afternoon. The bride
who was unattended wore a traveling
suit of navy blue with a hat to har
monize. Mrs. Bressler was formerly
an employe of the Automobile Di
vision of the State Highway Depart
ment. Mr. Bressler has recently been
discharged from the service.
The Sunday school class of the
Fifth Street Methodist Church,
taught by Mrs. Harry C. Devor, will
hold a block social this evening irt
Granite street, between Fifth and
Sixth streets. Delicious pies, cakes
and candies will be sold and the
proceeds given as the Rally Day of
Dr. and Mrs. B. M. Garfinkle and
daughter, Tina Garfinkle, returned
to their home. 1219 Xorth Second
street, after spending two weeks at
Wildwood, X. J.
Mrs. Bessie Rich-wine. 1625 Xorth
Third street, and Mrs. Clara Yocum,
1721 Green street, are spending
some time at Buaffo. Xiagara Falls,
Oleans and Xew York City.
The Rev. and Mrs. Edgar E. Sny
der, and son, Edgar E. Snyder, Jr.,
2317 Xorth Third street leave early
next week to spend several weeks
at Stone Harbor, X*. J.
Mr. and Mrs TV. H. Burns, 1623
Xorth Third street, left to-day for
Xiagara Falls, Buffalo, Oleans and
Xew York City.
Miss Katherine Keene, 1843 Ber
ryhill street, has returned to her
home after a month's visit in Milwau
kee, Wis.
Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Klopp, 239 Xorth
street will return to this city to
morrow after summering at Mt. Gret
Mrs. George S. Comstock and Miss
Katharine Comstock, of Cottage Hill,
Steelton, are visiting at Bayhead
X. J.
Richard Heagy, of Camp Hill, has
returned after a brief stay at Phila
Mrs. Paul Fager and small son,
John, are at their home in Coates
ville. after spending the past week
in the city as the guests of Dr. and
Mrs. John H. Fager, 1243 Xorth Sixth
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilklns, of Phil
adelphia, will spend the week-end
here as the guests of Mrs. J. E. Cash
mer, 33 Xorth Seventeenth street.
Miss Frances Broome, Miss Florence
Stephens, and Miss Anna Shingle, of
Germaptown, are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Myers, 265 Peffer
Miss Etta Kilbenschlag and Miss
Cleckner will return to this city to
morrow after a stay in Xew York.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Willis, 1646 Mar
ket street are spending some time at
Ocean City, X. J.
Meet at Fourth Street Church
of God Yesterday
A meeting of the W. C. T. U. was
held yesterday afternoon in the
Fourth Street Church of God. when
reports were made by these depart
ment superintendents and officers:
Mrs. W. H. Cooper, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Margaret Ellenber
ger, chairman of jail work; Mrs.
Charles Smith, flower department;
Mrs. Annie Kreider, literature:
Mrs. Carrie Mulligan, evangelistic;
Mrs. C. E. King, social; Mrs. H. B.
Hartzler. purity: Mrs. Samuel Gard
ner. treasurer, and Mrs. Walter Da
vis. L. T. L.
Mrs. Stewart Dunmire reported
that $261.52 has been raised to
wards the million dollar fund. Nine
social gatherings were held during
the year, most of which were for
war funds or for soldiers.
The annual election of officers re
sulted in the following: President.
Mrs. R. A. Ronemus; first vice-pres
ident. Mrs. J. C. Kinter; second vice
president. Mrs. Carrie Mulligan;
third vice-president, Mrs. C. E.
King: corresponding secretary, Mrs.
■ "■ Cooper: recording secretary,
Mrs. ft alter Davis: assistant record
ing secretary, Mrs. G. M. Steinmetz;
treasurer. Mrs. Samuel Gardner.
The following delegates were
c..osen to attend the county con
vention at Hummelstown. Septem
ber 11. Mrs. H. B Hartzler. Mrs.
Hair.len, Mrs. Stewart Dunmire. Mrs
i harles Smith. Mrs. Himes, Mrs.
Carrie Mulligan.
Delegates elected to the State
convention at Easton. October IS.
are: Mrs. R. A. Ronemus, Mrs.
''i-'mlen: alternates. Mrs. Stewart
Dunmire and Mrs. Carrie Mulligan.
The next meeting or the Union
will be held September 25.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Roberts,
of Quincy. Florida, announce the
marriage of their daughter, Miss
C. Georgia Roberts to R. Raymond
Chambers, of this city. July 31.
Mr. Chambers, who served for 22
months on the Mexican border as
sergeant major in the 3Tth Regular
Infantry i s now an employe of the
Masterland Mullin Construction
Company of Cleveland. Ohio. For
the past six months he has been en
gaged in bridge construction in
Florida. He formerly resided at
142 5 Shoop street and was a mem
ber of the Rosewood Club.
The marriage of Mrs. Florence
Cunningham and D. F. Hudson wa3
solemnized Tuesday in St. Andrew s
Reformed Church. Penbrook. Mr.
Hudson, a former engineer on the
Middle division, is a prominent
member of the A. A. S. R. and the
late William Morn Lodge of the E.
L. F. and E. The bride is a resi
dent of Reading Mr. and Mrs. Hud
son will be at home to their friends
at 1334 Herr street, this city.
CVtsHind dheßft
HAVE you read Emerson's essay on gifts? If you have, you know
that gift-giving is an art and that a hastily purchased article,
bought without a thought as to its appropriateness, is never ac
ceptable. Many well meaning people shove veritable "white elephants"
onto their helpless friends simply because they fail to make a careful
selection at the proper place. Xow, for those of you who suffer with
the don't-know-where-to-go ailment, let me say that at Saltzgiver's
Art and Antique store. 223 Xorth Second street, a complete line of
gifts is ever ready for your inspection. Candlesticks, pictures, mirrors and
candles, all decidedly "different," possessing individuality and personality
of their own, confront you there in artistic array, satisfactorily silencing
the query of "O, what shall it be?"
WHILE diplomats and states
men wrestle with titanic prob
lems of world-wide interest,
we combat the lesser ones which
eeem to spring from every side.
And to us they are most vital and
acute. Yet to each and every one
a satisfactory answer can be found.
Take for instance, the perplexing
shoe problem. It disappears com
pletely after a visit to Paul's Shoo
Shop, 11 X. 4th St., where new and
snappy styles for autumn are arriv
ing daily. Hundreds of La France
shoes for women, combining com
fort, style, and wearing properties,
are on their way to this store, and
every one knows just what satisfac
tion is back of the words, "La
France." Let me add, they sell for
from $lO to sls.
EVERY college man knows just how heavy college expenses are. Tne
incidental expenditures arising unexpectedly at various times
throughout the year add up in a truly amazing fashion, and eveiy
cent saved on the essentials is a cent gained toward that dwindling fund
of "spending money." Someone's pocketbook—ofttimes it is poor Pad's
—groans at the very mention of the supples necessary, and the slightest
saving is welcomed with open arms. Therefore. I know that every boy
who contemplates going away to school In the autumn will give a rousing
"Hurrah" when I say that Doutrichs are offering reallv substantial reduc
tions on bathrobes, pajamas, shirts, hosiery and underwear. And the
money saved thereby can well be used in a hundred other places
TRAVELIXGMEX coming from
the Carolines tell us that the
"flu" is raging there once more,
leaving in its wake an awful toll of
death and suffering. Now, it be-!
hooves us to take every precaution
towards preventing a simi'ar out
break in our own dear State. Doc- !
tors claim that there is great dan
ger of its return in the autumn, and
advocate the use of various methods j
of prevention. The burning of sul- j
phur candles is particularly recom- :
mended, and Dr. George C. Potts,
the Third and Herr streets drug
gist, has on hand a large number
with which to supply the coming
demand. These, used in conjunc
tion with his own Laxative Quinine
Pills, will successfully wa'rd off the
dreadful disease if used in time. I
There is Good Fishing at
Goody ear's Drug Store
Nineteenth and Derry Sts.
Assorted Sizes. 25£
Central High School AlunHii
Turns Out in Large
More than 1.000 persons were in at
tendance at the first annual picnic
of the reorganized Central High
School Alumni Association, held yes
terday at Hershey Park. The class
of 1918. had the largest percentage of
its members in attendance at the
event and was awarded a silver lov
ing cup as a trophy.
Mrs. W. C. Armour, a graduate in
the class of 1866, received the prize
offered to the member of the oldest
class, in attendance at the picnic.
Miss Elizabeth Selson. 15 years old.
captured the prize for the youngest
student on the grounds.
Mans Meeting
The big mass meeting in the park
theater in the afternoon, was the
; main feature of the event. Addresses
were made by Dr. F. E. Downes. city
superintendent of schools, and Lieu
tenant Governor E. E. Beidleman.
Both emphasized the importance of
the Alumni Association exerting its
influence in behalf of the city schools.
Harold Eckert, secretary, led the
cheering. The next meeting of the
Association will be held in the Cen
tral High chapei on Thursday night.
September 11, it was decided.
The committee in charge of the ar
rangement had events moving all day
for the entertainment of the former
students. In addition, park amuse
ments were in operation. The morning
was devoted to sports of various
kinds, which were conducted under
' the direction of Clarence Cooper.
president of the class of 1916. Prizes
| were awarded as follows:
The Prize Winners
Fat women's race, won by Sarah
' Beck. Prize, box of writing paper.
One hundred yard dash for men.
won by William Rodgers. Prize, bath
ing suit.
Thin women's race, won by Marga
ret Emmanuel. Prize, bottle of per
Twenty-five yard backward run for
men, won by Richard Robinson. Prize,
set of cuff links.
Potato race for women, won by
Elizabeth McComsey. Prize, box of
Two hundred and twenty yard dash
for men, won by William Rodgers.
•Prize, silk shirt.
Girls relay race, won by team cap
tained by Ann Emmanuel
Twenty-five yard swim for girls,
won by Ann Emmanuel. Prize $5 box
, of candy.
Twenty-five yard dash for women,
i won by May Voder. Prize, hanker
i chiefs.
Fifty yard swim for men. won by
Lewis Rimer. Prize, bathing suit.
Xovelt race, won by Harold Con
nor and John Koch. Prize, neckties.
Three-legged race, won by Richard
Quigley and Kenneth Williams. Prize.
: neckties. *
i Mrs. Edward H. Rice and daughter
Miss Mary. Rice, 1218 Swatara street.
! have returned after a visit at Car
-1 lisle and Mt. Holly Springs.
DO you know that, while the cof
fee tree is a native of Abys
sinia, Arabia and many parts
of Africa, it is, nevertheless, most
extensively grown in Brazil? The
trees are allowed to become from
six to ten feet high, bearing many
branches, and the fruit is dark
scarlet when ripe, possessing two
cells with one seed in each. It is
from these seeds that our well
known drink is made, the quality
of the coffee depending on the care
bestowed in preparing the beans for
the market. For that reason-, some
brands are much better than oth
ers. And there you have the ex
planation of the reason why the cof
fees sold at the Grand Union Tea
Company, 208 Xorth Second street,
are far superior to those you find
WHAT a lucky little flying
squirrel! How fortunate he
was to bo picked from all his
brothers as the one to adorn the
beautiful taupe veiour suit shown
at the Clooi Shop in the Pcnn-
Harrls building. And what an at
tractive collar he makes—for that
; is his mission :i? life, to serve as a
i collar fo one of the most modish
1 garments I nave seen in many and
many a dav Tucks, lucks every
where, with here and thee a group
of small bone buttons help to make
it so. They are ab'y assisted by a
j light tan vest and distinctive, grace
ful lines. Once more 1 say, -'What
a lucky, lucky little flying squir-
I rel."
Miss Estelle Crone Weds* 1
John Steffer, of Elkton
A pretty wedding was solemnized |
last evening at the parsonage of the 1
Tr'H'ty United Brethren Church, when i
Miss Estellc Crone, daughter of Mr. i
and Mrs. Milton C. Crone, of Altine.
lork, county, and John H. Steffer-' i
were united in marriage, the Rev. A. !
R- Ayres officiating.
Mr- Steffer, a son of Mr. and Mrs. !
illiam Steffer of Blkwood, is an j
employe of the Pennsylvania Railroad
After a wedding journey to Nor- I
folk. Ocean View. Va., and other.
] southern points the young couple will
! reside in New Cumberland.
Miss Ruth WlUoughby, 223 South
: Thirteenth street, is visiting friends
at Pittsburgh.
Expect High Water Mark j
in Labor Day Traffic
With favorable weather condl- j
! tions, all indications point to the
establishment of a new high water i
mark in passenger transportation i
during the Labor Day period, and
, the Philadelphia & Reading Rail- j
! road is making plans to the limit;
|of its facilities accordingly.
In addition to those taking ad van- j
! ta Se of the three-day holiday to- 1
morrow, Sunday and Monday, it j
will be necessary to handle an un
; usually large number of returning
| vacationists; furthermore, in order]
Ito provide for those who will take
I only one-day outings, all of the spe- ;
cial excursions previously announced
i will be run.
All available equipment, inelud
: mg troop and industrial cars will be ;
pressed into service and used back
1 and forth, over and over again, so j
.as to avoid crowded conditions as i
far as is possible.
[Buffalo Express.]
Rover—l haven't seen a bone in
a dog's age, brother. I won dor what
is up? f
Xero—Meat, you poor boob; Why, I
I became a vegetarian more thai,"
two months ago.
Witmer, Bair & Witmer—Witmer, Bair & Witmer
New Fall Blouses
150 "'lain Tailored and Semi-
Tailored Voile. Batiste ar.d
Dimity. All colo.u and
Bizes $1.95 t0 $3. Rr%
8 New Blouse
Wash Satins, Printed and Plain
Georgettes, Striped Pussywil
low Taffetas and French
Voiles, c'l sizes; but not all
sizes in every style, to sell
Special $4.95
2 Models French
Voile Blouses
Lace or embroidery trimmed.
Special $6.95
4 Dainty Blouse
French voiles; Filet lace, hand
hemstitched and hand em
$12.50 " $14.95
Suit Blouses
Navy blue, henna and gray
Georgette, trimmed in print
ed Georgette, beads and em
*"'> $5.50, $29.75
ery ..
Novelty Blouses
Fine assortment in all the
desirable shades for
F *" $6.95 *> $18.50
Satin Petticoats
Straight line, in navy, sand,
plum, green, gray and black.
Regular sizes $6.95
Extra sizes $8.95
Witmer, Bair & Witmer—Witmer, Bair & Witmer
AUGUST 29, 1919-
Miss Shor, of Reac! ng, i
Is Honor Guecl at Party
Miss Rcba Michlovitz > ntertalned at
her home, is North Thir.eenth street,
on Wednesday eVi-ntng. In compli
ment to her house-Kuost. Miss Frltzie
Shor. of Reading;. Da cing games,
and music afforded the evening's en
tertainment. and refreshments were
served to there guests:
Miss Rose hack. Mi Mary Kop
| lovitz. Miss Lena Garonrik. Miss Sara
Cohen, Mits Rose Shulman. Miss Bess
Dinner Friday Evening, Aug. 20
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 X. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Clam Chowder
Dolled Halibut—Deviled Crab
Dreaded Veal Cut let—Kon.si Beef
Ma*ticd or Creamed Fotntoea
I Stewed loniatoe.H— Macaroni and
ChcoKo—-Knt ree
Ice Cream. Pic or Pudding
Coffee. Ten or Cocoa^
j having returned from the
' Army, announces the reopen
! ing of his offices^t
1409 Market St.
Mrs. M. Pfuhl Froehlich's
203 State Street Harrisburg, Pa.
Term of 1919-1920 Begins
A complete graded course In piano playing, theory, harmony
and history of music. Diploma upon graduation.
Those desiring to enroll may apply at any time by mail or in
person on and alter August 29, between 10 o'clock A. M. and
5 o' lock P. M. Bell telephone 1543-R.
200 Garments
Summer's Late New Models
5 Full Racks
In the center of store
In a Sale
Rack No. I—High-gradel—High-grade p'ain
and figured Silk and Georg
ette Dresses; dark shades;
values, $21.50 to $95.00 Re
duced Sjy.so to S^y.so
Racks Xos. 2 and 3—White,
figured, gray and pastel
shades; high-grade Georgette,
Crepe de Chine and Taffeta;
$15.00. 020.00, $25.00, $30.00
and $35.00, reduced prices.
First prices average double
the asking price, some more,
some less.
Xos. 4 and 5 Racks contain—
Gray Silk Cape. U'7 Eft
• $24.50, for & * •*-"
Copen Velour Cape, silk lined,
" r "°; SIO.OO
Check Velour Sport Coat, size
iU $7.50
Tyrol Wool Sport Coat, size
/ 0 6 r : ,32 ; 50 ' $19.75
Tan Velour Dolman; fl *7 CA
$35.00, for * ' " J "
Tyrol Wool Suits, sizes 18, 36,
40 and 44; $32.50, s2l 75
2 Tweed Suits, size 18;
• $19.95
2 Navy Serge S'uits, sizes 20
and 36; $38.50, $25 75
Navy Serge Suit, size 44;
Vor' 50 : $21.75
Black and White Hairline Suit,
hand tailored, size 42;
The above are only a few
items on Racks Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4
and 5. Compare styles with
new Fall styles.
Frank. Mtss Blanche Truss, Miss Lena
Yoflfee. Miss Reba Michlovitz, Herman
Singer, Samuel Morris, Lew Sharosky,
Albert Morris, Michael Heckert, Ben
Yoftee, Arthur Baturin, Holman Bren
ner, Abe Arch and Samuel Arch.
i Ar' a Necessity—Plenty of them
ii." needed. Tito
permits you to (inve plenty.
—Easy Payments—
Neidig Bros., Ltd.
21 S. Second St.
New FaH Suits,
Coats & Dresses
Only a few described to
show you we are prepared
to supply your needs at
early season's prices. Hun
dreds of every kind now on
the racks We cannot
promise to reorder for the
present prices. Many bills,
coming through to us now,
bought in June and July,
are marked "$25.00, future
price, $28.50; $30.00, future,
$35.00; $38.50, future,
$45.00; no reorders, out of
this material," and so on up
the scale. But you nor we
need not worry as we
bought early heavily and
marked them our regular
profit on the June and July
prices not on to-day's prices.
New Suits For Fall and Winter
Taupe Velour Suit 50
for misses
Tweed Suit, goo<~ style for
women $52.50
Brown Velour Suit, d>CO CJA
fur trimmed 3>o£.OU
Taupe Suede Velour Suit, nu
tria fur . $98.50
trimmed •
Very elegant Brown Cashmere
Suede Suit, largo '1 42' 50
nutria collar *•*<
New Coats For Fall and Winter
Velour Coats, navy, QQ
brown and plum
Taupe Polo Cloth $44.50
Brown Bolivia Coat, $73.50
Taupe Silvertone Coat, rac-
c f °° n $98.50
Beaver Imperial Velour Coat,
large Hud-$lO5 (J©
sor? seal collar.
New Fall and Winter Dresses
Navy Satin, embroidered in
gray; Georgette sleeves;
K? $21.50
Beaver Wool Jersey Drees,
model": 1 . 1 ! 16 , $22.50
Navy Tricotine Dress, straight
-1T,,, $32.50
Navy Georgette Dress, with
knife pleating overdress;
Brown Satin Dress, combined
with beaver-colored Georg
f0 te; 6ize . $95.00