Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 24, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Croll-Catherman Bridal
Is Announced Today
Announcement was made to-day
Of the marriage of Miss Charlotte B.
Catherman, daughter of Gustarus
Catherman, manager of the local
Western Union Telegraph office, to
E. Hollis Croll, of Middletown, at
Chambersburg, October 14, 1919.
The bride was in charge of the
telephone btireau at the Western
Union main office for several years.
The bridegroom is a dealer in
horses at Middletown, where they
■will reside in their newly-furnislied
borne at 215 West Main street.
Entertain at Dinner on
Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Shank, Jr.,
entertained at dinner in celebration
of their wedding anniversary. The
house was beautifully decorated with
autumn foliage and yellow chrysan
themums and the hostess received
many attractive gifts. Those present
were Mr. and Mrs. Walter Seiders
and children, Mr. and Mrs. T. R.
Morris and children; Mr. and Mrs.
W. G. Shank, Sr., and daughters,
Miss Dorothy Shank and Miss Lewna
Shank, Mrs. Anna Beatty, Mrs. T. C.
Shank, of Summerdale, Leonard
Bria, Israel Veaner and "Billy"
Shank, 111.
Mrs. George Butterworth has re
turned to her home in Minotola,
K. J., after visiting her mother, Mrs.
Mary Smyser Ktnzer, 2127 North
Second street.
Baron and Baroness Besteckl
spent the weekend at the Marlbor
ough-Blenheim, Atlantic City.
Miss Nell Hepford and Miss Vin
arda Hepford are home after spend
ing several days in New York City.
Mrs. Harry Ancker, of Jefferson
■treet, and 'ner niece, Miss Alma
Brlghtbill, of Duncannon, visited
Philadelphia relatives over Sunday.
and for every occasion where a
the freshest flowers and I
most pleasing arrangement is ■
a consideration.
BELL 3799 M
Dinner, Monday Eve., Nov. -3
Stauffer's Restaurant
4 X. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Hire Tomato Soup
Creamrri Chicken
llnmburK Steak (Tomatoed)
Mnulled or Home Fried I'otatocm
Dreaded Veal Cutler*—-Itoimt Beef
Stewed Corn. Holled Rice* Entree
I lee ("renin, Pie or Pudding
Coffee. Ten or Coeott
i. L
Electric Washers
r, t;. In Your Own Home
Only $7.50
j| Down if you decide to buy—the
f Jl balance in 10 Monthly payments.
; I ■'J 'I iWmAI I Pbone Bell 4564 for full informa-
Jx II ° r Ca " personally at our
six Different Makes to Select
® eV ' CeS
28 South Fourth St.
At Mulberry St. Bridge Approach
\(y?sUing fa'fSkbas*.
■SOMETIMES it seems almost foolish to talk about the French Shop
handkerchiefs, for everyone knows just how lovely they are. But,
B"' because they are so exquisite, I can't keep away from the subject. I
pave a friend who each year purchases at least a dozen of them and,
tucking them into envelopes, sends them as little Christmas remem
brances to her far-away friends. Isn't that a pleasant custom? This
year she will have a larger assortment to choose from than ever before.
No matter what kind of handkerchiefs you desire—whether they be for
men, women or children—you will find the most attractive ones at the
French Shop. Some have colored borders, others are daintily embroidered
In colors, and still others, selling for just 35 cents, are of pure white linen
initialed or embroidered by hand. And, while we are speaking of Christ
mas handkerchiefs, let me urge you to visit the annex gift room at Miss
Swope's shop.
HAVE you walked up Second
street within the last few
days? If you have, you un
doubtedly paused to admire the won
derful display of ,pictures In the
Saltzgiver Art and Antique Store
window. The most beautiful ones
to be procured, of foreign or Amer
ican artists, are to be found at this
art store. Not only do they spe
cialize in pictures, but framing is
their hobby. Machlnemade frames
are like machinemade music, more
accurate, but lacking the human
touch and feeling—quite a differ
ence when you have to live with
them. So, why not buy your pic
tures where you not only procure
the best, but where you can also re
ceive assistance in selecting a frame
with which it will be a pleasure to
live? In other words-—why not go
to Saltsgi ver'R?
a letter from Edward the other day," remarked a middle-aged
woman of my acquaintance. "And. would you bel'eve It, that little
. . ras< ' al writes that his main reason for wanting to come home at
Christmas time is to buy a new suit at McFall's." Now, that "little rascal"
happens to be a strapping big college athlete, and in another portion of
his letter he said this: Beheve me. Mother, McFall's must be selling
some wonderful suits. Several of the fellows have written me about them
and. knowing the quality of their furnishings and hats, I have some idea
mean ttTLm7thTng. °" en Satd ' >•* Quality
A FRIEND of mine came to me
the other day wearing a dis
tressed expression and an un
■ becoming suit. "Did you ever be
fore see such a fright?" she fairly
wailed. "And to think that I spent
a small fortune on this awful thing."
I asked her what had ever induced
her to buy a garment so utterly un
suited to her type and figure. "Oh,
the clerks!" she explained. "They
almost forced It on me. I knew it
wasn't becoming, but three of them
sii iply insisted that I looked 'per
fectly stunning* In it and—well, you
know how it goes. Before I knew
What was happening, they had per
suaded me to take It, against my
better judgment." Yes, I know Just
exactly how such things occur.
That's why I recommend the Cioos
Shop, where great care is exercised
in fitting you to suit ybur type.
Addresses on Americanization
by Miss Rosa Santee and
Clarence H. Zorger
Harrisburg Chapter Daughters of
the American Devolution will meet
in the Civic Club house, Thursday
afternoon, December 4, at 3 o'clock,
the Kegent, Miss Cora Lee Snyder,
The general subject for discussion
will be "Americanization," with Miss
Rosa Santee, a deaconess, who has
had a wide experience among the
foreign born of this city; and Clar
ence H. Zorger, supervisor of spe
cial activities for the City School
Board, as speakers.
Delegates from the chapter to the
State conference in Pittsburgh will
give two-minute reports of what
impressed them most and there will
be some good music arranged by the
Music committee under Mrs. A. Boyd
The chapter will plans for
the celebration of its twenty-fifth
anniversary to be held after Christ
Members at large and members
of other chapters now in the city,
are invited to attend this meeting.
Dauphin County Club
in Thanksgiving Dance
Men of the Dauphin County Re
publican Club, of which I J. Bren
ner is president, are holding a
Thanksgiving dance this evening at
Winterdale. The Sourbeer-Myers or
chestra will play.
This is the first of a series of
winter events with Charles Brenner,
Julius Yoffe and Herman Dietz on
the committee of arrangements.
The club is composed of well
known young men of the city and a
large attendance of their friends is
anticipated this evening.
The Story Tellers League will
hold a regular meeting in the direc
tors' room of the Public Library to
morrow night, when an evening of
Hawthorne will be enjoyed. The
story tellers will be Miss Lois Booker,
Miss Grace Witmer, Miss Rhedna
Mayer, Miss Alice Cusack and Miss
Emily Lockard. Suggestions are to
be given by Mrs. Harry G. Keller.
W. Stephen Hiester, of Front and
Herr streets, is visiting his sister,
Mrs. Chauncey C. Baldwin, in Perth
Am boy, N. J.
Miss Ella Walmer Reed, of Hum
melstown, is spending several days
with Miss Cora Lee Snyder, 1008
North Second street.
Mrs. Arthur H. Bailey, of Pax
tang, entertained informally to-day
at luncheon and bridge.
T-U-R-K-E-Y spells Thanksgiv
ing, doesn't it? Yes, and I can
tell those of you who are far
uway from home where you can
treat yourself to a real, old-fash
ioned Thanksgiving dinner for just
a dollar and fifty cents. That in
cludes honcst-to-goodness turkey,
mince pie and cranberry sauce, to
say nothing of a variety of other de
licious things—all cooked in the
good, old "that's-how-mother-used
to-mnke-it" way! Can you imagine
It? Don't try! Just go to the Lor
raine Tea Room, in Walnut street,
and enjoy it. On Thursday, from
12.30 to 3 o'clock, a turkey dinner
will be served to those who still love
to celebrate the day by partaking of
a Thanksgiving feast. And, may I
suggest that it isn't a bad plan to
reserve a table now?
is the song that Is
sun-g by the victims of
cramped, aching feet. For
nothing can lee more distressing
than a pair of ill-fitting shoes. And
yet hundreds of people suffer daily
just because something is wrong
with their footwear. Many working
men who stand constantly develop
chronic ailments of the feet. Such
a condition should not exist, and at
the Army and Navy Shoe .Store,
Court street, every effort Is made
to correct It. Army and Navy shoes,
fitted with care, make sore feet a
thing of the past. Built by experts,
the shoes purchased there insure
comfort and ease. A word to . the*
wise is sufficient!
Award to Be Made at Thanks
giving Hop, Friday
Announcement of a 39-hour prize]
contest in the interest of the welfare
of Harrisburg was made this morn
ing by W. Lowrie Kay, chairman of
the entertainment committee of the.
Harrisburg High School Alumni As
sociation. The contest is open to
any man, woman or child over twelve
years of age, who is a resident of the
city and consists of originating the
best slogan for Harrisburg's cam
paign for "the perfect city."
The contest opened officially o.t 9
o'clock this morning and will close
at midnight to-morrow. Slogans are
to be placed in envelopes and ad
dressed Contest Editor, Box 652, Har
risburg. Only those postmarked be
tween 9 this morning and 12 o'clock
to-morrow night will be considered.
Rules of the contest are as fol
lows: All slogans must be original
and not over fifteen words in length;
i no more than three slogans may be
submitted by one contestant; slogans
must be clearly written and signed
with the name and address of the
originator; no quotations will be con
sidered; no person who is a member
of any committee or officer of the
Alumni Association will be allowed
to compete.
The prize, ten dollars In gold, will
be the gift of the entertainment com
mittee of the Harrisburg High School
Alumni and will be presented at the
Thanksgiving hop In Chestnut street
auditorium on Friday evening.
Due notice will be given to tlie
winner of the contest who will be re
quested to appear at the hop In or
der that the presentation may be
made and proper recognition ac
corded, It is expected that hundreds
of persons will attend the hop, many
for the purpose of watching the
dancers, playing cards, witnessing
the special entertainment or the pre
sentation of the prize. Tickets for
the event may be obtained at the
Sigler music store or the Dlener jew
elry store. The Banjo-Saxo Orches
tra will play for the dancing.
, Chairman Kay, in speaking of tlio
contest this morning, said "We wish
to do -everything we can for Harris
burg and to asstst In Its municipal
progress. The campaign is being held
to stimulate interest In such
growth. It is up to the people now
to think up some slogan that is ap
propriate and that can be used ex
Tea Saturday Honoring
Y. W. C. A. Secretary
An Interesting committee meeting
of the Industrial Department of the
Y. W. C. A. was held Saturday after
noon, at 3 o'clock when the members
had the pleasure of meeting Miss
Grace Doyle, a National Field Secre
tary of the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Mabel Cro
nlse Jones presided and those present
were Mrs. Henry Gross, II; Mrs. John
W. Riley, Miss Frances Acuff, Mrs.
John W. German, Jr., Mrs. Douglas
Royal. Miss Ella M. Stltt, Miss Satda
L Hartman. Miss Katherine Andrews.
Mrs. J. W. Happer, and Miss Eliza
beth Allison.
Preseding rhis meeting was an ear
lier one at which reports of the sev
eral Industrial clubs were read by
Miss Frances Acuff, Miss Katherine
Andrews, and Mrs. John W. German,
Jr., Miss Coyle made a brief address.
At 4 o'clock there was a tea in
compliment to Miss Coyle with Mrs.
Mabel Cronise Jones pouring, assist
ed by Miss Ruth Arnold. Miss Irma
Sterritt, Miss Florence Brown, and
Miss Helen Rickert.
Directors and Employes
of Bank Are Dinner Guests
Tli,e directors and employes of thb
Citizens' Bank were honor guests at
a dinner given Saturday afternoon,
at Grantville, by the cashier, C. G.
Miller. The party motored to Grant
ville returning by the way of Leb
anon. Mr. Miller's guests were Mrs.
C. G. Miller, Miss Ruth M. Ker
stetter, C. H. Hoffman, D. M. Ricker, j
S. F. Barber. J. Newton Herb, John
F. Feeser, J. C. Eshleman, Edwin
C. Thompson, C., G. Miller, Harold
F. Cobaugh, Jacob G. Garman, R.
Lee Willis and Chester Staulfer, of
Miss Morsch Is Hostess
to Embroidery Club
Miss Helen C. Morsch was hostess
to the F. E. Embroidery Club, Fri
day evening at her home, 609 Fors
ter street. An enjoyable time was
spent and a buffet supper served to
the following members: Mrs. Warren
McCurdy, Mrs. Harry Hagy, Mrs. M.
Rohrer, Mrs. Leo Krlner, Mrs.
Arthur Gensler, Mrs. John Gaff,
Mrs. Harry Ritter, Mrs. Harry E.
Page, Miss Ethel Hendricks, Miss
Naomi Winger, Miss Katherine Gaff,
Miss Helen Morsch.
I > <
Treat Your
The best you can give your
I eyes is only what they deserve.
Present-day conditions cause
unusually severe strain upon
the eyes, and the least indica
tion of trouble should be im
mediately attended to.
Rubin & Rubin have been
| conducting their offices in this
| city for fifteen years—their
reputation for the best of pro
fessional services is attested to
by thousands of our patients.
When Your Eyes Trouble
You Consult
Rubin & Rubin
320 Market St., Over The Hab
Established 13 Years,
i Open Wed. nul Sat. Evenings
Dell 426-J •
Little Miss Cecelia Goldstein
Celebrates With Some of
Her Young Friends
The seventh birthday of little
Miss Cecelia Goldstein, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. Goldstein, 1934
North Third street, was happily
celebrated with a party yesterday at
their home.
The house was elaborately deco
rated with chrysanthemums and
many gifts were presented to the
young hostess by her guests. There
were games and music directed by
Miss Rose Gross to amuse the chil
dren and a special feature of the
birthday supper was, a big cake with
seven tall pink candles which mer
rily burned throughout the feast.
There were some grown folks
present and among the children
were Mildred and Dorothy Stouffer,
Betty Orth, Gertrude Cooper, Mary
and Julia Jacobs, Sylvia Krass, Mil
ford Kay, Miriam Cohen, Beatrice
Cohen, William Goldstein, Eleanor
O'Brian, Billy Lelpsig, Joseph Kap
lan, Ruth and Jack Gross, Hilda
Seligman, Sol Jacobson and Gladys
Dinner at Penn-Harris
Honoring Miss Astrich
Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Claster 'Will
entertain at dinner this evening in
Parlor C. of the Penn-Harris in com
pliment to Miss Mildred Astrich,
whose marriage to Paul G. Porter
will be solemnized Thanksgiving
Day. The decorations will be sug
gestive of a bridal fete and the guests
will be Miss Astrich, Mrs. Herman
Astrich, Mrs. L. V. Porter, of
Phoenixville; Mr. and Mrs. N. Moss
bacher, ok New York; Mrs. K.
Spencer, of Lancaster; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Claster, Miss Clarissa Clas
ter, Miss Jeanette Claster, Miss Adele
Claster, Paul Porter, Harold Astrich,
and Joseph Claster.
Other Personal News on Page 12
Daniels Defends War
Work oi the Y. M. C. A.
Detroit, Nov. 24. —The millions of
young Americans in uniform served
and influenced by the Y. M. C. A.
during the war will mold the future
of the nation, and the "organization
which affords the best welcome and
best aid to these coming arbiters of
national .destiny in peace will not
only be serving the men but will also
be serving mankind," Josephus Dan
iels, Secretary of the Navy, told the
fortieth International convention of
the association here to-night.
Mr. Daniels expressed appreciation
of the association's work with the
Army and Navy during the war. Two
criticisms aimed at the association's
work, he declared, should be matters
of pride. The first was as to Its
canteen work, he said, adding: It is
a record that will live—that when the
hour struck the association was
ready, equipped, and gave proof that
It had practical faith in preparedness.
"With Army help It undertook the
job, and, through it sold at less than
cost, the prices charged were neces
sarily higher than at home, and some
of the soldiers made complaint."
The second criticism, Mr. Daniels
declared, was that the Y. M. C. A.
placed religion to the fore in all its
activities with the armed service.
"That criticism is the crowning
glory of the association," maintained
the Secretary, "and when it does not
merit this criticism It will lose
dyanmic force which justifies its ex
istence. It is the power of Christian
faith and Christian service which has
made the Young Men's Christian As
sociation the greatest organized
agency for young men in the world
By Associated Ptess.
Soranton. Pa., Nov 24. A verdict
of not guilty was rendered to-day in
the case again W. W. Inglis. general
i superintendent of the Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western Coal Com
pany, and D. B. Dlmmick, his assist
! ant. They were charged with in
voluntary manslaughter in connec
tion with the death of Robert War-
I burton, twelve years old. who was
killed when the company's mine
caved In. It was alleged that these
officials had been criminally careless
In their operation of the mine.
A special meeting of the Harris
burg Chapter of the American Insti
tute of Banking will be held In Tech
High School building Friday even
ing. Flavel L. Wright will speak
jon "Service and Responsibility of
j Banks and Life Insurance Com
i panies" and E. J. McQuade. treas-
I urer of the Liberty Savings Bank, of
Washington, D. C., will also speak.
Courthouse Notes
Change Support Order. —Clarence
S Hays who secured a divorce de
cree from his wife a few days ago,
was relieved to-day from paying
maintenance to her. Then the court
ccnflned an order by which Hays
agreed to pay $4 a week toward the
support of ills child.
To Lay Out New Kond. —ln approv
ing a report of a board of viewers,
Judge S. J. M. McCarrell to-day di
rected that a new road should be laid
out in Lower, Taxton township, ex
tending from Linglestown to the east
ern city limits. The new road is to
take the place of an existing hlghway
of which a part Is to be straightened
and the rest to be abandoned.
Holateln Spent 91100. Howard O.
Holstein spent more than 91100 to
win the minority County Commisslon
ership, according to his expense ac
count filed to-day. He certified that
ho spent $250 in the primary cam
paign and at the general election he
paid out $867.92.
Refuse to Order Release. Judge
McCarrell refused to-day to order
the discharge of Vida Mosorinski,
who is a patient in the State Lunatic
Hospital here. At the same time the
court dismissed habeas corpus pro
ceedings by which the girl's mother
had tried to have her released.
Adopt Ornndehllil. William and
Amelia Critchley, of Steelton. were
granted the permission to-day by the
court to adopt their grandchild. Vir
ginia Critchley. as their heir. The
youngster's father. Mr\rk Critchley is
A parlor sale of Children's
Rompers and Animal Aprons. Also
a full line of Gifts for infants and
grownups. November 25 and 26.
3311 Brisbane St., Paxtun*. Pa.
—Adv. I
State Fire Marshal Will Co
operate in Getting Uni
form Ordinances
As a result of an Inquiry made at
the State Bureau of Fire Protection
to-duy by City Commissioner E. Z.
Gross and Fire Chief John C. Kln
dler, to Inquire about the power of
the city to order abatement of u big
collection of empty oil barrels in the
upper end of the city, which con
stitutes a tire hazard in the opinion
or city officials, ordinances giving
full authority will be presented soon.
The State Bureau has prepured a
series of such ord.nances for third -
cluss cities and Harrisburg may be
made a place for a test.
The Harrisburg tire control ordi
nance dates from 1902 and is not be
lieved to be adequate and pending
the enactment of the proposed uni
form ordinances the c.ty authorities
will make formal complaint to the
State author.ties against the barrel
Lieutenant Colonel John Prtee
Jackson, former Commissioner of
Lubor and Industry, who was with
the Harbord mission to Armenia
after service in France, was here to
day to call at the Governor's office.
Colonel Jackson was on his way to
Toronto, where he will visit his
daughter and intends to then engage
in the practice of his profession as
an electrical engineer.
An investigation into the reports
of discovery of oil at Leaman Place,
Lancaster county, will be made by
Dr. George H. Ashley, the state ge
ologist, who has just returned from
a visit to the new discoveries near
The State revenue to-day was
Jumped by payments of state tax of
$279,000 from the Bell Telephone
Company and $204 from the Lehigh
Valley Railroad.
The State Department of Health
has been assigned half the base
ment and three upper floors of the
new otfiee building to be erected in
the Capitol Park and the Depart
ment of Agriculture has been given
half the basement and two lower
floors. The plan is to let a contract
for the building this winter.
A complete model of the whole
Capitol Park improvement is now
being made by Arnold W. Brunner,
the architect, in New York. It will
show the whole layout with build
ings and the bridge and formal en
trance 100 feet wide where future
ceremonies will take place. The
model is twenty feet square and will
be finished during the winter and
hrought here for dlsplny in the Cap
Tlie Atlantic Refining Co., of Phil
adelphia, filed notice of an increase
of capital from $5,000,000 to $25,-
000,000, and paid the State a bonus
of $66,666.67. The Tiona Refining
Co., of Philadelphia, filed an in
crease of $50,000 to $375,000 ana
the York Body Corporation, of
York, from $200,000 to $500,000.
The Aniivillc ami Palmyra Elec
tric Light" Company, operating in
Lebanon county, filed notice of an
increase of power rates with the
Public Service Commission. Other
notices of increases or changes filed
were Home Electric Light and Steam
Heating Company, Tyrone, Blair
and Huntingdon counties; Osceola
Water Supply Company and Bern
ville Light, HCat and Power Com
pany, the latter of Berks county.
The City of Erie filed complaint
against fares of the Buffalo and
Lake Erie Traction Co., alleging
them to be unjust.
The Ihilillc Service Commission
to-day heard arguments hi com
plaints against the new fares of the
Wilkes-Rnrre Railways Co., and the
proposed continuation of the rates
of the Bell Telephone Co. They con
tinued until late in the day.
Philadelphia lalior journals coil
tain a boom for Harry S. McDevett,
the Governor's secretary, for Audi
tor General. He is praised, for his
grasp of the State government. Audi
tor General Snyder is boomed for
State Treasurer.
Governor Sproul of Pennsylvania was
urged yesterday by the Church and ;
Social Service Commission of the Fed- i
erated Council of Churches of Christ in ;
America to secure to the people of his |
State the right of assemblage and free 1
speech. This action was taken, it was
said, after the commission had care
fully considered evidence gathered by
its investigators In various steel towns
In Pennsylvania.
&&& &
It's convenient to have your
eyes examined and fitted in
Harrisburg, which is easily
reached from points in all direc
tions by railroads, trolley lines
and by automobile.' You will
save time, also expense, and
find our service equal to the j
best anywhere. We have our
own factory and etnploy the
methods and instruments rec- I
omntended by leading colleges
and used by the most successful
Eyesight Specialist
26 N. Third St. < ,
Selileisncr Building
@1 ©Ti©
(3 irks Dresses
a 7/i I Tf 4
) | f
2to6 • 6 LIT \y
N. fidnd. SL
Stairway Collapses, Cutting
Off Escape From Sec
ond Floor
Villa Platte, La., Nov. 24. —The
complete list of those who lost their
lives in the dance hall tire here Sat
urday night was announced to-day
as twenty-eight.
About 300 persons were guests at
a dance on the second floor of the
two-story frame building and in ad
dition to the heavy death toll scores
were badly burned or seriously hurt
In the mad rush to escape through
the one narrow exit.
Of the dead fourteen were crush- |
ed when the. terror-stricken crowd i
rushed for the stairway leading to
the street and which collapsed, cut
ting off the escape of others. The
remaining fourteen were caught on
the second floor and many of their
bodies, were so badly charred as to
make identification difficult. The
survivors escaped through windows
by Jumping to the streets or an
adjoining roof.
The fire was said to have stnrted
from the explosion of an oil stove on
which a twelve-year-old boy was
making coffee in the storeroom be
neath the dancers.
Judge Johnson Will Not
Continue Leib's Trial
By Associated Press,
Philadelphia. Nov. 24. Judge
Johnson, of Union county, presiding
at the trial of William S. Leib, to
day refused a motion for a continu
ance until the next term of court.
He fixed Friday next for trial.
Leib, a political leader of Schuyl
kill county, and a former State offi
cial, has been indicted on seventeen
counts, charging forgery. There is
also a charge of conspiracy to de
The amount alleged to be involved
is $16,500 belonging to, the Schuyl
kill Electric Railway Company. It is
alleged that Leib forced a name of
an attorney for the company to a
number of checks.
Under -wtear
CORSET and Hosiery .Shop
107 A yV 2nd St
m r ®
A new decoration in :
basketry is the flower j
design applied on a black
background, the whole I
design edged with a j
broad edge of gold.
These Baskets of split and
! reed are to be had in a variety
| of shapes. Especially large is
j the variety for work and knit
i ting baskets. There are fruit
1 baskets, too.
On display in our window
A "different" gift
The Art & Gift Shop
M. F.mma Kunkci
105 N. Second St.
, ~~ ~
NOVEMBER 24, 1919.
Wilson Must Accept
Reservations if Treaty
Is to Be Approved
Washington, Nov. 24. Only
through a complete backdown by the
President and his supporters and the
acceptance by them for the majority
program of reservations to the Peace
Treaty will it be possible to obtain
a ratification of the Treaty at the
next session of Congress.
Senator MeCumber, who was the
most consistent advocate of the
Treaty on the Republican side and
the nuthor of most o„f the compro
mise proposals which were given
I consideration by that side, said that
I there, was almost no prospect of
compromise between the majority
and the administration.
liy Associated I'ress.
Akron, Ohio, Nov. 24. —Four more
alleged radtcnls for whom Federal
authorities have been searching were
Witmer, Bair and Witmer
Walnut Near Second
Pre-Thanksgiving Day
Sale; Radical Reduction
on Quality Clothes
Every Cloth Coat over $lOO.OO less
1-3, Every Suit in the house less 1-3.
ICO choice Dresses of all kinds at a sav- -
ing from 25% to 50%.
100 Choice Dresses —Satins, Crepe
Meteors, Georgette, Taffeta. Tricolette,
Tricotine; Duvetyne, etc. — $15.75 to
$125.00. Prices were $26.75 to
$155.00. Taken from our regular
Fur Coats, Sets and Neck Pieces—One
extra fine all-Hudson Seal Coat Size
42 inches long—extra full in the sweep —
$650.00, now $475.00. Hudson Seal
Coat, Beaver Collar and Cuff —Best quali
ties—s49s.oo for $395.00.
Any Suit in the House
33 1-3 Per Cent, or 1-3 Off
This includes our entire stock of pop
ular-priced. hand-tailored, and fur trim
med models —Regular prices $27.50 to
$155.00 Less 1-3
Special $19.00 to $103.34
33 1-3 Per Cent, or 1-3 Off
Any high-class Cloth Coat over
Handsome fur collared coats in the fin
est quality materials $125.00 to
v 6269.50— Le5s 1-3
Special $83.34 to $179.66
75 Georgette, Crepe de Chine
and French Voile Blouses; Flesh,
Sea, Rose, Bisque and Navy Blue;
beaded or plain; values to $7.95.
Special, $4.95 and $5.50.
Witmer, Bair and Witmer
I Smoke and water slightly soiled
a few of our shoes from the fire of the
Busy Bee restaurant, next door. The
insurance company has paid us, and
we are putting these shoes on sale
while they last.
240 pairs women's high-grade welt lace, high Louis
and Cuban heels; $12.00 Shoes; d* Q Aft
sale price tPO.UU
$lO.OO champagne lace; high heel; £+ A A
sale price m)UUU
Large lot of button shoes; small sizes; sale price,
J $4.00 and $5.00
5 dozen Women's Bathing Shoes; Cft
$1.00; sale price OLIO
Lot of $2.00 Women's Over Gaiters; d O C
sale price q) 1 ZD
60 pairs Men's Russian Calf Lace; English toe;
welts; $lO.OO shoes; q A A
sale price tpOiUU
Paul's Shoe Store
11N. Fourth St.
under arrest here to-day. They are
Joseph Jaksites. Alexander Torek
and wife, and Anna Nemeth. Mrs.
Torek, police say, volunteered to lead
a mob to tear'dosvn a prison last
May day to effect release of radical
Handsome Wreath $2.50
Beautiful Spray $1.25
Keeney's, 814 N. 3rd St.
Home Ilon*tel Coffee
40<\ 45c, 00c per lb.
tteul Jumbo Peanuts
S3c Per I.b.
213 Chestnut St.
p. s.—The new Holiday nuts
are In.