The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, November 05, 1914, Page 3, Image 3

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Nuicworthy Specials For Friday
in Ladies 1 Outerwear
We are i omiin-ting here a *ale of ladies' Suits and Coats that presents
truly oxcepticm:.! values ami price reductions for this time of the season.
As an iueentive to attract you here and have you acquaint yourself with
its many advantages we offer tor to morrow ami Saturday special at
tractions for the two days only.
/ ■%
Note These Big Suit Values
All-wool serge and novelty cloth suits, newest models, jtO AO
satin linings; sizes up to 41!; worth (14.98. Sale price. .
Gabardine, unfinished diagonal poplin, serge and novelty cloth suits
in all wanted shades and models; worth $16.98. Sale 9$
$20.98 to $24.9S suits in poplins, serges, gabardines, broadcloths,
unfinished worsted aud finished serges, Skinner's and « F f|Q
other guaranteed satin linings. Sale price O.yO
Suits in broadcloths, finished aud unfinished serges, gabardines, uov
eltv cloths, poplins, etc.: worth $27.50 to $30.00. Sale prices.
$18.98 t0 $35.00
We are showing new velvet suits in black only, trimmed in monkey
fur. the coats are the newest short Russian model; A aq
worth $40.00. Our price
r \
Crepe de Chine
V few more of those white and
jiink silk crepe de chine petti
coats, with deep flounces of shad
ow aud other laces. $3.9S to
Si!'. v *'"":. Spe " $2.98
«■ J
/" A
Waist Special
Full SI.OO quality lingerie
waists in a variety of the newest
models. Friday and Sat A A
urdav, while they last. . wZf
Don't Forget Ifl 14 * 41L 01 ma Don't Forget
the Number IV - It «• "Till JI. t h c Number
Social and^Eß
Guests of James Bowman Spent Pleas
ant Evening Playing Games and
Contesting for Prizes—A Birthday
Luncheon Was Served
lu celebration ot' his eighth birth
day anniversary. .lames Bowman enter
tained a number ot' his little l'riends at
the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
•I. \\ . Bowman. 21 1 Korster street, las:
e euing.
The rooms were prettily decorated
mid the children spent a merry eveuing
with games and contests ami pretty
prizes were awarded the wimn At 6
it clock a birthday luucheou was serve I
from tl •• loiij; ta'ble. decorated in pink
and white, with a big birthday cake
i tli eight pink and white canities and
at . .Hi li guest s place a dainty pink and
white favor.
The guests included Martha Ohad-
Davis Bowman. Elizabeth San
MKH, Sarah Ingram, Virginia O'Htlt,
i : iierini Bon .nan. Ueiger Oinwakr,
"rank KUOM'. Samuel Wilsou. Marian
MISOII, Janet Bowman, ( ha HE- Cnm
blor, James Bowman, Willard Young,
\\ iliiam Bus.:net) and John A. Pritchey.
* ciui., reo. l C'li? by Miss Mc-
K.ty Spent Pleasant Eveuiug
Saturday a merry crowd of
■ can;. folks enjoyed a stiaw ride to
lie -lir\ in a I;-ge automobile truck.
I' -on .tailing Herslun they took a
' hike through tic park and had a
- "'I t n • tell 11.. stories and
i :, y ag games. Arte returning fro.u
"lie hike they all enjoyed an oyster
- > . Inc part \ was chaperoued bv
M -> Elizabeth Mr Kay and Karl Boss,
o New i umiterland.
Those present were Uulli Mentzer,
Mew e Kay so:'. I- Sawver, Kather
i'ie Wolfe. I'earl Ray-or. Kt he! M.Kav, Schlosser, Elizabeth McKav. Paul
flex roth, Elmer Krnut. Frank Blair,
lltissell Deardo'ft. Joseph VonHauser,
Joseph Hans. John Harbol.l and Earl
' " 1
With Least
T<» <ld one's best work with comfort, body and
brain must be in good condition. That requires
proper food—food that contains til tho elements
that build brain and brawn.
Grape-Nuts j
Is that kind of food!
Made ot wheat and barley, it contains all the nu
triment <>f these most nourishing grains, including
those vital mineral salts—phosphate of potash, etc.
—that are discarded in making white flour.
Long baking breaks down the starch cells of the
grain and makes this food easily digestible by the
most delicate stomach.
Economical, appetizing—
"There's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts
/ \
Serge Dress Special
All wool serge dresses in navy ;
and black. Redingote model, two
styles, one with sleeves and un
derskirt of silk messaline, the i
other of velvet, $7 value. Special
Friday aud Satur
v M
r 1 \
Silk Petticoat Special
Messaline silk petticoats, all
shades, $2.00 value. Friday and
Saturday, while they £ \ ffk
last, choice for .... I*l
Entertained Relatives aud Friends at
i His Home In West Fairview On
f His Seventieth Birthday—Program
j of Music
! Senator Franklin Martin, of West
Fairview, celebrated uis seventieth
t birthday Tuesday.
-V iarge gathering o: tiie Senator's
: ; relatives gave him a pleasant surprise
1 in tiie evening. After an enjoyable
1 musical program, refreshments were
j] served. Among those pre ent were:
Senator l-'ranklin and Mrs. Martin.
Mr. aud Mrs. John Riue, McKees Hal?
I Falls; Mr. and Mrs. John Heck, High
; spire; Mrs. William H. Cooper and
Miss Mary Cooper, Auburn, Neb.;
t Mrs. Kegina Rudd, Miss Cordelia Bow-
I man. New Buffalo; Dr. and Mrs. E. A. i
Pyles and Miss Elizabeth Pyles, Wil
amsport: Mr. and Mrs. William F.
Martin, Master Donald Martin, Worui
, leysburg: Mr. and Mrs. Harry M.
Bretz. Miss Marion Bretz and Miss
u I.a ira Bretz. Harrisburg; Mr. and Mrs.
s. W. Gleiner. Miss Laura Martin. T.
_ Warren Martin and Thompson S. Mar
tin. West Fairview.
MISJn lm;ax hostess
Entertained Guests at Five Hundred
Party at Her Home Last Evening
Mi--. Beruice Logan entertained at
i live hundred at her home. 218 Mac lay
j street, last evening. Following the
cards a buffet luncheon was served.
, The guests included Mr. and Mrs. Lo
, gan. Mrs. John S.-ott, Miss Jane Scott.
I Miss Klinor Walter, Mr. and Mrs. .lav'
, C. Sjiltvgi\ er. Jr., Miss Frances Corbett.
r Mrs. A. S. Kreider, of Annville; Miss
Logan, George Albright, Roger Stewart,'
Charles Lipt.v, Mr. Cummiugs. Mr. i
i rull and I^vuwood Logan. Prizes at
cards were won bv Miss Walter and
' Mr. Crull.
I Mrs. Jones, of Newark. N. J., aiul
. Mrs, Irwin, of New York, have return- ,
. ed to tiheir homes aiter a pleasant visit
1 with their mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Rose,
| 713 North Third street.
i Shower of Miscellaneous Gifts Given
' Pretty Bride-elect at Home of Mrs.
I George S. Fairall, Steelton, on Mon \
Mrs. George S. Fairall gave a mis
cellaneous shower at her home in steel
ton complimentary to Miss Catherine
i Weaver, whose marriage to Paul H.
Furman, of this city, will take place in
the near future.
1 The bride elect was the recipient of
i many pretty gifts of linen, cut. glass,
j silver, china and aluminum. The
| guests spent a pleasant evening, during
i which dainty refreshments were served.
Those | resent included Miss Sar.i
Bowers, Mis, Margaret Kllicker, Miss
Mary Kouns. Miss Mabelle Wallower,
'Miss Catherine Smee. Miss Helen
Koons, Miss Catherine Phillips, Miss
l-'dua Baldwin and Miss Romaine Draw
baugh. of Harrisburg; Miss Gingrich,
of York; Mrs. Harold Hawthorne, of
| Pittsburgh; Mrs. Weaver. Mr. Furman. |
Mr. aud Mrs. Kitchen and Mr. and
Mrs. Fairall.
Both young people have a host of \
j friends in the city and many pre nupti- j
| al affairs will be given in their honor. |
i Mr. Furman is a sou of Mr. and Mrs, j
Samuel K Furman, 27 North Sixteenth!
[ street; a graduate of Tech High school, j
1913. and a star athlete of the school, j
Mis. S. Brady Caveny Guest of Honor
at Party Given by Her
A pleasant birthday surprise party j
I was given last evening in honor of
, Mrs. S. Brady Caveny at her home, '
33S South Seventeenth street. The j
j rooms were prettily decorated with,
pink chrysanthemums and ferns and i
the honor guest was the recipient of
! many pretty gifts. l.ate in the evening
| supper was served to the following:
Mr. and Mrs. S. Brady Caveny, Mrs. \
' Elizabeth Kieper. Mr. and Mrs. Harry i
Bover, Kenneth and Allan Bover, Mi.
I and Mrs. .1. I. Bittriek, Miss Nelle Cav-|
i euy. Miss Ma garet Caveny, Miss Pearl
j Wolf, Brady Caveny. Jr., Paul Rich
ards. Mr. and M.s. Frank Caveny.
Coiredy Night at Elk's Club
"Comedy Night," the first of a j
j series of delightful social affairs to be
given by the K1 iis during the winter,
will be held this evening at the Elk
Home, North Second street. The pro
gram of entertainment will begin at
8.30 o'clock and will include moving I
pictures, music and refreshments. |
Members and their friends are cordial-I
; ly invited to attend.
Miss Barnhard to Wed
Mrs. Clara K. Barnhard, 306 Keily t
s;>eet, has announced the engagement I
of her daughter. Kiln V. Barnhard, to ;
Warren i. Schradin, 1924 Green street.'
No date has been set i'or the wedding, j
but it will probably take place in the >
early winter.
East Harrisburg W. C. T. U.
A meeting of the East Harrisburg W. J
| C. T. I", will be held tomorrow after- j
noon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
•T. O. Burkholdcr, 722 North Sixteenth j
street. The topic for the afternoon will j
be "Anna Gordon" and the leader
Mrs. M. J. Beckley.
Reading Firemen Notify State Associ
tion That They Cannot Hold An
nual Celebration Thsre
A sub-committee of tin- executive
committee of the Pennsylvania state
i Firemen's \ssociation, consisting of
Charles 11. Cohn, of Allentown: \V. W.
'Wonder, of Reading, and George S. I
Kroll. of York, is having its hands full ;
in finding a place to hoi i the firemen's
convention Tor 1913. The Firemen's
L Union of Reading heard that the con-1
vention was to be herd in Reading and!
they immediately uctitted the State As j
i sociation that it was not wanted.
No invitation was received at the
convention held in this city for next
year's affair. The Reading companies;
| object to the entertainment of th t > con !
vention on the ground that they can !
i not afford to bear the heavy expenses
of entertainment (estimated at $2". -
i 000).
The following is a copy of the let !
ter sent by the Reading Firemen's!
| Union to the State Association:
"Reading, Nov. 3, 1914.
"Gentlemen:—The fact that Read
ing has been mentioned in the last con
vention as a suitable place for holding
the convention of the State Firemen's
i Association in 1915, was reported to
j the Firemen's Fnion of this citv at its
' meeting held Monday, October 19.
"After due discussion, the under
signed were directed to communicate
with you showing it would be to
tally inadvisable to have the conven
; tion meet in this city.
! "We find that the treasuries of the
various companies are in no con iit.ou
to finance tiie project, and the antago- '
: aism shown by o#r business people:
| through the Chamber of Commerce, to j
the volunteer fire department entirely j
precludes any possibility of assistance!
on their part.
"Much as the Reading tire depart-/
ment would like to entertain the tire- '
men of the State in 1915, we feel we !
. must forego the pleasure until condi- i
J tions are more favorable.
'' Respectfully.
"M. Luther Mason, I
"Alfred Gunkel,
"Walter S. Frees."
The publicity and conventions com- i
j mittee, of the Chamber of Commerce,'
offered to finance the affair, but the '
firemen claimed that its estimate of I
$3(10 for each company would not be!
sufficient to pay the convention ex- j
1 penses, let alone the parade.
Drought May Close Mines
Pottsville. Pa., Nov. s.—Fifteen col
j lieries in this county have water
! enough for operation only this week.
;rf it does not rain sufficiently to re 1
plenish the dried-up springs, they will |
, be compelled to close down next week, j
Possible Definition.
"Why do they call lawyers' papers!
, briefs?"
"Because by the time they get!
I through with them their clients are !
short."—Baltimore American.
Get Dr. Edwards'
Olive Tablets
I That is rlio joyful cry of thousands t)
since Dr. Edwards produced Olive Tab- | .
lets, thv substitute for calomel.
Dr. Edwards, a practicing physician
for IT vears and calomel's old time ! 1
enemy, discovered the formula for Olive
Tablets while treating patients for :
elironic constipation and torpid livers, j
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets do not i 1
contain calomel, but a healing, soothing '
vegetable laxative.
No griping is the "keynote" of these '■
little sugar-coated, olive-colored tablets, i i
They cause the bowels and liver to act :
normally. They never force them to tin- j
natural action.
If you have n "dark brown mouth" i
now and .then —a bad breath —a dull,!
tired 'feeling—sick headache —torpid !
liver and are constipated, you'll lind I
i|uick. sure and i n.v pleasant results !
I from on.' or two little Dr. Edwards' I
| rtlivo Tablets at bedtime.
thousands take one or two everv |
! night just to keep right. Try them. 10c j
i and 25c ner box. All druggists.
The Olive Tablet Company-, t'olum |
| Luis, O. Adv.
News of Persons
Who Come and Go
i _ j
Mrs. William Saltsman and sister,!
Miss Lottie Craig. 1517 Walnut street,!
have returned home after a visit with
friends in Millersville.
Mrs. Thomas A. Casey and sous, Rob
ert and George, have returned to their
\ home in-Jersey City after a visit with
I the former's parents. \lr. and Mrs. O. i
M. Baker, of the Hoffman apartments.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Russell Martin and I
j daughters. W'iliua and Kdith. of (Jot !
tv- ourg, are spending several days with !
I relatives in tliis city and l amp' Hill.
Miss Margaret Shradley. of Pitts i
imrgh, is spending several weeks with'
lie" sister. Mis. George \V. Adams. Hi\
| erside.
Mr. ani! Mrs. John Markley ami Mr.
; and Mis William Veaglev, of Sunbury, ,
spent yesterdav with friends in the!
i Mrs. U.i.tries \\ <■*; has gone to her i
| home in Huntingdon, after spending
j some time with her parents. Mr. Audi
Mrs. s. Brady Oaveny. 33N South Sev-j
j euteeuth stiec:.
1 Mrs. M. I. Mulcahy. 235-1 Kllerslie
; street, spent yesterday in Philadelphia.
Miss Lillian Silverman, of Altoona.
, is the guest of Miss Tillie Freed man, j
j 203 Harris street.
Mrs. Kerstetter. 1421 Berryhill I
I street, has returned home after spend- >
| ing sonte time in New York,
j George Bowman. Perry street, has
returned to state College after spend
j ing several days with his parents.
E. .1. Le vis, 7" North Seventeenth i
street, is in New YoA on a business l
! trip.
! W illiain Hesser iias returned to State i
i i olitge after spending a few days with
j his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hesser,)
1209 Swatara street.
| Mrs. Mary Falls, of York, is the!
j i, r ..est or' Mrs. Elizabeth Rose, 713 North
I Third -;reet,
j .Mrs. Anna Praio, of Philadelphia.
| is tiie gues; ol lier t.ster, Mrs. Nelson!
| Johnson, 2033 Green street.
Mrs. t'harles Hinber, of Eliza'oetfh - !
town, is the guest of Mrs. Walter Bom
I berger. 029 Hamilton street.
Mrs. Jacco Atticks, 1911 Peun |
| street, spent Tuesday in Philadelphia, i
Harold Clark, of State College, has !
| routined his studies after spending!
| several days with his parents, 23 South !
j Nineteent'a street.
i Dr. E. M. Roe has returned to Phil |
I adel| hia after spending several weeks i
1 with his mother, Mrs. Roe, at Thir- !
teenth an I Derry streets.
Karl Garland has returned to State j
College after spending several days |
i with his parents in t'his city.
Albert Riica les, Swatara street, and
Faces As Fair As
A Summer's Day
Are PoEsible If Stuart's Calcium j
Wafers Are Used for a Short
Time After Eacli Meal
Many people have been heard toj
i say that they used creams and lotions !
! for years without effect, yet after five 1
jor six days of Stuart's Calcium j
I Wafers their complexions were per- j
t'<-> 11> .-K>■ r.
j "I Got Rid of Blackheads in a Jilty
:by Using Stuart's Calcium Wafers." '
It's easy to understand why.
Creams and lotions only get at the
surface., while Stuart's Calcium W'a
i fers go right into the blood and in
stead of a sluggish deposit in the skin
j the impurities that cause skin diseases
are destroyed ill the perspiration that
! is exhaled through the pores in the
j form of invisible vapor. You'll never
1 have a good complexion without pure
I blood, but you positively will have a
j tine, beautiful complexion if you use
! Stuart's Calcium Wafers.
They contain no poisouous drug of
jany kind, are perfectly harmless and
1 can lie taken with absolute freedom, '
J and they work almost like magic. C'al
j cium Sulphide, their principal ingredi- 1
jent, is the greatest blood-cleanser
iknown to science.
No matter how bad your skin may
i I>e, Stuart's Calcium Wafers will quick
!ly work wonders with it. It's good-by
|to blackheads, pimples, acne, boils,
! rash, eczema and a dirty "filled up"
j complexion. You can get a box of
Stuart's Calcium Wafers at any drug
store at 50 cents a box. and you will
i be positively- delighted with their won
derful effect. A small sample package
; mailed free by addressing F. A. Stuart
I Co., 175 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich.
1 Adv.
Paul Richards, 1333 Derry street, have
returned to State College.
Miss Margaret Swiler, 1331 Derry
street, has returned home after a
month's stay in Atlantic City ami Phil
Miss Li-lla Baker, 2214 Penn street;
Miss Margaret Welsh, 50 North Eigfot
eentih street, and Miss 'Miriam Hall, I
North Fifth street, have returned home '
from State College where they attend- j
ed a house party at Ohi Sigma
fraternity house.
-Mr. and 'Mrs. Gabriel Mover, of Let) 1
anon, spent several days with Mirs, E.
E. Beidlentan. Thirteenth and Market ,
Reel Penny, of State College, spent
the past several days with his par
ents at Hummel Terrace.
Miss Clara LeFcver, 121 Herr
street, has gone to 'Christiana to #pend
the winter.
M'iss Florence Zimmerman, of lingers :
town, who has been the guest of 'Mrs.
Walter Bonvberger, 029 Hamilton |
street, has gone to Leftwnon to visit be
fore returning home.
Miss Esther Carmihan. 271 Hamil
ton street, is spending the week in !
Millersville attending a bouse [arty.
Mrs. C. C. Holland, 2029 I'enu J
street, has returned from a visit to ;
Mrs. Henry C. Shearer, of New I
Bloomfield, is spending a fe>w days at i
the home of her son, Henry E. Shearer,'
130 Locust street.
Miss Cora Caper has gone to Wash- i
ing ton, 1). C., ai'ter spending some time j
with I.Mrs. William Massimore, 215
South Nineteenth street.
Albert Drake has returned to Al
roona after spending several days with j
his parents, Mr. and (Mrs. Benjamin !
Drake, 1422 State street.
Returns Early To-day Indicate -I of
the Senatorial Candidates Elect
ed —Party's Majority on Joint Leg- j
islature Ballot Estimated at so
lfi|>eital to the,Star-Independent.)
Philadelphia, Nov. s.—lndications i
early to-day were that 21 of the 27
State Senators elected Tuesday are Re j
publicans. The Republicans have sent j
to the House the biggest majority in
recent years, and on joint ballot it is
estimated that they will have a ma-'
joritv exceeding SO. Definite returns
are not available, so that it is impos !
sible to indicate accurately the exact |
political complexion of tile State Legis
lature, which begins its session the lirst
Tuesday in January.
Local option, judged bv the victory I
of the Republican party, most of whose
i candidates for the Legislature in the i
j big centres, such as Philadelphia and j
Allegheny counties, were opposed to j
such a bill, may not be strong enough I
: to pass such a bill in the House.
Philadelphia and Allegheny counties i
have sent solid Republican delegations i
1 to the House, 41 members from Phila
' delphia and 22 from Allegheny. This
is true also of the 'our Senators elected ;
in Philadelphia and the three in Al
legheuy county.
One of the greatest surprises in the j
i State Senate election was the return,
after a lapse two years, of former |
Senator William C. MeConnell, of Sha I
mokin, to the Senate, to till the unex j
pired term of the late Senator John T. j
Fisher. He was the only member of |
the Catlin Commission to come before
the people, and he won easily.
Democratic Lehigh also sent a Re- ]
publican to the Senate, H. W. Schantz, I
who defeated Senator James A. Miller, j
James H. Maurer, who four years
ago yvas the only Socialist in the House,'-
was re-elected .from the Reading dis-j
trict. Mr. Maurer is a strong organ- j
ized labor follower and is at present j
president of the State Federation of!
; Labor.
Many of the old faces will not ap i
; pear in the next House. Speaker Alter!
; was not a candidate for re-election.
1 and J. R. K. Srott and Daniel J. Shern, j
iof Philadelphia, di'd not seek re-elee-1
tion. Samuel B. Scott, of German-j
I town, and T. Henry Walnut, of West J
Philadelphia, leaders of the Progres-j
■ sive faction, failed of re-election, as did ;
j Representative Jones, of Schuylkill j
county, another active Progressive. The!
| Rev. C. F. Swift, of Beaver, a power |
: in the Progressive party, also was de- j
! feated.
Already candidates for Speaker ap- \
' pear. Among them are Representatives
i William H. Wilson and Charles J. Uo-1
j nev. of Philadelphia: James Woodward,'
\ of Allegheny, and Fred C. Erhardt, of j
Lackawanna county.
One Letter Names.
O is a village of France, in the com
| inline of Mortree, at distance of fit'
j teen kilometers from Argentan, itself
at a distance of thirty-five kilometers.
( from Alencon. This Norman hamlet
j has at last accounts twenty-three in j
! habitants and the proud memory of'
the extinct marqtiisate of O, which
dates back to the crusades. The last l
j marquis, superintendent of the finances
; of Henri 111, lived a spendthrift and j
1 died a pauper. Another instance of
' single letter geography- is Y, the arm 1
of the sea which penetrates the Netb
i erlauds.
Little Leander —Sa.v, grandpa, give |
! me a penny, will you?
Grandpa—Why, Lemuel, you are tooi
I old to be begging for pennies.
Little Leander—Yes, grandpa. Make J
it a dime, please.—Chicago News.
Best Treatment for
All Complexion Ills
j I
I'll tell you my panacea for all com
plexion troubles. If the skin be color
less. sallow, mudily, over-red, if it be
rough, chaffed, blotchy, pimply, or
freckled, there's nothing that will so
surely overcome the condition as ordi
nary mercolized yvax. The wax liter- j
ally takes off a bad complexion, ab- j
sorbs the dead and near-dead particles
of surface skin, so gently, gradually,
you experience no Inconvenience at all.
A new complexion is then in evidence,
one so clear, spotless, delicately soft
and beautiful, you look many years
younger. One ounce of this wax, pro
curable at any drug store, will reju
venate even the worst complexion. It
is smeared on like cold cream before
retiring and removed mornings with
warm water. The mercolized wax habit
Is a healthier and more economical one
than the cosmetic habit.
If the skin be wrinkled or creased, i
bathe it daily in a solution made by j
dissolving an ounce of powdererl saxo
lite in a half pint witch hazel. This
acts immediately, affecting even the i
deepest wrinkles.—filsie Desmond, in !
Beauty's Mirror. adv.
QualityjStore "
For Friday's Selling Only
EXTRA SPECIAL—A lew Ladies' Gray and White Cotton Double
Silk Waists in black, brow 11 and Blankets with pretty neat colored
blue—all good styles, though not of borders —perfect in every way—
this present season. Worth up to worth iM.OO. Special for Friday at,
$5.00. Special for Friday at, each, per pair
A splendid serviceable Apron
Ladies' Black Astrakhan Coats Gingham, nice even thread, in staple
with plush collars and cuffs, lined ityles of bine and green—colors fast
throughout with Skinner's satin. —7c value. Special for Friday' at.
Special for Friday at J 2.50 P6r yard 5^
«jsr,£s; TL t "T, u sssr
Friday at, each fflg "72^
" A splendid quality Madras suitable
Children's Rubberized Rain Coats, for men's shirts or ladies' waists and
in tan only—English Slip-on style, dresses—stripes and figures, black
sizas «, H, 10, 12 years. Worth and colors—regularly 1."5 c. Special
S:i.OO. Special for Friday at, each, for Friday at. per yard. .. . l|k«-.
$2.19 IUC
Bath Robes in Beacon Blanket cream white Flannel, 3tt inches wide,
style—brown, navy, Oopenhaf.en, beautiful toft cloth, worth 7!tt —an
gray and old rose—in square neck opportune puxxhase enables us to sell
and with collars, some satiu trim- thls special for Friday at, per yard,
med—axceptional values at -17/*
$2.69, $3.50, $3.98
•111 ,1
th«», elastic hose supporters and trimmed
, furtams— odd pairs, t h wide embroidery, rizes 10 to
Friday at ONE HALF-PRICE A rogUlßr * a *°° ValuP al:d the
PRICE. best we've ever offered—very spc
sl.oo Couch Covers, ;$ yards long (illl f ° r Iritiay at $1,15
and 50 inches wide, made of a good
weight tapestry. Special for Friday *>l.oo Ma line Neck Ruffs in white,
at, each, 69c Spucial for Frl(l ay at, oach, gy -.
$12.50 Folding Floor Screens—:S $1.50 Maline and Marabout Nock
fold and 5 feet (I inches high, filled Ruffs. Special for Friday at, e-ch,
with highest grade silkoline fin- OSf*"
ished in golden oak. Special for Fri
day at, each $1.98 Ladies* Cotton Rib Knitted SU'rts
— in white and a pretty 3iay, trimmed
oxl2 Wool and Fabric Rugs, beau- with a ueat scallop—a good value
tiful colorings and excellent designs at :{Bc * Special for Friday at
—worth SB.OO. Special for Friday
at $5.50 Ladies' full regular made Black j
Cotton Hose in a good weight—ex-
Petticoats made of a nice quality ceUent value at 25c. Special for
mercerized cloth, with a deep pleat- Friday at, per pair
ed flounce and ruffle—in American
Beauty shade only—worth *oc reg- Men's 75c Cambric Ni<rht Shirts
I ularly. Special for Friday at 25( . & ° u 7 and Yowne'k^
white, blue and red trimmings—
« 1-inch Mercerized Table Damask, sizes 15 to 18. Special for Friday
fine quality, and bleached—splendid at - eac h 59<^
pattern assortment—a regular 50c
vaiue. Special for Friday at per Full polmd box of Violot Borated
j * ' a9<* Talcum Powder—prepared specially
for us and highly recommended by
All Pure Linen Crash, heavy us —worth i!sc. Special for Friday
weight, for good hard usage—also P er 1)0X > 1 Kg*
some lighter weaves suitable for tea
towels—all white and with neat col- Parisian Vanishing Cream, worth
ored borders—regularly 15c. Spe- 15c. Special for Friday at, per iar
cial for Friday at, per yd.,
—— „ ... _ .J.
He Is Resting After Vigorous Cam- j
paign—Penrose Loaves Home for a
Trip Down the Delaware Bay Aft
er Malting Statement
I (Special to the Star-Independent.)
Philadelphia, Nov. 5. —Thousands of '
j congratulatory letters, telegrams and]
j telephone calls came in upon Senator'
! Penrose and Governor-elect Brumbaugh !
I yesterday. I! will require weeks be-j
: fore all can be answered. Meanwhile j
| the recipients of the congratulations
I are trying to rest up at'ter a strenuous I
| exertion. Senator Penrose left this]
i morning for a trip down the Delaware i
i bay and Dr. Brumbaugh probably will!
I rest a few weeks before taking up'
j cabinet-making an dother activities. j
In the Brumbaugh mail certain mes-!
i sages lead in interest. Richard R. j
I Quay, until recently an active Bull i
Mooser, whose denunciation of Wil j
liam Flinn, and prior letter to Colonel j
Roosevelt opposing fusion, were factors
in the campaign, wrote:
" You have hearty congratulations on j
| your victory from a man who isn't con !
aidered a factor either in or out of anv •
| party."
Senator George T. Oliver, of Pitts
i burgh, sent congratulations 011 the an i
I swer the electors gave Brumbaugh by j
their votes to "the campaign of slan
! der and mendacity, which has been i
i Waged against you."
Before leaving the city. Senator Pen-!
rose reiterated his pleasure at the vote
he received, compared the Republican
sweep of Tuesday to that which took !
place in 1595-1596 following the Wil-j
1 son-Gorman tariff bill.
"The Progressive party, " lie added, I
| '' has gone to third place, with the J
! future that all third parties have. It j
| is still too early to talk of Republican I
(Presidential possibilities, Wilson has i
two years to serve."
•Senator McNichol, Senator Vare and I
City Chairman David H. Lane all took 1
the ground that the results were more i
eloquent than anything they could say.,
Democratic Gity ' hairman B. Cordon j
Bromley repeated that, left without;
support by the State organization, the >
City Committee had done all it could i
to 'bring out the \ote, but it could not'
hold back a landslide.
At Washington State headquarters j
| Chairman A. Nevin Detrich dismissed |
! the stenographers, consigned to th e
! waste basket -stirring appeals to the j
electorate side by side with denuncia- i
tious of the Republican candidates,
packed his grip and left for his home
in Chambersiburg. When the party fu
ture was suggested as a topic for dis-1
cussion MT Detrich replied there was j
nothing to say. The Palmer-McC'or
mick League closed its doors.
Bettor to Admonish.
It is better to admonish than to re- j
j proach for the one is mild aud friend
: ly, the other harsh anil offensive. The
, one corrects the faulty; the other only
' convicts them. — Kpictetus.
.y ua—
Brumbaugh's Majority «4I)—A. Krei
der l 1 Ahead in That County
(Special to the Star-Independent.)
Lebanon, Nov. s.—The Republicans
i again made a clean sweep of praetieallv
| everyone of the forty voting districts
of the city and county, wit'li majorities
ranging from GOO to 1,200. Brumbaugh
for Governor had a plurality of 649
'over MciCormick, who received 4,125
Jto 4,774 for Brumbaugh. Penrose re
ceived a plurality of IG2 over Pinchot,
! who run second in the race for Senator,
j Palmer's vote was 2,050; Pinchot, 3,-
685; Penrose, ,",982.
Hon. Henry Houc'k, who was re-elect
i ed Secretary of Internal Affairs, got a
! fine vote in Lebanon, his home county.
i A. S. Kreider, of Annville, re-eleicted to
! Congress from the Leibanou-Daiuphin-
I Cumberland district, received a majority
Jin Lebanon of 2,541 over Ihis Demo-
I cratic op| oneut, I). L. Kauffmam, of
| Dauphin co-unty.
The vote for Supreme and Suporior
M'ourt Judges follows: George Kunkel,
15,400; 1!. S. Frazer. 770; .lames E.
Clark, 1,885; Prank M. Trexler, 4,049.
j The legislative fight were won by the
I regular Republicans, Dr. ,J. K. Uhricii,
j of Annville, who polled a big vote, as
■ did also Ira A. AVeimer, of Lebanon,
! who was the high man. both receiving
i pluralities of several hundred.
Treating a Corn
Whether a corn is treated at home
or by a chiropodist, the treatment is
! the same. It consists of applying to
the surface an acid (the most common
ily usld being salicylic) mixed with
' collodion and ether. The ether evapo
-1 rates, leaving a layer of collodion to
\ hold the acid while this does its work.
After applying this regularly for four
or five days the foot is soaked in hot.
water, when the corn can be picked
t out in one piece, leaving a hole, which
quickly fills up. Some chiropodists eat
the corn out by repeated applications
J of nitric, acid, picking away the parts
of the corn destroyed at each treat
ment. Every time you cut a corn vour
| self you run the risk of blood poison
t iug.—New York World.
You will delight in arranging your
: hair in the new and interesting modes
! of this season if you keep it perfectly
| soft and fluffy so that it appears nat
urally heavy. This will be n simple
I matter if yrtu use the right shatnpoj).
i It is not advisable to use a makeshift
j but always use a preparation made for'
shampooing only. You can enjoy the
best that is known for about three
i cents a shampoo by getting a package
jof canthrox from your druggist; dip
! solve a teaspoonful in a cup of hit
! water and your shampoo is ready.
| After its use the hair dries rapidly
| with uniform color. Dandruff, excess
I oil and dirt are dissolved aud entirely
!disappear. Y'our hair will be so fluffy
I that it will look much heavier than it
i is. Its lustre and softness will abo
j delight you, while the stimulated scalp
| gains the health which insures hair
growth. Adv