Newspaper Page Text
A Few of Saturday's Specials
Annex, 311 Walnut Street
BO Winter Coats for women, misses and children—
Children's 51. 73
Women's and misses *5.00. *3.73 to *7.50 I
Silk Jersey and Mescaline Petticoats, colors and black,
*1.73, fU.#5, *2.30. *2.75, *2.95 and *2.98
,V> White Waists, high neck, three-fourth sleeves; 69c to S3c.
IO New Styles of Voile Waists, in white and stripes.
93c and *I.OO
New Winter Dress Skirts, navv and black —small or extra large
sire? *1.93 to *4.23
House Dresses, gingham, percales, etc., 16 to 56 sir.es,
*I.OO to *1.63
Main Store, 202 Walnut Street
Messaline Waists, with linen cuffs and collars; black and Russian
green. Special. $2.95. For Saturday, 5t.93
Lingerie Waists in voile, crepe, batiste and lawn—long sleeves
and low neck. Special 95c. *1.95, *2.95 and 5U1.30
White Organdy Waists, basque effect, small sizes only, . . .*2.95
Silk Crepe do Chines. White and Black Laces, Chiffons. Satin
and Lace Combinations, anl all other new Waists that are desirable,
*1.95, *2.95, *.193. 55.00, *5.30, *5.75. *5.95. *7.50 and *8.75
Suits of Crepe Poplin, in navy. Russian green, brown and black;
braid trimmed coats, yoke skirts. $19.75. Special, 50.95
Sample Suits of serge, basket weaves and cheviot—fancy cut
coats. button trimmed, in navy, brown and wistaria. $35.00.
$31.50. Special *13.00
Two up-to-the-minute models in very 4ne chiffon broadcloth with
guaranteed satin lining, one fur trimmed and one plain with cir
eular skirt, in green, brown, navy and black; positive $25.00 value.
Other models in fur and velvet trimmed—all now and desirable
shades and materials, from *20.00 to *55.00
Coats in new belted models with rlsin skirt, in tan and green.
Special at " *0.50
College Coats in new mixtures and plaids, desirable models for
young ladies. Special, *0.50
Other coats in rich r.ew piaids. wool ratine, zibeline, Arabian
!anib and chiffon broadcloth, from *15.00 to *50.00
Serge Dresses in navy, black and brown, white P. K. collar and
caffs. Special *H.SO
Serge and Poplin Dresses in all new shades. $42.50, $35.00,
$29.75. $22.50. Special. ...*25.00. *19.73, *15.00 and *1;t.75
Duchess Satin Dresses in wistaria, black and navv, $29.75.
Special . *19.75
E\ening and Afternoon Gowns ;u satin, crepe de chine, chiffon
sr.d silk poplin in all new models and shades, $75.00. $50.00,
$45.00, $29.75. Special *39.73. *29.75 and *19.73
Wltmer, Balr & Wltmer
202 and 311 Walnut Street
WUUamaport and Lancaster, Pa.
SOCIAL and PER
YOUNG PEOPLE TOOK RIDE
TO WILLOW BROOK FARM
Were Entertained at the Home of Mr.
and Mrs. William Eby Near Lin
glestouro—Music, Games and Dan
A ioiiT party of young people from
this city took & straw ride to Willow
Brook farm. near Linglesitown. last
evening. Upon their arrival a* the
farm the party nere entertained by
Wr. and Mrs. William Dby.' Music,
games an dancing were features of the
entertainment aud supper was serve i.
Tse guests inelude\i Misses Esther
Lav.ver Anna Lsuver. Catherine Wag
r.er. k»;i;or ne Wolfe. Sarah Alexander.
> . SeUoaaer, Htrtkl Beck, Heien
t arpente r . Grace Smith. Esther :Hoek
«■-. Irene Nagle. Ruth Nagle and Svlvia
Z:irker: loiir. P. Ri Igers. James Clan
r Horber* Springe.. Russell Downey.
K iward Ilartwick. Frank Creager.
v baries 1-a- is. Ko«> DeHart. Miles Wag
in -, Claude Poulton, Herbert Ebv,
ti Nagle. Waiter Corr.man. Mr. and
Mr". ,- :r. Nagie and Mr. and Mrs.
W:l>iam Rr- .
51 K>. HARTS AN HOSTESS
taiertsined Members of Missionary So
ciety of Reformed Church
Mr?, j.ifus A. Hart mar. entertained
ti-o members 01 ihe Women'* Mission
ary Society of the Second Reformed
church at her home. 22> Ma;lay street.
% eaterday. A short business session
w3s he'd, after which a social hour was
The ir.emDers present were Mr*. Har
ry Nelson Bossier, Mrs. A. G. Myers.
Mrs. H. C. Koons, Miss Striekier. Mrs.
.1. \ Plowman. Mrs. Burnett, Mrs. L.
« . Snyder, Mrs. E. S. Johuson, Mrs. H.
Yingst, Mrs. Cieckner. Mrs. John
V . Dennis. Mrs. >V. H. Cieckner, Mrs.
S. A. Hartman, Mrs. J. T. Selsam. Mrs.
Cusack and Mrs. Hartman.
ENTERTAINED AT "500"
Suests of Miss Mary Toomey Spent
Miss Mary Toomey entertained at
her home. 1403 South Cameron street,
the five hundred club to which she be
longs. Following tie cards dainty re
freshments were served.
The guests included Miss Mae Hope,
Miss Edna Mtrtzebaugh, Miss Annie
Sweeney. Miss Agnes Keane, Miss Mar
tha Fox. Miss Katherine Sweeney, Miss
Nan MeF*adden. Miss Evelyn Aldinger,
Miss Cecelia Joyce. Miss Anna Keane.
Miss Marg-aret Dougherty. Miss Marx-
Reagan. Miss Agnes Toomey. Miss Sara
WeitzeL. Miss Mary Toornev and Mrs.
L. D. Hess.
Will Entertain Little Friends
Master Howard William Goodman
will give a "'stag party" at the home
of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. iH. W.
Goodman. Camp Hill, to-morrow after
noon from 3 to 5 in celebration of his
fifth birthday anniversary.
Appliait-ra l»H and \ppro\eri by l". S.
W. B. SEELEI, the noted expert, is
returning to Harrisburg and will be at
the Commonwealth Hotel. Tuesday and
"Wednesday. November 17 and IS. thor
oughly equipped and prepared to deal
with the most difficult case?.
His Spermatic Shield Truss, used and
approved by the IT. S. Government and
the Czar of Hussia, will retain any rup
ture affording immediate relief, and
frequently closes the opening In a short
time. WONDERFUL, RKSULTS WITH
OUT SURGERY OR HARMFUL. INJEC-
I ION'S. Clean and durable; no irritat
ing leg straps or binding of hips.
hxamination and advice Free. Pa
tients treated on former visits invited
tf' oall for attention without charge.
Hone Office. 10C7 Walnut St.. Philadel
phia, Pa. Cut and keep for reference.
FIFTH ANNUAL REUNION
OF BLOOmSBURC ALUMNI
Officers Elected and Interesting Ad
dresses Made at Baniuet Held Last
Evening in Domestic Science
The fifth annual reunion and ban
quet of the Rloomsburg State Normal
Alumui Association of Dauphin and ad
joining counties was held last evening
in the Domestic Science Ktchen. 211
i Walnut street.
Graduates, former students, composed
the assembly. Professor George E. Wil
bur. John G. Cope and Charles H. Al
bert represented the school faculty and
made interesting and instructive ad
Officers were elected for the vear. as
| follow?: President. Dr. W. R. Maustel
;ier; vice president. Miss Anna C.
Scalayer; secretary, Miss Marie H.
Johnson: treasurer. Miss Marcaret s?ul-
The purpose of the organization is
the renewing of old friendships and the
' forming of new ones of those who form
one large family, as it were, as mem
i ber? and former members of the school.
No formal program was ex
cept the menu, which was ftioroughlv
' enjoyed by all. Most of the time was
taken up with the exchange of remin
i scenees and discussions of normal school
and educational features. The meeting
adjourned to meet again at the time of
the next annual county institute.
JUNIOR CLASSJJOLD DANCE
Pupils of Central High School Spent
Pleasant Evening—Music by F.
Members of the Junior class of Cen
tral High school held their first dance
of a series in Hanshaw's Hall last
evening. F. Marion Sourbeer. Jr.. plav
•ed for the dancers and the committee
lin charge included Professor Frank
Roth, Harold Houtz and Miss Haze!
The guests included Miss Eva Sell
; heimer. Miss Kathrvn Keller, Miss Eve
lyn Rhodes. Miss Mary Rote. Miss
; Katherine Kellev. Miss Katherine Co
hen, Miss Claudine Melville. Miss Fran
| ces Burtnett, Miss Anna Fogarty, Miss
Sarah Maloney, Miss Martina Moeslein.
Miss Anna Finnefrock. Miss Beatrice
Raeon, Miss Bessie Capin, Miss Miriam
j Keiser. Miss Dorothy Duncan, Miss Ha
zel Rexroth, Miss Helen Kellev, Miss
I Dorothy Dowdell. Miss Marie" Holtz
! man, Miss Katherine Simonetti, Miss
'Gertrude Wall. Miss Elinor Wolf,
Miss Katherine Tnorne. Miss Edna
Dowdell, Miss Clarabel Claster, Miss
Jeanette Claster, Miss Mary Krinzer.
Miss Mary Burd. Miss He'lma Coplin!
Miss Mary Garland. Miss Sara Faunce!
i Charles Saunders, Carrol Demmv, Rich
ard Hamer, Carl Peters, Chodd Segel
baum. Alfonsus Cashman, Joseph Weit
| zel, Nathan Isaacnian, Charles Mutze
, baugh. Charles Madden, Charles Cohen,
j William Fisher. Stuart McCalley, p au ]
' Reaber, Casper Wolfarth, George Fox.
j Henry Brenner, Edward Worden, Ken-
I neth Rhodes. Theodore Weakley, Har
, ry Welsh and Edward Roth.
MANY HEAR CURRENT EVENTS
More Seats Will Be Provided in Time
for Next Meeting
Still further accommodations will be
provided for the current event class
this coming Tuesday, which once again
overflowed its quarters this week, 256
being present. There will be chairs for
all next week Tuesday and jt is hoped
that all the members who can do so
will come, 4.30 to 0.30. opening and
TTAKKISBrRG STAft-TXDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 13, 1914.
News of Persons
Who Come and Go
.Miss Margaret Uingworthy, teacher
of tho M. 8. Hershey kindergarten;
Miss Ruth Beam, a teacher of tho Her
shev Industrial school. ami Miss Mull if
Coiinor, of Altoona. were guests yester
day of Miss K;ho 1 IXirothv Miller, 631 i
Miss Charlotte Ashenfelter, of the
Hoftnmu apartments, left yester.lay for
State College, where sfhe will be a
guest during the Pennsylvania Day
William Wolfinger, 14 North Fourth
street, returned last evening from a
visit in Lancaster.
Mr. ami Mrs. E. P. Martin and chil
dren, Prances. Helen and Edwin, of
Huntingdon, are spending the week
with relatives and friends iu this city.
Mr. and Mrs. John \V. Eppley and
son, l.uther. of Sunburv, are spending
several days with relatives in the city
en route to Philadelphia and Chester.
Mrs. .1. Porter has returned to her
home in Siddonsburg after spending
several days with her son. O. ll Ooek
lin. 1301 Vernon street.
Mr. and Mrs,' Charles Kuhn, 134S
Vernon street, are home after taking
a motor trip to Chambersburg.
Mr. ajid Mrs. E. A. Morrell, of the
Walzdorf apartments, have returned
from a three weeks' visit to Montclair,
N. J. They were accompanied home
by Mrs. Norman Robertson and daugh
ter. Mary, who will be their guests.
Mrs. Fred Walker, North street, has
returned from a month's visit with rel
atives in New York.
Mrs. Ja> <■ . Saltsgiver, 223 North
Second street, has returned from a vis
it with friends in Philadelphia.
Professor Frank Roth, of the Cen
! tral High school faculty, and James
Handshaw. Jr.. 900 Ncrth Second j
street, will leate tor Princetou to nior
row to witness the Vale-Princeton foot
lieorge E. Smith, of Washington.;
D. C.. was the re.-ent guest of his par
ents at l'axtaiig.
Charles L. Williams, a student at
Mercersburg Academy, arrived hero
last evening to lie the guest of his
parents. Captain and Mrs. Robert C.
j Williams. 1615 North Second street.
Mrs. Edward Hutchinson and Miss
j Hutchinson, of Philadelphia, are the
j guests of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Louis'
i Gagg, 21-49 North Second street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Thornton Balslev |
left to-day for an automobile trip with
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lv Mar Talbot,
oi Oak Lane. Philadelphia, They will
tour Long Island and vicinity for the
Mr. and Mrs. Edward James Stack-:
pole. Miss Margaret Staekpole and Al
bert Hummel St ickpole. 1525 North
i Front street, left to-day tor Princeton,
iX. J. Thev will be met by Edward
I James Staekpole. Jr., and John Croll
Herman, students at Yale, and wiil all
| witness the Princeton-Yale football'
Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Stuar; Ko
j ser, 114 North Second street, with \1
, exander Stuart Koser, Jr.. a student at
j Yale, will go to Princeton. N. J.. to at
j tend the Princeton-Vale football game,
i Dr. R.n.i Mrs. William Spry Hurlock.
Miss Elizabeth Bergner Hurlock and
Miss Dorothy Catherine Hurlock, 1709:
North Front street, left to-day for
| Philadelphia. From there they will go
Ito Princeton to attend the Princeton
j Yale football game.
Miss Carrie Elizabeth Gerberieh, of!
■Dauphin, lia- returned home from a '
short visit with Miss Grace Ziegler I
j 1416 Market street.
William Sherk Middleton. 124 State
I street, has gone to Princeton, N. .1., to j
attend the Princeton-Yale football i
Miss Mabel F.bersole, of Palmyra, is!
the guest of Miss Eva Berry, SI2
(South Cameron street.
Mrs. Johit Whistler and son. Charles;
Whistler. 322 South Thirteenth street.,
arehhonei e from Philadelphia.
Mrs. Weir Meilv and small da ugh !
' ter, Eugenia, left yesterday for their;
home in Anderson. lud.. after a visit
j with Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Mingle. 17
South Third street.
Miss Estelle Smith, 2350 Ellerslie
street, is home from a visit with rela
. rives in Reading.
Mr. and Mrs. Sweelev, 1540 Wal
nut street, have returned from a visit
with relatives in Willianisport.
j Miss Helen Hartzell. of Beaver:
| Meadows. Pa., is the guest of friends i
I in this city.
Charles Ising has returned to his I
home iu A.toona after a visit with his
i parents in Shiremanstown.
i Mr. and Mr». Bruce Mingle. 17
Would YOU Lllffi
will Help You
Realize this ambition, when
assisted by Cuticura Oint
ment, by keeping your scalp
; clean and free from dandruff,
itching and irritation.
Samples Free by Mail
rutlcut* Soap and 01aim«n< sold throutboot tha
I world. I.tberal tampl? of each mailed trw. with 32-p. ,
1 book. Address "OiUTOra," Dapt 2«H. Boaton. 1
South Third street, and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Hortiug have returned from a
motor trip to Newport.
Miss Sara Jane Shilling. 2052 Penn
street, is convalescent after a recent
Miss Agnes Isiug has returned to
her home in Shiremanstown after a
visit with her sister, Mrs. John Whist
ler, 322 South Thirteenth street.
Mrs. John H. Curry, 2210 North
Fifth street, and her guest, Mrs. T. G.
Shelow, of Curweusville, spent yester
day in Curwensville.
W. P. Denehey, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam R. I>enehey and William S.
Denehev, 14 23 North Front street, have
left for a trip to North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Miller, 229
Maclay street, has removed to their
new home at Second and Emerald
Mrs. T. G. Sbvrlow. of Cor wens
ville, and Mrs. Margaret Cassidy, of
t antou, 0.. are guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Curry. 2210
North Fifth street.
Miss Mabel Kbersole. of Palmyra,
and Miss Eva Berry, 812 South Cam
eron street, will spend the week-end
with friends at Mirtlin.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. B. Mosev, North
Sixth street, spent yesterday in Phila
Mrs. H. J. Faust, 520 Peffer street,
is spending a few days in Tyrone.
H. M. Hare, of this city, is register
ed at the Seaside, Atlantic City.
The Rev. W. V. Da!ley, 823 South
| Cameron street, is spending some time
in Atlantic City.
LEOTKE BY l>H. S. ii. IUXON
Talk on "The Housing Question" to
Be Illustrated by Lantern Slides
On Monday, November 16. Dr. Sam
uel ti. Di\un. State Commissioner of
Health, will address the Civic Club, of
Harrisburg. on "The Housing Prob
lem." using lantern slides to illustrate
conditions in Pennsylvania and in Har
risburg. The meeting will be held in
the auditorium of the new V. W. C. A.
at 3.30 oViock and members are privi
leged to briug guests. It is hoped that
a large audience will greet Or. Dixon.
Two department meetings will be
held before the regular club meeting,
the Educational Department meeting
at 2.15 and the Municipal at 2.45.
Members are requested to be punctual.
Disinfect Live Stock Cars
It was announce! yesterday by the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company that
all live >toek cars use I by that company
would be disinfected. The Lucknow
plant where many of the cars will be
.-leaner! is under the supervision of
Federal Inspector A. .1. Raub. The
Pennsy yesterday killed 3<>o steers that
were infected with the foot and mouth
Boilermakers Have Class
A viass of thirty-eight boilermakers
, under the leadersh p of C. 11. Kutledge,
j meets in the apprentice school room at I
Seventh and iXfaelay streets to give in- |
struetion on the reading of blue prints.'
making short sketches and to lay out j
A man does not represent a fraction. J
; but a whole number: he is complete in
IF KIDNEYS AND
Take a Glass of Salts to Flush Out Your
Kidneys and Neutralize Irri
Kidney and Bladder weakness result
from uric acid, says a noted authority.
The kjdneys filter this acid from the
s blood and pass it on to the bladder,
i where it often remains to irritate and
j inflame, causing a burning, scalding
sensation, or setting up an irritation at
the neck of the bladder, obliging you
to seek relief two or three times during
the night. The sufferer is in constant
dread, the water passes sometimes with
a scalding sensation and is very pro
fuse: again, there is difficulty in avoid
Bladder weakness, most folks call it,
because they can't control urination.
; While it is extremely annoying and
1 sometimes very painful, this is really
! one of the most simple ailments to over
come. Get about four ounces of Jad
Salts from >our pharmacist and take a
i tablespoonful in a glass of water be
fore breakfast, continue this for two
or three days. This will neutralize the
acids in the urine so it no longer is a
source of irritation to the bladder and
! urinary organs which then act normally
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless,
! and is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia,
: and is used bv thousands of folks who
are subject to urinary disorders caused
by uric acid irritation. Jad Salts is
splendid for kidneys and causes no bad
I Here you have a pleasant, effcrves
: cent lithia-water drink, which quickly
relieves bladder trouble. Adv.
NEW YORK CITY
you detire to :»c«te 1" fie
HPMt rrtill inop! aod most
to theatres. drpoti. ftttimsfalp pitrt, jno
wrtM b* plawtd *t thf
sth Ay., Broadway, 34th St
OT£RftX>OK*NG MADISON BQ. FJLRK.
A fir 9 miilloo Jo liar eitnop!® of modem
•ret i tectum! perfection; accoojnodatto*.
A Good Room,
$1.50 Per Day.
With Bath, $2 to $5.
Famom Piccadilly Restaurant.
AL ft>ok!et and Guide on Reqneat. ji
| DANIEL P. RITCHEY. J
Stylish Apparel for Women At
Prices That Establish New Records
Back of this sale of Ladies' and Misses' Fall and Winter Apparel lies a story of a backward
season over-purchasing and excessive stocks at this time. Conditions that spell loss to us—profit
to you. For there is but one alternative left for us. That is to sooner or later take a loss. We
propose to meet the situation now, and that's why you may enjoy at this time prices that cus
tomarily prevail in January. Comparisons are invited for we know they will convince you
Unapproachable Values in This Sale
Try to Match These Suit Values Who Buys These Coats Buys Wisely
All wool serge suits, navv and black, guaranteed Lot of sample fonts in novelty cloths in stripes,
satin lining, Russian tunic skirt, worth $12.98. checks, plaids and plain shades, all sizes, worth
Sale price $«.»8 $7.00. Sale price • $:>.1»8
All wool serge, basket weave, unfinished worsted, Hondo coats, navy anil black, plush buttons,
poplin and broadcloth suits, mostly small si7.es, all belt and circular skirt, $14.98 value. Sale price,
shades, linings of Skinner's and other guaranteed !<H>.OB
satin, worth $22.50 to $27.50. Sale price, Plush coats, three fourth length, fur trimmed col-
Suits in mannish serges, unfinished serges, gab- Inr and cull's, $25 values. Sale price $13.98
ardines, basket weaves, broadcloths, in many Balnwennn coats, in Scotch wool mixtures.
shades, linings of Skinner's and other guaranteed $10.98 value. Sale price 1|17.88
satin, worth $ I 7.9S to $22.00 !>ilO.«>B v -*
Outsize suits in all wool serges. Skinner's satin
"•VSt.r3i Vukt- .T5. m w£K£ Woman Win Want One
of These Ser S e Dresses
in season's newest models, worth S4O. Sale price. All wool serge Kedingote dresses, silk girdle and
S*J4,ON box pleated skirt, worth $7. Sale.price, . .
s2e fur trimmed suits in gabardines, poplins. High-grade all wool French serge Redingotc
broadcloths, etc.. guaranteed satin linings, newest dresses, white silk collar and cuffs, $10.98 value.
models. Sale price $14.1)8 Sale price 90.08
$2.00 Silk Petticoats $1.50 Corsets
Saturday special, 98c Special Saturday only, 98^
Choice of R. & G. Special and Thomson's Glove-
Mcssaline silk petticoats, all shades, worth $2.00. Fitting Corsets, new models, worth $1.50. Saturday
Special Saturday only, limit one to a customer, l»8c anlv 98c
v -» «■ 1
the Number 10-12 South Fourth Street the Number
RATHER CRUDE DISROBING
ACTIN 'MADAM PRESIDENT'
Fannie Ward as "Gobette," in a De
cidedly French Comedy. Has Diffi
culty in Freeing Herself of Gar
ment, as Plot of the Play Demands
Fannie Ward rud her company in
the three act farce comedy, "Madam
I'resident. ' undeniably provided
sprightly entertainment for a fairly
large audience ii> the Majestic last
night. The players were clever and
some strikingly funny situations were
well carried out. so that the audience
warmed up in its applause probably
more enthusiastically than at any pre
vious performance in the Majestic this
season. The action of the piece, how
ever, brought out some rather bold sit
nations in a way that was not entirely
devoid of crudities.
The play is described on the pro
gram as an adaptation from the French
of Maurice Hennequiu and Pierre Ycb
er by Jose G. Levy, and certain it is
that Mr. Levy did not eliminate any
of the situations that, at least in the
popular mind, are commonly associate 1
with French theatrical productions,
i'erhaps ''Madam President," as played
here last night, would have given the
gay French capital no more than a
passing thrill of sensationalism and
perhaps cosmopolitan Broadway could
have witnessed the show without a t'eel
iug that it was any more daring than
many other performances familiar to
the Great White Thoroughfare, but for
staid Harrisburg there were some parts
of the piece that produced at least a
If we are to admit that it was abso
lutely essential to the success of the
plot that the dress of the actress, "Go
bette," played by Miss Ward, should
fall off of her at mid-stage in the mid
dle of the second act, this might have
been accomplished with a little less
premeditated design than was really
the ease, for ''Gobette'' had actually
to struggle valiantly to free herself of
the garment so that she might be re
vealed in all the glory of her low-cut
lingerie that extended barely to her
knees. While the loss of her gowu
was supposed to be an accident, it real
ly required an apparent effort for her
to get rid of it.
There was something a bit crude
aibout this part of the performance, and
it might be added that the bold love
making scene between ''Gobette" and
"Cvprien Gauuet, the Minister of Jus
tice," played cleverly by John W.
Dean, also was a bit indelicate.
There is no denviiig that last night's
audience thoroughly enjoyed much of
the original humor of the piece an I
showed its enjoyment with liberal
handclapping. There are parts of. the
play that leave the impression that it
was a bit hurriedly constructed, not
ably the closing act, which brings
about a windup of the plot in a way
that everybody had tigure<l it out long
before the curtain fell.
For histrionic ability it can be said
of Miss Ward that she possesses plenty
of real art and that she made a very
when the weak nerves that cause the
spells are strengthened and kept
in good condition by the uae of
Dr. Guertin's Nerve Syrop
It helps with the first Dose.
Safe, sure and guaranteed to give
satisfaction. Your dollar back
if first bottle fails in any case of
Epilepsy or Convulsions, no matter
how bad.p It is the Sunshine for
Epileptics. A valuable remedy for
Dizziness and Insomnia.
Large bottle, Sl.OO; 6 bottles, $5.00
Forney's Drug Store
4*J6 Market Street
Write the makers, Kalmus Chemical
Co., Kalmus Building. Cincinnati. 0.. for
their valuable illustrated medical book,
fJfßC'f "EPILEPSY EXPLAIIEB"
n Utt which is sort you
SCHMIDT'S SATURDAY SPECIAL 1
domi Fresh Cut Roses fSn
Special Priced for Saturday Football Game.
SCHMIDT Market Street
FLORIST P. R- R- Station
tMIHI I —J
fascinating heart-oreaker. The work
of W. T. Ferguson as "Marius, chief
usher at the Ministry," stood out con
spicuously and lost nothing even iu
comparison with that of the "star.'
Special for Saturday only, a large
double roaster and one pound of bak
ing powder for 50 cents.
Grand Union Tea Store.
•.508 N. Second St.
BOY DIES TO SAVE HIS SISTER
Brooklyn Student at Cornell Drowned
in Beebe Lake
Ithaca, X. V.. Nov. 13.—(Paul S.
JSchwnrzbach, 19 years old. a sophomore
in the College of Agriculture at Cor
nell, was drowned here yesterday aft
ernoon nlhile trying to save his sister,
Miss O. P. Schwarzbach, both of 'Brook
lyn. who had fallen from a'.'liff into the
inlet to Beebe lake.
The t wo were taking part in 4 picnic
on the south bank of the gorge when
Miss S-liwarzbaeh accidentally stepped
over the edge ot' the ravine and fell
thirty feet into the water. Her brother
immediately dived after her. ibut as he
could not swim a stroke went to the "bot
tom, and it was an hour and a half
before fellow students could recover
The sister, who could swim, kept
afloat until C. P. Xagcl, a graduate stu
dent. was lowered by means of a rope
from the bank above and rescued her.
This is the third fatal accident of
this kind on the south -bank of the Beebe
JOHN l>., JK., KNITTING SHAWL
Plies Needles at Hot Springs to Aid
Hot Springs, Ya.. Nov. 13.—The fat
that John D. Rockefeller, Jr., is kitting
a shawl has been observed by scores
of society peoiple in the lo'bbv of the
Homestead hotel the last two nights, it
is of heavy wool.
Knitting is a new accomplishment
for Mr. Rockefeller. He had never tried
it until Wednesday night, when he was
fitting with his wife, W. H. < hesCirough,
Mrs. Richard Perkins and Mrs. X. W.
C'hadwick. the women all knitting, as
most of them here are doing constantly.
Some one suggested that inasmuch as
the Rockefeller Foundation is giving
large amounts for relief of the war suf
ferers the men might as well help with
the work as read.
Needles ami yarn were produced and
Mr. Ohe»brough made a feeble attempt.
Mr. Rockefeller, however, went at the
work with spirit, soon got the hang of
it and persevered for two hours.
Tiast night he was continuing it and
had about a yard done.
New Zealand Oddities
The crow in Xew Zealand strikes as
sweet note as any head in the wood
land. The robin lias no song and no
red breast. The native hen is the great
est of rat killers. There is a caterpillar
which turns into a plant. These and
some other productions of nature have
done for New Zealan4 what the kanga
roo and the ornithorliynehus have done
for Australia—given it the suggestion
of oddity and the marvelous.
Negro Lynched in Florida
B<i Associated Preat.
St. Petersburg, Florida, Xov. 13.
John Evans, a negro, was takeu fro:n
the city prison here last night by a moi)
and : hangod to a telephone pole. The
negro aws Charged with killing Edward
F. Shernmi, of Camden, X. .1., and with
attackiug Mrs. Sherman.
ELECTRIC LKiHTS FOR PAXTANCi
Borough Council on Monday Evening
Will Consider Installing Them
Paxfcang will light its streets with elec
frii'ity in the very near future it syj or
<l inauoe to be offered in the 'borough'
Council on Monday evening is passed
and approved. For some months or
since the village became a borough, the
question of a better and more modern
system of street lighting has been agi
tated among t'h-e citizens. The ordinance,
it is expected, will provide for about a
dozen incandescent, thirty-two or forty
eight candle power lights and these will
be distributed at points to be designated
by the Council.
If the ordinance is passod work on
the installation of the system will be
smarted immediately thereafter so that
the new lights may be in use (by Janu
Paxtang is the fifth of the smaller
towns nearby to consider the plan oif
electric street lighting. Linglestown, it
is believed, will be the next to consider
the same pro-position.
Our First Cent
The first American cent was struck
off and put in circulation in 1783. Pre
vious to that date pattern pieces had
been made, but they were experiments
only and were never put in Circulation.
The so called Washington cents, which
existed previous to the date above
given, were not issued by the govern
ment and were, therefore, only medals.
The cent of 1 793 was very similar to
the large copper cents of later date,
with the exception that the face of
Liberty was turned to the. ri>;ht and
the legend ''tine Cent" was enclosed
in a chaiu of thirteen links.
Corpuscles in Normal Blood
Normally there are approximately
6,000,000 red blood corpuscles in the
cubic millimeter. The number is tem
porarily diminished during fatigue and
after the ingestion of much fluid. Fast
ing and profuse sweating increase the
number of red blood cells by concen
tratiug the blood. In high altitudes
the number is also increased. There
are 5,000 to 10,000 white cells in the
cubic millimeter, the ratio of white to
red cells being about 1 to 500. Iu
health the blood amounts to about one
thirteenth of the body weight.
WHY SUFFER ANY
When Mi-o-na Is a Quick and Effective
If your stomach is continually kick
ing up a disturbance, causing distress
after eating, heartburn, coated tongue,
gas, sour taste of food, and you feel
blue, irritable and nervous, you aie dif
fering from indigestion and dyspepsia.
It's needless for you to suffer, and
now is the time to quickly stop the
distress and regulate your upset
Simply get from H. c. Kennedy, or
any drug store, some Mi-o-na tablets—
a simple prescription that does more
than give quick and lasting relief. Mi
o-na soothes the irritated lining of the
stomach and stimulates the flow of the
digestive juices so that what you cat
is quickly converted into healthful
nourishment, then you are well and
strong, and no longer worry about
trifles or have restless nights.
Do not allow indigestion to wreck
your health and happiness but get soni#
Mi-o-na tablets at once—they art
cheap and harmless. Adv.