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A Five-Cent "Banquet" The costliest banquet ever spread for the stuffing of the richest gourmets does not contain as much real, body-building, digest ible nutriment as two Shredded Wheat Biscuits the food that contains all the muscle-building material in the whole wheat grain steam cooked, shredded and baked. Two Shredded Wheat Biscuits with milk or cream and sliced bananas, baked apples or canned fruits make • a perfect .complete meal at a cost of five or six J cents. Your grocer sells it. Always heat the Biscuit in oven to rectors criipnessj then pour over it milk or cream, adding salt or sugar to •uit the taste. Delicious!? nourishing for any meal in combination with barries or other fruits of any kind. Try toasted Triscuit, The Shredded Wheat Wafer, for luncheon with butter, cheese or marmalades. Made only by , The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Dunlap are home after a ten days' trip to Rich mond, Va., and Atlantic City. Their nelce, Miss Virginia Grlce, accompan ied them to the seashore. E Household Economy | E Bow to Hart the Beat Coagh S Remedy ami Save $2 by Making It at Home Cough medicines, as p. rule contain a large quantity of plain tyrup. A pint of granulated sugar with % pint of warm water, stirred for 2 minutes, gives you •s good syrup as money can buy. Then get from your druggist 2% ounces Pinex (60 cents worth), pour into a pint bottle and fill the bottle with sugar •vrup. This gives you, at a cost of only 64 cents, a full pint of really better cough syrup than you could buy ready made lor #2.50 —a clear saving of" nearly $2. Full directions with Pinex. It keeps perfectly find tastes good. It takes hold of tho usual cough or chest cold at once and conquers it in 24 hours. _ Splendid for whooping cough, bronchitis and winter coughs. It's truly astonishing liow quickly' it loosens the dry, hoarse or tight cough and heals and soothes the inflamed mem branes in the ease of a painful cough. It also stops the formation of phlegm in the throat and bronchial tubes, thus end ing the persistent loose cough. Pinex is a highly concentrated com pound of genuine Norway pine extract, combined with guaiacol, and has been used for generations to heal inflamed membranes of the throat and chest. To avoid disappointment, ask your druggist for "2V4 ounces of Pinex," and don't accept anything else. A guarantee of absolute satisfaction, or money prompt ly refunded, goes with this preparation. The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Request your oculist to allow ua to grind Bad fit your lenses. BICLUSnE Prescription Optician 205 LOCUST ST. Ojfp. Orphean*—Bell 868 L. sung and played by the best musicians of to-day And they are but a small portion of the selections you will enjoy all year if you give your family a Victrola at Christmas time. $15.00 to $200,--Convenient Payments h Alar,lnc. .IS?. 04 A Victrola* ™ .Jofc.anASU "XT f £A "JIA KCI CAITILU 316 Chestnut Street MRS. REEDE Graduate Franco-American College Philadelphia Pull line Marie de Medici's Toilet Preparations. BULL PIIONE li«3SJ. THURSDAY EVENING, RETURN' TO JAMAICA Mrs. Samuel Ernest Philpltt and small daughter Evelyn Philpitt have returned to their home at Jamaica, Long Island, after spending the past four weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Jenkins, at 1701 Penn street. ISSUE TEA INVITATIONS Mrs. J. Ralph Morrison and Miss Frances Morrison, of 615 North Front street, have issued Invitations for a tea, Thursday afternoon, December 10, from 4 to 6 o'clock, at their residence, to meet Mrs. Edwin Winner and Miss Winner of Chestnut Hill, Philadel phia. DANCE TO MISS CARNEY Mr. and Mrs. F. Herbert Snow, of the Riverside Apartmentß, sent out cards to-day for a dance at the Coun try Club of Harrisburg, Monday even ing, December 14, at 8.30 o'clock, in honor of Miss Louise Carney, a debu tante of the season. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Tiffany Porter, of 2139 Green street, have Just return ed from New York city, where several social events were given in their honor. Miss Artie Bentley, of New Wilming ton, Pa., a former teacher of the Steelton schools, is visiting friends in this city. Miss Mary Myers, of 411 South Six teenth street, has returned from New York, where she attended the Gregg typewriter convention. Mrs. C. C. Herman, or 1114 Green street, is spending several days with Philadelphia friends. Hervey Wltmer has resumed his studies at State College after spending the Thanksgiving holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. David H. Wit mer, 219 Maclay street. Mrs. Samuel Fuld, of Butte, Mon tana, is visiting relatives in this vicin ity. Miss Ruth Brown left to-day for her home In Columbus, Ohio, after spend ing three weeks among friends here. How You Can Remove Every Trace of Hair (Toilet Talks) A stiff paste made with some pow dered delatone and water and spread on a hairy surface about 2 minutes will, when removed, take every trace of hair with it. The skin should then be washed to free it from the remain ing delatone. No harm can result from this treatment, but be sure It Is delatone you get and you will not bo | disappointed.—Advertisement. gpeßsonftt^gee^togi GIVE ENTERTAINMENT FOR THE RED CROSS Societies of St. Michael's German Lutheran Church Are in Charge An entertainment for Hie benefit of the Red Cross Society will be given to-night in the Technical high school auditorium. In charge of the societies of the St. Michael's German Lutheran Church. The feature of the two-part pro gram which has been arranged is the playlet entitled "The Old Maids Asso ciation." Instrumental and vocal solos and duets and several readings, to gether with a comedy sketch, compose a fine program, which follows: Part I—Rhapscdie Hongroise No. 6, L.iszt, Herbert Springer; baritone solo, "A Jolly Old Monk," Abner Hartman, accompanied by Mrs. M. Pf. Froehllch; trombone solo, "Romance," Bennet, George W. Geide, accompanied by Mrs. George W. Geide; soprano solo, se lected, Miss M. Corbett, accompanied by Miss F. Corbett; (a) "Pennsylva nia," (b) 'Mighty l4ik a Rose," Miss Wilhelmina Wohifarth, accompanied by Miss Agnes Moeslein; duet, Long fellow's "Kxcelsior," (M. W. Balfe), W. 1,. Loeser, baritone, Harvey A. Boyer, tenor, accompanied by Wlllard J. Ix>eser: "Einstedler an die Nacht," Kern, Harrlsburg Maennerchor, Her man Poelkel, director; "La Campa nula," Liszt, Miss Rhoda Desenberger; violin solo, "Hejre Kati," Op. 32, Jeus Huboy, Miss Jessie B. Brauglet, ac companied by Mrs. G. R. Bubacher; comedy sketch, selected, Messrs. Le Van, Kinnard and Gibson. Part ll—Soprano solo, (a) "My Laddie," Thayer, (.*>) "A Bowl of Roses," Clarke, Mrs. George W. Geide, accompanied by Miss Cannon; reading, "Tho Wedding from Mary Kary,' . Bosher, Miss Elizabeth Kunkel; solo, "Gypsy Maiden, I," Miss Ethel Henry, accompanied by Miss Cannon; "Am Rhein," Brixen, Harrisburg Maenner clior, Herman Poelkel, director; tenoi solo, "Emogene," Hill Pierson, Harvey A. Boyer, accompanied by Herbert Springer; violin solo, "Humoreske," Anton Dvorak, Miss Jessie B. Braug let, accompanied by Mrs. G. R. Ku bacher; soprano solo, selected, Miss M. Corbett, accompanied by Miss F. Corbett; "Staccato Etude," Rubinstein, Miss Maud Miller; trombone solo, "The Vision," Brooks, Oeorge W. Giede, ac companied by Mrs. George W. Glede. THANKSGIVING DONATIONS Homo for the Friendless Acknowledge liarß-e Quantity of Gifts The following Thanksgiving dona tions were gratefully received at the Home for the Friendless: Five dozen oranges, Mrs. George C. Zollinger; oysters, Augsburg Lutheran Church; turkey, Mrs. Henry McCor- ' mick; one dozen cans of peas, Mrs. I Anna C. Doeline; fifty pounds of loaf sugar, Mrs. A. J. Dull; eight quarts of cranberries, Mrs. Willard Young; four pounds of butter and two dozen eggs, Mrs. C. Lynch; six glasses of Jelly, three Jars of fruit and five baskets of grapes, Miss Mary Mitchell; box of prunes. Misses Anna and Sybil Weir; basket of sweet potatoes, Mrs. H. C. Demming; basket of bananas, Mrs. Joshua W. Gross; turkey, Mrs. E. C. Kunkel: half crate of oranges, Bate; & Co.; basket of sweet potatoes, Miss Small; fruit cake. Mr. Thorley; turkey, Mrs. Edward Bailey; turkey, Mrs Charles Kunkel; turkey, Mrs. Weiss, candy and dates, Mrs. Keffer; apples Mrs. S. Cameron Young; small cakes. Mrs. John Reilly; llgs and nuts, Mrs. Hammond; celery. Mrs. David Herr; two baskets of apples, Mrs. Thompson; one basket of apples. Mrs. C. Sigler; small ginger cakes. Mrs. Jacobs; twi large cakes, Mrs. King; onions, Miss Lydla A. Forney; Ice cream, Miss Clara Cunkle; turkey, Miss Jennie Dull; mincemeat, Mrs. Charles Stouffer» cranberries and sugar, Mrs. McCauley; from Messiah Lutheran Church, 2 4 glasses of Jelly, 7 cans of tomatoes, 3 cans of corn, 2 cans of peas, 3 Jars of fruit, cake of soap, 3 pounds of rice, 2 pounds of beans. 1 pound of dried peaches, 1 pound of coffee, 2 pounds of sugar, 1 doien of apples, 1 box of cereal. The public school donations Included 2 4 heads of cabbage, 25 pounds of sugar. 139 glasses of Jelly, 2 sacks of salt, 26 pounds of rice, 42 cans of fruit, 1 pound of prunes, 3 packs of noodles, 10 pounds of beans, 2 5 boxes of cereal. 20 boxes of Uneeda biscuits, 5 packs of cornmeal, 2 loaves of bread, half pound of tea, fi bushels of apples, 27 bushels of potatoes, 131 cans of corn, 89 cans of tomatoes, 15 pump kins, 11 cans of baked beans, 22 cans of miscellaneous, 20 oranges, 1 peck of onions, 1 peck of turnips, 4 bushels of celery, 1 pack of macaroni, 1 sack of flour, 3 cakes of soap. The Hub-Mark Storm Slipper The rubber that gives you —lone wear —perfect protection —good style Everything that you want in a superior rubber. Also made in low cut style —different shapes for all shoes. A&«oglWigt of At Boston RnlibeTSltQcCQ tkraafeMrtl Look (or the Hub-Mark on >ll kinds and itylei of Rubber Footwear (or Men, Women, Boyi and Girl*. Not* thii ; You can rely on anything you buy from dealer* who ■ell Hub- Mark Rubber Footwear. They are dependable merchant!. Boston Robber Shoe Company M.u—, MM*. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH MRS. JONES REGENT OF DAUGHTERS 1612 Interesting Meeting This Afternoon at the Residence of Mrs. H. H. Freeburn The annual meeting of the Key stone Chapter, United States Daugh ters of 1812, was held this afternoon at the residence of Mrs. H. H. Free burn, 1408 North Second street. There was a large attendance and the pro gram was one of great Interest. The regent, Mrs. Mabel Cronlse Jones, pre sided. Among the musical features were the vocal solos of Miss Kath erlne Helcher and Miss Mary Seaman, which delighted every one. The treas urer, Mrs. J. Kdward Dickinson, pre sented her annual report, audited by Mrs. John Pager and Mrs. John Mc- Culloch. The report showed no out standing debts and a balance in the treasury of S7O, despite the heavy drains upon the chapter for its part in the memorial tablets at Sliver Spring Cemetery and other unusual expenses of the past year. Miss Catherine Irwin Egle gave her report as registrar, showing that the chapter has an active enrollment of sixty; two have been admitted during the last fortnight and several other application papers are being filled out. The local membership of the chapter is limited to fifty, but there are some out-of-town members, bringing the total to sixty. Two "Real Daughters" in Lebanon have asked for applica tion blanks. Christmas philanthropic work was planned as usual by the chapter, and it is hoped that all who will con tribute to this beneficent work will send their money, or donations of food, clothing, toys or underwear at once to Mrs. James Barr Mersereau, 1904 North Second street. One of the "Real Daughters" whom the chap ter will aid this month is in ill health and the cheer of her Christmas sea son depends entirely upon the gener osity of the United States Daughters of 1812. It is hoped that every mem ber will contribute something to this particular box. The report of the historian will be given us usual in June, it being found wise to Include the entire season's work in hed report. Mr. Funk's Address The feature of the afternoon was an informal talk given by Attorney J. Clarence Funk, who took as his subject "Woman Under the Law," and traced the development of law from the curly days down to the present time. While the legal status of woman has Improved considerably in the cen turies, there are some Inequalities of law not generally understood, and even Pennsylvania, which claims to be so just to Its women, allows a man to mortgage the home which his wife may have helped to purchase by her economy. In fact, while the husband cannot sell the house without his wife's signature he can mortgage it for as large a sum as he can get with out even her knowledge. A number of other laws were also instanced showing that while great progress has been made along the line of legal equity for women, much still remains to be done. The talk was brilliant and full of real information and In terest. The regent, Mrs. Jones, gave her usual talk on current everfts, touching upon some of the sidelights of the great war, and emphasizing the fact that while the Sultan has called the Moslems to a holy war, Aga Khan, who claims to be the religious head of the Mohammedan church, has is sued a proclamation urging Moslems to be faithful to Britain and saying that a holy war Is an impossibility since Germany herself is not a Mo hammedan nation. The national paper of the society was distributed to the members and, as the issue contained an account of the gateway at Silver Spring, it had more than ordinary interest for the members. During the election of officers, Mrs. Charles S. Rebuck acted as chairman of tellers, and the chapter voted by ballot, the following being the list of officers suggested by the nominating committee at the October meeting: Regent, Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones, who has held the office for the last fourteen years and who protested vigorously against a rcnomination; first vice-regent, Mrs. Charles J. Wood, Jr.; second vice-regent, Mrs. Sarah Kistler, of Carlisle; registrar, Miss Catherine Irwin Egle; treasurer, Mrs. James Kdward Dickinson; recording secretary. Miss May Fox; correspond ing secretary, Miss Matilda W. Hies ter; historian, Mrs. James Barr Mer sereau. After the adjournment of the busi ness meeting the members spent a pleusant social hour with the hos tesses of the day, Mrs. H. H. Freeburn, Miss May Fox and Mrs. B. F. Blough. Mrs. J. Edward Dickinson will be chairman of hostesses for the Febru ary meeting. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Senseman have been entertaining at their home, Mrs. Senseman's sister, Mrs. Zinkhan and her husband, the Rev. L. F. Zinkhan, of Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence L. Hench, of 235 Woodbine street, were hosts at cards, Monday evening. Mrs. Reginald Gerhardt and little sons, Reginald, Jr., and David Jenkins Gerhardt, of Sparrow's Point, Md., arc here to spend the Christmas season with the former's sister, Mrs. Ralph Snyder, 2143 Penn street. Mrs. Irvin Gotshall and daughter, Mary Jane, of Darby, Pa., are guests of the former's mother, Mrs. J. H. Berry, 242 Hamilton street. Miss Martha Freer, of Columbus, Ohio, Is visiting her brother, Harold Freer, in this city, for two weeks. Miss Evelyn Cumbler has resumed her duties at Beechwood, Philadelphia, after spending the week-end with her parents at Highspire. SEWING CIRCLE GUESTS Ladies of the Wednesday Sewing Circle were guests yesterday of Mrs. A. L. Fager at her home, 1608 Boas street with the following members in attendance: Mrs. Walter Cummings, Mrs. Karl Hantzleman, Mrs. J. H. Mc- Allster, Mrs. Clarence Sherlock, Mrs. Jacob Eshleman, Mrs. George Martin, Mrs. J. Harry Steele, Mrs. Joseph Hoar, Mrs. William Graupner, Mrs. William H. Comp and Mrs. Fager. BUSY BEES WILL HOLD A BAKED HAM SUPPER Baked ham and all the accompani ments will be served at a supper given by tho Busy Bees of the Camp Hill Methodist Church, Friday, December 4, in the engineliouse hall. Christ mas novelties will also be on sale, and one may purchase their gifts here at a reasonable price. MRS. TENER RETURNS Mrs. John Ktnley Tener is at the Executive Mansion after a pleasant visit with Mr. and Mrs. William Hart Chandler at Ford City, Pa. Other Personals on Page 7 MAIN FLOOR ■ASTRICH'S tt^Olarkentll Hit Ik Friday as Usual Bargain Day The Prices & Opportunities to Buy Are the Best Ever Offered by Any Store in This City R=RGLOVE SPECIALS J \ONE-DAY SPECIAL—I6-button white Washable V\.V Suede Gloves, Mosquetaire wrists; sizes 5% to 7%. Vl" 'sc value. Sale price, 50c! Jam, ,\\| 2-clasp French Kid Gloves: black, rl 2 - claB P Fi " es . t ,?, re " ch «•» J™ V) J white, tan, browns; sizes SH to V/,; Gloves Pans Point Backs: black, wh.te k \o \ A tinn,..i„. —« and colors. All sizes Selling every- M J gprxr. 79c si,io IJI! I Washable Chamoisette Gloves; CHILDREN'S GLOVES—lined or un / A white, black, gray and brown, pair, lined kid; pair HOf, | J///A\_ oc oe CA BOY SCOUT GLOVES—big gauntlet. f\\v mOC) DOC* OUC Sale price, pair 480 Before Christmas CAMISOLE LACE | | n Shadow Lace FOR CORBET COVERS I ■•-•-www vw Beautiful Camisole Idice, full 18-inch wide, nil now I 22-incli Shadow I .ace in a Itoautirul range of rich fresh stocks; the patterns arc those that are so much I styles and patterns; these arc also very much in tie- I now in demand; worth 35c. Sale 1C- g maud: actual worth 50c and 75c yard. Spe- QQ_ 9 price I cial sale price at Jv H Rousing Specials I .John J. Clark's 200-yard spool Sewing O_ l>ot wide 5 to 7-lnch I/ace Hands; worth Q_ 9 Thread, spool •''* u l> 39c. Sale, yard | Phoenix Neck Mufflers; always, 25c. Sale, 1C„ I-ot 45-Inch Swiss Emlrroideries; eyelet and blind H each X«J1» designs; worth up to $1.19. Sale, OQ,, Rl LU ~ yard OI7C £j 3 and 4-inch Pure Linen I<accs; worth to O _ B 10c. Sale, yard «-»*- Children's Cross Bar Lawn Handkerchiefs; *?„ ■ Broken sizes Roys' Fleeced I ndershirts; J 25c Fine Venise l>acc Collars; various 11 _ S were 25c and 35c. Sale, each * styles. Sale, each liC | 50c open or closed front Brassieres; em- OC. Extra Fine Imported Venise Lace Collars, 1 Q I broidery trimmed. Sale AiJC with jabot; 50c kind. Sale, each 1 ■ Sale Dainty White Lawn Aprons for gifts—embroidery and lace trimmed; values Of j up to 50c. Sale price, choice C | —— ASTRICH'S MAIN FLOOR J SISTERS OF MERCY THANK THE SCHOOL CHILDREN Sisters of Mercy In charge of the Sylvan Heights Orphanage through the Harrlsburg Telegraph, desire to thank the school children of Harrls burg for their liberal Thanksgiving do nations. Not in the history of the or phanage have the donations been as many us this year. From the public school donations the orphanage receiv ed tht following: Ten bushels of potatoes, one bushel of apples, one peck of onions, forty eight cans of tomatoes, seventy-one cans of corn, fifteen cans of peas, eight cans of beans, fifteen jars of fruit, twelve pounds of sugar, fourteen sacks of rice, twelve boxes of cereals, eight boxes of JJ ne eda Biscuits, four quarts of soup beans, one quart of dried corn, fifty glasses of jelly, three sacks of cornineal, eighteen oranges, two boxes of cocoa, one-half pound of cof fee, one bar of soap, one sack of suit, four cans of soup. James and John Stewart have re turned to Princeton University after visiting their mother, Mrs. John Q. Stewart, at 1404 North Second street. Claude Ifauseknecnt has returned to Hazleton after visiting his brother, Victor Hauseknecht at the Belvidere apartments. S>siwKl<EWS Mr. and Mrs. Wayne F. Lyter, of 220 Forster street, announce the birth of a son, Wayne Fleagle Lyter, Jr., Tuesday, December 1, 1914. Mrs. Ly ter was formerly Miss Blanche Brandt of this city. Mr. and Mrs. David S. Lee, of Phil adelphia, announce the birth of a daughter, Helen Marie Lee, Saturday, November 28, 1914. Mrs. Lee was Miss Dorothy Watson, of this city, prior to her marriage. ' STOCK HIS STOCKING with practical prMmt«. Auk hint what he wunlH and he'* aure to aunweri "Make It aoinethlng to nojir and get It at fOKHV'S, for that'* where I buy all my goods!" HANDSOME IS THE WOHU for our holldtiy hoalery. Two or three pair will make n dandy gift, l'laln eolor allk hone, with con fronting clock*, are alwaya ac ceptable, 80c. We box them up attractively for you. THINKING OF A NICE SCARP, perhapxf See our*. Nothing new em-iipe* u«. In four-ln-handM every nmart nhade and allk In here. BOc, *I.OO, *I.SO, IT-'.OO, »2.G0, *3.00, *3.30 and *5.00. FORRY^ir K \ M i i i 11 1"' 1 1 i Kodaks $1 & Up EASTMAN Supplies GORGAS 10 N. Third St. and Penna. Station DECEMBER 3, 1914. THREE ASSEMBLY DATES ANNOUNCED FOB WINTER Henry Blake Bent, Carl B. Ely, Vance C. McCormlck, Frank A. Rob bins, Jr., George Comatock, Jr., John Erlcson and Henderson Gilbert com prise the assembly committee which has Just announced three dances for the winter season. These popular events will be held In the Masonic Temple on Thursday evening-, December 31, at 8.30 o'clock; Friday evening, February 12 and Fri day evening, April 9. pbA What the Shops Are Showing ry^s Just the thing for Santa Claus to Blip In the Christmas stocking or to please a friend with its dainty use fulness is a pretty needle case, and a most attractive assortment of these in distinctively novel and charming designs is shown at the Woman's Ex change, Third street at Hcrr. These dainty little needle cases in leather and suede bindings are particularly appropriate for gifts, and the prices range from 25c up. They come in various sizes from the tiny little cases containing just two packs of needles to the satisfactory cases containing needles of every size symmetrically ar ranged. SUEDE SHOES "Tete de negre" brown has enjoyed a splendid vogue this season, and any one who has a costume of this soft rich shade will want a pair of the very stunning brown suede boots shown at the Walk-Over Boot Shop, 226 Market street. A slightly ex tended sole, a tip defined with tiny perforations and a medium heel make this a splendid model for serviceable street wear, while the smart grace of its cut, the excellence of the work manship and beautifully soft texture of the suede make It unusually stun ning and suitable for most formal oc casions. AN APPROPRIATE COLOR SCHEME The color scheme in the dining room should be selected to give a restfully dignified appearance, yet withal an atmosphere of good cheer, i and the prevailing cplor scheme should be chosen so as not to conflict with decorative color schemes used when entertaining. The A. B. Tack Wall Paper Shop, 1216 North Third street, offers a wall covering In bur ; lap fabric finish in a soft dull gold [tone which has all the desired quali ties of the well-chosen wall covering for the dining room. The surface is covered with an all-over conventional two-toned design, and the coloring is both restful and cheerful. CLEVER GIFTS FOR MEN A case of genuine leather contain ing comb, military brushes, shaving brush and nickel cases for toothbrush, shaving stick, etc., makes a handsome gift for the man if discrimination, and a splendid assortment of theße well fitted cases, especially useful for travel ers, Is shown at the Gorgas Store, 16 North Third street. It is Indeed easy to select the man's gift from the varied showing of gifts at Gorgat'. Prana Syphon bottles which make soda water at home, complete safety razor sets attractively boxed, military brushes and clothes brushes with handsome mountings, are just a few of the gift suggestions shown there. CARDS WITH MISS BKIDDEMAX Miss Constance Beidleman, of 1200 Chestnut street, has issued invitations for two card parties at her residence. The lirst will be a bridge on Saturday afternoon, December 5, and the sec ond a five hundred, Saturday, Decem ber 12. EMBROIDERY CliCB MEETS Mrs, Anna Evitts, 414 South Cam eron street, entertained the W. W. G. Embroidery Club Wednesday evening. Supper was served by the hostess. Thosa present were Mrs. V. Van Reip er, Mrs. Viola Snoddy, Mrs. Charles Shepley, Mrs. Hinkle, Mrs. A. J. Critchley, Mrs. Anna Evitts. BELLEFONTE BASKET SALE To-morrow begins the special sale of Bellefonte baskets, conducted by an expert designer from Bellefonte, at the Studebaker Grocery Store, State and Second streets. Bellefonte baskets stand in a class by themselves as exquisite products of tho art of weaving and coloring and the sale at the Studebaker Store Friday and Sat urday of this week comes most op portunely l'or Christmas shoppers. Baskets of every shape, kind and color are offered in this most attrac tive display for which a portion of the store has been set aside and trans formed into a most lovely basket shop. Prices for these delightful bas kets are from 60c up. A GIFT FOR THE CULTURED The gift for a teacher whether given by a class or by an individual is often difficult to select, but tho Cen tral Book Store, 329 Market street, ! lias an offering which solves the problem most satisfactorily. This 6tore is showing genuine marble busts of famous men, such as Shakespeare, Mozart, Beethoven, Lincoln and which are just the sort of gift which a man or woman of culture and education would appreciate. They come in var ious sizes, ranging from $2.00 up in price. These statuettes show excellent chiseling and are of beautiful whito marble. SWEATER COATS Santa Claus can bring no more ac ceptable gift to the man or boy than »>•< one of the handsome sweater coats shown at the McFall Shop for men, Third and Market streets. Every thing that comes from McFall's has the smart appearance and careful finish which the well-dressed man de mands and these well-cut coats of beautiful texture are no exception to the general rule. They offer both the genuine imported Angora coats with their beautifully soft texture and 'the Shetland knitted coats ahd An gora effects. Many are the styles and colorings offered and prices range from $3.50 to SIO.OO. CHRISTMAS HIBBONS Ribbons are indispensable at Christ mas time and whether one wishes rib bons for the dainty tying of gifts, for cheery red bows on the holly wreaths, for sashes and hair ribbon# to please girls, little and big, for the new wide girdles, for all sorts of fancy work, sewing bags, corset bags, sachets, and hundred of other ribbon novelties, the Astrlch Store, Fourth and Market streets, offers an assortment of holi day ribbons which is hard to equal even In the larger cities. The Per sian ribbons, In scores of charming designs, in pastelle shade and deep rich colorl-.ifts, from five to ten inches in width offered from 15c up.