Newspaper Page Text
- " * ' -■ I. . 'W.
. FRIDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH FEBRUARY 5, 1915. 8 LADIES' BAZAAR To-morrow—Our Greatest Sale of Ladies' Apparel Complete Stock of Our Hagerstmwn Branch Store at Prices Far Below Cost. The building occupied by our branch store in Hagerstown is to be converted into a theater. The owner made us an attractive offer for our lca<e and we accepted. Rather than move to a new location wc decided to discontinue our Hagerstown Branch. There wasn't time to sell it in Hagers town, so we've brought the stock to our Harrisburg store, and to-morrow it goes 011 sale at prices that we believe have never before been approached. The merchandise is of the same grade as that sold in our Harrisburg store, and our guarantee of quality goes back of every garment. BE ON HAND EARLY SATURDAY. $10.98 Suits . . . $4.98 $7.50 Coat* $1.98 ° ne 'ot of coats of medium weight, suitable for All-wool Serge Suits in navy and black, sizes IS Spring wear in diagonals of assorted shades, gray to BG, worth 510.9S $1.98 Scotch mixtures and thlbet cloth in navy and black, $12.98 to $14.98 d»C QQ """ Suits $15.98 Coats $4.98 Unfinished Diagonals and Serges, in brown, navy, i a -, „ , , Copcn and black, sizes 16 to 36. worth $12.98 to I " ,dics nn<l Mlsses Coa,s '» Boudes, Scotch Mix *l4.9B #5.98 tures. Chinchillas and Novelty Mixtures, values to $18.98 to $29.98 (P7 AO ' Suits .... $lB Broadcloth Coat* $6.98 Gabardines, Broadcloths, Poplins, Unfinished Black Broadcloth Coats, satin lined velvet trim- Worsteds, Corduroys, Serges and Novelty Cloths, Linings of Skinner's and other guaranteed Satins, med collar and cuffs, sises up to 47, value $lB brown, black, green, plum and navy, sizes 16 to 40, worth $18.98 to $29.98; choice 57.98 Sufu L Thil'sale $10.98 Bargains in New Waists All-wool serge, navy and black, Skinner's guar- SI.OO Waists in the newest models, in a variety | anteed satin linings, outsizes up to 53, worth i of lingerie effects; special sale priee Itlif. ! $22.50 $10.98 Same garments made up in poplin, worth $25 .... . ... . . . $12.98 $3.00 Crepe de Chine Waists in the newest j 1 models and shades, including the new battleship gray and putty shades; special sale price Big Corset Values * 1 " )S R. & G. Special and Thomson's Glove Kitting ■ ' Corsets, In the newest models, SI.OO value, fiQrt , . _ i ba l ! Street and Evening Dresses All-wool Serge Dresses in some of the newest Dress Skirt Prices 'Way Down All-wool Poplin, Dodford Cord and Crepe / Skirts, new circular models, in black only, full $4 Evening Dresses in a wide assortment of at valua $1.98 tractive models and fabrics in light shades, suit- ' .... " ... .... . . . . . , able for the dance or opera, worth $10.98 to $33 Other Skirts In a variety of models, fab rics and shndes, worth up to $6.00... $2.98 ! $4.98 «» $lB j Don Nlr ,ht mr 10-12 South Fourth St. -« Do % u F Zr ht EVERETTS—DUFFEV WEDDING The marriage of Miss Theresa Duf fy, daughter of Sir. and Mrs. William IJuffcy of Webster Mills, to Nathan D. Kverctts, of this city, took place last evening at the parsonage of the Re formed Salem Church, Chestnut street, with the pastor, the Rev. Dr. Kllus N. Kremer officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Everts will soon occupy their new home on Royal Terrace. Miss Mary Kndsley, of Somerfield, Pa., who is spending the winter in tlii3 city, has gone to Washington for a little visit with relatives. Mrs. George P. Barnitz, of Boas street, spent the flay in Philadelphia. Mrs. Jack Rutherford, of Paxtang, was hostess for the Wednesday Sew ing Club at this week's meeting. Miss Sara Fleming, of Philadelphia, is visiting Miss Edith Troup at 2138 North Third street. Miss Emmeline Stevens has returned to her library work at Washington. 15. C., after a short visit at her home in this city. FACE COVERED WITH PIMPLES ALL HER LIFE But Mi*B Ayrcs Got a "Beautiful Com plexion" at H Cos* of Only 52.00 .Nov. 23, 1914:-r-"All my lite my face was covered completely with a mass of pimples, blackheads and blotches. T spent a lot of money on numerous remedies and treatments without suc cess and no relief at all. T tmed so many things that I was afraid my case could not be cured. Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap seemed to do we good right from the first. I used two jars of Resinol Ointment and some Resinol Soap, the total cost being only $2.00, and this completely cured my case. My skin is without a blemish and I am the possessor of a beautiful complexion." (Signed) Mabell Ayres, Stone Mountain, Va. Every druggist sells Resinol Soap and Resinol Ointment. For trial, free, write to Dept. 3-R, Resinol, Balti more.—Advertisement. Tailored Simplicity Is the Keynote For the Spring Season in Ladies' Tailoring This does not mean a return to the old-fashioned three or four-button cut away. but nobby, stylish and up-to date garments, showing the newest fea tures In vogue, yet simplified and toned down in such a way that while express ing the popular mode, they should be an example of refined taste and elegant simplicity. Louis lias the advanced sketching.-, of these newest fashion tendencies and n6O different shades and designs in Spring materials to select frortl. ~... Before going to New York to attend" the Importers' style exhibit, you inav consult Lo'ils regarding personal ideas and preferences and he will comply ■with your wishes In selecting such ma terials or fashion ideas as mav best express exclnsiveness and Indlvldualitv. The advantsge of placing your order now before the rush of (Spring work begins means a saving of ten to twenty per cent, reductions. Garments will be delivered on any future date desired. LOUIS I<adla»* Tailor and Coatnmer 621 NORTH SKCOXI) STREET ENTERTAINS CHOIR Mr. and Mrs. Gallagher Hosts at | Their Harris Street Home Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Gallagher of [ 342 Harris street, entertained mem bers of the choir of the Maclay Street ; Church of God at their home last I evening. After a brief rehearsal Miss Groff, ] Miss Dissinger and Mr. Siple gavej vocal solos, Miss Gingrich and Mr., Barmont a piano duet, and the W. | I. T. quartet, with Messrs. Martin,] Merkle, Cover and Zellers, sang sev eral numbers. The choir is showing rapid improvement under the leader- ] ship of Mrs. F. 11. Fager. In last evening's party were Mrs. Fager, the Misses Blanche Gingrich. Helen Zellers. Ethel Dissinger, Sue Groff, Viola Heisy, Helen Markle, Sa die Gordon. Gertrude Gallagher, Mayme Sellers. Mrs. G. Sellers, Mr. and Mrs. Gallagher, William Bar mont. Albert Siple, Banks Martin, Le roy Merkle, Morris Von Ivlucli Cover and Clifford H. Zellers. —————— ! GERMAN PRESS TO TELL OF ACTIVITIES AT SEA By Associated Press Berlin. Feb. 5, vio London. 11.41 A. ,M.—The newspapers of Berlin have begun the publication of a scries of articles on the German navy and Its activities by Otto Von Gotberg, a well known German writer. It evidently is his purpose to give eye witness ac counts otf engagements at sea, for in the llrst of his stories he makes usa: of a description of the engagement in the North Sea on January 24 in which: the German cruiser Bluecher went down, as obtained from th emen who) took part in this fight. TOBACCO EXPORT STOPPED By Associated Press ' Amsterdam, via London, Feb. 5, 4.15 A.M.—L'Echo Beige says it learns from a good source that Germany has forbidden the exportation of tobacco. The Hamburg Fremdenblatt says agreements have been concluded by various German governments concern ing tlie introduction of a standard war bread for all Germany. DEN V SUBMARINE'S DESTRUC TION By Associated Press Berlin, Feb. 5, via Amsterdam and London, 3.06 P. M. —Official denial was made here to-day of the announce ment from Petrograd on February 3 that a Russian submarine had sunk a German destroyer in the Baltic sea, oIT Cape Horn, Denmark, on January 29. POSLAM SAFE; QUICK 10 HEAL AILING SKIN f Skin disorders which cause itching, burning and agsravation are easilv , hcalpd by Poslam. And relief—grateful i relief, when itching stops and irritation its allayed—comes at once, as a prelimi nary to the work which Poslam does In finally eradicating the trouble. Tliore Is comfort for you In Poslam nn soon as applied, permanent freedom from distress when the disease Is mas tered. Poslam Is antiseptic; absolutely harmless. Your druggist sells Poslam. For free sample write to Emergency laborato ries. 32 West 26tli Street, New Torlc Poslam Soap, used dally for toilet and hath, acts as tonlo for any skin. 25 cents and 15 cents. —Advertisement. GREW OF JIPANESE CRUISER RESCUED Official Report on Loss of Vessel Received by Officials in Tokio By Associated Press Tokio, Feb. s.—An official report re ceived in Tokio on the loss of the Japanese cruiser Asa ma oft the west ern coast of Lower California, says that all the officers and members of the crew of the warship have been saved. The Asama struck an uncharted rock off the northwestern coast of the Mexican republic. The extent of the danger to the steamer is not known nor can anything be said as to the probabilities of saving her. The casting away of the Japanese cruiser Asama was reported to Wash ington yesterday by Rear Admiral Howard, commander of the American Pacific fleet. In this report the num ber of men o board the Japanese ves sel was placed at five hundred. Slick Crook Gets Money From Minister on Forged Order at New Cumberland spwjal to The Telegraph Xew Cumberland, Feb. s.—Yester day morning the Rev. J. v. Adams postor of the Methodist Church, was called from his study to see a man who wished to consult with him on an "urgent errand." After greeting the pastor in a courteous manner he produced a letter, which has been proven to be a forged order upon Mr. Adams foj; money, who thinking it was an accommodation to the man whose name was affixed to the order, paid the amount stated. The signa ture was so well copied that the min ister thought it genuine. The crook ,used an assumed name for himself land then forged that of Charles Ross of Bridge street, New Cumberland, whose business place is at Stcfelton, and who was out of town at the time. After leaving the parsonage the man was seen to act strangely and persons recognizing the stranger informed Mr. Adams of his actions. He went to in vestigate and the man started to run and was seen to turn up an alley. The Rev. Mr. Adams has since learn ed the real name of his caller and the name and address of the family ini Harrisburg with whom he is staying, i The minister says he has had many j unreasonable demands for assistance, ! but this is the first of the forging class. ! I.ITTLE FIGHTING ALONG SL'EZ By Associated Press I Cairo, Egypt, Feb. 5, via London, j 2.20 P. M. —There was no engagement of any Importance yesterday, Thurs day, in the vicinity of the Suez canal. There has been no fighting since the action of February 3, when the Turks advnnced on the posts •at Tousaoum, thirty-five miles north of Suez, but. were later in the day forced to retire. Two hundred additional prisoners fell ' into the British hands. | . PURCHASE FOUR SUBMARINES Madrid, via aPris. Feb. 5, 5.40 A. M. 1 —Pariament has authorized the gov * ernment to purchase four submarines . for the Spanish navy from a builder in the United States. MANY WILL SING IN TUNEFUL OPERA Miss Ruth Hoover Takes the Star Part of "Pitti Sing" " v MISS RUTH HOOVER Who Will Take the Role of Pitti fcl.ig One of the Three Little Maids from School. Wliat promises to be an epoch-mak ing event in the history of comic opera in Harrisburg will be the production of Gilbert and Sullivan's tuneful opera. "The Mikado," 011 February 11 and 12. These noted composers have delighted millions of music-lovers with their charming operas, the most noted be ing "Pinafore" and "The Mikado," the latter having attained the unprece dented run of 500 nights in London. The opera, as the name implies, is Japanese, and while not. a caricature of Japan, it is decidedly Oriental in stage settings, costumes, libretto and music. The principal characters are the Mikado. Ko-Ko, Plttl Sing, Turn Yum. Nankl Poo, Katishaw, Peep 80, Pooh Bah, Pish Tush. The chorus of fifty is the most effective ever in a comic opera and the. following well-known songs never fall to make a lilt: "Behold the Lord High Executioner," "The Flowers that Bloom in the Spring," "Three Little Maids." "Tit Willow," "He's Gone and Married Yum Yum," "With Joy ous Shouts." "Gentlemen of Japan," "A Song of the Sea," "Three Little Maids from School." "Moon Song," Emperor of Japan," "My Object All Sublime." The apera is given under the mu sical direction of Professor E. J. Decevee. Ray Crane Entertains Class on His Birthday Hay 11. Crane had a birthday cele bration at his home. 1617' i .North Third street, with members of Mrs. S. S. Hockley's Sunday school class of the Fifth Street Methodist Episcopal Church as gnests. Games, music and refreshments were features of pleasure enjoyed by the Misses Catherine and Agnes Sles- i ser, Edyth Hockley and Helen Crane, i James Gully, George and Clarence Bly inire, Vance George, Frank and Alfred ! 1-ewis, Rudolph Shaub, Eugene and I Ray Crane, Miss Charlotte Forten baugh, Samuel Sellers, Jr., Mrs. J. E. Manghes, Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Hockley, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Crane, Mr. and | Mrs. Sumuel Sellers. \V. C. T. r. MEMBERS IXVITEJD TQ REVIVAL. MEETINGS Invitations have been extended to members of the Woman's Christian Temperance Uunion of this county to attend a special service at the Me chanicsburg tabernacle, Sunday after noon at. 2 o'clock. These women will take the car leaving Market Square for Carlisle at 1 o'clock and get off at the Methodist Church at Mechan icsburg. Seven hundred W. C. T. U. workers are expected to attend this service. Those wishing to remain over for the evening meeting will provide their own lunches. GUESTS OF MRS. BARE Mrs. Charles Bare, of 183!) Derry street, was hostess for the Wednesday Social Club with the following ladies in attendance: Mrs. E. V. Roland, Mrs. "Plank, of Steelton; Mrs. Hum mel, of Hummelstown; Mrs. J. O. Bender. Mrs. E. S. Erb and daughter Vesta, Mrs. E. S. Wolfe and son Fred, Mrs. E. E. Eshenauer, Mrs. Georgo Clark. Mrs. Charles Bare and daugh ter Grace, Mrs. Charles Henery and Mrs. Grover C. Wolfe. Miss Helen McFarland, of Breeze Hill, is home after a visit of several weeks among friends and relatives at Cleveland and Pittsburgh. Miss Marie Holtzman. of Cottage Ridge, Is spending some time in I,ewis burg and Sunbury, visiting Mrs. George A. Young at the latter place. Mrs. Ross A. Hickok and her sister, | Miss Sarah Hastings, are spending the ] week in Philadelphia and New York. ! aSstoHMto Mr. and Mrs. Wiiliairi S. Hammaker, of 202 Kelker street, announce the birth of a son. Robert Seibert Horn maker. Thursday, February 4, 1915. Mrs. Hammaker was formerly Miss Elizabeth Mickle, of this city. Dr. and Mrs. Charles 1, Trullinger, of 2022 North Sixth street, announce the birth of a son. George Rudy Trullinger, Tuesday,, February 2, 1915. Mrs. Trullinger was Miss Martha llummel, of Steelton, prior to her marriage. Lecture For Those Who Believe in Fairies Members of the Story Telling Club are busily selling tickets for the lec ture on "Folk Tales ancl Fairy Stories" to be given by J. G. Carter Troop, late professor of English at the University of Chicago, in the Technical high , school auditorium, Tuesday evening, | February 23. Mr. Troop, who is the official lec | turer for the Drama i.eague of Ainer i tea, has delighted large audiences throughout the country, his lectures making their greatest appeal through their intimate personal tone and high cultural merit. Mr, Troop believes that the story must be told, not read or memorized. His repertoire contains fairy tales STQwn into beautiful consummation in the misty past, when people really be lieved in fairies, and stories by writers of the present day, who. like Peter ran. persist in keeping the delightful delusion that there really are fairies for those who can see them. Indian Tribal Melodies at the Grace Church Music of the Xorth American Indian 'Rill be subject of a fine program to be given .by several members of the Wednesday Club at an entertainment Monday evening. February 8. In the social rooms of Grace .Methodist J t ' le Q Esther Society of the church. Miss Helen McFarland will give ex planatory notes for each number. Those taking part will be Mrs. Edwin •J; P cc ?)r?' Mr «- W. F. Harris. Miss SMIW Middaugh. Miss Worley, .Mrs. William H. Bumbaugh, as soloists: Miss fcara Lemer, violiniste: Mrs. Kent IJ. Weaver, accompanist, assisted by George Sutton, baritone, and Henry W. Stratton, pianist. D. A. R. Will Celebrate Washington's Birthday Harrisburg Chapter. Daughters of] the American Revolution, is planning l for its usual celebration of Washing ton s Birthday. Monday afternoon. February 22. Owing to the illness of the regent, Mrs. Gilbert Jr. McCaulev. the first vice-regent. Mrs. llenrv McCormick, will/preside. A program of historic and literary in m rest is prepared and there will also be some fine musical numbers. SM.\JLIJ BOY HAS A PARTY OX Ills SEVENTH BIRTHDAY Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Dopp. 2414 Jefferson street, entertained Wednes day evening for their son. Ross E. Dap] . who celebrated his seventh birthday. A color scheme of pink and white was carried out. Lester .Mather gave musical selections, followed by games and dancing. Refreshments were served to the I Misses Elizabeth Marshall, Jennie Da vis, Margaret Davis, Esther Lepperd, Mildred Enders. Pearl Sible, Almeda liOper, May Moore, Grace Straub, Helen Brenninger, Kathryn Straub, Gertrude Taggart and Catherine Fisher, Ralph Schaffstall, Lawrence Marshall, Louis Bloodsole, William Grafus, Jack Davis, Ross Dapp, Alfred Snow, Glenwood Duey, Edgar Dapp, Walter Richmond, Theodore Dapp, John Solomon, Ellis Snow, Lester Ma ther. Mrs. S. E. Charles, Mrs. A. L. Mather. Miss Edna Jones and Charles Dapp. Miss Charlotte Adams to Wed Earl Mackenson Mrs. Richard Adams, of 217 Forster street, announced the engagement to day of her daughter. Miss Charlotte Adams, to Earl Mackenson, of 1213 North Second street. The marriage will be a Spring event. Both young people were graduated with the class of 1911, Central high school. Miss Adams going later to Miss. Bennett's flnishtng school at Millbrook, X. Y. She lias always been actively interested in the Sigma Eta Phi So rority and has a wide circle of friends. Mr. Mackenson. a son of Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Mackenson, of this city, is con nected with the Pennsylvania Railroad at this point. Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Rupp liaA'e started for their home at Salida, Cal., after visiting Mrs. Minnie U. Rupp at 585 South Front street since the holi days. Mrs. T. J. McClintock is quite ill at her residence, 100 Boas street. Mr. and Mrs. William B. Hammond have returned home after a trip to Atlantic City. Miss Pearl Yahn, of 504 South Thir teenth street, is spending several davs in Philadelphia. Mrs. Lyman D. Gilbert has gone to Richmond, Va.. to attend the funeral of her uncle. Colonel Alexander Cam eron. who died on Wednesday. Miss Mary Tonkin, of Norfolk, Vs., left for home last evening after a visit of several weeks with Miss Anna Ba con, of North street. Mrs. George Lltty and daughter, Goldie. of Evansville, lnd„ who have been the bnests of the former's broth er, S. H. Morrow, 307 Briggs street, for three months, have returned home. The Rev. Ellis N. Kremer, D. D., hds returned from Allentown where he yesterday officiated at the funeral of the late Colonel Jacob S. Dillinger. William M. Kennedy, 356 Thir teenth street, is' home from Rich mond, Va. Mr. Kennedy expects to leave shortly for Detroit, Mich., to ac cept a position with the Ford automo bile company. Dr. and Mrs. C. I. Trullinger. 2022 North Sixth street, announce the birth of a son, George Rudy Trullinger, February 2, 1915. Mrs. Trullinger was, before her marriage. Miss Martha Hummel, of Steelton. Mihcael Doherty, of the firm of Gately and Fitzgerald, Allentown. vis ited the headquarters of the firm in this city yesterday. FEEL YOUNG! It's Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets For You! Beware of (he liabit of constipation. Jt develops from just a few constipated days, unless you take yourself in hand. Coax the jaded bowel muscles back to normal action with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablet?, the substitute for calomel. Don't force them to unnatural action with severe medicines or by merely flushing out the intestines with nasty, sickening cathartics. l'>r. Edwards believes in gentleness, persistency and Nature's assistance. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets open the bowels; their action is gentle, yet posi tive. There is never any pain or grip ing when Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets are used. Just the kljul of treatment old person* should have. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a veg etable compound mixed with olive oil, you will know them by their olive color. Tak<» one or two occasionally and have no trouble with your liver, bowels or stomach. 10c and 2sc per box. All druggists, | Th® Olive Tablet Company, Colum | bus, O.—Advertisement Tomorrow Saturday 2nd Day 13th Semi-Annual Sliding Scale Sale 1 25 Fine Suits All New Late Models Made up of Winter materials—some fur trimmed and interlined. Majority self trimmed. Fur and interlining can be removed for later wear—slo.oo to JH37.50. Less 20 per cent, or one-fifth oft* of reduced prices. 200 or more COATS of every kind. The cheap,' medium mid good kind—ijvS.T.) to Less 20 per cent, or one lifth off of reduced prices. About 75 DRESSES and GOWNS —serge, satin, taf feta. crepe dc chine, etc. —Less 20 per cent, or one-fifth off of reduced prices. 100 TOP SKIRTS—SI.9S to #lo.oo—le ss 20 per cent, or one-fifth off of reduced prices. Ostrich Sets, Furs, Waists, etc., in sale. WITMER, BAIR & WJTMER 202 Walnut Street Camp Hill Civic Club in Flourishing Condition The Camp Hill Civic Club is actively at work for the good of the town, as is shown by reports presented by vari ous committees at yesterday's meeting. Mrs. Henry W. Shetron, chairman of the educational department, has a most Interesting line mapped out, in cluding work of the league of Good Citizenship, a fly-swatting contest and arousing interest in a public library and reading; room. Mrs. Elsie Mid dleton was appointed chairman of a standing committee of three to look after local charities and Mrs. Dennis ton, who reported on plans and price for a club year book, was instructed to place orders for the same. Mrs. James Millhouse, president of the club, introduced Miss Alice R. fcaton, of the Harrisburg Public JJbrary, who gave an address on the Public library and the Civic Club," lull of information and encourage ment to the club. Progressive Card Club Meets With Miss Black Miss Pearl Black entertained mem bers, of the D. 1. K. Club in delightful fashion at lier residence. 104 South Thirteenth street. Progressive five hundred was played, with prizes won by Miss Naomi Wingert and Ellis Hoborts, the consolation gift going to Miss Helen Morsli. Refreshments were served to the following guests: The Misses Naomi Wingort, Daisy Kuhn, Helen Morsli. Hazel Mackle.v, Rdna Bixler and Pearl Black, Merrill Arbogast, ltobert Deis roth, Ray Clausen, Ellis Roberts Roger Sellman. Paul Reindell, Mr. and Mrs. Bratton. Mr. and Mrs. Neimond. TETLEY'S INDIA ,TS ' FLAVOR AND '! /hO wins CEYLON FAVOR Gold Label Green Label SI.OO V 9f 70c Buff Label Red Label 80c WtK/M MV AB 60c Per Pound M p er p OU nd SCHMID T'S Saturday SPECIALS * & VIOLETS £ PI.V AYD CORD FREK £, CARNATIONS SCHMIDT 313 Market Street FLORIST P. R. R. Station || mfwiia BE CAREFUL WHAT YOU TAKE FOR COLDS lungs and in the treatment of coughs and colds. Father John's Medicine is a doctor's prescription,—pure and wholesome. Guaranteed. j 'pp yjffir j Instead of dangerous, salivating • Calomel to liven your liver when bil ious. headachy or constipated, get a 10-cent box of Cascarets. They start [ the liver and bowels and straighten i you up better than nasty Calomel, i without griping or making you sick.— i Advertisement . PHILADELPHIA VISITOR i | Miss Edna Clara Plowman, who re , sides with her aunt. Mrs. W. Yeager. I i of Philadelphia, is the guest of her • sister, Mrs. George Brinton Colestock, .lot Penbrook. Miss Plowman is very I popular and has many friends In both cities.