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■7" ' . ■ Witmer, Bair & Witmer Witmer, Bair & Witmer - .the 1 Winter Coats I/O Original r Velvet Suits Price JFurTrimmedSuits [Daily arrivals of new silk petticoats, smart top skirts, street and afternoon dresses —snappy Spring suits. Fine black broadcloth coat, Reaver trimmed, for after noon or evening wear—original price $49.75. y 2 Price Sale, #554.88 Navy blue wool plush coat, fur trimmed, fitted model with wide flared skirt—original price $35.00. l / 2 Price Sale, #17.50 Navy and black French velour coats, plush collar and cuffs—original price $28.50. y 2 Price Sale #14.2.1 Black broadcloth coats,, large fur collar—original price $19.75. y 2 Price Sale #9.88 Black broadcloth coats, fur trimmed—original price $17.50. y 2 Price Sale #8.75 Black zibeline coats, plush and fur trimmed—original price $12.50. y 2 price sale SfS(>.2s Fine black velvet suit, trimmed with fur; size 18—original price $42.50. y> Price Sale #21.25 Navy blue broadcloth suit, beaver trimmed; size 42 original price $38.50. y 2 Price Sale #1J).25 Navy blue junior suit, fur trimmed; size 14—original price $17.50. y 2 Price Sale #8.75 Witmer, Bair & Witmer, Sse™" 1 ■ I Henry Andrew Baer's Party on Thirteenth Birthday Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. Baer of 1909 Penn street gave a party in honor of their son, Henry Andrew Baer, who celebrated his thirteenth birthday anniversary. The diningroom was decorated in pink and white. The centerpiece for the supper table was a birthday cake with thir teen lighted candles and the favors for the young folks were boxes in the shape of English walnuts filled with bonbons. The guests were Donald O. Rankin, Valliant W. Kenney, Leroy C. Conrad, Ralph E. Burtnet, William F. Tyson, Henry S. Jordan, Loyd W. Gotwalt, and Henry A. Baer. Birthday Anniversary Is Merrily Celebrated A very enjoyable time was spent last evening at the home of Frank W. TSiniv. 1907 Forster street, celebrating his sixteenth birthday. After a mu nical program and short, talks by sev eral guests all were invited to the dining-room, where a bountiful supper was served by Mrs. Bink and her (laughter. William F. C. Liesmann acted as toast master. Among those present were John A. Good. William E. Orr. Frank F. Flegeal, W. S. Fisher, Wiliam F. C. Uesman. Charles G. Duey, Alfred J. Biinmars, Thomas McCutcheon, Charles W. Spangler, Edwin Matter and Frank W. Bink.. Endorsed by Pure Food School. Jhctect Ifamefl! Against Substitutes * Ask For / HUH LICKS THE ORIGINAL ijgs& MALTED MILK ,n ' ar «® st ' b«t equipped and I sanitary Malted Milk plant In the world I LwSHM CI - do mP.?, t Hjake "milk products"- i® Milk, Condensed Milk, etc. R AAK FOR HORLICK'S J HE ORIG "INAL MALTED MILK \ggiP_AND|BAVFIER3jr Made from cJean, full-cream milk an f tne extract of select malted grain, " d " ce i to JPowder form, soluble in K water. Best Food-Drink for All Ages. WfSSIALTEDMH.K CO- Used for over a Quarter Century v. j. Unloaa you may "HORUCK'S" ■' —->■" ' y° u may got m Substitute. Take a Pa 'Eyieoi® €OIGI'' c '— D- Q . or? eVerg' c/rop ——A WEDNESDAY EVENING, February Social Events of the Colonial Club The entertainment committee of the i Colonial Country Club announces the ! following social events for the month j of February: * Formal dinner dunce, Saturday eve ning, February 5. Dinner at 7 o'clock, j dancing to begin at 8. The Updegrove , orchestra will play and the Steward ! must be notified of the guests to at ! tend. Card Night, Tuesday, February 8. j Various card games will be enjoyed. Martha Washington dance on Tues | day evening, February 22. This prom ! ises to be one of the most delightful | events ever held by the club. Mem ; bers are busy arranging their cos | tumes. ' OFF FOR THE SOUTH Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Schmidt ! and daughter. Miss Matilda Schmidt, ! of 58 North Thirteenth street, with their guest, Miss Heinline, of Brook lyn, have gone to Palm Beach, Fla. Mrs. William Elder Bailey who is visiting her mother. Mrs. Russell A. Alger in Detroit, will be away from home a week longer. Miss Margaret Johnson, assistant to j Mrs. June Eake in the production of "The Magic Wheel" is visiting Miss | Katharine Dubbs of Briggs street for I a week. Notes of the P. 0. S. of A. Are of Timely Interest j Washington Camp, 522 Enhaut, I will hold a public meeting to-mor -1 row. The speakers to be H. C. Zorger ! district president and the Rev. D. E. Rupley, ex-chaplain of the National j Camp. . February 17 this camp will hold a 1 class initiation followed by a ban -1 quet. HEAR OF WOODCRAFT MOVE MENT Miss Amelia Durbin of North Sixth I street, was a guest at a reception given jby Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Thompson | Seton in New York City. The guests were entertained with an exhibition of beautiful Indian dances and Hamlin I Garland presented the importance of -j the "Woodcraft Movement." First Rehearsal of C. E. Choral Union Tomorrow The tirst regular rehearsal of the Harrisburg Christian Endeavor Choral Union will be held to-morrow in Mar ket Square Presbyterian lecture room at 8 o'clock. Prof. Frank A. McCar rell \vili take charge of the rehearsing and work for the coming convention will be taken up. "The Convention Choir" will be used. Very important business will also be discussed and ex plained by J. Frank Palmer, presi dent of the Choral Union. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL NEWS NATIONAL MUSIC GIVEN BY CLUB Camp Hill Organization Pre sents Interesting Program of American Music The Camp Hill Music Club present- | ed a most interesting program of "Our National Music" at. a meeting held yesterday afternoon. The numbers included: "America," by entire club; "Mary-! land. My Maryland," Miss Kurzen-1 knabe; "Guard the Flag," Mrs. Gil bert; Current events, Mrs. Pardoe; ■ "To Thee, .O Country" (Klchberg) , I chorus; "Dixie," Mrs. Stelnmetz; i piano duet, "Medley of National' Airs," Mrs. Pardoe, Mrs. L,ebo; piano I solo, Mrs. Geishaber; "The Origin of j Our National Anthem," paper, by Mrs. Dennlson; "The Star Spangled I Banner," by entire club. A small American flag was present ed each of the ladies, and the hall was decorated with flags. . The next working muslcale will be held February loth. Hear Charles Harrison in a Recital Tomorrow The joint organ and song recital ' arranged fqr to-morrow evening in j the Bethlehem Lutheran church will I attract a large audience, for this is J the first appearance in the city ot' Charles Harrison, tenor soloist of the Brick Church, New York City, whose beautiful tenor voice heard in records of various talking machines has brought him widely before the pub lic. Mr. Harrison's selections will In clude famous oratorio numbers and a choice group of songs. Miss Clara Cromleigh, organist, of | the church, one of the finest musicians i of the city will play several organ se- j lections of great beauty. Doors will he open at 7:30 o'clock and the pro- | gram will begin promptly at 8:15. The rules governing the church i building will not permit the selling of tickets, only taking a silver collection, • no subscriptions are solicited to j help pay expenses. Subscribers pay- ' ing fifty cents each will receive pat- ! ron's cards, and no further pay is i asked. The cards may be secured at j the music stores of C. M. Sigler, Inc., 1 J. H. Troup, P. M. Oyler and Yohn Brothers. ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT Announcement has just been made of the engagement of Miss B. Maude Asper, of York Springs, Pa., to the Rev. David W. Siegrist, the pastor of the Riverside M. E. church, this city. The wedding will take place some time next month. Mrs. David Rushton and Miss Har riet Rushton of Carthage, are guests of Mrs-. Nelson Western of Market street for the week. Miss Helena Semple and Miss Norah Semple of Philadelphia are guests of their cousin, Miss Nelle Fleming of State street. Russell H. Lindsay has returned to his studies at Lehigh University, South Bethlehem after spending a brief vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lindsay, 1706 State street. I Mrs. M. Ross Fishburn of Washing ' ton, D. C\, formerly Miss Emma Nor ' ton Hummel of this city, is spending a day with relatives in town on the 1 way to State College to visit, her daughter. Miss Margaret Fishburn, a student there. Russell K. Hoke of North Second street, a student of the University of Pennsylvania is with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Merkel Hoke for a brief holiday. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Strana- I han, of 303 North Second street, arc in Pittsburgh, where they attended | the Rhey-Elliott wedding. Mr. and Mrs. James Cotton, of Al | toona, were in town yesterday on their ! way from Philadelphia, as the guests of Mr. and. Mrs. James H. Craig, 2015 j North Second street. | Mrs. Elaine "W. Riley, 2412 North Second street, leaves the latter part of the week for Atlantic City. Charles Glass and Miss Anna Glass, of 4.0 North Seventeenth street, are home after a visit in Sunbury, and Northumberland. Mrs. Richard KirkpatrlcU and I small son, Howard of Pittsburgh, are visiting Mrs. H. J. Tomkins, of Green street for a fortnight. Miss Maude Reeser of Market street was hostess to-day at a luncheon of ten covers in honor of her house guest, Miss Rita Glennlng of Wash ington, D. C. DETTLING-SMILEY WEDDING Miss Emeline Elizabeth Smiley and Elmer Dettling, both of this city, were married Saturday evening, January 29 at 7 o'clock at the parsonage of the State Street United Brethren church, Eighteenth and State streets, with the Rev. E. A. G. Bossier officiating. They will make their home in this city. MISS GERTRUDE LIPMAN IS THE GUEST OF HONOR Mr. and Mrs. Isador Llpman, of 814 Capitol street, pleasantly entertained at a birthday party for their daughter, Miss Gertrude Llpman, last evening. Supper followed games, contests and music. In attendance were Miss Esther Cohen, Mrs. H. Cohen, Misses Rosa and Clara Lipman, Mr. and Mrs. J. Lipman, Miss Theresa Wolfson. of Pittsburgh, Gertrude Lipman, Mr. and Mrs. I. Llpman, Miss Kelley, Hel -^^^News Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Saul, of 314 Boyd street, announce the birth of a son, Paul Kenneth Saul, Friday, Jan uary 28, 1916. Mrs. Saul was Miss Marie Relder ,of Steelton, prior to her marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Long, of 1511 Green street, announce the birth of a son. Frank Martin Long, Saturday, Janaury 29, 1916. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Burton, of Phila delphia, announce the birth of a daughter, Carolyn Hale Burton, Thurs day. January 27, 1916. Mr. and Mrs. E<urton were former Harrisburgers. ; HAIR COMING OUT? | Dandruff causes a feverish Irritation of the scalp. the hair roots shrink, loosen and then the hair comes out fast. To stop falling hair at once and rid the scalp of every particle of dan drufT. get a 25-cent bottle of Danderine at any drug store, pour a little in your i hand and rub it into the scalp. After I a few applications the hair stops com ing out and you can't lind any dan- I druff. —Adv. HARRTSBURG TELEGRAPH WORK OF Y.W.C.A. TO BE EXPLOITED People of the City Have Op portunity to See All Classes a-t Work Tomorrow A special feature of the Y. W. C. A. jubilee celebration will be "open class night." to-morrow evening at the association rooms. Fourth and Walnut, streets. Miss M. Caroline Weiss will be hos- J teas for the educational classes and j Miss Fanny M. Eby for the gym-1 nasium girls. This inspection of clut> work will be most Interesting for the Domestic Science class will be seen cooking; the latest Spring styles in | hats will be given, beautiful baskets j woven and dresses shown In the mak ing. Mrs. Menges hat* asked the use of the stage as a setting for her Span ish colony, with the senoras and sen orltas in gay colored costumes will spea.k and sing in native tongue. The gym girls will go through many attractive stunts and the exhibition will be from 8 to 10 o'clock with re freshments served. Annual Report of Secretary At tho anniversary meeting last > evening, Mrs. John W. Rcily, t.ie president presided, reports of the year's work were presented and the following Board of Directors unani mously elected: Mrs. William M. Hain, Mrs. Wil liam B. Hammond, Mrs. David Herr, ] Mrs. Charles Kunkel. Mrs. Henry Mc- I Cormick. Miss Fannie Eby, and Mrs. j Mabel Cronise Jones. This board j will elect the officers of the associa- I tion at their next meeting. Miss Ella Stitt, general secretary in i her report for the past year, the first | spent in the new building, showed i that the approximate attendance! there had been 88,077 and that the i paid membership is 1,211. There are! now 237 girls taking lessons in domes- : tic science and 171 enrolled In the j painting, dressmaking, millinery, basketry and plain sewing classes, j There were also during the year 108 ; children under 16 in the different I classes. Eighty-eight persons studied English, Spanish, French and Ger man. Mrs. George Vaux, Jr., of Philadel phia, a field secretary spoke' of "Our Jubilee Aim" and the larger and broader work of the association plan ned for the future. CAMP CURTIX ASSOCIATION Judge S. J. M. McCarrell will ad dress the Parent-Teachers Association of Camp Curtin school building on Thursday evening, February 3, at 7:45 o'clock. There will be recitations and musi i cal numbers by the pupils from the several grades, and a record attend ance is expected. The Rev. Edwin E. Curtis of 1602 , Green street, pastor of the Wcst i minster Presbyterian church who has been ill for some time is slowly re j gaining health. MRS. GUTT EXTERTAIXS Mrs. John Gitt entertained the N. 11. C. Club at her home, 1303 Market j street Monday evening. The guests j spent, a delightful evening and refresh ! ments were served to Miss Martha Rllccr, Miss Esther Ruth, Miss Larry Moore, Miss Yingst, Miss Iva May Cook, Miss Katharine Naughton, Mrs. Paul Machen, Mrs. Edwin J. Knisely and Mrs. John Gitt. ENDEAVOR COMMITTEE MEETS The Look-Out Committee of the j Pine Street. Presbyterian church held j their regular monthly meeting at the home of Miss Rebecca Stewart, 1404 North Second street. Important plans were arranged and suggestions dis cussed, concerning the work of the committee. Refreshments were | served to Miss Louise Plank, Sara Tack, Ramsey Black, Noble Frank, | Allison Skinner, Mr. Witman and j Rebecca Stewart, TOM THUMB'S WEDDING Under the auspices of the Woman's I Club of Meclianicsburg a play by the smaller children, entitled "Tom j Thumb's Wedding" was presented at Franklin Hall, Mechanicsburg last evening. The proceeds of the play | will be used by the civic committee of the club for the benefit of carrying j on various work in their community. Mrs. R. H. Thomas and grand j daughter, Miss Annette Steel of the | Stanley Apartments were Meclianics | burg visitors yesterday. i SERVANTS OF THE KING HEAR INTERESTING STORY "The Servants of the King" of Pine | Street Presbyterian church held their regular meeting In the social room of the church last evening. Miss j Helen Smiley, the president presided. Mrs. Albert Chesley superintendent of I the group gave an interesting story of the life of John Burns, the Moun tain Worker, which was the subject for the February meeting. After the lesson discussion the meeting closed I with prayer, by Mrs. Chesley. The ! regular meeting was followed by a j social hour with music furnished by ! a victrola, and refreshments. About thirty members were present. I The subject for next month's meeting will be Kaji Yajima, the Frances Wll j lard of Japan. Not Yet Danger of Ice Famine Say Dealers Ice dealers in this city, although they have cut no natural ice to date, said this morning that It was too early in the season to expect a poor ice har vest. One of the dealers, in speak ing of the warm weather of the past week, said that quite often no ice is cut and stored before the first two weeks of February. Clearfield County Officers Have Battle With Gunmen Special lo thf Telegraph Clearfield, Pa., Feb. 2.—A posse headed by Chief of Police McHesny and County Detective Jeffries, are j searching the country near here for the murderers of John Rowles, who was shot through the head by one of four men who entered a house on the outskirts of Clearfield and robbed the occupants, killing Rowles. KRONPRINZEKS CECELIA SUITS ARE DISMISSED By Associate? I'ress Boston, Mass., Feb. 2.—The four suits brought by the Guaranty Trust Company, the National City Bank and Charles W. Rontoul, Jr., of New York, and Maurice llansenns, of Brussels, against the North German Lloyd Steamship Company to recover more than two million dollars in damages because the steamer Kronprinzess Ce celia failed to complete her voyage to France and England, just before the outbreak of the war, were dismissed to-day. PATRIOTIC WOMEN WILL CELEBRATE Harrisburg Chapter D. A..R. lo Observe Washington's Birthday Harrisburg Chapter, Daughters of) tho American Revolution Is planning j for one of the most delightful events in its history—Washington's Birthday celebration—on the afternoon of Feb. 22, in assembly hall of the Y. M. C. A. Tho Rev. Dr. George Edward IT awes of the Market Square Presby terian church, an orator of wide repu tation will make an address on "Pat riotism." There will be special music, a sketch of work in the Hindman Settlement school of Kentucky where the chapter supports a girl student of Revolutionary ancestry and other Interesting features. Tea will be served and members have the privi lege of inviting guests. MR. STEWART IX TOWN The Rev. Dr. George B. Stewart president of Auburn Theological Seminary with Mrs. Stewart, formerly Miss Ella L. Hart of this citv, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. Franklin itman at 502 North Second street for a few days. CAMP HIM, AI n SOCIETY SERVES A CHICKEX SUPPEIT The Ladies Aid Society of the Camp Hill Methodist church will hold a chicken and waffle supper at the Methodist Fellowship Building. Fri day evening from 5 to 8 o'clock. FERXSLER-SPAH R EXGAGEMEXT Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Spahr of 114 Cumberland street announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Nell Spahr to Maurice Fernsler last evening. The bride-elect is a High school graduate and Mr. Fernsler. whose home is at 610 Granite street is a buyer for the new store of Wil liam Strouse. Keystone Chapter 1812 Publishes New Booklet At a meeting of Keystone chapter, United States Daughters of 1812 to morrow afternoon at the residence of Mrs. James Barr Mersereau, 1904 North Second street, the new booklets published by the chapter giving its I history and work will be ready for distribution and members are asked | to bring their money for them at this t time. | The program will include a talk by I the Rev. William B. Cooke on "Present j Day Conditions in the Philippines," j reports of various officers, a resume of | the recent State convention of the i organization in Philadelphia, current j events and vocal music. A social hour j with the hostess will follow. MARRIES IX PITTSBURGH Harrisburgers are interested in a wedding solemnized in Pittsburgh last j evening: John M. Rhey, of Carlisle, was united in marriage lo Miss Agnes i Elliott at the home of the bride's I uncle, Prothonotary of the Supreme ! Court William Pearson. Mr. Rhey is a prominent attorney of Carlisle, and iis well known Fn this city, having j served several terms as journal clerk of the Senate, and later as district at torney of Cumberland county. Mr. and Mrs. Rhey will make llieir home in Carlisle. New Spanish Classes at Conservatory of Music Mrs. Melvln Menges who has so ! successfully conducted Spanish classes ! at the Y. W. C. A. has organized two ; new classes of beginners, meeting at j the Harrisburg Conservatory of Music j Monday evenings, in two sections at it!:3o and 7:4 5 o'clock. These classes j will be open to beginners through the month of February. Members now enrolled include Stanley Zweibel, the Rev. S. W. Her man, Percy L.. Gmbb, Robert. W. Moorhead, Dr. and Mrs. Karl Scliaffie, Miss Fox, Mrs. E. J. Decevee, Miss Catherine Miller, Miss Annie E. Miller, Victor E. Sliope, Mr. and Mrs. C. Bindley Kosford and Miss Mildred Rudy. Many will remember the "Velada Espanola" held before the holidays which was found so enjoyable. The second entertainment is scheduled for March, at the Conservatory of Music and will be even more delightful than the first, as the advanced pupils can appreciate the fun more. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Kelley, of New ark, N. J., are guests of relatives in this vicinity. \ Miss Edith Troup, of North Third street, is spending several days in Philadelphia. Miss Minerva Hepford. of Pine street, is improving in health after the grip. Mrs. A. TJ. Chayne, of 405 North Sec ond street, is celebrating her birthday informally to-day. Mrs. William S. C. Abbott, of 303 Calder street, is home after visiting in New York city. Mrs. Harris B. Wilson, of 934 North Second street, was hostess last evening for the Authors Club. Mrs. Samuel A. Hench, of 807 Green street, is home after visiting relatives at Suffern, N. J., and New York city. Mrs. Harry Shure, of 2217 Penn street, entertained members of the Doiley Club yesterday afternoon at her home. Mrs. Francis Burd Button, of Leb anon, was in the city yesterday for a short visit. Mrs. George Vaux. of Philadelphia, is a guest of Miss M. Caroline Weiss at. 325 Nor>h Front street. Mrs. George Kulp, of 631 Muench street, entertained fifteen guests last evening in honor of Mrs. Morgan, of Montreal, Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Raymond and small daughter Alice, of Greenville, are guests of their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond, of State street. Miss Elizabeth Morris, of Bellefonte, was guest of honor at a tea given this afternoon by Mrs. John Crull Herman, of North Second street. LUNCHEON FOR EIGHT Miss Alice Brown, of Market street, gave an informal luncheon of eight covers at her home to-day in compli ment to Miss Bessie Rogers, of Wash ington, D. C., who is visiting her. The appointments were of yellow with a centerpiece of narcissus and duffodiis and pussy willows. The favors were i-rystal candlesticks with yellow tapers. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years FEBRUARY 2, 1016. j^|j^ How Many Rats Does Your Work Feed? Don't waste your labor feeding lazy, thieving rats! No other living jhing except the rat steals his entirt living from man. Protect your prop erty and exterminate the thieves with §3 Hkf COHN r s yjUw Trad* Mirk Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. Every rat you harbor eats at least £I.OO ©SMS*! w °rtn of your food per year and destroys as Rati die and dry up without odor. Absolutely harmless to human*, because not a poison. 25c., 50c., and SI.OO Booklet in every can, " How RatS JBULA A. ■ -J - - ' .Jt . ,J..' L. •■ ■ i-"aaa« PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN FOR INDIGESTION OR AN W STOMACH Instant Relief from Pain, Sourness, Gases, Acidity, Heartburn and Dyspepsia-No Waiting! Wonder what upset your stomach— which portion of the food did the damage do you? "Well, don't bother. If your stomach is in a re volt: if sour, gassy and upset, and what you just ate has fermented into stubborn lumps: head dizzy and aches: belch gases and acids and eructate undigested food: breath foul, tongue coated—just take a little Papc's Diapepsin and in a few moments you wonder what became of the indigestion and distress. Millions of men and women to-day know that it ia needless to have a |i | 22 1 DIAPEPSIN 1 LH MAKES DISORDERED STOMACHS $S§ FEEL FINE IN FIVE MINUTES, I if STOPS INDIGESTION, DYSPEPSIA. ILO '*o/ A |D EAT THEM LIKE CANDY LARGE 50 CENT CASE—ANY DRUG STORE ; Mrs. Alden's Luncheon to Guest From Boston The prettily appointed l'ncheon given yesterday afternoon by Mrs. Charles A. Alden, of Pine street, Steel ton, was in honor of her sister, Miss Florence Champney, of Boston. Sweet peas formed the table center piece and the guests included Mrs. Lewis K. Johnson. Mrs. Samuel Brad shaw. Mrs. J. V. W. Reynders, Mrs. William Paul Starkey, Mrs. William F. Darby, Mrs. Anson P. Dare, Mrs. Gil bert S. Vickery. Mrs. William H. Nell, Mrs. Eugene Seal, Mrs. Oscar G. Wick ersham, Mrs. Frank B. Wickersham, Mjs. K. C. Feldt, of New Cumber land: Mrs. Charles Mercer, Mrs. Charles .Yost, Mrs. Charles Holton, Mrs. Frank M. Delamater, Mrs. Wil liam Middleton, Miss Catherine Darby, Misu Gertrude Dare, of Baltimore. HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. William Rexroth. of 313 Peffer street, entertained the ladles of the Tuesday Sewing Club, of which she Is a member, last ovenlng. A buffet sup per was served to sixteen geusts. I lirdM^ Repairing I Store Shop We have just equipped our shop with the most modern shoe ma- | | chinery—the same type of machines on which your shoos were orlgi- > | nully built. Shop and machinery under supervision or factory export— | ; your shoes will actually be rebuilt. Does better work In less time, and. f \ of course, at less expense to you. s 14 S. DEWBERRY STREET IK'H Phone 3520 Work Called For and Delivered | bad stomach. A little Diapepsin oc casionally keeps the stomach regu lated and they eat their favorite foods without fear. If your stomach doesn't take care of your liberal limit without rebellion; if your food is a damage instead of a help, remember the quickest, surest, and niost harmless relief is Pape's Diapepsin which costs only fifty cents for a large case at dru« stores. It's truly wonderful—it di gests food and sets things straight, so gently and easily that it is really astonishing. Try it! CLUB WITH MISS STOUFFER The H. G. L. Club was entertained last evening at the home of Miss Mae fctouffer, 2155 Penn street. The mem bers present, were Miss Mae Rraun, Miss Klsie Diffenderfer, Miss Margaret Veigler, Miss Mildred Rupley, Miss Mildred Wells, Miss Sylvia Land is, Miss Sara Mitchell and Miss Katherine Koons. Mr. and Mrs. Luther F. Martin have gone home to Troy, N. Y., after spending ten days among relatives in How to Rid the Skin of Objectionable Hairs (Aids to Beauty) A simplified method is here given for quick removal of hairy or fuzzy growths and rarely is more than one treatment required: Mix a stiff paste with some powdered delatone and wa ter, apply to hairy surface and after 2 or 3 minutes rub off, wash the skin and every hair has vanished. This simple treatment cannot cause injury, but care should be exercised to get real delatone.