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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 29, 1919, Image 6

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6
C. P. LeSage Says He
Was Made Scapegoat
Lenioyne, Pa., Jan. 21).
Editor, Hurrisburg Telegraph:
In your paragraph In a recent is
sue concerning my case which was;
brought before the courts of your
county, I take note that I was used
as a scapegoat in this matter. 1 bog,
to state, sir, that I have been mis-;
quoted by your reporter. I beg to J
state that I wish 10 vindicate the!
woman that was mentioned in your!
issue. I want to say to you, sir, that!
I ant an honorably discharged sol- j
dier. i wish as a citizen of youri
Commonwealth that you should give!
the same consideration that you have!
given my opponent.
C. P. LeSage.
WIIISLKR-FOKFMAN WEDDING
A pretty wedding was that of Miss!
Ruth Elizabeth Foreman, daughter!
of Airs. S. E. Foreman, 1615 Hunter!
street, to Samuel Chester Whisler,
Tuesday evening, Janunrv 2S. at the
manse of the Stevens Memorial;
Methodist Episcopal Church, Thlr-i
teenth and Vernon streets the Ilev. j
Dr. Clayton Smucker offi-i
dating. Miss Foreman was gowned [
in a brown traveling suit A recep-,
tion was hold at the homo of the;
bride's mother, after which Mr. and
Mrs. Whisler left for a snort wed-;
ding journey. After February 15;
they will reside at 1615 Hunter;
street.
Mrs. K. B. Chadwick, 902 Green!
street, Is convalescing from a recent!
6erious illness.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ibacli, Sixth !
and Delaware streets, have returned
from a trip to Philadelphia, New j
York City and New Haven, Conn.
Mrs. Karl Lenipke, of Quiney,
Mass., is visiting her parents, the
Rev. and Airs. Rollin H. Sawyer, 215
North Front street.
Mrs. William B. Mock and Miss |
Lillian Mock, of Bedford Springs, i
Pa., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. 11. I
E. Miller, 927 North Third street.
Mr. and Airs. Frank R. Leib and j
Miss Alarion Leib, of The Terraces, <
New Cumberland, leave to-morrow j
for a several weeks' stay in Atlantic !
City.
Mr. and Airs. William Gruvcr and!
daughters, Edith and Miriam, of
Easton, are visiting the former's
parents. Air. and Airs. W. P. Gruver,
at Colonial Acres.
Miss Catherine Frantz and Aliss
Olive Frantz, of Columbia, are visit- [
ing their s'ster, Airs. William At- j
ticks, of this city.
Airs. Richard E. Aliller and little j
son, Gordon. of Pittsburgh, are •
spending several days with relatives i
here en route to Neew York City to
meet Captain Aliller, who is expected
home from overseas service the lat
ter part of next week.
For All Occasions f
Floral Decorations
Wedding Flowers
Party Flowers
Funeral Flowers I
3heßerruhill I
LOCUST ST. AT SECOND'j
STECKLEY'S
• SPECIAL
15 Shoe
Day
It's not that we are simply/ selling shoes at un
usual reductions that has caused such a lively in
terest —it's because the shoes are "Steckley" Shoes,
distinctive in style and quality. That's why the
public is so eagerly taking advantage of this big
sale.
Of course the reduction on every pair is very
generous, but another reason the people like to buy
here is because the assortments are so large. There
<ire so many shoes you will get a perfect fit in any
style or grade you may desire.
Only the regular Stecl&ey Stock is offered dur
ing this sale. Our unusually large assortments have
been greatly enlarged by delayed shipments—which
should have been here early in the season but which
were held back on account of unsettled manufactur
ing conditions. These shoes were purchased away
below the manufacturer's price today. We are giv
ing you the benefit of the low prices we paid—plus
our regular 15-day reductions.
Many of our customers are buying Shoes dur
ing this money-saving sale for the entire family.
Many, too, are buying shoes for spring.
Shoes For
Men, Women & Children
All Widths, AAA to EEE All Sizes, V/ 2 to 9
STECKLEY'S
1220 N. Third Sh
#
Near Broad
WEDNESDAY EVENING,
INTERESTING PERSONAL NEWS
WC4t WOMEN PROMINENT IN CONFERENCE
JONZS MRS. SAMUEL 2^SHOPE
The local committees of the IX A. R. State Conference in session at the Penn-Harris hotel are actively at
wcrk doing everything possible for the convenience and pleasure of the delegates and'visitors. Borne of these
women are shown in the cut above. Mrs. Samuel Z. Shope is general chairman of pages, credentials and the
bureau of information. She is also regent of Keystone Chapter, U. S. Daughters of ISI2. Mrs. Charles .1. Wood,
Jr., historian of the Harrlsburg Chapter is chairman of the local press committee and strongly mentioned for
state corresponding secretary. Mrs. William B. Gray, wife of Major Gray is a recent, acquisition to the chapter
from New ltochelle, X. Y.. where she has been most active in war work, presenting that chapter on removing
to llarrisburg with a wonderful serviceflag. She is on the reception committoe Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones,
state vice-chairman of credentials, a prominent club and newspaper woman of the state. Mrs. Samuel F. Dun
kle, chairman of hospitality is also captain of the Red Cross Motor Service and has her ' messengers with
their cars at the station to meet guests and take them for drives to points of Interest about the city.
Hostess House Is
in Dire Distress
"Tho_ cookie jar is empty!"
This starling statement made this
morning by Airs. Edward F. Dunlap,
chairman of the Hostess House com
mittee, has already stirred a score
of Harrisburg housewives to activity
and appeals are being issued to the
mothers and sisters and sweethearts
and friends of the men who wear
Uncle Sam's uniform, to bestir them
selves. "The cookie jar must be
tilled, and it must be kept tilled,"
Mrs.# Dunlap says, and this is the
first time in its history that it has
been empty."
"These cookies are just like moth
er ilsed to make." said a warrior
whose face bore evidence of the tight
along the Marne. ."Aly, but they're
good!" And there are hundreds like
him who visit the Civic Club Hostess
House where the cookie jar is in
stalled.
It is urgently requested that cook
ies be sent at once to the Civic Club
house in preparation for the liun-|
gry hordes expected Saturday and
Sunday.
[Other Social News oil I'age 10.]
GIFTED VIOLINISTE
PLAYS IN CONCERT
Wednesday Club Presents
Successful Program in
Fahnestock Hall
• | If the volume of applause that
. crowned her efforts was any sign
of the audiences' appreciation, then
Miss Madeleine MaeGulgan, violinist
presented a successful program last
niglu in connection with the Wed
nesday Club concert in Falinestock
Hall. Seldom there given us the
privilege of hearing an artist with
the talent and sympathetic under
standing displayed by this young
player. Her numbers were roundly
applauded.
The program opened with the
singing of Gena Branscombe's
"Hoses in Madrid." The composi
tion included a beautiful trio in
which Mrs. Leo Izer, Mrs. Cox and
Mrs. Bressle- were scheduled to par
ticipate. Because of Mrs. Cox's ill-'
ness. Mxs. Harris substituted.
Miss MacGuigan's first number
was the magnificent Wienawski "Con
certo—D Minor." In her playing of
the Alelgro Moderato, the Romance
i and the Allegro Moderato (a la
Zingara) movements from this su
| perb violin composition mis Mac-
Guigan displayed exquisite •skill and
i supreme mastory of her Instrument.
; She has a rich, warm tone and a
I sympathetic style of playing which
j woj l for h?r high praise,
i ' Peggy," "Comes, Lasses and
j Lads," and "A Dusky Lullaby," a
| beautiful little _ "darky" song that
; has a Carrie Jacobs-Bond flavor,
I were sung by the Wednesday Club
i chorus Miss MacGuigan played
I Dvorak-Kreisler's "Slavonic Dances I
jin < Minor." Her second number!
in the latter part of the program l
! was DvoraUPowcll's "Songs My
'Mother Sang ' delightfully remem-|
bered here since Louis Graveure
| sang it on a recent program In
Ilubays "Zephyr," and Grasse's
I v\ aves at Play," she displayed very
I good tone and technical quality.
{ ienawski's "Scherzo-Tarantelle"'
j was her closing number, followed by
i well-chosen encore.
'., r^? ve Thee -" a pretty little song
inr I ° rie -' s aar was sung by the
: M ednesdav Club Chorus. The clos
ing number. Stevenson's "Viennese
| Serenade, was given as an ensemble,
in which ii'mer H. Ley, baritone,
; Miss MacGuigan violin; Miss Mar
: garotte Kennedy, cello; and Miss
. arrie Harvie Dwyer, pianist partiei
: pated.
A feature of the program was the
work of William Silvano Thunder
| who accompanied for Miss Mac
| Otiiga.i. Ps accompaniments were
! sympathetic and displayed exquisite
taient. Mrs. Wilbur F. Harris
I directed the chorus.
ENTERTAIN at
CARDS JtOR GUESTS
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Miller enter
tained at cards at their home, 927
North Third street, Monday evening,
complimentary to their guests, Mrs!
William B. Mock and Miss Lillian|
Mock, of Bedford Springs, Pa. After
the cards refreshments were served
to the following guests: Mrs. Wil
liam B. Mock, Miss Lillian Mock,
Mr. and Mrs. William Steckley, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Wagner. Mr. and
Mrs. Arleigh M. Miller, Mrs. How
ard Wagner and Mrs. John B.
Featherstone.
tASK
YOUR
FRIENDS
. During the 25 years I
have practiced optometry
I have pleased thousands
of patients residing in
Ilarrisburg and surround
ing towns. No doubt many
of these patrons are your
friends. I am pleased to
give them as references.
Eyesight Specialist
26 NORTH THIRD t^TREET
-&& a©
HAHRISBTTRG TELEGRAPH
SOCIAL EVENTS
FOR CONFERENCE
Brilliant Gathering in Execu
tive Mansion House
warming
When the Governor and Mrs. Wil
liam Sproul entertained the Penn
sylvania state conference at the Exe
cutive Mansion last evening it was
the real housewarming of their ad
ministration, for. they have been in
the city but one week. This, the
first'formal social event of the con
ference, was really marked by great
informality, for everyone was happy
—-because of the weather, the greet
ings to old friends and the gracious
hospitality shown by the Chief Exe
cutive and his charming wife, and
the friendliness just had to be
shown.
There were flowers everywhere.
Great clusters of roses and fragrant
mignonnett, narcissus, and many of
the early spring blossoms with tall
spikes of pussywillow graced the
drawingroom and in the diningroom
where refreshments were served the
table centerpiece was of rich red
roses in a blue and white Wedge
wood bowl. The candles in Wedge
wood condkers were in either red,
white or blue. The LTpdegrove or
chestra played throughout the even
ing.
With the exception of the presi
dent general, Mrs. Guernsey, there
were only Pennsylvanians in the re
ceiving line, and prominent officers,
regents from other states} and distin
guished guests whom all were glad
to greet, held little receptions of
their own in various parts of the
rooms.
Many Beautiful Gowns
Mrs. Sproul, who was lovely in a
costume of Royal blue satin, wear
ing her D. A. R. insignia with three
bars for Revolutionary* ancestors,
met the guests through Miss Sny
der, regent of Harrisburg chapter,
and passed them on to Governor
Sproul who had a special word for
each one. Miss Snyder wore orchid
satin and Georgette with iridescent
bandings and a girdle of turquois
and gold. Next to the Governor the
state regent, Mrs. Anthony Wayne
Cook, wearing a French model of
light blue panne velvet with bodice
of palest green tulle and pearl neck
lace; Mrs. Guernsey was regal in
cloth of gold with jetted net draper
ies; Miss Emma L. Crowcll, secre
tary general, wore white satin and
beaded net; Mrs. Driesbach, state
vice regent, white satin with gold
brocade; Mrs. Alexander Ennis Pal
ton and Mrs. Alan Putnam Perley,
both honorary state regents and ex
vice-presidents general, were hearti
ly greeted by hosts of old friends, the
former wearing an exquisite robe of
jetted tulle and the latter violet sut
in and silver. There were other
beautiful costumes and many Jewels
flashing to add to the brilliancy <fl
the scene.
Other Social Events
This afternoon a tea will be given
by Mrs. William Elder Bailey, chair
man of the reception committee, in
the historic Bailey home. Front and
South streets, formerly the old Ma
cla.v mansion. Receiving with Mrs.
Bailey will be Mrs. Sproul, Mrs.
Wayne Cook, Mrs. Robert A. Lam
berton, honorary regent of Harris
burg chapter and Miss Core Lee
Snyder, chapter regent. Mrs! Henry
McCormick and Mrs. George Doug
las Ramsay will preside at the tea
table, assisted by the following mem
bers of the reception committee:
Mrs. A. Wilson Norris, Mrs. Joseph
A. Thompson, Mrs. Anne Wallace
McLain, Miss Ellen K. McCulloch,
Mrs. Paul Voorhees, Mrs. James H.
Darlington, Miss Mary Harris Pear
son, Mrs. Robert 11. Irons, Mrs. S. J.
M. MoCarrell. Mis. William B. Gray,
Mrs. Daniel H. Hastings.
To-morrow afternoon the Bishop
of Hnrrisburg and Mrs. Darlington
will greet the conference and guests
at the See House, 321 North Front
street. Receiving with them will be
Mrs. Sproul and Mrs. Cook, Mrs.
William Elder Bailey and Miss Sny
der will pour tea and chocolate, as
sisted by the reception committee.
To-night's Events
There will be a real musical treat
this evening for the conference and
there friends in the lounge of the
Penn-Harris where the Rev. Dr.
Henry W. A. Hanson gives his new
illustrated lecture, "The Man With
out a Country." Mrs. Holland Lee
Spalde, of Butler, a delegate and
one of the sweetest singers of the
state, who has had a career in opera,
has consented to sing and alt are
eagerly awaiting her appearance.
Numbers will be sung by Elmer
Hobbs-Ley, baso, and Mrs. Edwin J.
Decevee leads the community sing
ing. Captain Edward J. Stackpole,
recently returned from the front,
will tell briefly his experience from
the Aisne to the Marne. Men are
privileged to attend this meeting,
also.
GOVERNOR AND
OFFICIALS WILL
ATTEND BALL
Subscription List For Friday's
Big Charity Event Grows
Daily
In addition to Governor and Mrs.
Sprout, a large number of state offi
cials will attend tho Charity Ball at
the Penn-Hnrris Hotel Friday night,
Including members of Governor
Sprout's oflicial family. Highway
Commissioner Lewis S. Sad'o.' and
Secretary of the Commonwealth
Cyius E. Woods expect to be there,
as does Agricultural Secretary Fred
erick Rasmussen. The twofold ap
peal—the actual enjoyment of the
event itself and the knowledge that
real assistance is being given the
needy folks of Hariisburg -lias re
sulted in a very large sale of tickets.
All oft the proceeds, as has been
noted, go to the Associated Aids So
cieties. This is possible because
charitable ilrms of the city have un
derwritten all expenses incidental
to tho ball.
Tho executive committee this
morning received a large number of
additional subscriptions. Among
the subscriptions received prior to
to-day were thoso from the follow
ing persons:
Mrs. Philip T. Meredith, Miss
Sybil M. Weir, Mrs. Paul Chad wick,
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hunter, Dr. and
Mrs. John M. J. Raunich, Mrs. Lil
lian K. Zeigler, Mrs. Elizabeth Bai
ley Gross, E. M. Sible, Ross Oen
slager, Bishop and Mrs. James
Henry Darlington, Dr. and Mrs. S.
X.' Traver, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick
Hußß,*Dr. and airs. Harry C. Ibncli,
Andrew M. Morrison, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Clay Kennedy, Frank B. Snod
grass, D. D. Hammelbaugh, Mrs.
Helen ' Bosler Sadler, Carl.sle; Mr.
and Mrs. Isaiah Reese Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. Victor F. Lecoq HI. Mrs. W. F.
Randall, Vance C. MeCormick, Mr.
and Mrs. Berne H. Evans, Mrs. E. L.
Bradley, C. Howard Lloyd; H. N.
Herr, Hershey; Mr. and Mrs. George
S. Reinoehl, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Bowman,
•Mrs. Elizabeth 11. Reily, Miss Mary
Emily Reily, Mrs. L. K. Augliin
baugh, Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Baker,
Milton H. Plank, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles D. Stucker, Dr. and Mrs. F.
Herbert Snow, John C. Soutter, Mr.
and Mrs. G. L. Culmerry, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank A. Bobbins Jr., Steelton;
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Kaltwasser;
Judge S. B. Sadler, Carlisle; Mr. and
Mrs. Warren B. Free, Mr. and Mrs.
L. G. Martin, Henry S. Evans, Miss
E. Blanche Clute, Miss M. Edith
Olute; P. X. Kasson, Hershey; Rabbi
Louis J. Haas, Spencer Gilbert Xau
man, Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Gross;
F. W. l'ugti, Hershey; Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin C. Thompson, Miss Caroline
Keefer, Mrs. Mary K. Folta, Mrs.
Robert A. Lamberton, Mrs. Cath
erine S. Dunbar, Mr. and Mrs. Her
man I'. Miller, Miss Anne MeCor
mick, Miss Mary Cameron, Mr. and
Mrs. Car! G. Ender, John Iloffer,
Mrs. J. Nelson Clark, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Austin Brant, Mr. and Mrs. F.
Eugene Waltz, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Eisenliour, Dr. and Mrs. Henry M.
Stine. C. C. Cumbler, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles S. Rebuck; Mr. and Mrs.
D. S. Graeff, Hershey; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert M. Rutherford, Steelton;
J. C. liawn, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Robinson.
PEARLS GO UP
Xcw York. —A compilation by the
National City Bank of New York
shows that previous stones of a val
ue of $31,984,000 were imported in
to the United States in 1918 against
$47,721,000 in 1917 and $33,375,000
in 1914. The importations of pearls
were valued at $1,600,000 in 191S
against $8,932,000 in 1917 and $4,-
264,000 in 1914. Importations of
diamonds amounted to $28,000,000
against $34,521,000 in 1917, and
$25,315,000 in 1914. These figures
show the falling oft in the importa
tions of diamonds and pearls, still
the most fashionable of Jewels, caus
ed by the war and throw some light
on the one-third advance scored by
the price of diamonds during the
war and the almost 100 per cent ad
vance in the price of pearls.
MISS GUTMAX ENTERTAINS
Miss Mildred Gutman gave a little
farewell party at her home 2210
North Third street, last evening.
The decorations and table appoint
ments were in red and white,'and
the guests enjoyed music and danc
ing. Luncheon was served to the
following: Miss Evelyn Kapner,
Miss Dorothy Whittaker, Miss Mare
aner Simms, Miss Esther Koons, Miss
Bessie Blaster, Miss Florence Mark
ward, Miss Minna Mayers, Miss Eva
Irwin, Miss Mary Rodney, Miss Ruth
Kapner, Miss -Katherlne Dechant,
Miss Annette Friedman and Miss
Mildred Gutman.
REGISTER FOR CLASSES
The spring term of classes of the
Y. W. C. A. will begin next week.
New classes will be formed in do
mestic science, derssmaking, bas
ketry, English and French, accord
ing to the demand. All who are in
terested should register this week
at the Y. W. C. A. office.
LEAVE FOR RICHMOND
Mrs. Julius Gutman and Miss
Mildred Gutman 2210 fjorth Third
street, will leuve Friday for Rich
mond, Va., where they will spend
several months.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. M. Mall, Ladies Tailor-, is in
business again at his residence, 1213
Green street. Altering and remod
eling of ladies garments a specialty.
—Adv.
PREPARIN G FOR PUAY
Wrightsvllle, Pa., Jan. 29.—"The
Varsity Coach," is the title of an en
tertainment to be given on Febru
aryl 14. by the senior class of the
Wrightsvllle High school.
ENTERTAINS SEWING CIRCLE
Ulain, Pa,, Jan. 2 9.—The l.adies'
Sewing Circleltvas entertained at the
last weekly meeting at the home of
Mrs. Mary Henry.
FUNERAL FLOtVERS '
SPECIAL!
Beautiful Spray, $3.00
Keeney's Flower Shops
#l4 N. 3D ST. IST N. FKONT ST.
Harrfabarg Itcelton
Steelton News
POLICE LOOKING
FOR OFFENDERS
Expected to Make Arrests in
Shooting Case .During
the Afternoon
The police expected to make several
arrests this afternoon as the result,
of a shooting affray when, a colored
man was seen running out Jefferson
street with two men behind-liim. It
is said the white men fired seven
shots at the fugitive and that the
shooting follotved an attack on a
white woman by the negro.
Police have not yet been able to
learn much aj>out the affair. It is
said tile attack occurred at Front and
Jefferson streets last night and that
the intent was robbery. The two
men, according to the story, came
along on the other side of the street
and foiled the assailant The fugi
tive was last seen fleeing toward
the outskirts of the town near the
old. Ice dam on Jefferson street. Of
ticer Bauermeister was in the chase.
Blood was found on the pavement
near the scene and it is thought
someone was hit. Authorities believe
they will be able to lay hands on the
participants in the fray sometime
during the day.
EI.MER F. HECIITEI,
Elmer F. Bechtel, aged 5t venrs,
died Monday evening aj the Harris
burg Hospital of blood poisoning
brought about, by the infection of an
injured foot. For a number of years
lie was employed at the local steel
plant as a draughtsman. The body,
will he taken to Pottsville tor burial
to-morrow. He leaves a wife, one
son, William, and a daughter, Edith.
<lll, STOVE EXPLODES
A slight lire at Fourth and Du
pont streets called out the tire com
panies last evening about ii o'clock
The tire, which was caused bv an ex
ploding oil stove, was extinguished
with little difficulty, and the damage
is slight. The house is occupied by
Mexicans
CHURCH .NOTES
Grace United Evangelical Church
will hold an old-time chorus service
this evening. These services have
been held weekly and have proved
successful This evening's service
will be held in charge of the pastor.
Revival services in the First Metho
dist Church this t evening will be
especially for women, one section of
the church being reserved for women
only. Special music is announced.
Revival services in. the United
Brethren Church are growing in in
terest and attendance. The pastor,
the Rev. Joseph Daugherty, will
preach this evening on the theme,
"Proof of God's Love," and to-morrow
evening on "The Object of God's
Love."
The Woman's Missionary Society
and (lie Ladies' Aid of Grace United
Evangelical Church will meet to-mor
row evening in tiie home of Mrs. Na
gle, '123 Lincoln street.
Light Coal Tax
Is Thought of Now
It is understood at.the Capitol tliat
Governor Sproul does not object to
a light tax on anthracite coal, but
whether any delegation on that sub
ject will be presented or not is un
known.
The Governor knows the situa
tion in the Scranton region where
the oaveins have made trouble and
it is said that he thinks that some
,of the tax should go to places where
the coal is mined. Where surface is
affected this money should be used
for relief,- but where there is min
ing as in tlieLykens Valley it could
be employed for local purposes.
Governor Sproul has accepted an
invitation to go to Johnstown next
week to attend the reception to be
given in honor of the home-coming
of General Charles T. Menoher,
commander of the Rainbow division,
who is a Pennsylvanian. Next Sett-*
urday he will visit Syria Temple,
Shriners, in Pittsburgh.
Attorney General SchalTer to-day
approved the deed for the gift to
the state of a right of way of the
Lackawanna railroad in Lackawanna
county which it is proposed to in
corporate into the State Highway
system. Legislators from that sec
tion were assured by Governor
Sproul that he would give attention
to the improvement of the road this
year.
EXCEED QUOTA
Grocncnstle, Pa., Jan. 29.—Green
castle's quota for the Armenian fun-l
was placed at SSOO, but the Reform
ed, Lutheran and Presbyterian
churches collections on Sunday ipore
than equalled this, a total of S7OO be
ing raised.
TO HOLD MONTH OP PRAYEIt
Shippensburg, Pa., Jan. 29. —
The Messiah United Brethren church
w-ill observe February as a special
month of prayer.
■H Quality and
angr Accuracy
I||Hr The price you pay for glasses is important:
war but the quality and accuracy of the work is
jRy absolutely necessary for comfort. Every pair
of glasses we make are guaranteed high grade
in every respect.
YOU'LL FIND
TWI1 es J° r men, fSwM.l&mkenbach&Riw®*
WOMEN AND CHIL- OPTOMETRISTS AND OPTICIAN*
f R r E A N cn H ?A E kT A E ■NO.22N.4TM.ST.,
REASONABLE
PRICES. IHARRISBURO, PA.
JANUARY 29, 1919.
Threatened Strike ol Track
Workers on Pennsy Averted
I'ittHliurgk, Pa., Jan. 29. The i
threatened strike of 35,001) track
workers and laborers of the' Penn
sylvania lines was temporarily avert
ed yesterday, when 250 delegates, rep
resenting the Brotherhood ot Main
tenance of Way Employes uml Shop
Laborers, voted to send a committee
to Washington, where the case will
be placed before United States Itail
road Admlnltsratio nofflclals.
GETS WAR CROSS
Grecncnstle, Pu., Jun. 29.—Sirs.
Samuel Edgar Phillips, East Balti
more street, received word yesterday
that her husband. Sergeant Samuel
E. Phillips, had been awarded the
cross of honor for extraordinary
heroism in action near Montfauco'n,
France, from the 20lh to the 30lh of
September. During the entire four
days of action Sergeant Phillips ex
posed himself to the dangers of ar
tillery and machine gun fire, assist
ing in every way possible to insure
1 the success of the advances. He
made repeated trips to the rear and
either urged his comrades forward
or led them up to their positions.
So strenuously did he labor during
the entire action, that at the end ?f
the fourth day he was so exhausted
from strain and shell shock that ho
was taken from the field.
BUSY IN PEACE AS I \ WAR
Pittsburgh, Jan. 29. —Orders on
! hand or In sight to keep the entire
| plant of the Westingliouse Electric
and Manufacturing Company run
; ntng for five years were announced
vesterduy by a high official of the
company. So pressing is the de
mand fo finished material that the
18,000 employes have been working
9 H hours daily, drawing time and a
half for tho hour and a half over
time.
INJURE!) IN EAIiL
Wrlglitsville. Pa., Jan. 29.—Harry
S. Strine, a traveling tobacco agent,
of this place, was severely injured on
1 Monday morning when he tripped
j over a rug at the top of the steps and
i fell down the entire stairway, head
foremost. Ho was rendered uncon
scious and was injured Internally, it
is believed, in addition to suffering
a badly contused shoulder.
ADAMS BARN BURNS
Areiult.svillc, Pa., Jan. 29.—-The
barn on the farm 6f Hanson W. Tay
lor was burned to the ground, to
gether with what crops were stored
in it. A calf and six shoats also
perished.
Strand Theater
Mn. LOGAN OF u. S. A., featuring
Tom Mix MR. HAROLD LLOVI)
Comedy and
A BIG VITAGRAPH
PALACE THEATER
THE HUSBAND HUNTER Two
Port Western un d JUST A WOMAN
featuring Charlotte Walker.
TOMORROW
THE SIGN INVISIBLE •
Bell 4838 Dial 311-
THE VALET
Should Be Your Valet
404 N. Second Street
"Where Cleaning Is an Art"
The Great Question of the Day
What'll We Do With Him, Boys?
A Sailor's Song by
WILLIAM J. (SAILOR) REILLY
Victor Record No. 18460 . . 85c
C. M. SIGLER, Inc.
PIANOS 30 N. Second St. VICTROLAS
Graduates Quickly Throug
Many Phases of the Ari
Paul E. Spangler, former enibalr
at the undertaking establishment
Hoover & Son has returned to his
sition after a unique experience ov
seas. Ho enlisted In May. going
the North Carolina University
training. He went overseas In Oc
her, was stationed at Verdun
ihreo days and after a varied ar
experience has been mustered t
'8 widely known here.
\, Can a
I Woman
| Keep a
j Secret?
? Especially when it's a
• pleasant one? And
• involves so many peo
j pie. It's not easy.
0 Hard not to at least
0 hint. But that would
1 spoil it all. You've
0 just got to wait. Fri
-0 day you'll find out.
? Read the Telegraph
j Friday.
6 S s2lo
H. Oscar Ulrich
Phila. Eyesight Specialist
Will be in my Harrisburg c
fice, Room 1, Spooner Bid)
I 2nd floor, 9N. Market Squat
all this week.
Hours—9 A. M. to 8 P. M
Glasses as low as
$2.00
Including my scientific ey
examination.
Vliiln. Office, 1107 Chestnut S
Associated With Dr. G. D. Nocll
NOTICE
In the future will be in my Hi
nsbiirg office the lust week
i each month.

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