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DECLARES ACTORS WILL TAKE FIGHT TOA FINISH Executive Secretary Says Their Union Must Be Recognized "•J Associated Prc.it. New York, Aug. 18.—Reinforced by the sympathetic strike of stage hands and musicians called Satur day night. Frank Gillmore, execu tive secretary of the Actors Equity Association, issued a statement de claring that the actors were pre pared to carry their tight for union recognition to a finish. , Mr. Gillmore made public a let jar from Samuel Untermyer, who •recently agreed to act without com , pensation as counsel for the actors. ' urging that "under no circum stances should any settlement be considered that does not continue to recognise your association as here tofore. If you now surrender your just right to recognition your fight is lost." How far the strike of stagehands and musicians would spread was uncertain early to-day as officials of those unions were resting on their arms and issued no statements. The actors were confident, however, that the sympathetic strike would be come nationwide if that proves nec essary to enable them to win. Marie Dressier, president of the recently formed Chorus Equity As ; Wedding Flowers Plant Decorations If It has to do with I [ Mowers or anything that "grows," consult us— THE BERRYHILL ; Locust Street nt Second !; SKEPTICS!* ; WE realize that there j are some people j who think that j because we have fine quarters. completely equipped to give the ; necessary service that our i prices are high. Nonsense. Those people are grossly t in error. We DO give the highest grade optical ser- 1 vice but our prices are no | higher than inferior work j by in-experienced and less favorably equipped opto metrists. Try us and see. TORIC LENSES for as little as $2.50 I J&BELSINGER /forth Third St. %j\Jkl*enn-Harris S \ Nft7 Hotel Blddyr 0 Jl 1 Why I Talk About j o Values and Service • I •In My Advertising i 8 i w "I note that very little of your advertising is I X devoted to describing your actual merchandise v Miss Sachs," remarked a customer recently. A "And I've wondered why you pursued a policy j so different from that of most stores." "There are several reasons," I replied. "One 0 is that it is impossible to adequately describe • g;oods of the quality I display. A clever advcr- Q tising writer can employ glowing phrases to • make a cheap shoddy frock seem very beautiful. 0 I refuse to compete on that basis. As a matter • of fact my shop hadn't been open a month before 0 every woman in Harrisburg knew that my shop 1 Jt displayed goods which were so far superior in V style and workmanship to those of any other ! 'i local store that there were no grounds for com v parison. , 'But there were, and still are, many women Q who assume that they have to pay more for mer • chandise of the character of mine. This is a Q mistake. In the long run a woman saves money 1 • by dealing here. She may pay more by the U single article but she spends less by the year. I That is why I talk values." A (In my next advertisement I will give the rest Y of the conversation which dealt with my reasons n for talking service). • MONDAY EVENING, sociation, made public the formal demands of the chorus people, which include extra pay for per formances in excess of eight per week; a minimum salary of 830 a week while playing in New York and $35 a week on the road; com pensation for time spent in rehear sals in excess of four weeks; indivi dual sleeping car berths for chorus people while on tour and two weeks pay in the event a production is abandoned after rehearsals. AXXOI'SCE ENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Jacob B. Charles, of Buffalo, N. Y., announce the engage ment of their daughter. Miss Helen Virginia Charles, to Bert Long, of this city. The wedding will take place early in September. Mr. Long recently returned from overseas where he served with tha 28th Division. MIS* IETTLKR TO WED Mr. and Mrs. Reinhold Zettler, 931 South Nineteenth street, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Alma Caroline Zettler to Robert E. Coeyman. 60S Granite street. Mr. Coeyman is employed as a printer. SCO! T MEETING Scout Sanbery will be in charge of the regular weekly meeting of Oak Troop No. 4, Girl Scouts, to be held promptly at 7.30 o'clock at Stevens Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church. William S. Glover, 333 Muench street, who spent a fortnight at his old home in North Carolina, returned to the city Saturday. Paul Raymond Gable, 126 State street, left for Steubenville, Ohio, where he will remain Indefinately. Miss Lourean Smiley, of this city, spent a week with Dorothea Marie Moist, at the Moist farm, Mifflintown. Clifford Murphy, of Washington, visited friends in this city over the weekend. Mr. nnd Mrs. M. Hoffman, of 921 Penn street, are visiting at Atlantic City this week. Miss Ann Zudrell and sister, Miss Esther Zuorell, 29 North Seventeenth street, have returned after spending their vacation at Philadelphia and Atlantic City. Miss Gertrude Weiseman and Miss Esther Weiseman, 1160 Mulberry street, have returned after a week's visit at Philadelphia, and Atlantic City. PROPAGANDA BY PHONE The Japan Consumptive Preven tion Association, or the Nihon Yek kaku Yobo-Kai, carried out an aerial propaganda last Sunday, and as Tokio people were out in force 6eeing the sights, the printed mat ter whirling down from the sky was a startling method to awaken them to their social duties. Thousands of folks out for a holi day in Ilibiya Park, sitting quietly on the benches admiring the many hued azaleas and listening to the | distant sound of the military band playing for the amusement of the Sunday crowds, suddently saw something falling through the air and watched the arrival of propa ganda leaflets with open-mouthed astonishment. One read as folows: "Consump tion sputa are fireless explosives;" another, "Long nails are a den of the cursed disease." Still others read, "Where no sunlight enters the doctors enters," and "By watering lay the dust; by wind blow away the damp."—Far Eastern Bureau Bul letin. ■ Dinner. Monday Evening, Ang. IS Stouffer's Restaurant 4 N. Court St. to 7.30 50<* \>KCtnblc Soup lilvrr nnd Onlonn—l rninieil ( hip Beef l'ork Chop tplnin)—Honnt Beef Ma*hcd or Hrounfil Potutoc* Stewed Pea*—Macaroni nnd Cheene —Kntrec Ice Cream. Ile or Pudding Coffee, Ten or Cocoa INTERESTING PERSONAL NEWS MASKERSDANCE IN THE GROVE Clever Costumes Worn by the Prize-Winners at Williams Grove Saturday Evening The final masquerade dance of the season was held at Williams Grove on Saturday evening with about 700 people present. Of that number, 100 persons were masked and many of the costumes were un usually beautiful. The pavilion was decorated with flags, through the courtesy of Howman and Company, and Gardner's Jazz Orchestra played for the dancing. The prizes were donated by Har risburg, New Cumberland, Carlisle and Mechanicsburg merchants. The prizewinners and awards in the sen ior class were as follows: Mrs. E. E. Nailor, Mechanicsburg, won a silk petticoat, donated by Witmer, Batr and Witmer; Mrs. Ezra Cassel won a silk waist, donated by Robinson's Woman Shop; Mrs. William Wind sor, 3rd, of this city, won an alumi num steamer, donated by the Har risburg Telegraph; W. D. Fritz, of this city, aluminum dishpan, donat ed by Rothert and Company; Miss Elizabeth Kepner, of this city, crocheted yoke, donated by William Lytle; George Windsor, Harrisburg, box of candy, donated by John Rose; Mrs. William Windsor, 2d, Harrisburg, box of candy, donated by Witman-Schwarz; Charles Lytle, of this city, silk shirt, donated by Doutrich and Company; Mrs. Ed ward Hilton, of this city, crocheted yoke, donated by W. D. Fritz: Rich ard Curry, of this city, a case of Coca Cola, donated by Harrisburg Coca Cola Company; Mrs. Harlen Knoll, of this city, pair of silk stockings, donated by Joe Totten, Carlisle; Charles Jones, of this city, basket of potatoes, donated by Bap tisti and Gardner Company: Mrs. Charles Lytle, of this city, ash tray, donated by Morris Hoff, New Cum berland: Mrs. John Hoover, of this city, bud vase, donated by Charles Krauss; Mrs. Ed. Kepner, of this city, vest with crocheted yoke, do nated by Mrs. James A. Maehlan: Miss Genevieve Houston, Carlisle, box of Fatimas, donated by Casino Bowling Alley; Miss Kathrine M. Maehlan, of this city, slipon sweater, donated by B. Bloom; Miss "Peggy" Diven, New Cumberland, two gallon of ice cream, donated by Hershey Creamery Co.; Mrs. Charles Bern hardt, of this city, gallon of ice cream, donated by Rakestraw's, Mechanicsburg. Junior Prizewinners Miss Irma Reichert, of this city. $5, donated by Charles Markley, Williams Grove; Miss Gertrude Kra mer, Marysville? pair of silk stock ings, donated by James Lehr; John Hoover, of this city, Thermos bot tle, donated by Shenk and Tittle: Joseph Machlan, of this city, flash light, donated by Dauphin Electric Company: Miss Margaret Shellen berger, of this city, box of candy, do nated by Charles Colta and Com pany; Stewart Lytle, of this city, bathing suit, donated by the New Store of William Strouse; Miss Annie Osier, New Cumberland, flash light, donated by Charles Lytle: Miss Lydia Totten, Carlisle, flash light, donated by Harrisburg Elec trical Supplies Company; Miss Mar tha Osier, New Cumberland, box of candy, donated by Althouse Com pany, Mechanicsburg; Miss Emma Fritz, of this city, bathing suit, do noted by Holman and Haesler; Miss Dorothy Smith, of this city, cut glass dish, donated by Jacob Tau sig's Sons; Miss Mary Palmer, Phil adelphia, aluminum dishpan, do nated by Rothert and Company; Al bert Smith, of this city, case of soft drinks, donated by Wingert Bottl ing Works, Carlisle; Miss Mary Hoover, of this city, box of Beech nut Chewing Gum, donated by J. A. Machlan; John Heichert, of this city, two gallons of ice cream, do nated by Hershey Creamery Com pany; Miss Clarabelle Elder, Har risburg, one gallon of ice cream, donated by Rakestraw's, Mechanics burg; Miss Jane Shoop, of this city, sweater, donated by Ike Rockman: Miss Lauretta Sweigart, New Cum berland, pair of cuff links, donated by the Glove; Charles W r heeler, of this city, necktie, donated by the Hub. Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. H. Wharton and daughters, the Misses Katharine and Nancy Wharton are home after an automobile trip to New England. Mrs. John M. Beeeher and small daughter, Elaine, of Philadelphia, are visiting their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Gibson, of 1527 North Second street. Ralph Owen and Charles B. Owen, of Frankfort, Kentucky, are in the city for a brief stay with relatives, touring in their car to New England. Miss Sarah Reiff, of 1618 Market street, has returned after a vacation trip to Atlantic City. Miss Sara Louise Ritchie, of Pitts burgh, daughter of the late Dr. M. Delmar Ritchie, has gone homo af ter spending several months with her grandmother, Mrs. M. M. Ritchie, 36 South Thirteenth street. Miss Phyllis Rodkey and Miss Louise Rodkey went home to Ro chester, N. Y., on Saturday after visiting their aunt, Mrs. Herman F. Jackson, of North Second street, for a fortnight. o o CLEAN CLOTKES Arc a Necessity—Plenty of them arc needed. The VOSS ELECTRIC permits you to have plenty. —Easy Payments— Neidig Bros., Ltd. 21 S. Second St HJLKRISBURG TELEGRAPH The Fetterhofi-Fry Wedding Sunday Morning , Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Fry, of 1601 North Cameron street, announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Caroline Marie Fry to Urban Fet terhoff, of this city. The ceremony was performed Sunday morning, August 17, at 8 o'clock, by the Rev. Harold H. Baldwin, assistant pastor of the Pine Street Presbyterian Church, at his residence, 612 North Second street. The bride wore a summery cos tume of mode Georgette with pic ture hat and a corsage bouquet of little roses. Mr. FetterhofC is an electrician and will reside with his bride in this city. Young Soldiers Visit Relatives in This City Mr. and Mrs. Albert T. Eberbach of 20 North Nineteenth street, have as guests their nephews Eugene Weand of Philadelphia, and his brother William. The latter is a patient in the Fort McHenry Hos pital, Baltimore, Md., where he is being treated for a wound in the right arm, received in the battle of the Argonne. They are the grand sons of the late William Weand of Philadelphia, who was the State Secretary of Pennsylvania, Patri otic Order Sons of America, for thirty-three years. COMMITTEE MEETS The special picnic committee of the class of 1915 will meet this at the home of Miss Cath erine Kelker, 5 North Front street, to make plans for the part the class will take in the Central High Alumni picnic, August 28, at Hershey Park. The committee comprises; Miss Lillian Miller, Miss Martha Miller, Miss Dorothy Helman, Miss Helen Wallace, Miss Pauline Hauck, Aliss Sarah Baker, Mrs. Frederick Dapp, Mrs. C. A. Delone, Miss Kath erine Kelker, Samuel Froehlich, Carrol Denny, Richard Harner, Carl Peters, Frederick Lyter, Jesse Wells, Herbert Springer. GIRL SCOUTS PICNIC Dogwood Troop, No. 2, Girl Scouts, of the Grace Methodist Episcopal Church will hold a picnic to-morrow afternoon at Paxtangl Park. The scouts will meet at thei church at 3 o'clock, bringing with them a box supper to be eaten in the open. Pictures taken during the en campment at the Aqueduct will be taken to the park and the girls will be given an opportunity of seeing them. LICENSED TO WED The following Harrisburgers se cured license to marry last week at Hagerstown, Md.: Miss Bessie R. Geary and Harold B. Iludv; Miss Ida T. Haas and Russell *H. Zimmer man; Miss Lula R. Lehr and Julius M. Sukowski; Miss Rose Moore and Miles Arthur Howe. RETURN FROM ATLANTIC CITY Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Biever and son Charles, of Wildwood, Miss Mildred L. Fisher, of 2106 North Sixth street, Mrs. Hoover and daughter Marga ret and Miss Ella Snell, of Now Cumberland have returned home af ter spending the past week at At lantic City. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis M. Landis went home to Pittsburgh, this morning after a week's stay among relatives in this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Delaney are registered at th e "St. Charles," dur ing a stay in Atlantic City. Mrs. G. L. Laverty, of 404 North Third street, is home after a pleas ant visit in Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Houser went home to Baltimore, after spending the week with their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Cann, of North Third street. Miss Mary Kelley, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Clement J. Kelley, in Philadelphia, is going to Atlantic City for an outing before returning home. George Durant Wilder, of Cleve land, Ohio, is visiting in Summer dale with Mr. and Mrs. Jesse J. Ly barger. Miss Kathryn Bender and Miss Lucie Lloyd Bender, of Philadelphia, are stopping for a few days at the home of their uncle, Charles B Bender, of State street. Mrs. Thomas Irving and her small sons, Paul and Thomas Irving, Jr., of Elmira, N. Y„ are guests of their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Anson B. Long, of Penn street, this week. Miss Millicent Gaines and Miss Harriet Gaines went home to Jersey City this morning, after a month's stay among friends in this vicinity. Miss Mollie Peters,' of Green street, entertained informally at I bridge, Saturday afternoon at her home, in compliment to the Misses Rachel and Dora Petton, of Balti more, her hfluse guests. Miss Cora E. Miller and Miss Olive M. B. Miller, of Lemoyne, will return some time next month after visiting in New York and Wilming ton. Miss Florence Rinkenbach and her guest. Miss Margaret Dunn, of Clifton, left to-day for the Rinken bach cottage at Mt. Gretna. Mr. and Mrs. Horace L. Wiggins, of the Penn-Harris, are registered at "The Ambassador," Atlantic City. Miss Lois Coons, 128 Locust street, will spend some time with friends in Lancaster. Francis G. Wenrich is visiting friends at Derrville. Luther Smith is spending a few I days at Danville. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Messimer ' and daughter, Miss Jane Messimer, ' Third and Briggs streets, will spend | the week at Atluntic City and nearby points. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Reeser, ' Mrs. A. M. Clay, Miss Agnes Ma- ' guire. Miss Lillian Schafmeister and I Charles E. Recser, Jr., left on a ! motor trip to Atlantic City. Mm announcement uniter thts Aeaitin.' ' mux be accompanied by name to aeeu-* accuracy. J Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hanawalt, ! of 612 Curtin street, announce the ! birth of a son, John Shaver Hana- ; wait, Thursday, August 14, 1919. I Mrs. Hanawalt was formerly Miss Ada Reed, of Huntingdon. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis F. James, of ' Pittsburgh, announce the birth of) a daughter, Sara Ellen James, Sat- i urday, August 16, 1919. Mrs. James was Miss Kathleen Burges, of this city, before her marriage. Mr. and Mrs. lrvin D. Matchett, of Philadelphia, former Harris burgers, announce the birth of a son, Howard Andrews Matchett, Thurs day, August 14, 1919. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sheridan, of 1909 North Sixth street, announce the birth of a daughter, Edna May Sheridan, Tuesday, August 12, 1919. Mrs. Sheridan was formerly .Miss Rachel May, of this city. HOLDCORNROAST FOR YOUNG FOLKS The Misses Wallace Entertain Friends With Party at Cumblcr's Heights The Misses Margaret and Emma Waltaee delightfully entertained some young folks at a corn roust held at Cumbler's Heights. While the corn and potatoes were roasting the party played games of all sorts. Ghost stories were told and after the feast there was danc ing to victrola music. In attendance were Miss Mildred Shoop, Miss Mary Meade, Miss Eliza beth Miller, Miss Helen Huber, Miss Catherine Getty, Miss Hazel Smith, all of this city; Miss Mabel Buck, of New Bloomtleld; Miss Miriam Brehm, Miss Helen Miller, Mis., Opal Pierce, Miss Carrie Lawrence, Miss Ruth Wallace, Miss Marie Wal lace, Miss Margaret Wa'lace, Miss Emma Wallace, Mis Violet, Cleve land, all of Steelton; Private Wil liam Sullivan, Howard Wharton, of Harrisburg; Waiter Webner, Boyd Dimler, Roy Brightbill, of Hum melstown; Chester Good, of New Cumberland; George Brehm, Charles Hoffmaster, Pass Bollinger, Roy Bloser, Loyd Reynolds, Allen Miller, Malchom Finger, Ellis Lawrence, Ewing Pierce, Earl Heckert, Roy Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. Heckert, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Pierce, Mrs. Law rence, Mr. and Mrs. Ewing Wallace. The party from Harrisburg was chaperoned by Mrs. James Elliott and Mrs. Newman Hall. Miss Reed Entertains on Saturday Afternoon Miss Margueretta Reed, 1305 Ber ryhill street, entertained Saturday af ternoon in compliment to Miss Lackey nnd .Miss Dorothy Arnold, of tiie M. • dv Bible Institute of Chicago, and Miss Susan Thompson, of this city, "1;..*, engagement to Fosuir Ures-.ler was recently announced. The wed ding will be an event of the late sum mer and the guests at Saturday's event, all intimate friends "of Miss Thompson, showered her with beau tiful gifts. Tho.-o I resent were Miss Sara Lackey, Miss Dorothy Arnold, Miss Susan Thompson. Miss Marguer.t.j Gipple, Miss Caroline Thompson. M'ss Edna Mutaabaugn. .Miss Leonora Studler, Mist* Anna Sm'fn, Miss Har riet Stoner, Miss Evelyn Wuidley, Miss Sara Nunemacher, Miss Grace Scibert, Miss Mary Shupp. Miss Maude Bo shore, Miss Anna Thumma, Miss Mae Groce, Miss Helen Snodgrass, Miss Helen Snodgrass, Miss Maude Groce, Miss Sara Smith, Miss Esther Htonf fer, Mrs. C. K. Curtis, Mrs. C. A. Waite, Mrs. E. M. Coldevay, New York City; Mrs. Ed. Shope, Miss Paul ine Hauck. Miss Margucrettit Reed and Mrs. Philip Reed. Girl Scouts Enjoy Tennis and Swimming Party The Girl Scouts of Oak Troop, No. 4. enjoyed a swimming and tennis party at Island Park, Saturday af ternoon and evening. Due to the illness of the captain, Miss Matilda Ritter and the lieutenant. Miss Lu cille SmucJcer, Mrs. R. M. Itoden hiser was in charge of the group in eluding: First patrol, Florence Sandbery. Zelrna McCally, Esther Rcdenliiser. Second patrol, Margaret Kahler. Mabel Hoke, Marjory Russ, Eliza beth Chnmberlin. Third patiol, \ ivian Eves, Evelyn Thompson, Emily Thompson, Madalyn Bob, Miriam Witmoyer. Fourth patrol, Helen Jacoby, Helen Gerey, Elfreda Herman, 1\ ilma Smith and Peggv Rodenhiser. Sturm-Freet Bridal at Parsonage Saturday The marriage of Miss Ethel Mae Freet, daughter of Mrs. Margaret Freet, 1423 Green street, and Frank 5. Sturm, son of Mr. and Mrs. Good hart Sturm, 1422 Susquehanna street, was solemnized (Saturday morning, at 11 o'clock, at the parsonage of t,he German Lutheran Church, the Rev. Reinhold Schmidt officiating The bride, who was unattended wore a frock of white Georgette crepe with large black picture hat and carried an arm bouquet of bride roses. The bridegroom is an employe of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company. Following a wedding trip to Buffa lo, Erie and Niagara Falls, the young couple will reside at i 422 Susquehan na street. Miss Margaret Feesler, 1611 Berry hill street, is visiting relatives in Newville. James Q. Handshaw, 900 North Second street, left Friday for several weeks' visit at Eaglesmere, Pa. Mrs. C. M. Lieby 306 North Second street spent Saturday with friends in Marysvllle. Mr. and .Mrs. C. H. Sauers, Miss Vir ginia Sauers ana Mrs. R. Donovan of 1719 State street, are spending two weeks' vacation with Mrs. .Margaret Sauers at her summer home . near Pittsburgh. Drops Examined Take Advantage of This Money Saving Optical' Sale Lasts for the remainder of August By all means if you are having any trouble with your eyes, or if you need an extra, pair of glasses (and you should not try to get along with only one pair) take advantage of this sale. Prices are lower r.-ow than they will be again for quite a time. To illustrate we quote a few. Gold Filled Finger Spherical Lenses Piece Mountings Your eyes fitted with a pair of Gold filled finger piece flat spherical lenses for far or mountings, guaranteed, into near, mounted in a guaranteed which we will put your own gold filled spectacle frame, lenses without d < C() Ler.ges rimmed with C rj Cft charges. Nose Glasses / * shell. Extra large f only. Special lenses and case .... Special attention given to school children's eyes. RUBIN & RUBIN Hnrrlsburg's Leading Eycslgli. •iclnlists. 320 Market Street. Over the Hub. Bell Pliono 420-J. Established Fifteen Years. Militarization of German Police Is Contrary to Terms of Peace Treaty Coblonz, Saturday, Aug. 16. —The | militarization of German police, i contrary to the terms of the Treaty i of Peace, already has been begun, ; according to information reaching American authorities here. In the city of Cassel the police were re cently completely organized on mili tary lines by the Prussian govern ment, it is said, and are now equipped with steel helmets and rifles and follow the routine of a military company in their barracks. | Of the 300 state police in office in i Cassel, 100 have elected to be trans | ferred to the new organization and | the remainder have been given j places in the civil service. The ultimate size of the new mili | tary militarized police organization [ has not been announced. Americans j studying the demobilization and re j organization of the Germany army ! say that the signiticance of milltar- I izing police in Germany is great. Drug Victims With Cigarets and Then Rob Them London, Aug. 13. Criminals who rob their victims after giving thein drugged cigarets are attracting the attention of Scotland Yard. In one in stance a man In a railway carriage as robued after he had smoked a cigaret given him by a fellow pas i sengc.r. A discharged toldier was roboed of his money and clothing and left naked by the roadside near a suburban village.' Want Legislature Called to Act on Mine Cases Scruiitoii, Pa., Aug. 18.—Continu ed mine settlings in West Scranton, where (luring the week one boy was swallowed up in a cave hole and four others narrowly escaped a similar fate, have resulted in lead ers in the surface protective tight to issue a statement calling upon Gov ernor Sprout to call a special session of the Legislature for the purpose of having adopted necessary cave legislation. The demand for this call has been seconded by the Scranton Republican, which in an editorial points out the necessity of prompt ' action by the State officials in handl ing the cave situation in this terri tory. Diver Will Attempt to Locate Girl's Body Ithiicn. N. Y., Aug. 18.—Attorneys for Donald W. Fether, the 21-year otd Cornell student charged with the murder of 18-year-old Hazel Crance. who met her death in Cayuga Lake on the night of July 19 last, while a canoe companion of Fether, have ob ! tained a writ of habeas corpus from I Supreme Court Justice Michael H. ' Kiley of Gazenovia, returnable there Tuesday afternoon. Sheriff Green was ordered to produce the defend ant at that time when arguments to make the writ permanent and for the release of Fether will be heard. Dragging the lake for the body of Miss franco continues. John Rey nolds. a diver, arrived yesterday and announced that he also would make an attempt to locate it. OMAR'S RISE TO FAME The appearance in the auction room of one of the most remarkable collections of editions of Omar Khayyam naturally recalls the early history of the famous Rubaiyat. | that might so easily have missed i finding its remarkable position in j ahe world of books. When Filz- i gerald translated the Persian poet, Bernard Quaritch probably had deep regrets that* he had elected to publish it. One may believe that it was with no feeling of pride as a publtshcr that he marked down the first edi tion and left it for somebody to dis cover in his "twopenny box" where economical book buyers hunted for hargains. If, coming out of tiie "twopenny box," it had missed at tracting the notice of such con noisseurs of the written word as Rossetti and Swinburne, the Rubaiyat would very likely have ' continued placidly on its way to ob livion. No other book ever started froin a "twopenny box" on a journey in the world of letters that eventually j included so many of such varied I editions; yet It may be questioned whether it was not the phraseology of the translator rather than the thought of the poet that really started it and Jcept it going. LODGES TO HAVE REUNION Dimcaimon, Pa., Aug. 18.— The fourteenth annual county reunion, comprising the ten lodges of Perry County, Patriotic Order Sons of America, will be held at Liverpool, under the ausp.ices of Lodge No. 217, on September 6. The commit tee in charge is planning to make this annual gathering the bost re union ever held in the ooonty. Always Fresh Roasted COFFEE 40c, 45c, 50c Ih. JUMBO PEANUTS ...,25c per lb. IMPERIAL TEA CO., 213 Chestnut Street AUGUST 18, 1919 Campmeeting Officials Ask Bathers to Wear Long Coats Mount Gretna, Pa., Aug. 18. Stockholders of the United Breth ren in Christ Campmeeting Asso ciation, which has a large summer colony here, have adopted resolu tions aiming to put an end to im modest bathing outfits in use by some cottagers on the grounds. The new rule provides that all persons over 10 j'ears of age wear ing bathing suits on the campmeet ing grounds in going to and from the Lake Conewago bathing beach are required to wear a long gar ment. buttoned to no less than two inches below the knees, and stock ings to meet the garment! Con gressman Aaron S. Kreldcr, of Ann ville, is president of the campmeet ing association. FLOWERS REPLACE LIQUOR Pottsville, Pa., Aug 18.— Hotel Allan, one of the leading hostclries or the coal region, announced yes terday its bar will never be re opened, regardless of the result of the prohibition issue. Instead, the bar is being: turned into a store for the sale of flowers. Visiting the Shops With Adele BY ADELE FKW people know that some of the largest corporations in the coun *ry..haVe a " their commercial framing done at Saltzgiver's Art and . Antique Shop, 223 North Second street. But the fact remains, they f ,eth,elle m Steel Company has every bit of its work done there, sending photographs that Mr. Saltzgiver has framed to everv part of the world. Large local concerns, including the Elliott-Fisher Company and *, a u r K Manufacturing and Boiler Works, do likewise, knowing tnat the results are sure to be satisfactory. Mr. Saltsg'.ver carries a big moldlns antl and is prepared to till any order pre sented to him. Incidentally, he does the work for the State Capitol. I HAVE seen many tricolette frocks during the past few weeks, but Saturday I discov ered one that makes the others give up in despair. It was hanging on a rack at the Cloos Shop, in the Penn- Harris building, and it dared me to pass it without a second glance. Needless to say, I failed to accept the dare. Or.' the contrary, I ex amined it most carefully. Rich go'd embroidery completely covers the sleeves and entire upper part of the dress. The wide sash effect is faced with old blue and touches of old blue appear at the neck and in the embroidery. The lines are per fectly straight and the navy blue of the tricolette forms a fitting back ground for the gold of the embroid ery. AND now for a continuation of our little talks on the high cost of coffee. The Grand Union Tea Company people, 208 North Second street, want me to tell you just why it has increased in value. Their policy is to carry the best coffees possible for the lowest possible price. And they do; But just at present, due to unnatural conditions, they are actually forced to charge more than they desire. Here is one of the many reasons why: The monthly consumption of Brazilian and Central Ameri can coffee in the United States is about 625,000 bags. At present we have in this country approximately 300,000 bags, or less than two weeks' sup ply. To this, however, we must add 700,000 bags en route to our shores, making about a two months' supply. When you consider the great short age in next season s crop I shall tell you about it later—and the elements we discussed before, you can easily see why coffee prices continue to soar. EVERYbody's knitting now! In deed, the knitting habit has swept the country like an epidemic. Considering the indus trious manner in which the women "knit, kr.-it" during the war, one would think they'd be ready to call a halt. But they aren't. Only now the work takes on a different sort of fascination. No longer does Milady knit in shades of olive drab or navy blue. Scarcely! The ne cessity for that has passed away and yarns of gayest hues tempt her to turn her efforts to making soft, gay sweaters for herself. At the Art and Gift Shop, 105 North Sec ond street, she will find every de scription and sort of yarn, including a fine line of Shetland floss, in the newest shades, and imported An gora for collars and cuffs. ? Saneti* I j smart tmm. | > SIX SOUTH FOURTH STREEI | 1 Our Policy | I The fallacy of mere cheapness finds no I T support at this store. The only way 1 we know how to succeed is to give our 1 customers what they want. . j Quality is what we look to first. The \ f quality that means satisfaction long > ? after the garment is bought—rather * than the short while before and after JL f the purchase. > Style is next. Not the bizarre, the i extreme, the ridiculous; but the smart, c a the charming, the garment that is al- J ways in good taste. In short, to per- I sonalize the styles so that they are 5 9 compliments to one's individuality. I | Quality and style assured—we look I < to our selling price. Small individual ? profit and many of them, is our way. I I Every once in a while we have a c Y "Sale." It may be a purchase that em- T I braces extraordinary values, which we 1 want you also to benefit by; or we de- § y sire to clear certain parts of our stock, f 1 —when profit ceases, and the rapid I i movement of goods is all that counts. 5 a Even then, you will find no sensa tional statements, no camouflage; just £ I goods. Our advertisements carry the $ truth only—and there is never any deviation from it. i ► s And so long as each who buys here ' benefits—we shall succeed, which is the > answer from our point of view. < * ; VU" Always Pay Less at Lane's- VALUE; GLASSES dMlfc What does a dollar—or so on a pair of eyeglasses amount to com pared to the good or harm they may do? It stands to reason, backed by experience, that "a bargain" article is seldom if ever as good as one at a regular price. We put all the skill, care and knowledge we can in every pair of glasses we fit. We operate our own factory and our charges are fair and moderate for first-class serv ice. Furthermore our reputation and guarantee is back of our work. R. D. PRATT Eyesight Specialist 26 N. THIRD ST. x Over Schlelsner's Store. @n@3lS>3l& ORO THERE is little need for me to say anything about the qual ity, style and pattern of the I* rench Shop voiles. Everyone knows just how superior they are in every way, but everyone does not know .that for this entire week Miss Swope is putting them on sale at 50 cents a yard. Can you imagine anything more unusual than the op portunity to procure a lovely voile at such a price? I can't. Even though you do not need a new frock this season, it will surely pay you to buy material to put away until next year? Then, too, you'll desire a handkerchief with a colored bor der to harmoniie, or a white em broidered one. such as Miss Swope is selling at the special price of 15 cents. ENTER, the Festival of Shirts! Where is it being held? Why, at Doutrichs, of course. With out a doubt, this is destined to be the biggest shirt week in the his tory of the Doutrich establishment. For just $2.89 they are selling the most wonderful $3.50 shirts that anyone could desire. Despite the scarcity of superior fabrics, the quality is excellent and the color ings are of unusual heauty. Ar tistically blended, they b.-ing out the perfection of the weave and gain an effc-t such as only skilled artists can produce. Customers are thronging the Doutrich store, be cause they know that the oppor tunity offered is truly a remarkable one.