Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania on April 28, 1917 · Page 12
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Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Reading, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, April 28, 1917
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Page 12
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Twelve tiid READinG ucuc - Tinns, nnADin g. pa., gatukday nonrnnc, aphil 2c, t9i7 f ROTO UOII'T STAND FOR YflTIIAH UOYE So He Writes a Letter to His Colleague Across the . ' Corridor r - Councilman B. Frank Ruth, head of the department of finance and accounts at City Hall, has written a letter to Councilman William A. IVitman, Sr., across the corridor, telling the superintendent of the department of public safety that he can't spend any of the $200,000 municipal improvement loan until the money is available. ' ' ' z There is on the loan bill which Is now before Council, an item calling for $15,000 to renew the police telegraph and fire alarm system. HavesYou Given Us a Trial? It Not, Why Not? :.i8c 18c 12c 14c 16c 12c 25c Beef Steaks, ' per pound .... Hamburg Steak, x per pound .... Boiling Beef, per pound Beef Roasts, . per pound Smoked Sausage, per pound . Liver PuddingJ ; per pound Butterine, per pound . , - 5 lbs. $1.15. f PENH MEAT MARKET 911 PEN N SI. Delivery. 'Phones. Q The loan to dated July 2d,1 at which time the bonds will be turned into money,, r . . - 4 Councilman Rath shows an order which was made out by Witman for 20,000 feet of No. 10 triple braid hard drawn copper wire 'and 100 pounds of No. 10 soft drawn copper wire to be ; delivered Immediately. The order says that thecost, between $400 and $600is to be charged against the 1917 municipal improvement loan. A. PHIL0S (Continued from Pi rat COMING! "Dollar Day" MONDAY APRIL 30 0 g AT . . , 1 Lord & Gage I ' See Today's Papers cisions should be "rendered. Harold R. Walley, '17, Philo, opened the oratorical contest, taking as his subject, "The Prisoner at the Bar." The theme , was an indictment of John Barleycorn. ; . - A: - , Davd Kelsky, 'IS. Zelo, spoke on "Democracy After the War." The speaker predicted that the entrance of ' America into ' the : worldi war would result in the "ipverthrow; of monarchial despotism. V The declamation contest was opened by Karl Blankenbilier, '17, Zelo. His subject was, "The Unknown Speaker.". It referred to a prompting voice - personified which echoed the sentiments .of the American Constitution. . - i Robert H. Hartz chose as his topic, , "Cataline's Defiance." An excerpt from Cataline's reply to Cicero in the Roman senate. y Affirmative Brief The outline of philo for the affirmative in the debate was as follows: Warren . M. Sworer, '17: Present labor and capital conditions demand a remedy since strikes are increasing in ; number, frequency, and seriousness while the general public suffers. Present methods ol voluntary arbitration are a failure. Arthur Leinbach, 18: Compulsion is necessary, since it does not destroy' personal i liberty and will eliminate present - friction by removing the cause of dispute. ... 'Edward T.". Stein, ' '11: " - Compulsory settlement is practicable in application because favored by the public. Decrees ' of U. S. Courts can be enforced and it has all the qualifications which go to make a law practicable in application. . Therefore compulsory settlement is next logical step. Thomas J, , Reilly, '18, was alternate for the affirmative side. Negatives' Argument Milton Lichtenwalner, '17, first negative speaker, declared that compulsory settlement is unnecessary because the change should come from within ; strikes are relatively decreasing and there are better and more tangible methods, namely the Colorado and collective bargain plans. . i - And Now, Mrs. Rinehart Mart Roberts Rineharts new serial. The Confession," in the Hay issue, recalls the fact tbat Good Housekeeping fiction in . eludes the work of such contemporaries as Galsworthy, Locke, Wallace Irwin, Harold McGrath, Mary Synon, Juliet Wilbur Tompkins. - .". : " BUT even such Fiction is only one department in Good Housekeeping. Its Articles, its Fashions, its Tested . Recipes, tho Institute, and the rest . are all just as carefully compiled, just ' as authoritatively written. , i FASHION UEI?C:C3 TO VJI STA.TIV . , :fkfT, ov . FLAG APPEARS IN FEMININE TOGGERY . .. m . (Ja i " , . m , - r - ' ' T I - - i " ' S A; I t - T, - ' V , l ' si SV I , r ' i ' fir I ' - Wj t j V II :JgJ How the flag appears in latest ..vv. in unci a mirmounis a inniiiuiik). u&u , nnw abnwlmr in New York, and tii i nra three American flags placed in the meshes. Flags are em hrnMered in silk on white silk stock . ings. White kid gloves also bear the tinnai Am hi em embroidered on their backs. GOOD HOUSEIffiEPING May issue on sale noweverywherelS cent. TODAY S SPECIAL OFFERINGS - UNUSUAL VALUES Suits - - Values to $17.50 at ? VtNHV. ' i3 $10 Designed to sell for about one - tliird more, and regarded as some of the best values of the season. Suits Values to $22.50 at $15and$17.50 All the newest colorings and ma - . terials. Tailored with simple tidiness, in the stunning new Norfolk models. All sizes, including stouts. 0 Trimmed Millinery New Distinctive Unusual at these prices.' Values up to $6.00, for , - $1.98 and $2.98 A Lot of New Trimmed Hats In tailored and dress effects. Values up to $8.50, for $3.98 and $4.98 Stylish Trimmed Hats, in all the latest colorings A hat . to suit every outfit. 846 - 848 PENN STREET Charles Schoffstall, 17: Compulsory settlement is unwise in theory and unjust in principal, since it is contrary to the ideals of American government, is unjust to labor and capital. .. Frank Wagner, '17: Compulsory settlement is impracticable because there is no law that will compel a man to labor against his will. It haa failed in New Zealand, Australia, and denounced in England. The briefs on both sides were strongly amplified. The rebuttal brought out excellent points to sustain their arguments and were able on both sides. Frederick Christman, '17, was alternate for the negatives. The judges of debate were: Rev. Wm. F. Klein, - J. H. Jacobs, Esq., Jos. W. Essick. - Judges of orations. and declamations: Rev. Henry I. Stahr, Thomas K. Leidy( Esq., Jesse J. Lybarger. mi - . J..UUHH wbm ti'oI 1 received X UBiilo"" At the close both societies rallied to their debating teams with demonstrations of cheers and applause. GOVERNOR TO SPEAK HERE AT FLAG DEDICATION Gov. Brumbaugh will be the speaker at the' dedication of the - hi.roVi flaar in the First Baptist s'tiiii.Mt nn .Sundav evening. May 6. The date had been originally set for tomorrow but owing to a prior engagement of the governors ior that day it was postponed a week. DEATHS IN HOSPITAD Paul. Rogers, three - year - old son of Jacob F. and Mary Rogers, died of pneumonia in the Reading Hospital at 9 a. m. Friday. The body was removed to the home of the parents 411 Miltimore street. . Andrew Jurab, aged 68 years, died of complication at 8.30 p. m. Friday in the Reading Hospital. He was admitted to the institution April 16. He was a laborer, at the tube works of the Reading Iron Company. The body was removed to his home. 21 South Front street. DISCUSS WORLD PEACE BY SPECIAL LEASED WIRE WARHINRTON. AdHI 27. - Dls - fnssion at" today's session of the American Society of International Law developed a general opinion that n wnrid neace. to be durable. must take into consideration a just and proper control ot the economic ntarrmirae of nations, me. discus sion followed a reading of a paper h Tourer H wooisev. soicitor oi the State Department of economic aspects of international organiza tion. . . ' ,. URGED TO BECOME RED CROSS DOCTORS Memhern of the Reading Medical sncietv were urged to become Red Cross doctors at the monthly meet ing of the society last, night, in an address by Dr. Davis S. Grim, president Many, of the physicians are already enrolled in the work. Dr. Sidney J. Sondhetm reaa a paper on "Neuphritis." TUBERCULOSIS REPORT Reports of treatment administered during April were submitted by Dr. A. N. Rothrock at a meeting of the Berks County Tuberculosis Society, Friday night. " Nineteen patients are confined to the Institution, tme case is improved and two remain in the condition as when admitted. The improvements to the buliding are nearly finished. Thfs will afford much space for other patients. - OFFICERS RE - ELECTED ' ' TBY SPECIAL LEASED WIRE . NEW " YORK, April 27. The American Newspaper Publishers' Association closed its three - day convention here today by re - electing Hopewell U Rogers, of the Chicago Daily News, its president, as well oc the - other officers, and three di rectors whose terms had expired .ens THAU EVER BEFORE British Break Record in ortd Week of Sec - Battle of Arras BY ASSOCIATED PRESS CABLE The cannon are now booming from Lens to Aubervive in France, while the infantry of both opponents apparently rests after the great battles of the past three weeks along thiagreat line. The British artillery, which, in the second week of the battle of Arras used up more shells than ever had been used in one action in the history of modern warfare, continues its deadly - and destructive work. The . French guns also are active, while the German artillery answer at various points. Apparently this is the lull before the next great clash In northern France. I General Vauder, In his progress tip the Tigris, now is before the Jebel Hamrin Hills, between the Tigris and Diala, where "the Turks have entrenched after retreating - from Samara. Russian forces are on the other side of the Bills and at the southern tip, the town of Kizil Rabat is occupied jointly by British and Russian troops. British .artillery continues to bombard ""Bulgarian positions southwest of Lake Dolran, Macedonia, ' while no activity of moment is reported from the eastern and Austro - Italian fronts. German destroyers ' attacked Ramsgate, Thursday night, according to a nofficial announcement issued by the British War Office. . As a result of the visit of Russian War Minister GuchkofI to the southwestern front, twenty - three gener als, including some generals of di vision, have been replaced. ' Th Cbunber of Own mere at CoatMTill ku appropriated (300 to the tilUr Of th. soil in township, within tea mile radius of the eitr - AroYoiiUcmOul? Are yo exhausted at ncht naves unsettled - tootiredto rest? Mien 4 is the food - tonic that corrects these troubles. Its pure cod liver oil is a cefl - bufldinff food to purify and enrich the blood and nourish the nerve - centers. Your strength will respond to Scott's Emulsion but see that you get SCOTT'S. Boott ft Bowne, BLooasfioki. H.J. e - 19 li mi iimiiiii in i hi mm cvinrta aimr.mCA'Wfl KILLED . AT VIMX lUJIbi uanun Ottawa. Ont. Anril .27. TDe names f seven Americans killed in action o nthe first day of the battle of Vimy Ridge are contained in today's Canadian casualty list They are J. J. Burke, 316 Bowery, New York City; RF. Endress, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.; C. Farrell, Roxbury, Mass.; P. Walsh, Cambridge, Mass.; W. W. Wilson, Romulus, Mich.; A. F. McQuoid, Fort Wayne, Ind.; J. Woodridge, Lima, O. Among those who died of wounds is R. Smith, of Chattonooga, Tenn. UEDERKRANZ BALL More than 800 people attended the ball of the Reading Liederkranz at their home, Eighth and Chestnut streets, Friday night. . . The Cadet Band played for dancing. The committee in charge was Stephen Schlazecerl, chairman; John Hample and Daniel Hinnershitz. Earl Gar - man was floor manager. PUPILS' RECTTAIj " The pupils of Mrs. Carrie Gable - Briner gave a pleasing recital in Rajah Temple Friday night. More than nn neonla attended. " A dance by Miss Mary Hagy and Miss Cath - rine Behney were leaiures, t THIS Gl GAfJ TIX5 RE f.TDVAL SALE WILL MOT LAST MUCH LOGGER The new store at 838 - 840 Perm street is rapidly nearing completion and when we move the Removal Sale Prices are at an end. noiV Is Your Dost Time to Duy Summer Furniture You will save handsomely and enjoy , the best selection besides, your credit is good I svervthinor rhaf vnn nA T for everything that you need. REFRIGERATORS fer Every Purpose Consider the Inside construction, the Ice saving and the sanitary 1 requirements. We guarantee you the best S - door Refrlserator ft 75 ; J A U Others up to $85.00. - large for Tour Baby to Be Healthy Must - Have Plenty of Fresh Air Buy a Reed Carriage, Sulky or Go - Cart now, for you will save during this sale. C 1 C CA Full Reed Carriage ................ P 1 UsiV Go Carts and Sulkies, $4.50 Up. FN A KITCHEN CABINET is a Necessity for Every Woman Think of the many wasted - steps in a day's .ime. The Cabinets we of. fer are of satin walnut finish and every one perfectly equipped.. We ask your particular attention to the one being Kfl sold at .... Z.JU A, We have a wonderful supply ot ouramer r urniture ior Porch and Lawn T a b I e s, C hai rs, Rockers and Settees A Big Removal Sale Special is a P O R C HI with strong arms, reed scat and back for PI I Utter Iqiroiemuts Ara GomplBted 838 - 40Penn St. is house watcrn Penn StreetT eading, Pa. Laugh When People Step On Your Feet Try this yourself then It along to others. It worksl pass Ouch ! ? 1 ? ! 1 This kind of rough talk will be heard less here in town if people troubled with corns will follow the simple advice of this Cincinnati authority, who claims that a few drops of a drug called freezone when applied to a tender, aching corn stops soreness at onoe, and soon the corn dries up and lifts right cut without pain. . He says freezone is an ether compound which dries immediately and never inflames or even irritates the surrounding tissue od skin. A quarter of an ounce of freezone will cost very little at any drug store, but is sufficient to , remove every hard or soft corn or callus from one's feet Millions of American women will welcome this announcement since the inauguration ot the high heels. - dv, and 9; - maw i l J We have been so used to being careful of our customers' welfare that we cannot bring ourselves to do otherwise. And this habit stands us in good stead right now, for while prices are soaring and quality becomes a matter of apology everywhere, we still oiler Kuppenheimer, Schloss Bros. and Society Brand ' Clothes with the certainty . that we" are Tering the best possible value. In are' telling us so men who compare. " Belted suits are quite in vogue nowadays; snappy style innovations make the whole line inter - eating in fact. Slip one on and you be the judge. $20, $25 $30, $35 and Todays WHITESON'S SUITS SUITS for IB and Y0UT1G MEN Will Cap the Climax in Value Giving Boys' Suits With Extra Trousers .00 This offering is representative of the many good values in boys' wear obtainable at this greater store for boys. The Suits show new models in Norf oiks, pinch" backs and belt - back , effects. The , patterns are many and ' exclusive - s - they ' show light and dark,. greys, blue and white mixtures, g tan and white mixtures, checks, I .tvinM . and mnnv ittiprn. . Rnt.h pants lined; watch pockets and belt straps. . Sizes .6 to 18. Un - equaled value at $6, $7.50, Etc. ori'o Pants 0 cvaY Od o 0 c o o co S2.75Vab8S$ Serviceable and good - flt - , ting trousers. New patterns in casslmeres and worsteds, , today. ...... , J5

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