Newspaper Page Text
"THE QUALITY STORE
Charming Waists, Skirts
and Lingerie D
Bright, new, summer stocks of pretty and
attractive models of unexcelled quality, in
charming waists, skirts and lingerie dresses are
here for women and misses who appreciate
quality and styles combined with moderate
DAINTY WASH WAISTS'
We show a splendid line of dainty wash waists in
voile, crepe voile, Swiss, lawn and Jap silk—all are
made in the very latest styles—some are plain while
others are beautifully trimmed in different effects
rare values at to $3.50.
A broad and varied collection of wash skirts made
of pique, poplin, ratine, linen, rice cloth, and crepe linen
—some are plain while others are trimmed with pearl
buttons and pleats at the top. Unusual qualities at
$1.25 to sfi.l)B.
The most beautiful showing of white lingerie
dresses we've had for years—dresses made of plain
white voile and crepe voile in colored dot designs. All
are well made and cleverly portray the very latest
fashions which include the new tunic and vestee ef
fects. Exceptional values at $2.50 $17.50. |
L. W. COOK
Children to Participate
in "Marriage of the Tots"
One of the prettiest weddings of the
season will take place in the Stevens
Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church
Tuesday evening. July 14 in the pres
ence of a large number of friends and
relatives, ' when an entertainment,
"The Marriage of the Tots," will be
given in which from fifty to sixty chil
dren will take part.
It will be an evening of entertain
ment and fun. The public is cor
dialls invited to attend this wedding,.
American Watch '
and Diamond Co.
No Red Tape
307 Market Street
Over Philadelphia Quick Lunch
| Never Mind the String! jj
Don't put it off until you get downtown, don't
wait another minute, fill out the coupon below and
mail it now! |
Then you won't miss a single issue of the Tele
graph during your vacation.
You're going for a rest? Yea, verily; but you're
not going to drop out of Harrisburg life. You want
to know what's doing—you don't want to come
oack ignorant of everything worth while that's hap
pened in your'absence.
The Harrisburg Telegraph, Harrisburg, Pa.
BidoiH And («e week* 25c month)
Scad Telegraph from ■□til
I V ** ' |
M (St., Hotel, etc.) .
given under the direction of the Home
TAKE EXTENDED TRIP
TO SOUTHWESTERN POIXTS
Miss Mabel S. Hall, 637 Muench
street, and Miss Ruth A. Weeber, 1902
Green street, both members of the
class of 1914, Central high school, are
leaving for an extended trip to St.
Louis, Kansas City. Mo., and other
points in the southwest.
While in Kansas City they will at
tend the International Baptist Young
People's Convention as delegates from
the Tabernacle Baptist Church of this
(Other Personals on Page 8.)
CLASS m LUTHERIN
REUNION IN PARK
Attend* Brotherhood Picnic and
Takes Elaborate Sapper
Under the Trees
One of the special events of the
Lutheran Brotherhood reunion at
Reservoir Park was the social of
ladies' class No. 1 of the Memorial
Lutheran Sunday school, taught by L.
An elaborate supper was served to
the following people: Mr. and Mrs.
L. K. Brininger and sons, Gilchrist
and Ellsworth, Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
I \V*gner, Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Mullen,
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Yoder and daugh
ter, Marguerite, Mr. and Mrs. C. D.
Wentzel and daughters. Genevieve and
Catharine, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Clark,
Miss Garland, Mr. and Mrs. T. Shull
Patterson and daughter Miriam and
son Willis, Mrs. F. W. Steckley and
son Harold, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rodg
ers and daughter Mildred. Miss Ruth
Straw, Mrs. R. M. Gilchrist, Miss Ly
dia Gilchrist, Miss Sara E. Davis, Miss
Bessie Lenox, E. G. Hoover, Mr. and
Mrs. W. G. Hoover, Mrs. J. R. Bum
Harry Messersmith Talks
to Class on Baseball
The Reinhard Bible class and the
Reinhard Athletic Club met Tuesday
evening in the social room of the Pine
Street Presbyterian Church, when J.
Harry Messersmith gave a most in
teresting talk to the young men on
The following officers were chosen
[for the next six months: President,
William R. Lutz; vice-president, Gil-
I bert R. Spangenberg; secretary, E.
Earl Malseed; treasurer, Harry Hip-
I pie; librarian, Monroe Vance.
After a social hour, refreshments
were served to William R. Lutz, Gil
bert Spangenberg, Harold N. Morgan,
Monroe Vance, Harry Hippie, Earl
Malseed, Oscar W. Criswell, David M.
Blessing, Earl V. Glace, Paul S. Fray,
Frederick S. Laucks, J. Emlin Hall.
G. A. Eyster, Janvier Irvin, Lester
Stroh, Joseph McKee, Bernard Lloyd,
Stanley A. Yountz, J. Harry Messer
smith and Garrett Sutton Wall.
Takes Place at Steelton
Miss Charlotte Wagenbach, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Wagenbach,
IS2 Lincoln street, Steelton, and Paris
Horner, of this city, were married
Wednesday evening at 8.30 o'clock
at the bride's home, with the Rev. M.
P. Hocker officiating. Following a
wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Horner
will reside at 2025 Kensington street
with the bridegroom's parents, prior
to going to housekeeping. At the wed
ding were the Rev. M. P. Hocker, Mrs.
Hocker, Mr. and Mrs. Eli Horner, Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Wagenbach, Mrs.
George Horner. Mr. and Mrs. Adam
Freig, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hous
man, Mr. and Mrs. John Wagenbach,
William F. Housman, the Misses Lot
tie Housman. Sylvia Whitman, Alice
Wagenbach, Carrie' Wagenbach, Mary
Wagenbach* and Earl Troup.
Miss Alma Trostle and Raymond
W. Sawyer were united in marriage
Thursday at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Trostle,
Lemoyne. The ceremony was per
formed in the presence of a few inti
mate friends by the Rev. E. D. Keen,
pastor of the Grace United Evangelical
A quiet wedding took place Thurs
day evening, June 25, at 8 o'clock, at
the home of Frank Gotshall, 916 South
Twenty-first street, when his sister,
Miss Frances Gotshall, of Mount Joy,
was united in marriage to William
ICoons, of Linglestown, by* the Rev. E.
Victor Roland, pastor of the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer. After a visit
among relatives and friends the young
couple will reside in Harrisburg.
GUESTS AT NUNEMAKER HOME
Miss Winifred Carroll, of Carlisle:
Miss Mary Carroll, of Harrisburg, and
George Bobb, of Baltimore, were the
guests at the home of William W.
Nunemaker, 332 H Crescent street,
HAS DELIGHTFUL TRIP
Miss Franc Gibbs, of Camp Hill, is
home after a delightful vacation trip
to Washington and Fort Hunt, Va. At
the latter place she visited Mrs. Carle
ton Ula Edwards, formerly Miss
Rachel Shearer, of Carlisle.
Little Miss Eleanor Damon, of Lans
downe. is visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. Her
bert Snow, North Front street.
Miss Katharine Etter came home
from Princeton to-day, where she vis
ited Miss Augusta Grover.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Woolery, of
Huntingdon, Ind., are guests of the
latter's mother, Mrs. J. L. Kennedy,
at 1929 North Second street.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Schlayer, Jr., of
632 Dauphin street, have gone to At- I
lantic City and Baltimore, Md., to I
spend a week.
Harrisburg Man Gets
SIOO,OOO For Y.M.C. A 1
The six-day campaign for SIOO,OOO
for current expenses and endowment
for Fargo College, at Fargo, North
Dakota, closed this week with $115,-
396.50 pledged. This campaign was
directed by E. J. Hockenbury, of Har
risburg. Mr. Hockenbury Is field sec
retary of the Pennsylvania State
Young Men's Christian Association
with offices in the Calder building.
Fargo boasts of being the "Biggest
Little City In the World" and is in
many respects, a most remarkable
community. This campaign was car
ried through in the face of a cam
paign for $90,000 for an auditorium
which had previously been launched.
The town's population Is but 16.000.
•TEST ELECTRIC LIGHTS
Special to The Telegraph
Dlllsburg. Pa., June 26.—DIUsburg
Light, Heat and Power Company has
Installed several new electric lights In
the square opposite the Palace Hotel
In South Baltimore street as a test
of efficiency for light over the arc
lights now in use. The Light, Heat
and Power Company wants to renew
fts contract and wants to dispense with
the four arc lights in Baltimore street
and install two new improved incan
descent lights in place of each arc
H> RRISBURG TELEGRAPH
Sample W ash Dresses
Over 6,000 Smart, Fresh New Dresses—Bought at a Price to Sell
at a Price—Sizes For Women and Misses at HALF PRICE AND LESS
" m!?VS2! Choice ► $1.98, $2.98, $3.98, $4.98, $5.98
Don't let anything keep you away. We know so well what this sale affords at these remarkably low prices
that we'll guarantee that you will leave the store with smartest dresses ever sold at these prices—You'll be glad
you came and you'll want several PLAIN AND FIGURED CREPES, WHITE AND COLORED VOILES
LINENS, RATINES, NOVELTY MATERIALS AND EMBROIDERED WHITE DRESSES.
150 Sample Tub SKIRTS at HALF SPECIAL SALE
All Sizes, Including Special Sizes For Stout A£ WL . n f
Figures-White Natural and Colors U * Whlte toats For Country Club
You will find some of them to be slightly soiled, but and Seashore Wear
the price will more than make up for this, and a washing
will make them good as new. Absolute SIO.OO Valuesf * - I
Absolute $3.98 to $7.50 Values, Sale Price Cordeline, Plain and) |~
$1.98, $2.98, $3.98
None on Approval—None Sent C.O. D.—None Exchanged
MORE ROAD BIDS
Will Be Constructed Under the
State-Aid Act, Which Is Not
From Auto Licenses
The State Highway Department to
day advertised for bids on State-aid
contracts throughout the Common
wealth, to close on July 21. These
contracts for road construction are
all part of the State-aid system of
road building and are not dependent
upen the automobile taxation money
which is withheld from the depart-}
ment by the action of the Auditor
General and the State Treasurer.
In the bids advertised to-day there
is one in Ridgway borough, Elk coun
ty, where more than a mile of brick
block pavement of the standard width
of sixteen feet is to be constructed
from the intersection of Main and De
pot streets, by the way of Depot and-
Frant streets, to the east borough lipe.
This highway is to be completed by
Five thousand feet of highway is to
be constructed in Milford township,
Somerset county, running from the
Rockwcod borough lino in a northerly
direction along Coxe's creek to a point
near the property of J. M. Critchfield.
On this highway, which is to be com- !
pleted by the first of December, alter
nate bids will be received on water
bound macadam and asphaltic bitu
Make Porches More Livable—
Especially when it can be done at so little expense. Fourth of July will soon be here and a
few easy porch rockers—a swing or summer rugs will make the porch more inviting and '
comfortable, and you'll better enjoy the holiday.
VOUR CREDIT IS ALWAYS GOOD HERB
Mi ss Swmgs $ 1
_ _ Including neoesi-nry chains, finished In fumed oak, It's 41 inches long; J\* M.' I "Ifu
1 orch 1 n and baa si* slate acro.sw hack—a big bargain.
Rockers Porch gfjc
w.YSJS. ™ d back ' •"** Rockers
Oraas Carpets and Rugs > -
I nfT |>p
It's surprising how they cool your house— I JStI
I nn we have any needed size in various patterns. 1m T; I
Burns & Co., I
For an Aia.ka R.frwtor, 28-30-32 S. Second Street $lB
c2ntecl B P I? V tnlf n chamlw '" ice re - V. ■ For an Alaska Refrigerator, aide
cepiacle at top. mmm—mmmrn—mmmmmmmf | ceri me tai lining.
■ ■ i i J __ Jj
minous macadam, penetration method.
Approximately a mile of asphaltic
bituminous macadam, penetration me
thod, highway is to be constructed In
Summit township, Somerset county,
running from the eastern borough line
of Meyersdale in an easterly direction
to a point near the property of R. H.
Whitford. This road also is to be com
pleted by Decemebr 1.
In Blossburg borough, Tioga county,
nearly two miles of brick block pave
ment is to be constructed, running
from the bridge over Tioga river by
the way of the Williamson road to the
line separating Blossburg borough
from Hamilton township and thence
over Williamson road by the way of
Carpenter street to the Erie Railroad
tracks. This highway is to be com
pleted by July 1, 1915.
Fifteen thousand and
fifty feet of water-bound macadam
highway is to be built from the south
ern end of Leechburg bridge to the
village of Deronda, in Allegheny town
ship, Westmoreland county. July 1,
j 1915, is the date set for the completion
of this work.
A 14-foot brick block pavement
nearly 3,000 feet long is to be built
from the Sugarcreek-Jackson township
line to the.Shaw bridge over Sugar
creek in Jackson township. Venango
county, to be finished by the first of
November next. This highway differs
from nearly all of the others con
structed by the State Highway Depart
ment in that it is only fourteen feet
in width instead of sixteen feet, local
conditions having been the cause of
A brick highway now in use in
Franklin township, Greene county, is
to be extended about 15,000 feet from
the southern end of the present pave
! ment near the property of W. F. Blair
in a southerly direction on the Smith
creek road to the end of the macadam
I road near the property of Mrs. Juliana
Tenant. This ts to be completed by-
July 1, 19X5.
In Bristol township, Bucks county,
the Crook road, extending from Croy
don station on the New York division
of the Pennsylvania railroad to the
Newportville road, a distance of ap
proximately a mile, is to be repaired.
Alternate bids will be received on
amiesite, fllbertine, warrenite, unionite
and asphaltic bituminous macadam,
penetration method. This road is to
be completed by the first of December.
Twelve thousand feet of highway
running from the Sellersville borough
line south to Derstine's mill and thence
westerly to the Telford borough line,
in West Rockliill township, and Tel
ford borough, Bucks county, is to be
completed by July 1, 1915. Alternate
bids will be received on amiesite, fll
bertine, warrenite, unionite and as.
phaltic bituminous macadam, penetra
James D. Boyles, Old
Resident of Marietta Dies
Special to The Telegraph
Marietta, Pa., June 26. —James D.
Boyles, one of the oldest and most
highly respected citizens of this place,
I died last evening at his home in Sec-
I ond street. He had not been well for
several years, when he lost his eye
| sight, but was only confined to bed
about three days. Deceased was born
at Newville, Cumberland county, June
7, 1841, and was just past his seven
ty-third birthday. He resided in Mari
etta nearly fifty years. He was mar
ried to Miss Mary A. Lilly, December
21, 1865, of Marietta, at the parsonage
of the Methodist Kpiscopal Church, by
the Rev. Mr. Matthews. He was em
ployed many years at the Haldemanl
furnaces, Chickies, and for about fif-
teen years was employed at the Marl
ett silk mill. He served an enlistment
in the Civil War, being mustered into
service at Harrisburg June 20, 1863,
and served six months under Colonel
Egge, in Company F, One Hundred
and Eighty-ninth Regiment. He and
his two brothers, Theodore and Rob
ert, enlisted about the same time, and
Theodore was killed in an engagement
at the battle of Petersburg. He was
a past councilor of Waterford Coun
cil.No. 72, Order United American Me
chanics and one of its oldest members.
Besides his wife he is survived by
the following children: Mrs. Emma
C., wife of Benjamin Maloney, Marl
eet; Charles A. Boyles, Columbia;
George L. Boyles, Lancaster; Harry
W. Boyles, Marietta; Willias H. Boyles,
Lancaster. Twelve grandchildren also
survive. Two sisters, Anna and Etta,
of Harrisburg; and three brothers, At
chison and John, Harrisburg, and
William, Newville, also survive.
Funeral services to-morrow afternoon.
Bunion Tortured Feet ,
Quickly Made Well
Try this wrinkle—it's a good one—
thousands say you can't beat it.
Soak the feet well to-night in hot
water —a long hot soaking helps.
Then paint on a thin coat of that
old reliable "Putnam's Extractor."
Next morning the pain is gone, you
feel a whole heap better. Keep up
the treatinent-T-simply follow the
special directions given and off will
come the bunion, away will go tha
corn, you'll feel like a tango artist.
For foot comfort there's nothing to
beat Putnam's Painless Corn Extrac
tor, 25c. at dealers everywhere, and
|C. M. Forney.—Advertisement.