Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 02, 1918, Page 6, Image 6

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Board of Managers Meets;
Provisions and Furniture
The board of managers of the
Nursery Home held Its regular
monthly meeting yesterday after
noon at the home, 1321 South Cam
eroit street.
The following people donated pro
visions: Mr. Muntz, Mrs. MacFar
lan, Mrs. Alfred Foletcher, of Steel
ton; Mrs. Wiseman, Mrs. George
Rlter, Mrs. Janis. Mrs. Beltz.' Mrs.
Boltz, Mrs. Hawkins. Mrs. Dickin
son, Mrs. Patton, Mrs. Turner, Mr.
Milier, George King Kcet, Jr., Zion
Lutheran Church Harvest Homo.
Beans, peas, tomatoes, corn and
other vegetables, bread, groceries,
wearing apparel, furniture and bed
ding and books and toys were among
the donations. There were also con
tributions in money by Mrs. llurt
nett, Mrs. Bishop, Mrs. Dillinger, j
Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Jennings. Mrs. |
Starkey, Mrs. Dunkle, Mr. Dapp, Mr.
Koenig, Mr. Smith, Mrs. Stubbs, Mr.
Enders, Mr. Walker, Dr. J. W. Ellen
berger. Prank Dußree, Mr. Shafner,
Mr. Grey.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kase and
daughter, Marie, have returned to
their country residence "Rocky
Place." after entertaining Mr. and
Mrs. John Thompson and daughter.
Florence and Mr. and Mrs. Fritz, of
Benton, Pa., for the weekend.
✓ > i
"To know wlint fecllrgw to express
and how to express them."
Voice Culture and Interpretation
l essons Resumed
STUDIOi 1010 North Second Street
Ucll 701-11
We mend all
kinds of jointed
dolls. We also
supply wigs and
all doll acces
I We offer you a guaranteed
pair of perfect vision gold Ailed
glasses, first quality spherical
lenses, for
Sechrist, $3.00
Sight Specialist
9 N. Fourth St. (2nd Floor)
Over Five Years at This Address
"Buy Liberty Bonds"
Store Hours to Save Fuel
In co-operation with the Federal Fuel Committee for Dau
phin county the following hours will be observed at this store:
Daily except Saturdays—9 a. m. to 5.30 p. m.
Lebanon Valley College
30 more men wanted immediately. Requirements, four-year
high school graduation or equivalent; physical examination;
age 18 years or over.
Pres. G. V. Gossard
Iffi Buy Liberty Bonds pjj
IB \ This patriotic reminder is almost ffin
jJJ | unnecessary for the people of Harris
| burg considering their record on the
||§ | previous loans. I2|
m | After the bonds are bought— | M
gut s And you come to the subject of necessary ? §=§|
ggg| winter wear, remember that this shop s fHf
nUIE garments represent the soundest economy— 1
llgß apparel of unquestioned value in style and $ |Plj
3n| material. But before you buy apparel i
Ruy Bonds. j§
Mrs. Albert DeHaven Heads
Randagua Red Cross Send
ing Gifts to America
Lust January Mrs. Frederick
I Albert DeHaven, wife of a former
1 Ifarrisburger now auditor for the
Braden .Copper Company, owning
I the camp at Randagua, Chile, South
America, organized a Red Cross
chapter in her vlcinilty, which has
now grown to lifty members.
Up to July 1, a brief time since
its formation, the chapter had sent
to the Washington Red Cross $6,000 '
in cash and a large quantity of knit
ted garments, bandages, etc., so
much needed in the hospitals.
Mr. DeHaven is a son of Mrs.
Frederick'DeHaven. of this city, and
his wife was formerly Miss Hazel
Bridges, of Greencastle, Ind.
Selective Service Dance
Held at Hanshaw's Hall
Selective Service Headquarters
held a dance in Hanshaw's hall,
Third and Harris streets. Music was
furnished by Braxton's ■ orchestra#'
The following attended the dance: j
Misses Agnes McCleaf, Hazel |
Fralm, Viola Wbitmoyer, Mabelle |
Dobbs, Gertrude Ehler, Mae Cole- ;
stock, Lizette Sellers, Catherine j
Powers, Edna Bowers, Mary Keller,
Ann Green, Margaret Boyle, Mary
Herbert, Helen O'Brien, Emily Van
derloo, Pearl Orr, Catherine March,
Pearl , Cratzer, Josephine Dobbs,
Robert Hutchinson, Orpheus Lerew,
Raymond Snyder, Ralph Stauffer,
Edward Gough, Lee Lowengard, J.
H. Morgan, John Keune, John Kurtz,
Private Keane, William Leisman,
Herman Leisman, Samuel Mcll
henny. Private Relchett, Casper
Wohlfarth, Arthur Findley, C. Earl |
Feese, George Shriner, Milo Matter, .
William Sullivan. J
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde R. Giant, of
SXI Muench street, have returned
from a month's visit with relatives
In Chicago and Attico, Ind. :
Galahads Enjoy Auto Hide
With Chicken and Waffle
Supper in New Kingston
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Arnold.
New Kingston, entertained the Gal
ahad Recreation Club and their
friends at their home last evenlnK-
I The house was decorated with fa"
flowers, autumn leaves and gay Jap
anese lanterns.
Tlieparty made the trip In a large
auto truck and the event was one
of the most enjoyable and success
ful outings this season. Ed. McCoy
was in charge.
In the party thoroughly enjoying
a chicken and wallle supper prepar
ed by Mrs. Arnold were:
The Misses Esther Smith, Mary
Heikes, Fern Grove, Marjorie Mc-
Givor, Mildred Fisher, Mary Wolfe,
Jennie Cassel. Sarah Wonders, Mar
tha Arnold. Mrs. S. L. Boers, Mrs. X.
A. Bowers, Mrs. R. A. Boehrlnger,
Mrs. M. Allen, Mrs. Margaret Gear
hart, Mrs. D. C. Hawley, Mrs. Sam
uel Arnold, Mrs. Edward Arnold.
Earl Stauffer, S. L. Bowers, Harold
Gilbert, R. A. Boehrlnger, Allen H.
Fritz, Charles Ungor, Charles Rei
ver, Bruce Wonders, George Allen,
M. Allen, Ed. McCoy, D. C. Hawley,
Samuel Arnold, Edward Arnold.
For Daughters of the
American Revolution
Harrisburg chapter, Daughters of
the American Revolution, Miss Cora
I Lee Snyder, regent, will meet on
Wednesday afternoon, October 3, at
3 o'clock in the Civic Club. Com
mittees will be announced and plans
perfected for the annual state con
ference, to bo held in this city Oc
tober 21-24 inclusive.
The conference, which promises
vto b6 one of the largest ever held
by the Daughters, will open Monday
evening, October 21, with a public
patriotic meeting in the House of
Representatives. Governor Brum
baugh will preside, Abner Hartman
will lead the community singing,
accompanied by the Harrisburg So
cial Orchestra, directed by Mr.
Former Harrisburg Girl
to Serve in Canteen
Miss Helen Neidig, daughter of
Mrs. Jacob Neidig, of 233 South
street, left to-day for New York.
Miss Neidig was the youngest appli
cant accepted by the "Y" ofllee in At
lanta for service in France. Prior to
sailing to serve as a Y. M. C. A. can- j
teen worker she will receive instruc-,
tions in New York.
Miss Neidig received her education
here but hus spent the past few
doing newspaper work in the westt
and south. She wrote for the Cin-1
clnnate Post under a nom de plume
and was recently connected with the j
Journal, Montgomery, Ala.
She spent last week with her!
mother in this city, recuperating af-!
ter injuries received in an automo-1
Dr. Blair Is Called
to Help Combat Plague
Dr. Thomas S. Blair, of 403 North
Second street, a well-known phvsi
clan of the city and editor of the
Medical Council, was ordered by
General Rupert Blue, acting sur
geon-general of the United States
Health Service, .to report immedi
ately in Boston to help combat the
Spanish influenza. Ho left at noon
yesterday for the East.
Dr. Blair was one of the first of
local phyiscians to enter the volun
teer medical service corps after hav
ing been rejected for the Army be
cause of physical disability.
Mrs. James B. Mersereau
to Attend Luncheon
Mrs. James Barr Mersereau, of
1901 North Second street, left this
morning ior Philadelphia to attend
the luncheon given by the Pennsyl
vania State Board of Directors of the
United States Daughters of 1812 in
honor of tlio national executive
board. Mrs. Mersereau is regent of
the Keystone chapter in this city.
She will also attend the dedication
of the memorial vases in honor of
George Washington at the Memorial
chapter Friday. The vases which
cost SBOO werae presented by the
Pennsylvania chapter.
Announces Marriage
of Miss Virginia Drrnin
Mrs. Mary Durnin, of Carlisle, an
nounces the marriage of her daugh
ter, Mis 3 Virginia Durnin. to Alex
ander Scribner, of New York •City.
The ceremony took place Monday
at Boston. Mass.
The attractive bride is among the
younger set in Carlisle, and is well
known hero where she has visited
her sister, Mrs. Basil S. Tittle, of
1925 North Second street. Mr. Scrib
ner is radio instructor for the gov
ernment, stationod at Boston where
they will reside for the present.
An attractive booth for the sale
of Riberty Bonds has been opened
in the Pennsylvania railroad station
under the direction of the Pennsyl
vania Kailroad Women's Division
for War Belief, Department No. 7.
The first purchaser of a bond was
David Goldberg, the interpreter at
the station.
Miss Ruth Dennis, 1013 North Sec
ond street, hop returned home after
spending the summer at Asbury
Park, New Jersey.
A Beautiful Spray Ode
A Handsome Wreath *3.s
Sl4 Si, Third St., linrrlHburg
r "S
Star Carpet
Cleaning Works
Let Us Clean Your Carpets
We also do general upholstering
and recovering automobile tops.
Eleventh and Walnut Sts.
Uoth Phones
***■" ■" ■ /
Literary Organization Begins
Its Twenty-Third Year; to
Study South America
; President's Night of the Authors
Cluo was informally celebrated last
j evening with Miss Mary C. Orth, at
I her home, 219 Verbeke street. The
| program for the coming year on
| "South America," was read and dis
| cussed and plans for the next meet
ing with Mrs. Frank A. Gibson wero
; made. ,
Mrs. Maurice E. Finney, wife of
Colonel Finney and Mrs. Harry Nel
>son ltassler, wife of Chaplain Bass
ler, both gave talks of their experi
ences in southern camps where they
I accompanied their husbands prior
;to their going to France. Refresh
ments closed a pleasant evening.
! The club officers for 1918-19 In-
I elude:
Mrs. Mary C. .Orth, president;
Mrs. J. E. Garner, lirst vice-presi
dent; Mrs. M. T. Thomas, second
! vice-president; Mrs. E. L. Rlnken
i bach, secretary, and Miss Anna V.
j Crowl, treasurer.
On the program committee are:
| Mrs. Casper S. Shaak, Mrs. Willard
[ Young and Mrs. J. E. Garner. The
roll of membership includes Mrs. J.
|T. Ralsley, Mrs. H. N. Rassler, Miss
i Anna V. Crowl, Mrs. C. C. Dubbs,
iMrs. M. E. Finney Miss Lillian
| Fitzimons, Mrs. J. Garner, Miss
! l.ile George, Mrs. F. A. Gibson, Miss
| Fannie L. Johnson, Mrs. Joseph
; K ilbfus, Mrs. E. E. Lawton, Mrs.
J. Horace McFarland. Mrs. H. P.
j Miller, Mrs. L. M. Nelffer, Mrs. H. R.'
Oinwake, Miss Carrie L. Orth. Mrs.
! E. L. Rinkenbach, Mrs. C. S. Shaak,
Mrs. A. E. Shirey, Mrs. M. H. Thorn- I
as, Mrs. H. E. Todd, Miss Anne U.
Wert, Mrs. H. R. Wilson, Mrs. Wil
i lard Young.
Birthday Surprise Party
For Miss Shanabrough;
A birthday surprise party was j
j held in honor of Miss Ellen Shana- I
i brough Saturduy evening at her I
| home, 1210 Bailey street. A delight
ful evening was spent with games |
and music. At a late hour refresh
ments were served to the following
: guests: Misses Stella Manning, Leola
Beil, Gertrude Reil, Mable Elieker,
! Ressle Montgomery, Med a Fisher,
Lettie Conner, Euretta Gotscha.ll,
Minnie Clouse, Ellon Shanabrough,
Casper Shanabrough, Edward Cole
man, Clarence Beil, Robert Eyler,
William Conrad, Edward Geistwhite,
Elmer Stoner, Charles Frye, Ray
mond Conner, David Metzler, Clara
Clouse, Mrs. C. H. Bornman, Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Johnson, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Shanabrough, Bertha
Wltherow. The out-of-town guests
were Mrs. A. W. Garman and Mrs.
Charles Fetter.
Mrs. Frederick H. Marsh, of 229
State street, is home after spending
two weeks at Cold Springs cottage
Williams Mills, where Mr. Marsh
joined her for the week end.
Dr. and Mrs. Blair Stewart, of
Atlantic City, were recent RUests of
Atlantic i.ity, were recent guests of
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Blair, 403
North Second street.
Mrs. George W. Reily, Miss Mary
E. Reily and George W. Reily, 111,
Front and Reily streets, have re
turned from Eaglesmere where they
spent the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kase and Mis 3
Marie KaSe have returned to their
summer home "Rocky Place," after
a short stay in town.
Mr. .and Mrs. Edward Balnbridge
went home to Buffalo, this morning
after a week's visit among relatives
in this vicinity.
Lieutenant and Mrs. Andrew L.
iScherer, 238 Woodbine street, were
the honor guests recently at a small
dinner given by Miss Katharine,
Fink at her summer home.
[All birth announcements for pub
lication must be sent in accompanied
by name of writer. The Telegraph
maki-a this rule to insure accuracy.)
Mr. and Mrs. B. Earl Malseed,
1011 Green street, announce the
birth of a daughter, Beulah Elaine
Malseed, Saturday, September 28,
1918, at the Keystone Hospital. Mrs.
Malseed prior to her marriage was
Miss Beulah G. Parks, of Enola, Pa.
Mr. anil Mrs. Stewart L. Floyd,
2017)4 North Sixth street, have an
nounced the birth of a son. Steward
Leighton Floyd., Jr., on Friday,
September 20, 1918. Mrs. Floyd was
formerly Miss Daisy Dudley, of
Charlottesville, Va.
Elizabethville Red Cross in New Home Gathers 1,500 Pounds of Clothing
h„ Pa-. Oct- 2.—1, ast Saturday was a great day for this borough. It had been set apart
. y '"i®'°c*l Ited Cross auxiliary as the time for the gathering of clothing for iho destitute and stricken
2 p '° °f war-ravaged Belgium. Although this community has always gone "over the top" in every d-ivo
... o„ l ? pai K n launched since the beginning of the war, it neVer, perhaps, before manifested such a gener
ous anci liberal spirit as evinced in this instance.
r 'a estimated that at least 1,500 pounds of clothing and bedding were received at the new Ked
Mnin which are now located in the spacious store room of Mrs. J. R. Stump on the corner of
u nd target, streets.
these u, e local Tro °P- N°- K°' the Boy 8001118 of America, were busy during the entire day collecting
niles of 1' articles. The pleasing feature is the fact that all the garments given can be used. The large
theae <L ,V 8 ov e rcoaßt , wom en's heavy coatttand children's garments will gladden the hearts of rnanv of
EjWy people. /
nnrt I i-3 l T nount of wo °l en ' :u P B - sweaters, shoes and bedding was also large. Large amounts of rubhe
demon tL. f i tono ere alß ° Hence it was a great day for this place for lis citltens have again
, trateii their true American spirit and proved themselves to be 100 per cent, patriots
Sergeant Evan Miller
Returns From France
Sergeant Evan K. Miller is spend
ing a ten-day furlough 'with hie pur
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman P.. Mil
ler, of 2117 North Third street. He
arrived in Hoboken, N. J., from
France Sunday. He returned to this
country with some doctors in charge
of two hundred soldiers suffering
fiffim mental diseases, and was grant
ed a short furlough before sailing
back overseas. "■
fho el if ean i t J^ l " or is a B>' a <luate of
0^' BbUr / Acaf lcmy, class of
7.' 1 K ?' ad , uated Princeton
University in 1917. He sailed with
a Princeton unit for France shortly
after the United States entered the
world war. He has charge of the
No 8 ?®"?, rtmcnt of Hospital
iso. , in l ranee.
lt..'nH O 1 o r.K hO , haVe Joined the First
Baptist Church since the Kev. W. J.
Cockhart became pastor wero the
hv ° n ° r v t ,l re< cPtion given
iiy the old members last evening.
Mrs. Luther Morrison and Mrs.
George Howard Trent, of Roches
i.V .u.* are st °PPlng for a while
with their relatives, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Jackson, of Penn street.
The Harrisburg Appraisal Corn
| inittee, composed of Edwurd Moes
lein, George A. Shreiner and A. C.
Young will make an appraisal of the
old Alexander farm, near Carlisle,
for the States government,
who will take it over as a site for the
United States General Hospital for
the rehabilitation of wounded Amer
ican soldiers.
A -cpresentative from the realty J
boarc will go to Carlisle to-morrow
morning to make the surrey. The 1
present buildings of the old Indtan i
school will be used as barracks for I
the nurses and doctors of the niedi- |
eal department of the Army. These I
are already occupied in part by 200
members of the medical deprytment
who are doing reconstruction work.
A Series of Plain
V / By ?*** C. Beery, A.8., M.A. LJfi nW
President of the Parents Association,
(Copyrighted, 1918, by The Parents Association, Inc.)
No. 2i. Should 11c Reward Children For Doing Errands?
IMAGINE a child, on being asked
to run a simple errand, replying,
"What will you give me?"
And yet, that's about what many
childre do, practically, who have
been paid for errands. If the task
looks too big, they either refuse or
whine and put it oft indefinitely
which amounts to the same thing.
The big trouble with the reward
system is the inevitable suggestion
that it is necessary to securo action
on the child's part, thus shifting the
basis of obedience from confidence to
that of material reward.
One mother writes:
My uncle's child of six years is
never allowed to take money for er
rands or favors of any kind. He is a
very willing little Jellow but he al
ways refuses money, saying. 'Because
Daddy won't let me take it.' It seems
to me that a child should in some
way be rewarded—not every time
but in some way. How should this
matter be treated? I want to know
how to handle this when my child
reaches this stage."
Your uncle s child has been proper
ly trained. He could very easily be
spoiled by insisting that he take
money for errands. He very soon
would get into the habit of "expect
ing pay and this result is not de
One form of rewarding a child who
does an errand for you is to show a
friendly attitude toward him. for ex
ample, by talking to him about some
thing in which he naturally is in
terested or by playing with him.
And this is not only an approved form
of reward from a moral standpoint,
but it is also an effective reward from
the standpoint of discipline. . The
child appreciates it even more ij
Zembo War Benefit
Postponed by Deaths
Tho war aid benefit to have been
held in the Chestnut Street Audi
torium to-morrow evening by Zembo
Temple has been postponed for an
indefinite period, owing to the death
of two members of the Zembo Tem
ple Rand, who died yesterday of
Edward Yoder Snyder, 320 Chest
nut stret, and .Wayne A. Kershner,
46 North Seventeenth stret, are the
two men whose death caused the
postponement. A large number of
tickets for the entertainment, which
was to be for the benetit of the Har
risburg Chapter of the War Aid,
have been sold, and they will be
good when the entertainment finally
is given. It was said by the com
mittee in charge that the benefit
might be held within two weeks.
City Police Buy Bonds;
Get on Roll of Honor
A Roll of Honor, containing the
names of the members of the Har
risburg police force who are buying
Liberty Ronds of the fourth issue,
was placed in the complaint office at
the front of the Mayor's office by
Complaint Clerk Ruch this morn
The roll already contains the
names of forty-four members of the
force. Others whose names are not
on the roll have bought bonds
through local banks. C. O. Backen
stoss, clerk to the Mayor, is trying
to enroll all the force in order that
the police will be 100 per cent, pa
triotic In the new loan.
At the meeting of the board of
directors to be lied next Monday
afternoon at 4 o'cock/ the q 'estion
of suppying faniiies of men in the
service'with coal, will be supplied,
as the result of a made by
Miss Helen Leih of the Home Serv
ice Section, the Harrisburg Red
Cross Chapter. If it is decided to
purchase the coal a fund will be
raised for the purpose. Coal dealers
have promised their co-operation.
| anything and he will be inclined to
obey you In the future, not with any
idea of any self-reward in mind but
because he likes you.
After the habit of willing obedience
is well established; when your boy
is a.little older and you wish him to
do some prolonged task, there prob
bably would be no harm in announc
ing beforehand that you would employ
him to do the work at the same rate
that you would have to pay an out
sider. But for doing simple errands
requiring only a few minutes' time,
material rewards should not be given.
Of course, there is one way of giv
ing even material rewards without
ill-effect and that is to give them
without any apparent connection be
tween them and the errand. Plenty
of time must elapse either before or
after an errand and there must be no
verbal suggestion which would con
nect the errand with the reward in
the child's mind.
For example, a ten-year-old boy
was called frojn play to go to a gro
cery. There was a strong tempta
tion to give him a dime or an old ball
or something immediately upon his
return, but instead, a friendly.
"Thank you ever so much. George"
was accorded him. He naturally
said, "That's all right," in a friSnd
ly way. The next day, he was call
ed again, and instead of being asked
to run an ei;rand he was given a
half-worn tennis ball and five min
utes of the adult's time in playing
"catch." This procedure brought
practically ideal results. The gift
created confidence, increased friend
ship uctween the two and on the
basis of this, many errands were
run afterwards In the best spirit pos
sible with no thought of reward for
any particular act.
Always use methods which appeal
to the higher instincts in your child.
OCTOBER 2, 1918.
Borough Confident That the
Quota of $804,000 Will
Be Passed
The Allen Squad composed of ten
American soldiers of different nation
alities which appeared at the big
mass meeting at. the high school
building on Monday night In the In
terest of the Fourth Liberty Loan vis
ited the local plant of the Bethlehem
Steel Company and was met by a
large throng of steel workers. The
men showed great Interest In the
workjngs of the plant.
The committee of solicitors report
that the citizens of Steelton realiz
ing that the Foyrth Liberty Loan is
the largest war loan ever floated
are responding without hesitation
and where in previous loans the peo
ple talked of fifty-dollar bonds they
are talking of one hundred dollar
The Steelton banks and the Beth
lehem Steel Company have not yet
received any definite reports on the
subscriptions received but all are
confident that Steelton will success
fully meet the $804,000 .quota by the
end of the week.
The foreign population of he town
is strongly supporting the loan as
was shown yesterday when a young
Serbian employed at the steel plant
subscribed to SSOO worth of bonds to
be deducted from his monthly pay.
The Steelton chapter of the Amer
ican Red Cross also is on the job and
with a large force of solicitors is
meeting with great success. The wo
men are making a 1 ouse to house
canvass and are trying to have every
woman in Steelton subscribe to at
least one bond. These bonds may be
paid fo rin instalments at the Peo
ple's bank and the Steelton National
Would Shorten Business
Hours to Conserve Fuel
A request has been received by the
Steelton Businessmen's Association
from the Fuel Administration to
shorten business hours in order to
save fuel. A meeting will be held in
a few days when the Executive com
mittee of the association will form
plans to conform with the request.
The Rev. H. H. Rupp and Mrs. Rupp
announce the birth of a daughter,
Saturday. September 28th at the First
Reformed parsonage, 187 South Sec
ond street.
The Sunday School Board of the
Grace U. E. Church will "meet this
evening after prayer service at 7.30
Abe Sharosky, a former Steelton
boy. who is now stationed at Camp
Meade is reported to be in a serious
condition from Spanish influenza.
The Rev A, K. Weir, of 'fsntt n.'ty
I '. B. Church is attending the I nited
Brethren conference at Myerstown.
W itmer, Bair & W itmer
Complete Stocks ir/
Every Department •
FUR COATS in the Popular Short Lengths,
, and MUFFS.
Dresses of Every Kind For
Every Occasion •
Serge, Satin, Wool, Jersey, Georgette, Silk
Tricolette, Crepe de Chine, etc., for street or
afternoon wear.
Sivertones, Velours, and all the newest mate
rials. Plain or Fur Trimmed.
Fur Trimmed or Plain; all the desirable
$18.75 to $165.00
Blouses * •
Very complete stocks. Prices; ;
$1.95 to $21.50
SPECIAL 5O, Georgette and Crepe de Chine
. Blouses,
. Witmer, Bair&Witmer
: '
Deaths and Funerals
Frederick Wright, 311 Daisy street,
died yesterday after a brief illness.
He was one of the founders of St.
Paul's Baptist "Church and served
as trustee and deacon at the time of
his death. He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Cora Wright, of Harrlsburg,
three sons, Fred, Augustus and Lu
ther Wright, and a daughter, Mrs.
Martin Allison, Rochester, N. Y. Fu
neral arrangements have not yet
been announced.
Mrs. M. Anna Hinkle, aged 37
years, died last night her late
home, 1121 Green street, pneumonia
being the cause. Funeral services
will be held Thursday afternoon at
2.30 o'clock, the Rev. J. B. Mark
i ward, pastor of Bethlehem Lutheran
I Church, officiating. THe body will be
I taken to the home of her father, M.
B. Kitch, 345 Walnut street, Colum-
I bia by Hoover and Son, undertakers,
j Services will be held there Satur
> day. Mrs. Hinkle is survived by her
husband, H. J. Hinkle, a daughter,
Kathryn, her father, and three sis
ters, Mrs. George Buckley. Lancas
ter; Miss Minnie M. Kitch, Columbia,
and. Mrs. J. S. Gabriel, Columbia.
Mrs. Anna Wolf, mother of Eman
uel Wolf, of 1266 Derry street, died
al her home at Bittinger's Station.
Adams county, aged 68 years. Tu
berculosis was the cause of death.
Mrs. Wolf is survived by five sons
and a daughter. All of the surviv
ing sons with the exception of the
Harrlsburg man named, and Mrs.
Edward Millheims, the daughter, live
in Adams and York counties.
Mrs. Catherine E. Lyter, aged 45
years, died yesterday at her home,
1940 Stale street. Funeral
. will he held Friday morning at 9.30
| o'clock from her late residence. Fur-
I ther services will be held at the State
| Street United Brethren Church at 10
! o'clock. Burial will be made in 'he
| East Harrisburg Cemetery. The
! body may be viewed Thursday even
| ing between 7 and 9 o'clock. Mrs.
Lyter is survived by her husband,
Christian H. Lyter, a son, Meade,
I and a daughter, Mrs. T. H. Davtes.
Show your good old Ameri-*
can red blood by buying
Liberty Bonds to the very
utmost limit.
IT'S only a matter of
time until the little de
fect in your eyesight will
grow to such a size that
you will havo hundred
fold annoyance with it.
Then developments of a
serious nature might
arise. Let us correct your
eye troubles now.
Registered Optometrist
Sl2 l.oeuat St. Nest Door to Orpbeom