Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 28, 1918, Page 5, Image 5

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    j§§
44 When a Girl "
By ANN LISLE
1 A New, Romantic Serial Dealing With the Absorbing
Problems of a Girl Wife
CHAPTER I.XXX
(Copyright. 1918, King Features, Inc.)
"By crickety! You're a regular
butter-Angers, Barbara Anne don t
you think you better let me cut that
string?" asked Father Andrew,
"Go on! Hurry up, dear —I'm anx
ious to see what Virginia is sending
you," urged Jim in actual excitement.
"I'm getting . the knot wait a
minute!" I insisted. _
We three had come in from our
evening at the theater, and after
tossing my coat across a chair, I was
standing at the refectory tablestrug
gling with the wrappings of the little
box from Virginia. At last I got it
open and there it lay what
had feared all along I would And.
Without a word, 1 laid it in the
palm of my hand and held it up for
Jim and Father to see.
"By Jove —that a a pretty thing.
Jim exclaimed. "Mighty of
lennle but what B the occasion.
His voice trailed off suddenly and j
he stared a bit uneasily from ha™*' ,
to me. Father Andrew s big, gnat led
Angers were holding my wrist and his
steady hands were tixea on the circlet
of diamonds Phoebe had worn the
night before the ring Neal had
K '"Open er the letter, Barbara Anne."
said dear Father Andrew", very
B< "w¥iat is it Anne?" asked Jim.
"What is it, dear?"
Somehow t couldn t speak. T ather
Andrew closed my hand over the T, ?
and held my strained little ttrst
against his heart for a second. Then
lie turned to answer Jim.
"It's the ring 1 gave her dear
mother when she plighted he vows
to me," he began in a voice that was
misted with feeling. Then he went
on heartily, "By crickety. my Neal
cave it to your Phoebe, saw it on her
little hand last night! Must be some
thing wrong. Read us the letter. Bar
bara Anne, so we 11 know what this
1,1 So"I gave the ring to Father, turn
ed my eyes resolutely away from his
face and read Virginia's letter aloud:
"Dear Anne: Bast night your
father and I both noticed this ring
on Phoebe's hand. I think he was
fully as anxious as I to know
what it meant. And I feci that
he will agree with me that what
it meant won't do. BttUe
Phoebe fancies she is engaged to
Neal. They are both young—
ridiculously young. That in it
self would make an engagement i
between them quite absurd. But
the waiting and uncertainty will
mean real suffering for Phoebe.
Marriage at best isn't—easy, and
I mean to use my own experience
to save Phoebe pain. So I am
sending Neal's ling to you—this
way we will save the boy the hurt
of having Phoebe return it to
him. I think it best that the
children should just forget each
other for the time.
"I'm getting into the apartment
to-day. To show that there Is no
misunderstanding between us,
will you and Mr. Hyland and
Jimmie dine with mo at seven
Saturday?
"Affectionately yours,
"VIRGINIA."
I looked up from the letter with
my heart ablaze, and as I crunched
Its crackling sheets in my hand I
cried furiously:
"Of all the cold-blooded, heartless
women! I hate her I hate her.
Just because she couldn't make a
success of her own marriage she
needn't sheer at love and fling Neal's
ring back as if it were a soiled
glove. Poor little Phoebe—no wonder
she's timid and cowefi!"
Vaguely, through a mist, I saw
j|jg|||
coid.. * r*
<fcj up tit brid ul tUawi free bruthiaj. Call al (1*
George A. Gorgus Drug Store,
llnirisluirg Pn.
at once for ■ box of it. Wonderful results—
Kill, serine and hralt sore membranes. Use this
fragrant healing antiseptic cresm to slop sneer
ing and break up a cold in a hurry. 25c a box.
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Day With Goldsmith's Van
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fearful of weather conditions if they have GOLD- * J
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To insure having our van on the day you want it
;[ make your reservation NOW. |
GOLDSMITH'S j
;; North Market Square
); 5
, t
SATURDAY EVENING. HAHBISBURG &&&■ TELEGRAPH • DECEMBER 28, 1918.
Jim's face go ash-gray and his
eyes seemed to burn out at me like
coals through a blanket. I wanted
to scream out again that I nated his
cold-blooded, scornful Jeanie, but be
fore I could speak a word, I- ather s
voice interrupted me.
"Gently, daughter, gently; Mrs.
Dalton's more than three-quarters
right—and there's no use your being
the other quarter wrong."
"She forgets." interrupted Jim.
sneeringly. "that she is talking about
my sister." , ..
"Well, now, folks, you both seem
to forget, what might be called the
important evidence in the case, said
father, gently still, but with an air
of authority that couldn't be gain
said. "You see, this boy Neal happens
to be my son. I'm more concerned
with having him happy than with
anything else in the world ex
cept having him right. And I kinda
think he let his love l'or little Phoebe
run awav with him so fast that he
didn't take a very good look at the
scenery as he went, along."
"Father!" I ran over and tooK
his dear, gnarled hand in mine.
"She's hurt you, too —— and poor
Phoebe and Neal—l could clioke ■
"You can choke off tbose hasty
words, Barbara Anne. These two
voting lovers are babies, and Neal s :
going into the biggest Job the world ,
ever Paw. He needs about all he s
got for that. And he can't be sweet
hearting very well, or asking a little
girl of sixteen or so to turn an old
woman sitting and waiting for him.
"And, besides, there's some evi
dence that Neal ain't, known his own
mind very long there's that l'.vvy
girl thinking that he'd been courting
her a little, too. No, sirree, Mrs.
Dalton ain't wrong—not by long
sights"
"Father, you're a wonder!" exulted
Jim. "There never was a fairer,
squarer view than v the one you ve
just expressed. Phoebe's not eigh
teen yet; she shouldn't be tied down.
Jeanie's right, and I'm glad you see
I cut in on Jim's words:
"Are you both going to take sides
against Neal? Are you going to let
Virginia spoil things for him? Isn t
anyone going to think what having
his ring and his love thrown
back at him may mean to the boy?
"I've been a-thtnking, replied
Father Andrew, smiling slowly, "and
I kinda think I m going out home to
morrow. No use trusting—our ring
and
"Swamp Doodle Band"
Livens Up Elizabethtown
Elizabethtown, Pa., Dec. 28.
The "Swamp Doodle Band" was out
on Christmas eve, serenading the
different business places of the bor
ough, for which they were amply
repaid. They presented a very
amusing appearance and were fol
lowed by the young folks. Comic
costumes, comic antics, comic songs
and comics galore formed an enter
taining and appropriate program
for such an occasion as this. R.
D. Smith, of Harrisburg, spent
Christmas with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. eorge H. Smith, in East High
street. Charles H. Wormley was
at Philadelphia this week. The
Rev. R. W. Schlosser and family at
tended the funeral of Mr. Sclilos
ser's mother, Mrs. Emma Schlosser,
at Schoeneck, on Tuesday after
noon. Miss Ella Brehm is on the
sick list. C. L. Heisey, of Hyner, j
several days with his parets Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Hersey.—Clarence Kray
-1)111 has been appointed a teacher
of the Newville school to succeed
Miss Ida Charleston .who resigned, j
•—H. W. Wagner was the guest of ,
relatives at Mount Joy on Tuesday.
—S. J. King, of Wilmington, Del.,
was the guest of J. W. Heisey and
family—Miss Anna Foreman, a
! student at Millersville Normal |
School Is spending the holidays with
her parents.—David Espenshado and |
daughter, were guests of relatives at,
Philadelphia.—U C. Helshey was
the guest of his mother at Union |
Deposit.—Mrs. J. F. Smith and!
Mrs. Minnie Smith, of Bainbridge, |
were guests of relatives here. —Miss j
Laura Brinsor and brother, Elles
worth, of Middletown were guests j
|of relatives here.—Benjamin F. j
Wormley, of Green Loch, N. J., Is,
the guest of his parents, Mr, and
Mrs. B. F. Wormley.—Miss Mary j
Rber, of Richland, is the guest of I
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. |
Hess, of North Market street —
Harry Heisey, of Washington, is the ,
guest of his mother and sisters, in I
Park street
Bringing Up Father Copyright, 1918, International News Service -* m - By McManus
LIFE'S PROBLEMS
ARE DISCUSSED
— i
A nightmare childhood! Left
moterless at birth; until she was
thirtene years of age a drudge in
a racetrack boardhouse, where
the rough talk and actions of
"swipes" and stable helpers were
her dally portion; then "on her
won," a subject for all those unwel
come experiences which fall to the
lot of a young and unprotected
girl.
No wonder she has few illusions
left in regard to either life or men.
At an age when most children are
learning kindergarten songs she
was a sophisticated woman of the
I world, listening wide-eared to the
Rabelaisian jests and broad allu
sions of the stablemen as she ran
errands and saved steps for the
overworked mistress of the board
inghouse. In the years when pink
and white girlhood awakens to ro
mance and dreams of a possible
Prince Charming she was strug
gling for a living, repulsing the
attentions of would-be mashers,
face to face with crude, hard, ugly
facts of existence.
"I found my way up," she writes.
"Life became easier for me and I
graduated into a better environment
but on every hand there were men,
men, men. There were times when
nothing saved me but my steady
nerve and cool insolence. I hate
every man—almost — that I have
ever known."
"No, she has no illusions. Or,
rather, perhaps, she is the victim
of a very great illusion when she
believes that all men are vicious.
Even she herself is compelled to
make one exception; for, as if by
way of compensation for her early
hardships, the story she relates nds
in a happy marriage, with a hus
band whom she regards as little less
than perfection.
And so. like a second Pilgrim,
having after many trials and tribu-
I iations attained Paradise, like a
I second Eve, she promptly proceeds
to llnd her Garden of Eden some
thing to fret and worry about.
"My dear Mrs. Woodrow," she
writes, "my husband and I are con
-1 fronted with a problem that we our-
I selves are unable to solve and
which we desire to submit to you.
We have a little daughter who is
five months old to-day, and are anx
ious if possible to save her from any
I such experiences and insults as I
1 was called upon to endure in my
| growing years.
I "We want to bring into her life
I only beautiful and noble things
and so help her to become a fine,
. sweet type of womanhood, who
| will be able to choose for herself
■ when the time comes a man worthy
lof her —one whom she can love
I with all her heart and who will
j love and cherish her' in return.
' We want to see her a happy wife
I and mother. We want to insure her
. a favorable destiny.
"But the question is. How to ac
complish this. My husband sug
-1 gests going to the country in order
to give her a simpler and more
healthful environment; yet I hesi
tate to take this step on account of
the superior school advantages
which town life offers for we want
to educate her in the best possible
way.
"We hope you will be able to help
us, because wo can't feel sure in
our own hearts Just what is the
wisest course to follow to attain
our purpose."
And I am supposed to be a sort
| of a fairy godmother, who, by the
mere wave of my magic wand, can
endow this baby girl with all the
blessings that humanity yearns for
—a Cinderella coach with horseg
and footmen and at the end of her
Journey a Prince of Dreams to
claim her! I only wish I could.
Parents have always made the
mistake of thinking that if they
wero able to control circumstances
they could make certain tho well
being of their children. Napoleon,
who was the master of the world,
tried It; and the son for whose sake
he divorced the one love of his life
and plunged Europe into a succes
l slon of bloody wars, whom he pic
tured ns a mighty monarch wield
j ing universal dominion,' died a piti
ful little exile, a dependant In an
alien Court.
No one can govern the happenings
or destiny of another person. Each
child born into the world is an in-
I dividual, with just a little different
Plenty of exercise, fresh air,
regular hours —is all the pre
scription you need to avoid
Influenza-—unless through
neglect or otherwise, a cold
gets you. Then take —at
once
CASCARAC? QUININE
W
Standard cold remedy for 30 year*—ln tablet
form—safe, eure, no opiatee—breaks up a cold
In 24 hours—relieves grip in 3 days. Money
backifitfeils. The genuine bog baa a Red top
| with Mr. Hill's picture. At All Drug Stores.
slant toward men and things from
that of any other person; and our
happiness consists in expressing
our own individuality In the espe
cial way that most appeals to us.
You cannot make a child happy by
building his house of blocks for
him, no matter how perfectly you
may do it. He wants to build that
house for himself according to his
own particular ideas.
And circumstances also have lit
tle to do with either happiness or
obstacles to be overcome and so
provide the joy of winning. Hap
piness does not come from a life
in either the city or the country,
neither from height nor depth, nor
any other creature. It comes from i
freedom to express one's self and |
from the inner power to enjoy.
Naturally this mother wishes to
protect her daughter from such a
seamy, sordid youth as she knew;
yet may It not be that her own
present happiness is based upon
her ability to appreciate by con
trast the love and home she now
enjoys.
All we can hope for the children is
to keep their bodies sound and
their minds flexible, give them '
freedom to follow their bent and
teach them to see not the evil of
men. but the good. For the rest,
as the Scotch say, they must "dree
their weird."
Daily Dot Puzzle
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3o 28 • • 43
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to the end.
What has Willie drawn T
British Premier's Wife
Who Aided His Campaign
( IMmi■->, m 0
MRS-UOYO ocorce *
Great Britain's Premier had the
very effective aid of his wife, Mrs.
David Dloyd George, in his recent
campaign for his return to Parlia
ment. While touring Wales she made
a numbor of speeches from her auto
mobile. At Treharrls she addressed a
big meeting of miners.
0 MAKING THE MOST OF
OUR CHILDREN U
N*—ammmmmmmmmrnmmtmm mmmmmmrnrn*
i
A Series of Plain Talks to
Parents
wHr T Ray C. Beery, A.8., y
y President of the Parents Association.
(Copyrighted, 1918, by The Parents Association, Inc.)
I (Copyright, 1918, by the Parents Asso-i
elation, Inc.)
I A child whose cries have always'
i been awarded with attention is most
unfortunate. Such a child has to,
realize at some time or other that:
everyone in society is not going to!
cater to his every selAsh whim, and
the earlier in life he realizes this the
easier it will be for him.
We And children of all ages being
catered to by their parents in the
most unreasonable ways. Cases like
the following arc not uncommon:
| "My 3-year-old daughter has been,
unusually slow about getting her!
teeth. Even after a tooth appears, it]
takes so long to come through the
gum that she naturally has been fret
ful most of the time. Certain others
in the household go to pieces when
daughter cries and the only way I
could ever quiet her at times was to
let her nurse. I knew at this time
the milk was of no nourishment to
her, but I could quiet her this way.
Now the problem facing me is to wean
her after I have been nursing her all
this time. Please advise me the Dest
time."
See that your daughter has plenty
of minerals In her food, so that her
teeth may develop more rapidly. The
following foods contain much mineral
matter: Soda crackers, oatmeal,
peanut butter, shredded wheat, oy
sters and salt cod Ash gravy.
You can hardly expect to wean a
child of 3 years without having her
cry at all. yet your daughter should
be weaned at once, even If she does
cry a little.
You can make it easier for her by
preparing her mind beforehand in a
proper way. Begin to praise her for
little things that she does fob you,
suggesting that she is getting to be I
such a big girl now. Perhaps it would
be well not to deprive her of nursing
until a day or two after you have be
gun lodging these suggestions.
Just before she goes to sleep at
night impress upon her mind in a
quiet way that she is getting io big ,
that she does just like mother in so
Illness Among Children
Prevents Church Exercises
Kll/.ill)otlivillc, Pa., Dec. 28. —Sick-
ness among the children of the
United Brethren church caused them
to cancel their Christmas exercises,
the remaining churches, however,
rendered their programs to well
filled houses.—Ralph H. Whitman
has purchased the electrical outfit
of A. B. Collier, and will continue
the wiring of houses.—Mrs. F. N.
Rieglo returned on Saturday even
ing from the Ilarrisburg Hospital,
where she underwent an operation.
She is some what improved.—Mrs.
Silas Cooper has returned from a
several weeks' visit at Baltimore. — |
Miss Beulah Shutt, a school teach- ;
er of Johnsonburg, is the guest of j
her sister, Miss Ella Shutt. —Visitors j
here during the Christmas week :
were the following: Lieutenants Ed- j
tyin and Jessie Zciglor at the home '
of their father, L. H. Zeigler.—Ser- I
geant Howard Fctterliof, of an avia- |
tlon camp in Texas, with his parents, j
Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Fetterhof; Lieut.
Laurence Zerfing, of Fortress Mon- j
roe; Corporal Miles Stroup and
father, Dr. C. B. Stroup, of Allen
town, at the home of Isaac Bona- ]
wits; Private Edwin Bechtel, of j
Chicago, and his brother, Isaac, of j
Rending, at the home of Alfred ,
Bechtel; Private Ellsworth Grove, of !
the Wireless Training School, at ;
Brooklyn, N. Y., with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Grove; Private 1
Lester A. Harner, of Camp Meade, j
Md., with Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Har- |
ner.—Miss Hannah Swab returned j
to her home after sponding several |
weeks at Herndon. —Miss Elvena i
Zerfing, of Harrlsburg. spent sev
eral days with her parents.—'Paul
Stroup, of Jefferson Medical School, |
Philadelphia, and Harold Swab, of j
Camden, N. J., are visiting relatives
here. —Mr. and Mrs. Emery Shoop
spent Christmas with relatives at .
Millersburg.—Edwin H. Zeigler left I
on Tuesday for Laurel, Miss., where
he will become director of physical I
culture in Y. M. C. A. work. —Miss
Mildred Swab, of Peirce Business
School, is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Isaiah Swab. —W. E. Buf
fington, superintendent of finance of
the post office department, at- Wash
ington, and Mrs. Bulflngton, are
guests of I. T. Buffington.—Miss
Arlene Snyder, at Millersvllle State
Normal, Is visiting her parentcs in
Main street. —Dr. Gordlnler, presi
dent of Millersvllle Normal school,
I many ways. The second evening you
can suggest that she is no longer a,
! little baby that has to be nursed and]
I that, starting In the morning, she will!
! eat Just like mother and certain other j
! persons whom she admires,
j Beginning with the third morning,!
• then, do not nurse her a single time, j
Having plenty of attractive play-]
things to occupy her mind. At the!
time she generally nurseiUoccupy her
mind with some new doll clothes
which you want to try on dolly. Stay
with her as long as she is happy, hut
the moment she starts to cry leave her
I and do not let her crying bring you
| back.
| When your child is not crying and
she asks directly to be nursed, treat
her in the following manner: Take
hold of her hand and start over to
another part of the room or perhaps
into another room where there is a
comfortable chair. Sit down, having
her sit on your left knee. By this
time her mind will be somewhat di
verted. Now begin to talk very
slowly—let a pause come between al
most every word spoken, because
words spoken slowly, Armly and Im -'
pressively will not be so nearly liable,
to antagonize the child. Say. "You'
are now getting to be a very big girl. I
You are growing bigger every day. I
Little, tiny babies nurse, but big lit-1
tie girls do not nurse. Mother is go
ing to play with you and we will have
lots of fun together, but I will not
nurse you any more. Won't we have
lots of fun? I'll tell you what we can
do now. Let's make a big doll. You
wait till I get some clothes and some
pins." Start immediately to go into a
closet to search for materials to make
a doll. Just assume that she will fall
in line with your ideas.
If she should start a scene, say. "Oh.
I can't play with you if you cry," and
just leave her without playing tny
more unless she acts in a proper way.
Re calm and cheerful, but do not nurse
the daughter any more. The habit
will simply become worse unless you
break It at onee. By being friendly
,and very Arm it will not take but a
fejv days to cure her habit.
and family, is visiting at D. M.
Stlne and family.—The following
Harrlsburg people are spending their
Christmas vacations here. —Miss
Helen Riegle, Miss Irene Bressler,
Miss Verna Mattis, Evan Matter,
Charles Fetterhof, Alvin and How
ard Enders. —Miss Sarah Swartz, of
Philadelphia, is the guest of Dr. and
Mrs. Collins.
Revival Services Start at
Linglestown U. B. Churchi
LluKleHtoun, Pa., Dec. 28. Church
services will be held in the Church of
God to-morrow - morning by the Rev.
James Wagner. Revival services
have been started in the United
Brethren Church by the Rev. J. D.
Gottschall and will be continued
throughout the week, at least. Mr.
| and Mrs. Paul Getz, of Mount Joy,
•spent Christmas Day with Mr. and
j Mrs. Miles Bolton. Mr. and Mrs.
| Amos Lingle, sons Lester Linglc and
I Charles Lingle, and Mrs. Maria Zim
! merman, of Pjeasant View, motored
i to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Austin |
i Schnner, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs.
| William Feeser, of Halnton, spent
, Thursday with the former's mother, j
I Mrs. Mary E Feeser. Dr. William i
j Baker, of Philadelphia, spent some I
j time with his mother, Mrs. Rebecca
Iff
Are You A Young Woman Who
Desires Steady Employment In a
Modern Growing Buisness?
We have a number of vacancies in our establishment for young women to Help manu
facture TRIANGLE MJNTS. The work is not only refined and simple but the PAY IS
EXCELLENT AND THE POSITION WILL RE PERMANENT. *
TRIANGLE MINTS ARE MADE IN HARRISBURG BY HARRISBURG
PEOPLE—SOLD HERE, THERE AND EVERYWHERE—AND THE
SALE OF THEM IS INCREASING RAPIDLY DAILY. * I
Four Distinct Flavors: ;m
Peppermint Wintergreen Clove Cinnamon
COME OUT AND SEE THE FACTORY AND GET FIRST HAND INFORMATION
ON HOW THE WORK IS DONE AND THE SURROUNDINGS OF THE
THE PEOPLE WHO ARE EMPLOYED HERE.
The Wintermints Co.
Twelfth and Herr Sts. Harrisburg, Pa.
Baker. Paul Kreider and Miss Pearl
Kaufman, of Harrisburg, spent Christ- '
mas with Miss Hilda ivtixell. Mr. |
and Mrs. Roger Care and son, Ross j
Care, of Steelton, spent Wednesday
with Mr. and Mrs. C. Brooke Care. —
Mrs. Weakley, of Harrisburg, spent ]
Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Peter |
Mixell. Mr. and Mrs. John Geyer |
and daughter, Ruth Ueyer, of Middle- \
town: Dr. Harry Blianer and family, !
of Harrisburg, and Dr. and Mis. John]
Buker, of Lykens, spent Christmas
Day with Mrs. Rebecca Baker and !
family. Mrs. William Ball and Miss
Eliza Buck spent the weekend with
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Laudmesser, at
Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Claude
Holland, of Paxtang, spent Wednes
day with Mrs. Holland's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Hicks. The Rev.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Gottschall an- !
nounce the birth of a daughter, I
Doras Lorralile Gottschall, December |
22, 1918. Miss Sara Shriner, of]
Philadelphia, is spending the Christ- ;
mas holidays with her parents, Mr.'
and Mrs. George Shriner. Private ;
Harry Rhein, who was stationed at |
Camp Wadsworth, South Carolina, was]
] mustered out of service and has re
turned home. Mr. and Mrs. John
! Crum and son, Rosa Crum, Mr. and |
] Mrs. John Fox and Mr. and Mrs. S. A. J
| Saylor nnd daughter, Kutli Saylor,
! spent Christmas Day at the home of;
I Mr. and Mrs. John Raber, of Shecsley- ;
J town. Miss Vera Care, of Progress,
spent Wednesday as the guest of Miss I
Jane Care. Mr. and Mrs. Frances;
Wagner and family spent Christmas i
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- [
liam Reed, at Penbrook.—O. C. Feeser, I
of Grantvllle, spent, Christmas with]
friends here. Mrs. Frank Bals
baugh. Miss Mabel Feeser and Miss!
Anna Feeser were recent visitors at j
the home of Mr. and Mrs. William E. i
Feeser, at Hainton. Homer Heller, ,
of Allentown, is spending some time
with friends here.
Dauphin Homes Filled
With Christmas Visitors
Danpliin, Pa., Dec. 28.—Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Lutz, of Oberlin, Pa.,
are the guests of Mrs. George Gil
day.—Mr. and Mrs. Warner spent
; Christmas at Philadelphia, with Mr.
I Warner's sister. —Miss Bertha Sel-
| Greater food value —increased palatability
L In making chocolate cakes use
BAKER'S CHOCOLATE
twith barley and buckwheat 'i
The chocolate covers the S
color and taste of the dark J
flour so it is practically as
good as when made with
all white flour.
RKG. U.s. PAT. err.
J' This use of cocoa or chocolate in
creases the food value of the pre
j| pared dish.
IBooklet of Choice Recipes sent free
WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd.
Established 1780 MASS#
Ilers, of Ardmore, Pn., spent Christ
mas with her mother, Mrs. Charles
; Sellers. —Howard Bell Hummel, ot
j Philadelphia, is spending the Christ
mas vacation with his grandmother,
Mrs. Sabra M. Bell.—Miss Alice
-Mlnsker, who holds a government po-.
|sition in Washington, is the guest of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
• Minsker. —David NoVinski, of Phil
jadelphia, is spending the vacation
J with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
I George W. Heck. —Miss Clara Berg
i stresser is spending the holidays at
j Harrlsburg.—Miss Mildred F. Ly
f barger, a student at Obcrlin College,
I Oberlin, Ohio, spent several days in
town.—Mrs. Sarah Spansler has
gone to York,.where she is spending
scvernl weeks with her cousin, Mrs.
| Fred Schneider.—Charles Garman, a
| member of the U. S. Marines, now lo
'catvd in New York harbor; John
|Garman, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Koons
iand daughter, Helen Lucille, of Al
toona, and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
'• Lo;,g, of Erie, spent the Christmas
I holidays with Mrs. Clara Garman.—
.'Miss Anno Miller left on Monday
: for Pottsville, where she will spend
; several weeks.—Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
1 M. Reed left Thursday for Philadel-
Iphia for a short visit.—Miss Sabra
j Clark, a student at Goucher College,
| Baltimore, Md., is spending the
Christmas vacation with her par
'ents. Dr. and Mrs. William P. Clark.
| —Mr. and Mrs. William Rodenhaver,
'of Harrlsburg, and the Rev. C. A.
I Bergen, of Middletown, ware the
'guests of Mrs. Charles Sellers on
Sunday.—Mr. and Mrs. John Dou
glass, of Harrisburg, were recent
guests of Mf. and Mrs. John Dou
glass.—Charles S. Gerberich return*
ed home from Camp Wadsworth, S.
C., where he was a member of the
Sixtieth Pioneer band. Charles
Waddell, of Now York City, has
returned home after a visit with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
I Kline. —Mrs. Bertha Henninger, of
jjohnsburg, is spending several
| weeks with her parents, Mr, anf
I Mrs. George Kinter. ' * -
5