Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 28, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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[Continued from First Page.]
France August 20 ot the same year, I
came to the States April 20 of this
year and spent twenty months over
"After our battalion landed in St.
Nazaire, France, we proceeded to
Cliaumont where general Headquar
ters for General Pershing and his
staff were being prepared. We laid
wires and made all things in readi
ness for the coming of the com
mander. We were attached to the !
First Corps of the First Army and
were changed to Neuf Chateau, pro
ceeding from that station to I.a i
Ferte Sous Jouarre, where we again j
established headquarters. During the I
Chateau Thierry offensive we moved j
right along, virtually losing our |
identity as a Telegraph Battalion, al
though we still held the name. We
laid lines and operated telegraph
stations, doing field battalion work
under shell fire. Among our duties
was the placing of lines of com
munication up to the trenches and
to the regimental headquarters.
"After the finish of the Chateau-
Thierry fighting we returned to Ville
>j'euve. retiring behind the lines for
rest. We were at Saint Mihiel, Le
Verdun and then at Saizerais where
corps headquarters again were es
tablished. Here the work was not
quite so hard as it had been, but
the number of guns was enormous.
They actually were placed nine
meters apart.
"The Verdun sector was where we
did our hardest work. We had head
quarters at Karecourt. We moved
forward as fast as possible. There
was cut one main road to the front
and we had to lay wires and at the
same time give all our trucks for
transportation of wounded soldiers
and supplies.
"The traffic congestion was awful.
Children's Hair Cutting
P-~m W<2 give children and babies
ill special attention and you can
'M have their hair cut just the
The price is always the same,
Bowers Barber Shop
Basement Under Hat Stores
Third & Market Sts.
If You Shave Yourself Come Here For a Good Hair Cut
It equals homebaked—
C 1 VERY BO DYlikes bread
baked at home but few hardly
care for the drudgery of the
kitchen. The simplest and most
satisfactory way to have the best is
HO MAID bread on your table.
It's all quality—every bit of it.
Wrapped at the Bakery Sold at all Grocers
The Gunzenhauser Bakery
18th and Mulberry Streets
i I remember at one time having a
| convoy of eight trucks under my com
] mand. It took us thirty hours to
| move thirty kilometers. This was
j due to the terrific shell fire as well
| as the crowded road.
"However, after a period of serv
! ice at Karecourt we were trans
ferred to Harricourt and then to
Chateau Cliehery, where we were
when the armistice was signed. We
were then removed to Tonnerre
where we spent five months, simply
following a training schedule. We
were then transferred to the Fifth
Corps for demobilization, and later
were sent to Lemans where we spent
two weeks. After two more weeks
in Brest we set sail on the Seattle
April 8, arriving in New York April
20. I
"Camp Upton was our first Amevi
| can camp. We left that place and
| reached Camp Dix, N. J. Bast Fri-
I day we were reviewed formally in
i Philadelphia and were then return
ed for Camp Dix for discharge.
The battalion contained as mem
bers twenty-two Harrisburg boys,
employes of the Bell Telephone
Company. It is made up of Com
panies D and E of the First Tele
graph Battalion, United States Re
serves, organized in March, 19X7.
Not o casualty was reported in the
entire unit.
Those who returned to their
liomesy sterday were: Sergeant Je
rome M. Hamilton, 358 Hummel
stret; Sergeant John X. Miller, 223
Boas street; Sergeant G. A. Don
baugh, Wormleysburg; Sergeant R.
C. Tittle, Corporal W. J. B. Daniels,
Corporal W. B. Haiflop and Corporal
M. K. Miller.
First Class Privates J. C. H.
Kiehl. W. C. Simmers, 11. L. Spang
ler, S. J. Bigham, Master Signal
Electrician C. E. Miller, First Class
Chauffeurs C. Althouse, C. B. Fuller
ton and H. W. Taylor.
Captain V. C. L. Hasskarl, com
i mandant of the company, is still at
Camp Dix, but will be discharged
within the next week.
Thrown under two cars near Mt.
Joy, on Saturday night, Lester Bren
ize'r, 123(1 Ilerr street, brakeman on
the Philadelphia Division of the Penn
sylvania Railroad, has escaped with
a probable fracture of the right knee
I and ankle and severe cuts. The crew
I with which Brenizer was working
was making a Hying cut when lie was
thrown under the car between tno
I rails and the cars pased over him.
I He was taken to the Harrisburg Hos
pital, where he received treatment.
j Wiliam Ruder, 2126 Greenwood
I street, a fireman at the Harrisburg
Manufacturing and Boiler Company,
jwa streated at the Harrisburg Hos
i pital for severe scalds about his face
and hands. A cap blew off a tube
I about the boiler and the hot water
was thrown over him.
j :
Young Girls of Aid Society
Give Entertainment of Tab
leaux and Dancing
Members of the Junior Aid Society
are richer by $l5O in their treasury
since their delightful entertainment
of Saturday evening, and the money
will go toward the support of two
French orphans. Tableaux from fa
vorite fairy-tales poHed by members
of the society and dancing to the mu
sic of the Sourbeer orchestra formed
the program of pleasure.
Miss Lucy-Ord Kemper, daughter
of Colonel and Mrs. James Kemper,
gave several solo dances, in charm
ing style and in a dancing contest,
the elimination was won by Miss
Florence Wallace Hamilton and An
ton Hardt.
Cakes, candies, flowers and punch
were sold by the young girls. Among
those present were Mr. and Mrs. Hof
fer Detweiler, Mr. and Mrs. Greer,
Captain and Mrs. Edward J. Stack
pole, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hall,
Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Gilbert,
Judge and Mrs. George Kunkel, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Rutherford, Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Johnson, Colonel and Mrs.
James Kemper, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Kunkel, Mr. and Mrs. Howard M.
Bingaman. Mrs. Marlin E. Olmsted,
Miss Jane Howard, Mrs. Charles L.
Bailey, Jr., Mrs. Henry M. Stlne. Mrs.
William Galbraith. Miss Emily Bailey,
Miss Caroline MolTatt, Mrs. A. Boyd
Hamilton, Miss Kate Cox, Mrs. Fnank
Payne, Miss Martha Seiler, Mrs.
Phillips Meredith, Mrs. Ross Hickok,
Miss Emily Dock, Mrs. Keister, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard V. McKay, Mrs.
John Campbell, Miss Mary Creighton,
Miss Almeda Hefman, Miss
Bretz, Miss Alice Virginia Cooper,
Miss Sarah Bailey, Miss Eleanor
Bailey, Miss Lucy-Ord Kemper, Miss
Katherine Meredith, Miss Katherine
Rutherford, Miss Florence Hamilton,
Miss Louise Hickok, Miss Avis Ann
Hickok. Miss Marion Hean, Miss
Katherine Hart, Miss Alice Decevee,
Miss Sarah Denehey, Miss Jane Olm
sted, Miss Harriet Gilbert, Miss Nancy
Campbell, Miss La'dia Kunkel, Miss
Betty Oeoslager, Miss Bettina
Stine, Miss Elizabeth Ross, Frank
Brock, Franklin Ktter, Lieutenant
Jones Trowbridge, Major Maure, John
Hart, Anton Hurt, Conway Olmsted.
John McCulloch, Paul Kunkel, Henry
Gilbert, Spencer Ross, Spencer Hall,
The Junior Aid membership indues:
Lydia Kunkel, president/ Eleanor
Bailey, vice-president; Katherine
Rutherford, treasurer; Winifred Mey
ers, secretary; Sarah Bailey, assistant
secretary, and the following mem
bers: Eleanor Bailey, Marian Bass
ler, Christine Brandt, Mary Cooper,
Alice Virginia Cooper, Florence Cock
lin, Nancy Campbell. Martha Chad
wick, Ruth Dowdell, Harriet Gilbert,
Mary Louise Hubley, Louise Hickok,
Avis Ann Hickok, Surah Hamer, Vir
ginia Hamilton, Rebecca Johnson,
Margaret Keister. Thelma Kulin,
Lucy-Ord Kemper, Katherine Mere
dith, Helena Martin, Betty Oenslager,
Jane Olmsted, Virginia Rothert,
Elizabeth Shearer and Bettina Stine.
Brides-Elect Receive
Lovely Corsage Bouquets
Miss Dorothy Chubbuck, whose en
gagement to Lieutenant Charles
Weikel, of South Bethlehem, was re
cently announced, and Miss Marie
Eertgstresser, a Red Cross nurse, Just
home from France, who will marry
Major William Bates in the near fu
ture, were honor guests at a luncheon
given by Miss Katharine Silver, Sat
uiaay. at her home, 1321 North Sixtii
A delft blue bowl of pink Radi
ance roses graced the center of the
table around which gathered: Mrs.
Bertram Saul, Mrs. Edgar Hess, Mrs.
Earl Warner, of Philadelphia; Mrs.
Samuel Fackier, Mrs. Richard Wood,
of Philadelphia; Mrs. Donald Carpen
ter. Mrs J. C. Reed, Miss Helen Ben
nethum, Miss Marie Smith, of Hali
fax; Miss Katherine Weidman, Miss
Mildred Conkling, Miss Markell, Miss
Katherine Warden, Miss Chubbucg,
Miss Bertgstresser and Miss Silver.
The brides-to-be received lovely
corsage bouquets. Miss Bergstresser's
was a bride's shower of white roses,
and that for Miss Chubbuck of rose
buds and pink snapdragon tied witli
blue ribbons.
Ted Olmsted Is Rowing
With the Harvard Crew
• Hnrrisburg is represented on the
Harvard varsity crew, as at present
constituted, by Marlin K. (Ted) Olm
sted. Jr. Olmsted is rowing No. 6 in
the first boat, and if no changes are
made before June will hold ins seat
in the annual race with Yale, on the
Thames river, at New London, Conn.
Olmsted prepared for Harvard at
St. I'aul's, where he first took up
rowing. He stroked last year's
Freshmen eight. He left college to
< nter the service, from which he was
recently discharge® as .a second lieu
tenant of infantry.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ellersley, of
Toronto, Canada, are guests of their
relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Herman B.
Hand of Green street for a fortnight.
i w^" a j i
' starts the ||
H day better tliau [H
II a cup of Daven- §|
H port's Coffee, |§
11 served with real
e| cream ? And H
H what better H
H beverage wit h H
H your lunch?
I 5c J
n Architects
of Appetites
Hxiwusßcrro teeegtoeph:
Members of C. A. O. Society of
'l6 Will Be Hostesses
This Evening
The C. A. O. Society of the class
of 1916 have arranged an informal
subscription dance to be held in Winter
dale Hall this evening. Music for the
dancers will be furnished by the
Mannix Orchestra.
Mrs. John H. Maloney, Mrs. A. F.
Rexroth, Mrs. Mary Smyser Kinzer,
Mrs. G. A. 'Hupman, Mrs. Charles L.
Schmidt and Mrs. William A. Laylon
are the chaperones. •
The following members of the club
will be hostesses:
Miss Mary Kinzer, Miss Sarah
I Maloney, Miss Hazel Rexroth, Miss
Mary Garland, Miss Hannah Burns,
Miss Mary McCreath, Miss Mary Hup
man, Miss Geertrude Edwards, Miss
Florence Rinkenbach, Miss Dorothy
Schmidt and Mrs. James C. Fltzpatrick.
Miss Forncrook Sails
For France and Russia
Miss Elva M. Forncrook, daughter
of the Rev. Jay C. Fornrook, pastor
<•2 the Church of God at Highspire,
Balled for France last Friday on
the steamer Megantic. White Star
Line. Her father, her sister. Mrs.
Ira L. Behney, and Mr. Behney saw
her off. Miss Forncrook has been
a teacher in Smith College, North
ampton, Mass., for seme time past.
Two years ogo she made application
for Red Cross work, bpt the signing
of the armistice stopped negotia
tions. She is now in Y. M. C. A.
work and expects to spend a year in
Paiis and then go to Russia for re
construction work.
Chain of Card Parties
For Charities of City
The Harrisburg Walking Club is
giving a series of card parties, the
proceeds of which will be used for the
benefit of various charities of the city.
This afternoon about eighty women
had the pleasure of playing Auction
Bridge and Five Hundred at the resi
dence of Mrs. Frederick Herman
Marsh, 229 State street. The hostesses
were: Mrs. Marsh, Mrs. Charles Bmer
ick, Miss L. L. Ferree, Mrs Alvin I.
Miller, Mrs. Walmer and Louis A.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Phillips, 1833
Market street, received word to-day
that their son, Corporal Mark S.
Phillips, of the 103 d Supply Train,
arrived in New York this morning,
and is stationed at Camp Mills. Cor
poral Phillips was severely wound
ed at Chateau Thierry last August.
Mr. and Mrs. Phillips and daugh
ter, Miss Margaret Phillips, will
leave for New York to-morrow to
join him.
The officers and teachers of the pri
mary department of the Stevens Me
morial Methodist church met in
monthly session at the home of Mrs.
J. H. Steele, 1900 Holly street. Miss
Laurie and Miss Minnie Smith gave
piano numbers and Mrs. Wisehart a
reading. Refreshments were served
to Mrs. J. H. Steele, Mrs. W. E. Wise
hart, Mrs. Robert A. Wilder, Mrs.
Smith Kulin, Mrs. B. O. Agle, Mrs.
Martin, Miss Lillian Shoope, Miss
Copeland, Miss Miss Minnie
Concert at Carlisle
The Wednesday Club will give a
concert this evening at the General
Hospital at Carlisle. Members of
the chorus will meet at the Y. M.
C. A. at 6.15 o'clock, leaving for
Carlisle by automobile promptly at
6.30. It is imperative that an early
I start should be made, since hospital
regulations make it. necessary to
begin the concert at 7.30, without
delay. •
The Woman's Aid Society of the
Harrisburg Hospital will meet to
morrow afternoon instead of Thurs
day iff the managers' room at the
hospital at 3 o'clock. This meeting
is of great importance as the dis
tribution of the funds secured by
the leeent rummage sale will be du
Miss Margaret Weaver, of Syracuse
N. Y„ is the guest of Miss Bessie M.
Black, of 201 South Seventeenth street,
Thomas A. Clark, of 707 North
Seventeenth street, left to-day for State
College, after a short stay at his home,
Mrs. William Pinkey Hamilton, who
has been visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Charles J. Wood, Jr., at 22X8 North
Third street, has gone to Baltimore foi
a short stay before returning to hei
home in New York city.
Miss Enid Gray and Miss Maryland
Gray went home to Baltimore this
afternoon after spending a week among
old friends in the West End.
George W. Thompson, of Rochester
N. Y. and Charles B. Thompson, of
Gary, Ind., were week end guests of
their brother, Elmer G. Thompson and
family of State street.
Dr. and Mrs. T. H. Weisenberg ol
Paoli were guests over Sunday of Dr,
and Mrs. John Oenslager, Riverside
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stltt Moore, of
Wabash, Ind., visited their aunt. Miss
Ella M. Stitt, general secretary of
the Y. W. C\ A., over the weekend.
Charles M. Barton, of Valdosta, Ga.,
Just arrived from overseas, was a
guest of A. E. Gettys and family at
268 Pefter street, last week.
Mrs. Samuel W. Fleming, Jr., and
small daughter have gone t.o Bellc
fonte to Join Mrs. Daniel H. Hastings,
at her home there.
Oapt. Allen M. House and Charles
A. Hlckok. of Cleveland, Ohio, spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ross A.
Hlckok, 119 State street.
Mr. and Mrs. Emmons King and
children went home to Philadelphia
to-day after a week's visit among old
friends in this vicinity.
Miss Pearl Bratten, of Pittsburgh,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Lewis Ord
way, of Green street, for a fortnight.
William and Walter Lehman, of
Syracuse, N. Y., were recent guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Luther King,
of North Third street.
Miss Lillian Claster, of Williams
port, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
C. Claster, 2001 North Third street.
Miss Grace Irving went home to
Lansing, Mich, to-day after a month's
stay with relatives in this vicinity.
Richard W. Mount, of Lafayette
College, is spending his spring vaca
tion with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Mount, 11 North Fifteenth street.
Lieut. 'Alien Wallower, of the 125 th
Infantry, is visiting Dr. Harry M. Vas
tlne, of Locust street.
H. C. Mattern. of 404 North Sec
ond street, proprietor of the Valet,
wishes to announce that he will
clean for any lady a short pair ol
white gloves free, provided she has
never had any done here before,
This Introductory offer is made
simply to get you acquainted with
this modern dry-cleaning house.—
i adv.
F Event Given For Benefit of
Nursery Home Exceeds
Mrs. Charles R. Beckley, who took
the part of "Columbia" in "The Vic
tory Frolics" staged, at the Orpheum
Theater, Saturday matinee and even
ing, for the benefit of the Nursery
Home, was a striking figure. The
entire event was a decided success from
every standpoint due in a large measure
r to the untiring efforts of I'rof. and Mrs.
John W. Phillips, who gave their ser
s vices unstintedly in the interest of the
a | affair.
b The parts wore all taken in an ad
miralile manner. Aliss Mary Buttorf,
i as France; Miss Sara Hamer, as Bel
l gium and Miss Katharine Dubbs, as
- Ireland, deserving especial mention,
t One of the most attractive dance fea
s tures was the rain storm, followed by
- the rainbow dance after which the
"Sunshine" wakened up the wee
. "Flowers." Among the dancers Miss
) Virginia Elizabeth Shaar and Miss
Lucy-Ord Kemp stood out prominently.
Miss Kemp is a dancer of more than
5 ordinary ability and lias studied under
j some of the greatest masters of the
art. Her presentation of an Egyptian
incense dance was truly remarkable,
,' Miss Shaar appeared to great advantage
' in the "Sailor's Hornpipe."
Miss Louise Fisher and Jack Kuhn,
" in the "Love Waltz" could not have
been distinguished from professionals,
- so perfectly and artistically did they
1 interpet the love story which they
j portraying.
The Nursery Home Committee wishes
to thank Mr. and Mrs. Phillips for their
invaluable assistance, and Henry Clas
- ter for the use of the Board of Trade
- Hall for rehearsals, as well as all
i others who helped make the affair a
'• success.
I Surprise Young Girl
on Her 'Teen Birthday
8 Miss Mildred Marlin arranged a
e birthday surprise party in honor of
her sister. Miss Sarah Marlin, who
received gifts and greetings from the
a guests. There were games and danc
j ing to amuse the young folks and
f refreshments were served t othe l'ol
[, lowing people:
r Misses Ivy Bratten, Sadie Dayhoff,
I Catherine Quaid, Ethel Heekman,
y Wilma Ilartman, Betty Hartman,
j Mary Freed. Alice Wciger, Rcbba
o Garonzik, Mildred Gallagher, Mil
it dred Marlin, Esther Carpenter, Mar
garet Keck, Elizabeth Miller, Kath
ryn Morton, Ellen Nornhold, Ruth
Daller, Mary Carpenter, Sarah Alar
e lin, Harry Brown, Paul Brubakcr,
- Warren Putt, Earl Haller, . Dyson
- Castle, Lloyd Cochlin, Charles Kil
-8 gore, Clarence Minnick, David Pet-
K ers, Charles Keck, Wm. Uchor, De
" Witt Gable, Tim Ucher, John Howe,
_ William Harper.
Spring Events Honoring
[; Miss Howard of Virginia
e Mrs. Ross A. Hickok, 119 State
street, give a small tea this after
-0 noon, in compliment to Miss Jane
3. Howard, of Staunton, Va., who is the
h guest of her sister, Mrs. Marlin E.
,r Olmsted, 105 North Front street,
ir Mrs. Olmsted presided at the tea
table, decorated with spring flowers,
d Miss Howard, who is being ex
-8 tensively entertained, was guest of
g honor a day or two ago at a lunch
eon, given by Mrs. Olmsted, when
the following were present:
'f Mrs. Frank Payne, Airs. T.esley
a McCreath, Mrs. Berne M. Evans,
l ' Mrs. William E. Wright, Mrs. Andre
Fouillhoux, Mrs. Jtoss A. Hickok,
Mrs. Henry B. Bent, Mrs. John Fox
r ' Weiss, Mrs. Philip T. Meredith, Mrs.
6 Francis J. Hall, Miss Julia Stern
, berg, of New York; Miss Mary E.
s Reily, and Aliss Anna MeCormick.
Sergeant Robert Hart, of the 115 th
II Sanitary Train, connected with the
* i 40th Division, recently returned from
France, and his T brother Sergeant
_ Bugalrt Hart, who has been stationed
j, at Langley Field, Hampton, Va., are
visiting their aunt, Mrs. John Black, of
s 201 South Seventeenth street.
■ Vim
Co /ttiniia,
aJI kinds sK^des
•- -AKGifl Shop
205*f 2*St {
1 Oman's Exchange
3*SI 01// err
> , I
Clarabellc Claster Much
j Entertained While Fiance
Is Visiting Here
Miss Clarabellc Claster and Clif
ford Solomon, of New York, whose
engagement was recently announced,
were honor guests at a dinner given
yesterday afternoon by Mr. and Mrs.
Henry C. Claster, 2001 North Third
street. Miss Claster and Mr. Solo
mon, with several others, were seat
ed at a horseshoe table. The dining
room was profusely decorated with
iris, jonquils and narcissus, a color
schemeVif lavender and yellow be
ing carried out.
The following guests were pres
ent: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Claster,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Solomon and Mr.
and Mrs. N*. Rosenthal, of New
York; Mr. and Airs. A. Shapiro, of
Lebanon; Mr. and Mrs. I. Sternfeldt,
of Lancaster: Mr. and Mrs. David
Kaufman, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Ivrauss, Mrs. O. Sichel, of this city;
{Alias Lillian Claster, of Williams
port; Miss Clarissa Claster, Miss
! Adelle Claster, Aliss Sylvia Claster,
j Miss Bessie Dell Claster, Miss Mil
dred Claster, Miss Rose Mendelson,
Aliss Birdie Solomon, Miss Mildred
Solomon, Miss Dora Silberman and
Miss Reba Mallison, of New York;
Miss Gladys Kaufman, of New
York; Samuel Mendelson, Abraham
Mendelson, M. Mendelson and Eu
gene Mendelson, of New York; N.
Rukeyser, Clarence Solomon, of
: New York; Joseph I. Claster, S'am
■ uel Claster, Joel Claster, Harold
, Claster, Bertram Claster and Rabbi
Louis J. Haas, of this city.
Betrothal Reception
Last evening Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Claster gave a brilliant betrothal
i reception for their daughter and her
> fiance at their home, 801 North Sec
! ond street. The house was filled
! I with beautiful flowers, all gifts to
. I the bride-elect.
I Receiving with Mr. and Mrs. Clas
- j ter were Miss Claster, Mr. Solomon
, I and Mr. and Mrs. S. Solomon, of
-! New York City.
3 I
B. T. S. Literary Club Gives
• 'Adventures of Miss Brown'
8 Arrangements have been eomplot
-3 ed for the presentation of "The Ad
• ventures of Miss Brown" by the B.
1 T. S. Literary Club, of Penbrook, on
r Alay 7 and 8, at 8.15 o'clock, In
3 Wolf's Hall. The players are being
1 coached by Mrs. John Unger and the
; cast includes Angela Brightbill, Aliss
! Ruth S. Hocker, Aliss Clara Gar- (
i berieh, Aliss Kstella Richards, Aliss
i Mary Hoofenagle, Miss Ora Kline,
Aliss Kathryn Hienly, Airs. Herman
\ Wagner, Miss Gladys Hocker, W. H.
j Snyder, Vernon Horner, Herman
Wagner, Glen Baker, Forrest Nov
-3 inger and Eugene Early,
r The proceeds will be devoted to
- the fund which is being raised to
s place new equipment in the Pen
-1 brook High school. Tickets for
i either performance may be secured
from any member of the club or at
Hooker's grocery store, Penbrook.
r The Ladies" Circle of the Camp
Hill Presbyterian Church will hold a
t novelty social at the home of Mrs.
P H. W. Snodgrass, Park Avenue,
j Wednesday afternoon from 2 to 5
} o'clock.
The S. J. S. Society, of Technical
High school, will hold a May-time
dance, Wednesday evening, Alay 7,
I at Winterdale Flail, with the Banjo
| Saxo Orchestra playing.
I Alias Clarissa Willis and her brother
I Charles Henry Willis, of Baltimore, are
I stopping for a few days with their
| sister, Airs. Edward T. Young, of Green
| street.
Service , "cmrj
We are prepared to give our
e patrons the best of optometrical
service. We employ the latest
R scientific lnstrumpnts in making
P thorough examinations, and our
!' factory can quickly trim out any
lens required, no difference how
\ intricate it may be.
a Eyesight Specialist
, 26 N. Third St.
'• Over Schleisner's Store
i or 30><^^>QR0
Pre-War Prices
' Fiber Dress
Steamer Trunks
$13.00 to $15.00
Canvas Covered
SB.OO to $12.00
All Sizes
Regal Umbrella
Second and Walnut Sts.
APRIL' 28, 1919. "-FW
Deaths and Funerals
Uriah H. Love of York, died sud
denly on Sutprday evening at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. John
Kain, 45 Broad street, York, with
whom he made his home, aged 80
years. A veteran of the Civil War,
he served for eighteen months with
a company recruited at Safe Harbor,
York county, with which he had the
rank of corporal. He later served
with the Marine Band in Washing
ton. He was a veteran farmer but
for the past ten years has lived in
York. He was a member of the
.Methodist Episcopal Church and was
an ardent fisherman. Mr. Love was
a member of the G. A. R. of York
and of the Veteran Legion of I.an
caster, of which he was a chaplain.
One son, John O. Love, passenger
brakeman, of 2514 North Sixth
street, lives in this city. Funeral
services will be held to-morrow af
ternoon at the home of his daughter
in York.
Funeral services were held for
Mrs. Minnie B. Folk, wife of Daniel
A. Folk on Friday afternoon at 2
o'clock at the home of her son,
Frank Folk, 1410 Liberty street.
Burial was made in Mount Olivet,
Cemetery, New Cumberland. While I
visiting her son she was taken ill
and she died a few weeks later. I
She is survived by her husband, D. I
A. Folk, and seven children, Frank
G. Folk and Anna M. Folk, Harris-1
burg; May E. Folk, Shippensburg;
Charles D. Folk, Clarence E. Folk,
Margaret D. Folk and Pearl M. Folk,
at home, York county.
Mrs. Sarah Johnson Brown, wife I
of Jacob Brown, died on Saturday
morning after a lingering illness at
her home, 1121 North Cameron
street. Funeral services will be held
on Wednesday afternoon, conducted
by the Rev. Ellis N. Kremer, pastor
of the Fourth Reformed Church.
Burial will be in the Harrisburg
Mrs. George Edmundson, 2032 Ber-j
ryhiil street, was treated in the Har
risburg Hospital early yesterday for
injuries suffered when struck by an
automobile at Nineteenth and Berry
hill streets. The automobile is said
to have been driven by Daniel Vance,
of Penbrook. who took the injured
woman to the Harrisburg Hospital.
She is suffering with a badly torn
right ear and severe, body bruises.
Funeral Designs
A Beautiful Spray for $2.00
A Handsome Wreath
for $5.00
Keeney's Flower Shops
814 N. 3d St., 157 N. Front St;.
I Hnrrlsborg. Steelton.
5 - A< \ 7*' ®\ ; j
I Which Line is jj
• y
A •
5 the Longer? ?
• V
ft # *
U Which line is longer—the line A-B or the 0
Q lincC-D? The latter, is it not? It is not. t
• They're exactly the same length. Meas- V
y ure them. The illusion is due to the mus- Q
jj cular movements of the eyes. •
• 1 0
0 To grasp the basic principals underlying A
a optical illusions is necessary in selecting :
y the proper patterns for dresses. 7 y
1 Contrary to the usual idea a dress or skirt ;
y with regular stripes of equal width run- y
Q ning round and round increases a wo- A
• man's apparent height. A dress with ver- :
U tical stripes, however, of the same charac- y
Q ter will increase her apparent breadth. If (j
• on the other hand only a few stripes are 1
U used, the effect is exactly the opposite. V
• This gives just a hint of the laws o,f optics •
0 which we apply in selecting clothing for • §
jj our clientele. To the woman who feels A
• that she is too stout or too slender, this •
0 highly skilled service is very valuable. 0
• •
0 219 0
H a p ex Electric
/JyfrX 1, Does Your Work
kJSu&WTT It Quicker —Better—Easier
And With Less Wear
■ Than Others
j|p will be pleased to show y°y
* South Second St.
Mrs. Oenslager Gives Tea
For Guest From Paoli
Mrs. John Oenslager, of the Riv
erside apartments, entertained at
tea on Saturday afternoon in com
pliment to Mrs. T- H. Weisenburg,
Paoli. Mrs. Frank Payne presided at
the tea table, assisted by Mrs. Har
vey F. Smith, Miss Elizabeth Knisc
ly and Miss Ruth Payne. Among
those present were: Mrs. Audio
Feillhoux, Mrs. Henry M. Stine, Mrs.
George Preston Mains, Mrs. Philip
T. Meredith, Mrs. Walter P. Ma
guire, Mrs. John W. Reily, Mrs.
Marlin E. Olmsted, Mrs. John G.
Gredler, Mrs. Henderson Gilbert,
Miss Jane Howard and Miss Alio©
R. Eaton.
t \
Dinner, Monday, April 28
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 N. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Crenmfd Tomato Soup
Chicken Frl*cnw*ee—B*ked ItcniiN
lleef Croquette*—Roa*t Beef
M imbed or Creamed Potntoe*
! Stewed Pea*—Stewed Onion*—
lee Cream, Pie or Pudding;
Coffee, Tea or Cocoa
is /
At the First Sign of
Eye Discomfort Have
Them Examined
• To have your eyes examined
now if they are giving you any
| trouble, is an insurance for the
| future.
•We examine eyes free. No,
*Ldrops used. And we won't sellJK
Jfyou glasses unless you
• them. f
Your eyes examined and fitted
with first quality spherical
! lenses for far or near,
gold - illled /ft Q f\f\
frames, guar- JK £ ,(/(/
j anteed
Your eyes examined and fitted
with guaranteed gold-filled
nose glasses. The lenses
for either read- rt* O /"|/"|
ing or BOW
Eyesight Specialist
320 MARKET ST. .
Over the Huh—Bell Phone 420-J
Open Wed, and Snt. Lvonlnitw