Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, May 30, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Announce Patronesses
For the Academy Dance
'- The list of patronesses for the
Harrisburg Academy Commencement
dance to be given at the Colonial
Country Club, Wednesday evening,
June 4, was announced as follows:
Mrs. J. Howell Hawkins, Mrs. George
Xunkel, Mrs. Arthur J. Kunkel, Mrs.
William P. Starkey, Mrs. Arthur D.
Bacon, Mrs. Arthur E. Brown, Mrs.
Bwlght M. Ludington, Mrs. Howard
M. Blngaman, Mrs. H. R. Omwake.
Mrs. B. Tripp, Mrs. F. L. Mor
gan thaler and Mrs. O. P. Beckley.
The marriage of Miss Irene May
•tta Maslmer and John Howard Flor
atead, both of York was solemnized
Thursday, at high noon, at the par
sonage of the Reformed Salem
Church, the Rev. Ellis N. Kremer of
ficiating. The bride is a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Mosimer.
Miss Stanleyette Wooledgc, of
Greenwich.Conn., is spending several
days in this city as the guest of' Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Hauck, 221 Em
erald street. She will leave for Bal
timore to-morrow to attend the com
mencement exercises at Goucher Col
lege, where she graduated several
years ago.
Mrs. D. B. Moist, and daughters,
"Will spend the weekend with rela
tives in Sunbury.
Miss Marjorie E. Bolles, head of
the Physical Department of the Y.
"W. C. A. left for her home in Wil
totaham. Mass.
Window Boxesj
We supply the boxes, ?
plants and attend to all de- |
tails—or if you have the •
boxes we will All them.
See Our Benutiful Display of t :
lrn and Pottery t ;
Locust Street at Second. J i
The Most Complete Laundry Ever Offered the Buyer.
Complete In Every Detail.
of every description.
See Our Large Display. Easy Payments.
21 South Second St.
Prize Winning Advertisements
on Store Service
First Prize. Second Prize.
Store Service Concerning Service
and Mary Sachs
Most ad-writers would invert the This store may be truthfully called
above, putting Mary Sachs first the store of individuality. Whep or
then Store Service. Not so here be- dering stock. Ido not merely order
cause personal acquaintance with one lot of this, or one lot of that, hit
... <T . . , , or miss. Instead, everything is or-
Miss Sachs has shown me that dercd under personal supervision
Store Service is her hobby. In fact, and, as I choose, I have before me,
Store Service and Mary Sachs aie in mental review, my various cus
synonymous. . tomers and their likes and dislikes,
and selections are made accord-
It is the personal touch entering
~ . . Ihe stock of this store docs not in
o ever >' transa ction, that creates c , ude thos^bizarre , flashy models,
the foundation of this unique store Q f which the wearer soon wearies
service. Mary Sachs' Shop caters and which become shabby in a com
to its customers' every wish. An paratively short time, but rather,
intelligent sales force is here to look consists of garments whose quiet
after the customers'interests. That's J'' e egance gives the
, ~ owner a sense of being well-dressed
Store Service in a nut shell—satis- • f or atl y occasion.
factory alterations and prompt de- Folks who like to feel that their in
liveries are only a part of the scheme di vidual tastes are being catered to,
for better store service and if you u " a PP r eciate that feature of my
don't get it from Mary Sachs it is • „ . , . . ,
b J . Lome in—not only to buy—but to
because the rush of business she is acquaint yourself, by personal in
doing taxes the facilities—the will spcction, of the wonderful value, to
and ability are there! you, of a store conducted along
these lines.
Yours for service,
Submitted by Mary Sachs.
~ . Submitted by
Mrs. M. Lee Goldsmith, G T
\\T Jk' C. M,SS 1 • M - J°CS.
243 \\ oodbine St., 107 Brickchurch Road.
Harrisburg, Pa. _ Enola, Pa.
This Store Closes Satur
\ X. clays at 6 O'clock P. M. f /
./' ' 1
Frank A. McCarrell
in Final Spring Recital
To-morrow afternoon, at 4 o'clock,
the Sixth and final recital of the
Spring Organ Recitals will be given
in Zion Lutheran Church, by Frank
A. McCarrell, organist of the Pine
Street Presbyterian Church, assisted
by Mrs. James G. Sanders, contralto
soloist of that church. The program
will be as follows:
Prelude and Fugue in F sharp
minor—Brosig; Choral prelude, "Be
hold the Saviour Comes." and "Fugue
in G major"—Bach;song for contral
to, "Pity, O Saviour," Stradella;
Nuptial March, Canzona, Finale in E
flat —Guilmant.
Choir rehearsal at the Zion Luth
eran Church will be held to-morrow
evening at 8 o'clock.
Wedding Announcements
Are of Interest Here
Cards have been received here an
nouncing the marriage of Miss
Hazel May Lockard, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James S. Lockard, of Indi
ana stieet, Punxsutawney, to Henry
Wilson Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Clay Brown, of that city.
The ceremony took place at the
bride's home with the Rev. 8. S.
Clark, postor of the First Baptist
Church, of Punxsutawney, officiating,
and was attended by many friends of
tiie young people. The decorations
and the gowns wer.e elaborate and the
leception one of the most beautiful
ever held in the city.
Mr. Brown is known here as a
grandson of Judge Henry Wilson, his
mother being Mrs. Adda Wilson
Brown, who frequently visited here
during the residence of her sister, the
late Mrs David McCormick. He served
as an ambulance driver in France he
tore the I'nlled States entered the
war, and afterward was a sergeant at
Fort Oglethorpe.
Miss Alice Marie Decevee, 1503
North Second street, left to-day for
New York to take several lessons
from Ernest Hutcheson, one of the
foremost pianists of the day. While
gone she will attend the fiftieth re
union of the Ossining School of
which she is an aluinna.
Miss Lena Garfinkle
Entertains at Home
Miss Lena Garfinkle, 1219 North
Second street, whose engagement
was recently announced to John Els
onberg of this city, entertained at
her home on Wednesday evening.
Among those present were Mrs. Ber
nard Handler, Mrs. A. Katzman, Mrs.
Annie Roth, Mrs. Lewis Mathias, Mis s
Goldie Katzman, Miss Goldle Roth,
Miss Lillie Itoth, Miss Tina Garfinkle,
Miss Sadie Bell Baltimore, of Dur
yea; Adolph Katzman, Lewis Nath
ans, John Eisenberg, and Dr. and
Mrs. B. M. Garfinkle.
Miss Garfinkle was a former resi
dent of Philadelphia, but has made
her home with her brother. Dr. B.
M. Garfinkle since last summer. Her
marriage to Mr. Eisenberg will be an
early June event.
Miss Fleurie Leaves For
Neb. to Wed Alten Walker
Miss Margaret Fleurie, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Fleurie, of New
Cumberland, left yesterday for
Omaha, Neb., where she will wed
Alten Walker, of that city. The
wedding will be the culmination of
an Army romance, Miss Fleurie first
meeting her fiance while he was sta
tioned at the Army Reserve Depot, at
Marsh Run. He received his dis
charge about a month ago and re
turned to his western home to pre
pare for the coming of his bride-to
Dogwood Girl Scouts
Holding Military Drill
Dogwood Troop, No. 2 of Girl
Scouts, Miss Almeda Herman acting
captain, will hold a military drill
Monday evening, June 2 at 2025
North Front street. This will be
most interesting and afterward there
will be dancing and refreshments as
extras. The money will go toward
toward the support of a French or
Word has been received in this
city of the promotion of C. Earl
Stewart, of Jacksonville, Fla., for
merly of this place, to Works Man
ager of the Merrill-Stevens Ship
Building Corporation, of Jackson
ville, one of the largest industrial
plants of the South. Mr. Stewart
was at one time connected with the
Steellon plant of the Bethlehem
Steel Company, and later with the
Sparrows Point shipyards of the
same company.
Miss Nellie McCoy has returned to
her home ut Camp Hill after spend
ing two weeks as the. guest of her
brother, Jesse McCoy, 1321 Broad
street. Philadelphia.
To set high-grade glasses. Cheap
glasses are not a saving in the
long run. Our service " ill please
Consult Us.
N0.22 N. AI2 ST.
"Where CJlas are Made Right"
Patriotic Women Gather in
Annual Meeting; Enjoy Re
ports, Music, Reading, Tea
"I believe in the United States of
America as a government of the
people, by> the people, for the peo
ple; whose just powers are derived
from the consent of the governed;
a democracy in a republic; a sov
ereign nation among many sovereign
states; a perfect union one and in
separable; established upon those
principles of freedom, equality, Jus
tice and humanity for which Amer
ican patrons sacrificed their lives
and fortunes. I, therefore, believe it
is my duty to my country to love it,
to support its constitution, to obey
its laws, to respect Its flag and to
defend it against all enemies."
"This is the American's Creed,"
said Mrs. John A. Sherger yesterday
afternoon in her report of the 'Na
tional D. A. n. Congress before the
twenty-llfth annual meeting of Har
risburg chapter, Daughters of the
American Revolution. The creed
was formulated by Tyler Page, of
Maryland, a direct descendant of
President Tyler, and won for its
writer a thousand dollar prize offer
ed some time ago by a Baltimore
paper. This creed was read in unison
at the opening session of the twenty
eighth Continental Congress, led by
the author.
Mrs. Sherger told of the wonder
ful war work done by this large
body of patriotic women all over the
country, and of their civic, educa
tional and social interests in the
states represented. Mrs. Sherger
was a delegate from Harrisburg
chapter and Mrs. Samuel Z. Sliope
the regent's alternate.
Interesting Program
The meeting in the assembly room
of the Civic Club was called to or
der by the regent. Miss Cora Lee
Snyder, and after singing "The Red,
White and Blue," with Mrs. A. Boyd
Hamilton at the piano, the ritual
was repeated. Miss Caroline Pear
son, first vice-regent, gave a beauti
ful memorial to Mrs. Elizabeth
Crain Kunkel, third vice-regent,
whose death occurred last week on
the twenty-fifth anniversary of the
chapter. Mrs. Kunkel was first vice
regent and a charter member of the
chapter at its organization, and the
first meeting was held at her house.
Miss Pearson spoke of Mrs. Kunkol's
interest in all chapter matters and
her generous response for contribu
tions to the Paxton churchyard
gateway, the proudest work of the
Harrisburg chapter.
Mrs. Anna Hamilton Wood, the
historian, read an original "Me
morial Day" poem, and Mrs. Sam
uel F. Dunkle. assistant treasurer,
read Mrs. R. K. Spicer's report of
the finances of the chapter, showing
that after an unsual record of war
contributions and entertaining the
Pennsylvania State conference, the
treasury has a balance of $238.39.
Mrs. S. J. M. McCarrell, the regis
trar. reported a present membership
of 123, with one death and one
transfer during the year. Four of
the charter members are living and
during twenty-five years there has
been a record of 208 members.
Mrs. Mary Boyer McCrea in her
admirable account of the year's
work, gave high lights, including a
meeting and reception at the Execu
tive Mansion with Mrs. Martin G.
Brumbaugh, hostess; the presenta
tion of prizes in gold to three senior
girls of the Central High school,
who wrote the best essays on a
given patriotic subject: a talk on
the Mountaineers of the South by
Miss Glenn Gottsehall, after which
the chapter made contributions of
$75 to three southern schools
where the descendants of Revolu
tionary soldiers are being educated,
and the never-to-be-forgotten en
tertainment of the twenty-second
Pennsylvania State conference in
January 1 at the Penn-Harris.
In closing Mrs. McCrea said: "Nev
er have the Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution seemed more worthy
of their ancestral blood than in these
trying war times. Tirelessly and
without thought of self they have
labored and to-day have their re
ward—Victory and the sunshine of
peace. Bravely we look forward
to the future as did our ancestors
whose example has been an inspira
tion to the soldiers. Let us be glad
that we have been able to do our
bit individually and as a part of
this great body of patriotic women,
the Daughters of the American
Presentation of Gift
Miss Pearson, for Miss Mabel Car
leton, of Rye, N. V., a non-resident
member and daughter of the late
General Carleton. U. S. Army, pre
sented the chapter with a memorial
to her father and mother, the latter
a member of the Pollock family of
this city, in a beautifully framed
copy of her father's letter to the
Centenary committee of the Star
Spangled Banner, setting forth his
labors in securing the playing of this
song as a National anthem by the
United States Army.
The large audience thoroughly cn
j joyed violin numbers played by John
I Whitman of Middletown, a violist
of ability, whose beautiful tone and
sympathetic interpretation won him
I many new friends. Miss Betty Croll
was at the piano.
Miss Helen G. Alleman, children's
librarian of the Harrisburg Public
Library told with much feeling that
exquisite story of the recent war
written by Mary Shipman Raymond
Andrews, "The Three Things," show
ing that pride of birth, religious dif
ferences and race prejudice are all
wiped out by the common cause
which makes men one.
Officers Art; Elected
Mrs. William Jennings, president
of the sister patriotic society, the
National War Aid, presided during
the annual election announced by
Mrs. Harry F. Hench for the tellers
including Mrs. George W. Bauder
and Mrs. Frederick L. Morgenthuler.
The Regent. Miss Cora Lee Snyder
and the recording secretary. Mrs.
Mary Boyer McCrea, were elected to
these offices for the fifth time. The
full list of officers of Harrisburg
chapter Includes: Honorary Re
gents, Mrs. Robert A. Lamberton.
Mrs. Levi B. Alricks; Regent, Miss
Cora Lee Snyder, vice Regents. Miss
Caroline Parson, Mrs. Henry Mc-
Cormick, Miss Margaret Rutherford,
Mrs. George Preston Mains, Mrs.
Charles A. Kunkel: Registrar, Mrs.
S. J. M. McCarrell, assistant,i Miss
Ellen K. McCulloch. corresponding
secretary, Mrs! C. M. Rhodes: re
cording secretary, Mrs. Mary B. "c-
Crea; x treasurer, Mrs. Rudolph IC.
Spicer; assistant treasurer, Mrs.
Samuel F. Dunkle; prize committee,
Mrs. Joseph A. Thompson, Mrs.
Charles. B. Fager, Mrs. Frank See
bold; governing board. Mrs. William
Elder Bailey, Mrs. Keats Peay, Miss
Grace McClintock, Mrs. Frederick
Herman Marsh. Membership com
mittee, Mrs. Edward Z. Gross, Mrs.
Harry C. Hons, Mrs. John Fox JVetss ,
music committee, Mrs. A. Boyd Jam
ilton, Mrs. Guert W. Ensign, Mrs.
Harry F. Beck, Mrs. William R.
In the lounge and on the porch
the members and guests enjofied
cakes and fruit-punch with Mrs.
James I. Chamberlin and -.lrs.
George Preston Mains, hostesses, as
sisted by the younger matrons of
the chapter. Garden flowers In large
baskets and vases graced the rooms,
with flags both large and small.
Mrs. Benjamin E. Long, and son
Benjamin, of Landisville. are the
guests of Mrs. Nicholas, 216 Herr
MN uiinouncemcHt under CAM heading
mutt be accompanied bp name to ateur*
accuracy. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Gill, 1913
Rhoads street, announce the birth of
twins, Anna May Gill and Glenn
Guyer Gill, Monday, May 26, 1919.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor D. Brady, 1217
Derry street, announce the birth of
a son, Russel David Brady, Wednes
day. May 28, 1919.
U. S. Army Wants Band
Men For Posts Abroad
001. James B. Kemper, in charge
of the Harrisburg recruiting district,
with stations at Allentown, Altoona,
Chambersburg, Johnstown, Lancas
ter, Lebanon, Pottsville, Reading,
York and Harrisburg, has received
word from the War Department to
use every efTort to enlist musicians
for bands in the Canal Zone at
Panama, Hawaii, Philippines and
In the Canal Zone musicians of all
kind are required for the sth band,
Coast Artillery; the I6th band. Coast
Artillery, and for the 334 Infantry
band. Vacancies are in the 9th band,
at Fort Mills, the Philippines. The
15th Infantry band, stationed at
Tien Tsin, China, needs musicians.
The 13th band, Coast Artillery, and
17th Cavalry band, at Honolulu
wants musicians.
The enlistment period is three
years for this foreign service. Sev
eral vacancies in the non-commis
sioned grades exist, and opportunity
for promotion is offered.
Visitors Entertained by
Kiwanis Club at Lunch
Returned members of the Gover
nor's Trcop, of the old Pennsylvania
National Guard, and other men in
uniform, gave a military touch to
Ihe noonday luncheon of the Kiwanis
Club yesterday at thp Penn-Harria
Hotel. The men were the guests of
William Strouse. J. Q. Rutherfoid
won the attendance prize, an order on
Fred Harry for a hat, given by Lieu
tenant Frank Fahnestock. Charles K.
Boas, crai booster of the day, spoke
on the mining and manufacture of
bil ver.
The three members of the club who
were in attendance at the national
convention at Birmingham, Ala., gave
an interesting report of their trip.
The delegates were L. F. Neefe, vice
president; C. C. Merrill and H. Lutz,
Jr. Al. K. Thomas, president, pre
Not long ago the editor of an
English paper ordered a story of a
certain length, but when the story
arrived he discovered that the au
thor had written several hundred
words too many.
The paper was already late in go
ing to press, so there was no alter
native—the story must be
to fit the allotted space. Therefor*
the last few paragraphs were cut
down to a single sentence. It read
"The earl took a Scotch highball,
his hat, his departure, no notice of
his pursuers, a revolver out of his
hip pocket, and finally, his life." —
Journal of the American Medical
Dinner Friday Evening, Mny 30
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 Si. Court St. 3 to 7.30
Clam Chowder
Fried Hnlibut—linked Beef Hauli
Creamed Chicken—Roant Beef
Mashed or l.yonnalar Potatoes
Stewed Tomatoes—Lima Bean* —
Cream Sinn-
Ice Cream, Pie or Pudding
Coffee, Ten or Cocoa
Candy Is a Food
Just a word to
keep you in mind
of Mess im e r's u
homemade canay
for your trip on IvA /.-J
this week - end.
For being away "4
without Messi- /4s. \
mer's homemade A
chocolates and
bonbons is like
being without a , fffrx-.
home. Take along rf tfLJM*.
a box of our de- —S-C/
licious homemade
assorted candies, or if you prefer,
salted nuts. We have the most de
licious salted peanuts and almonds
you ever tasted. They're our own
salting; a trial will convince you
of this fact.
Our specials for this week end:
Tuttl Frutti Dips; assorted fruit
and nuts ground line and covered
with a rich coating of chocolate.
Special •• • •• •• • -'f®' "*•
Cream Cocoanut Loaf; a delicious
cream combined with cocoanut and
covered with chocolate. Special.
30c 111.
Chocolate Cocoanut Fudge; the
good old-fashioned fudge combin
ed with cocoanut. Special. 49c lb.
The House of Homemade Candies
Third Street at. Brigs*
Shoes for Men
Buy good shoes while you
are at it. Cheapest in the long
Bostonians always tit and
hold their shape.
AA to EE for the young
and older men. Priced,
$6"" slo.°°
11N. Fourth Street
Major Frank Broderick
Resigns Hospital Post
Carlisle, May 22.—Major Frank
Broderick, chief of the surgical staff
at the local Government hospital No.
31, and one of the most popular offi
cers connected with the institution,
has been discharged from the serv
Major Broderick, a skilled surgeon
and head of the Bergen Sanitarium,
at Jersey City, N. J., came to the
Carlisle hospital after a service of
twenty years in the National Guard
of New Jersey.
For many years regimental sur
geon of the 4th New Jersey Infan
try, and later surgeon-general of that
State, tho outbreak of the world war
called Major Broderick to General
Hospital No. 19, at Otten, N. C.,
where he headed the surgical forces
of that institution. Major Broderick
arrived In Carlisle on February 20.
Lieutenant A. D. L. Bell, X-Kay
specialist, has also been released
from the service.
City Grays Appear
in New Uniforms
The City Grays appeared in the pa
rade to-day, wearing their new uni
forms. This is the first time in many
years (I at this organization has worn
a uniform in parade. This organiza
tion. one of the oldest military bodies
in the State, includes members who
belonged to the First City Zouaves,
and have been prominent in every
military company representing Har
risburg ever since. The City Grays
attracted much attention to-day and
had a large representation in line.
Pounds of Good
Owing to a lucky purchase we
are still able to sell you this
fine grade at thirty-five cents.
Other grades at 40c and 45c
a pound.
Try our Heal Jumbo Peanuts
roasted fresh daily
Imperial Tea Co.
213 Chestnut St
Witmer, Bair & Witmer
Walnut, near Second
Desirable Merchandise is always in demand —Qual-
ity, materials and fine workmanship are always appreciat
ed—An exceptional showing of "Summer Wear" in
Dresses of all kinds, Cotton and Novelty Silk Top Skirts—
Sport Suits, Capes, and Coats —Organdy, French Voile
and Georgette Blouses.
White and Flesh Georgette Navy Blue Challie Dress, small pin
Dresses, tucked and beaded models; dot, trimmed in white organdy col
sizes 16 to 44 $21.50, $25.00, lar and flare cuff. Very new and
$27.50, $32.50, $37.50, $49.50 very chic— s3l.so.
to $59.75.
White and Pink Organdy Dresses, oile Dresses are here in a pto
trimmed with ruffles and pleatings fusion of colors, styles and patterns
$17.75 to $26.75. $6.50 to $25.00.
Now is the time to select a Dark Silk or Georgette Dress, which will be
indispensable for the summer vacation. Silks, $15.75 and upwards; Geoig
cttes, $22.50 to $85.00.
Exclusive Evening Gown of Dove Original Model of Black Brocaded
gray taffeta; size 18, $87.50; reduced Crepe de Chine; size 38, $95; reduced
to $59.50. to $69.50.
Check Taffeta Dress, misses' mod- Hague Blue '1 affeta Dress, with all
el, trimmed in small ruffles; size 18, the newest features of the coming
$69.50; reduced to $49.50. season, $95, reduced to $69.50.
Special showing in Tailored New models in Batiste and 1' rench
Blouses in colors or white; organdy Voile, plain or lace trimmed — $2.9.>
collar and cuffs — $1.95. to $5.50.
Crepe de Chine and Georgette Novelty Georgettes in all new
Blouse, plain or beaded in flesh and shades, beaded or plain, from $4.95
white; $4.95 values — $3.95. to $14.95.
Heather Tyrol and Plain Jersey Suits
Ideal for summer wear as jackets can be worn separately—made in
seven different mixtures and eleven plain colors—a range of ten clever
styles— s27.so, $28.50, $29.50, $31.50, $32.50, $35.00.
Matthew Donahue, 1208 Bartine
street, ie in the Harrisburg Hospital
with what may be a fractured jaw,
suffered when struck by a bar while
working in a Pennsylvania Railroad
roundhouse as a machinist. He has
sevens contusions of the eye and
Funeral services will be held to
morrow afternoon, at 2 o'clock, from
his late home for Harry G. Fettrow,
of Penbrook. Short services will be
Saturday Big Bargain
—1 lb. Beans.
a-v-, 1 Pitg. Cornstarch.
JL I 1 Pound Baking Soda.
1 Pkg. Minute Tapioca.
| 111 ft 1 Pound Baking Powder.
I _1 11 V 1 Sink Dishpan.
"'"r v v 1 Bread Knife.
10 lbs. Granulated Sugar 9oc
with every pound Coffee at 35c and above
Harrisburg Popular Coffee House
Grand Union Tea Store
208 North Second Street
Children's Tan Russia B
Calf Scuffer Shoes \
Made like cut, with heavy stitch-
down welted sole. Double stitched """""v 5
BUTTON OR LACE .—-ess—*]
Sizes 5 to 8 . . $1.98
Sizes Sy 2 to 11 . .... $2.45
held at the house at that time, after
which further services will be held in
the Oberlln United Brethren Church.
The Rev. Mr. Keefer, pastor of the
Oberlin Church, will officiate, assisted
by the Rev. J. A. Kelper, of Allen
town Burial will be made in the
Oberlin Cemetery.
Flowers, which were scarce yester
day. cruld be had to-day. The Ver
beke Street Market was open last
evening and this morning. More
flowers were offered for sale than at
uny time in several years.