Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 19, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Mrs. Edwin J. Knisely Enter
tains Children From Hum
melstown Parish House
Stovendale, Pa., June 19.—Mrs.
Edwin J. Kntsely gave a picnic to
the pupils of the fourth and fifth
grades of the Parish House School
of Hummeletown, Picnic games of
all sorts were indulged In, A large
table was carried into the woods,
around which sixty-eight persons
sat. Those who enjoyed the outing
were! Edith Bell, Lillian Bolton,
Hilda Baker, Aim era Ettcr, Esther
Eshenour, Irimi Hale, Thelma For
ney, Florence Freese, Violet Gilbert,
Anna Herehey, Mary Miller, Mary
Patrick, Mary Sethert, Martha Elisa
beth Strickler, Catherine Baker, Mil
dred Behney, Helen Burgner, Ruth
Bush, Janet Bush, Ruth Casselj
Zelma Caasel, Catherine Crelghton,
Sara Epler, Catherine Gilbert, Eliz
abeth Hanshaw, Jane Kautz, Minnie
Page, Beatrice Page, Helen Moyer,
Edna Gingerich, Lydia Rhoads,
Bertha Rhoads, Kathrwn Reldel,
Irene Walters, Margaret Relnhart,
Florence Ruff, Blanche Wise, Verna
Walters, Miriam Muth, Helen Jane
Muth, Elva Yingst, Virginia Ging
rich, Dorothy Reinhart, Myrtle Reln
hart, Lizzie Luekenbill, Susan Luck
enbiil, Evelyn Chubb, Alia Ruth,
Edgar Etter, George Etter, Howard
Keefer, Elwood George Ruth, Mr.
and Mrs. Sweigart, Mrs. Harry Yet
ter, Mrs. William Relnhart, Mrs.
Irwin Ruff, Mrs. Harry Luekenbill,
Mrs. William Luekenbill, Mrs. J, L.
Cole, Mrs. Ella Jones, Miss Nina
Ruth and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J.
Mr. and Mrs, Fred Cleekner, of
Camp Hill, and Mrs, Mary Knisely
and son, Frank, of 231 Pine street,
Harrisburg, are occupying the Idyl
wyld fdr the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Cole, of Hum
melstown, have opened their cottage.
The Georgonian and will remain
during the summer,
Mr. and Mrs. Sweigert, of Llngles
town, are occupying their cottage,
Bonnie Brier,
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Johnson, of
2032 Green street, Harrisburg, have
Opened their cottage, The Seldom
Mr. Baer and sister, of Hummels
town, are oceupying'The Edgewood.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Borwn, of
Harrisburg, are summering at their
cottage, Three Oaks.
Mr. and Mrs. Bowman chaperon
ed a party of young people from
Harrisburg at the Oleander over the
Misses Zoe Fertenbaugh and Sara
Gaverich, of Harrisburg, are spend
ing some time at the Cozy Nook.
The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. King, of
Hummelstown, have opened their
cottage. The Ivy, for the summer.
Mount Wolf, Pa., June 19. A
birthday surprise party was tendered
Preston Prowell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Grant Prowell, on Monday night,
who celebrated his seventeenth
birthday. Those, present were: Mr.
and Mrs. Grant Prowell, Mr. and
Mrs. Stewart Holler, Byard Kunkel,
George Ebaugh, Stewart Kann, Ruth
Prowell, Charles Prowell, Mary.
Xeita, Annie and Ethel Arnold, Mary
Augenfiaugh,- Stella Gross, Miriam
Bailey." Royj Earl and Harry Hoff
man, Henry Diehl, Chester Ebaugh,
Robert Holler, Ada Sipe, Lottie
Shearer, Harry Shearer, John Fitz
kee, Samuel Baney, Anna Klnports,
Guy Albaugh, William Duering.
James Hoover, Joseph Lehman, Wal
lace Kunkel, Ruth Knudsen and Ce
cil Beshore.
Emigsburg, Pa., June 19.—Flames
yesterdajr continued to burst forth
from the debris of the Brillinger
and Swartz store and warehouse,
a three-story brick structure, which
was "gutted by fire last Friday
morning, entailing a loss estimated
at $70,000. Only the walls of the
structure remain standing. The
post office, which occupied a portion
of the store property, has been re
moved to the home of Postmaster
Robert Swartz.
Get your
K™i Mother to
(f <?/ make these
Lace Cookies
. j 2 Eggs, well beaten
I irPmPM IK cups White Sugar
iv - u V 7 W 5 tablespoonfuls Meked Butter N
g u 314 cups Post Toasties
v/ IVI vT y 2 cup Cocoanut
r/\<M 1 teas poo nful Vanilla
" V C 1 4 tablespoonfuls Flour
~m 2 teas poo nfuls Baking Powder
Cream the butter and sugar, and add
S% Post Toasties, rolled fine. Add
j/ M vanilla, cocoanut, flour and baking
\°v I| jl/I powder. Place small spoonfuls of
yjl dough, far apart, on baking tin, bake
ff/ v in quick oven. When slightly oooled,
remove from tin with cake-turlier.
- ..-j. i ■ .
Tablet to Members Who Died
in World War Unveiled at
Session of Association
Lancaster, Pa., June 19. —At old
Donegal Church, in northern Lan
caster county, to-day is being held
the annual reunion of the sons and
daughters of the famous Donegal
Valley and their descendants as
well. The pilgrimage to this shrine
of Presbyterianism, made historic
through its two centuries of achieve
ment and dissemination of culture
locally, as well as through the dis
tinguished persons directly connect
ed therewith during the past two
centuries, is made each returning
season by probably larger and larger
numbers of people. To this mecca
come the pilgrims from all parts of
Lancaster county, from beyond the
Mason and Dixon line, from the Mid
dle Atlantic seaboard and New Eng
Annually, for the past decade,
programs of historical and high
ly inspiring character have been
rendered at Donegal. Sessons of the
Colonial Dames and the Daughters
of the American have
been held there. The ancestors of
President William McKinley are
buried in the picturesque "God's
acre" adjoining, which also boasts
possessing the ashes of Revolution
ary and Civil War patriots. The
fame of the wonderful Donegal
Springs, on tho opposite side of the
ancient stone church, has spread
nation-wide, and touching its very
grounds are the lawn and country
mansion house of the late Secretary
of War Simon Cameron and United
States Senator Don Cameron. Don
egal Presbyterian congregation was
founded prior to 1721. the records
show, and the present church edi
fice was builded in the years between
1740 and 1760.
The historical session took place
this morning, beginning at 11
o'clock. John N Hetrick, of Lan
caster, delivered the address of wel
come. An address. "The Test of
Pedigree," was delivered by the Rev.
George A. Leukel, of the Little Brit
ain Presbyterian Church, and an
other. "The Sign of a New Age,"
by the Rev. Dr. George W. Rich
ards. of the Reformed Theological
Seminary at Lancaster.
The most historically important
occurrence of the day was the un
veiling of a tablet of bronze placed
on the "Witness Tree"—the great,
spreading oak near the entrance to
the church. The presentation of the
tablet was made by the Rev. George
Israel Browne, of Lancaster, who is
a lineal descendant of General Israel
Putnam, of Revolutionary fame.
The acceptance was made through
Samuel C. Slaymaker. of Lancaster.
The presiding officer of the 3
o'clock patriotic session, the re
turned One Hundred and Eleventh
United States Infantry commander
in the World War, Colonel E. C.
Shannon, of Columbia, delivered an
address. Trees were planted to the
memory of Daniel S. Keller. Alex
ander Rodgers and Henry S. Heis
tand. three youthful members of the
Donegal Society, who made the-su
preme sacrifice in the World War.
The Society's national service flag
contains fourteen stars.
• The Donegal- Society td-day has
upwards of 300 members. Its pres
ident, who was also one of the or
ganizers and has always been, dur
ing the seven years of its existence,
a leading spirit, is Miss Martha
Bladen Clark. a local historian.
The object of this organization is
to perpetuate the memory of Don
egal Church, to collect relics and an
tiquities belonging to the church, to
preserve and beautify the graveyard
and to conduct an annual reunion.
Surrounded by the fine old white
oaks of the churchyard, veritable
monarchs. with their enormous boles
and huge, spreading branches,
stands the marble 6haft erected by
the Witness Tree Chapter of the
D. A. R.. in memory of the heroes
from the Donegal Valley who fought
in the Revolution as well as in
earlier Indian wars. Names of en
signs, lieutenants and a half-dozen
captains appear on the roster.
Gang 6f Robbers Steals
Meat in Mifflin County
Lewtiloim, Pa.. June 19. Police
authorities here are seeking lour
men who they think are carrying out
a series of robberies. Juniata, Sny
der, Perry and Mifflin counties hare
•been losing heavy in cured meats,
which seems to be the main artlclf
sought I>y the robbers. The gang
stole an automobile either in Juniata
or Perry county on Saturday, June 7,
with Pennsylvania license tag No.
227403. On June 11 a smokehouse at
the home of C. D. Sheaffer, near Mid
dleburg, was robbed of eight hams
and some other articles, Abram
Spickler. a farmer residing near
Belleville, Mifflin county. lost 668
pounds of cured meat from his
smokehouse and some people passing
along the State road shortly before
daybreak that morning, say they saw
an auto standing at the gate.
Fou r men in an automobile disposed
of more than 10000 pounds of meat
in this section this week at from 35
to 28 cents a pound. One of the men
is dressed in a soldier's uniform, has
freckled face and red hair. Another
of the party wears a soldiers cam
paign hat, another of the party,
kr.tfwn as the boss, is tall and slen
der and wears a blue suit and has
several prominent gold teeth.
Mount Wolf, Pa., June 19. A
weddirrg dinner was served on Sun
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Gross, in honor of the recent
marriage of their son, W. C. Gross
and Mrs. Gross, of Greensboro, N. C.
The function also served the purpose
of a reunion of the Gross family, as
all the children and 15 grandchil
dren were irr attendance. Those
present were: Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Gross, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Kohr and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde C. Gross,
of Mount Wolf: Mr. and Mrs. John
A. Knaub and family, of York: Mrs.
John Robinson and daughter, Mirr
nie, Harrisburg: Aaron Gross, of
Newark, N. J., and Mr. and Mrs. W.
C. Gross, of GrecnsboFp, N. C.
WcUsville. Pa.. June 19. An
nouncement has been made by Mr.
and Mrs. Jonathan Cassell. Washing
ton township, of the marriage at
Reading, on June 14, of their daugh
ter, Miss Jeanette Elizabeth Cassell,
to George Schrocder Weaver, of
Merhantcsburg. The bride is a grad
uate of the Millersburg State Normal
school and has been teaching in
the township schools for several
years. Mr. Weaver has been a clerk
at the American House Hotel at
Mechanicsburg. They will live at
533 West Market street, York.
I<> wish) wn, Pa., June 19.—Alex.
KuTlns, foreman of the No. 2 steel
foundry at the Standard steel works
plant at Burnham, has resigned the
position that he hits held for a num
ber of years and left for Easton,
where he will take charge as super
intendent of the steel foundries of
the Kuebler Steel Company, in which
he |s financially interested. Mr.
Kuhns has been an employe of the
big steel plant near here for about
twenty years. The employes present
ed him with & fine Masonic ring, the
presentation speech being made by
A. Roush, chief clerk of the foundry.
Blain, Pa., June 19.—A party of
Blain young people was held last
evening at the Big Spring, ten miles
west /of Plain. Ice *eam was made
at the picnic grounds and other re
freshments served to Miss Madaline
Martin, Mies Carolyn Averill, Eliza
beth Hall, Miss Evelyn Wentz, Miss
Romaine Kessler, Miss Mary Henry,
Miss Mabel Anderson, Miss Jane An
derson. Jacob Wentz. Robert Loy,
Ben B. Bower, Ralph Wilt. Roy
Johnson, James Shumaker, Frank
Shumaker, James Neidigh and Jesse
York Haven, Pa., June 19.—Mem
bers of the Otterbein Guild of the
United Brethren congregation were
entertained on Tuesday evening, at
the H. E. Jennings home. Refresh
ments were served to: Ruth Eber
sole, Mary Jennings, Ella Freeman,
Evelyn* Walrath, Marguerite Snel
baker, Henrietta Freeman, Mrs. J.
B. Jennings, Laura Jennings and
Florence Jennings.
Duncannon Councilmen Are
Called "Useless Ornaments"
For Neglect of Duties
Duncannon, Pa., June 19.—Cer
tain members of Duncannon borough
council are scored by Burgess
Franklin E. Cook, for their laxity
in attending sessions of Council. In
a statement issued by the chief exe
cutive they are termed "useless
ornaments" and the chief of the Are
department warned that if he ever
gets word that all of the council
men plan to bo present at the same
time, that "it might be a good thing
to have the hose and plugs in readi
ness in case of fire in the town
The remainder of his statement
says in part:
"Should I purchase a piairo to set
in niy parlor and never have the
same played, I would consider it an
ornament or an expensive weight
to assist in holding the house in ease
of a storm. A pretty dish is much in
the same class.
"If I as chief burgess did not use
my efforts to benefit the people of
the borough, I certainty would class
myself as a useless ornament. Sure
ly, I have a right to say that the
taxpayers of the borough can pride
themselves on having a few orna
ments in the form of councilmen,
who are very seldom present at a
regular meeting and rarely ever at a
special meeting."
Marietta, Pa., June 19. —Special
patriotic welcome home memorial
service being arranged for next Sun
day evening in St. John's Episcopal
church, by the choir, promises to be
a success. The churches which have
services at 7.30 o'clock, have an
nounced service for 7, so that their
members can be given an opportu
nity to attend. Invitations have been
handed to the numerous returned
soldiers and sailors, and if any one
has been missed, they are invited
just the same. The veterans of the
Civil War, Spanish-American War,
Red Cross and Boy Scouts, have
been invited to attend, and the Lib
erty band will be present. The Rev.
Herbert B. Pulsifer will preach the
Columbia, Pa., June 19.—John B.
Wisler. one of the oldest citizens of
Columbia, and well known in insur
ance circles, secretary-treasurer of
the Old Public Ground Company,
and for many years secretary of the
Fairvlew Milling Company, died at
his home, in his 77th year.
Suburban Notes
Mrs. Harvey Miller is visiting rela
tives at Carlisle.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Lutz, of Harris
burg were recent visitors with Mr.
and Mrs. John W. Lutz.
Mra Lou A. Stailey visited relatives
j at Harrisburg this week.
! Frank P. Potter and J. Warren
Stailey left yesterday for Philadel
Mrs. John H. Barnes spent Wed
nesday with her brother, John Derr,
Charles I. Barner, who is employed
at Philadelphia, visited here this
week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. I. Barner.
H. A. S. Shuler and two daughters.
Mary Elizabeth and Gertrude visited
at Millersburg.
Mrs. Jacob Gist is visiting relatives
at Harrisburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sellers, Mrs.
Randolph Nauss, Mrs. J. P. Shelley
and Mrs. Thresa Nauss, of Steelton,
were recent visitors here with Mrs.
Annie Beigh.
College entrance examinations are
being conducted at the Mercersburg
Academy by Dr. James Grey Rose,
pastor of the Presbyterian Church.
David F. Grove, rural delivery car
rier from the Mercersburg post ofTice
is spending vacation on his farm in
the Blue Spring district.
Richard B. Ritchey, Jr.. who has
been attending the Mercersburg
Academy for a number of years, has
accepted a position with W. D. Byron
and Sons here.
Edward B. Myers of West Park.
Ohio, is visttlng his mother, Mrs. An
drew A. Myers.
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Grove
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Mary E.. to Linn B. Met
Mrs. Samuel Knox Boyd of State
College.-is visiting her mother, Mrs.
Henry F. Irvine.
The carnival advertised to be held
here July Fourth for the purpose of
raising funds for the old home cele
bration has been called off and the
money will be raised by popular sub
scription instead.
Harry Hamilton, of New York City,
is visiting the Misses Jane and Belle
John Beitzel, of Carlisle, is visiting
his parents. Prof, and Mrs. S. .C. Beit
Reed F. Landis for a number of
years assistant cashier of the Hali
fax National Bank, has been elected
cashier to succeed Percival S. Hill,
who leaves July Ist to become vice
president and cashier of the Nutley
Trust Company. Nutley, N. J.
George Shumaker and brother have
purchased from W. C. Heisler the
town's leading grocery store and
will continue business at the old
1 stand.
Mrs. S. C. Beitzel is paying a visit
to her son. Frank Beitzel, at West
Collingswood, N. J.
The Rev. J. George Smith, pastor
of the Methodist Episcopal Church,,
is spending his vacation at his old
town's leading grocery store, and
home in Nesquehonlng.
S. B. • Potteiger is critically ill at
his home in Armstrong street.
Miss Mayme Millard has returned
home from a visit to relatives in
New Jersey.
Mrs. Charles Snyder and daugh
ter, of M-arysville, are visiting Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel A. Derr.
Joseph and Miss Clara William
son spent several days at Danville.
Mrs. H. B. Ritter and children are
visiting relatives in Virginia.
Mr?. Arthur Schnee and daughter,
of Akron, Ohio, are visitors at Mrs.
Sarah Rowe's.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Reickenbaugh
and daughter. Gladys, were guests
of H. M. Freed and family.
Lou Ritter, of Harrisburg, was a
recent visitor here with his mother,
Mrs. Sara Ritter.
Charles H. Snyder and George
Snyder, of Philadelphia, visited the
former's home here this week.
Miss Alice Wert is visiting rela
tives In Philadelphia.
Mrs. Roy Tharp, of Philadelphia,
is spending several weeks with Post
master and Mrs. George J. Tharp.
Fifty-Third Commencement
at Lebanon Valley College
AnnviUe, Pa?, June 19. —Yesterday
morning the fifty-third annual com
mencement exercises of Lebanon
Valley College were held in the
United Brethren Church here. The
address to the graduates was deliv
ered by Byron W. King, Ph. D„ of
King's School of Oratory, Pitts
burgh. The degree of Bachelor of
Arts was conferred upon forty-three
young men and women. The honor
ary degree of Doctor of Lawe was
conferred upon A. S. Kretder, Con
gressman from this district, and the
degree of Doctor of Divinity was
conferred upon Professor J. Balmer
Showers, of Bonebrake Theological
Seminary, and Professor Alvin E.
Shroyer for ten years professor of
Greek and Bible at Lebanon Valley
Tuesday evening the alumni held
its annual open meeting and ban
quet. At the open meeting the Rev.
Dr. S. E. Rupp, of Harrisburg,
spoke on the "Spirit of 1918." At the
alumni banquet. Fred W. Light, of
the class of 1900, acted as toastmas
ter. Among those responding to
toasts were: Mrs. Ora Harnish
Guinivan, of Harrisburg: Dr. Harry
Imboden, of New York City: Pro
fessor H. E. Enders, of Purdue
University: Professor Ralph Appen
zellar, principal of the Lebanon
High school: Samuel Dundore, of the
class of 1919, and President G. D.
A clever class day program was
rendered before a large audience in
the Engle Conservatory of Music
here yesterday afternoon by the
members of the graduating class of
Lebanon Valley College. One of the
features was a sketch, entitled
"Nineteen Nineteen's Bride," by Miss
Lottie Batdorf. of Lebanon, with
music by Miss Emma Whitmeyer, of
Letters Given to Winners
at Mt Union High School
Mount Union, Pa.. June 19. —At
the final meeting of the High School
Association the "M. U." was granted
the letter men of the school. The
following were successful:
Boys' Basketball —B. Rosenberg,
(captain) F. Bennett, Charles Su
tlers, Raymond Briggs, R. Peters, J.
Miller, C. Pcduzzi.
Girls' Basketball —Elsie Wagner
(captain) E. Rosenberg, Mabel
Smith. Margaret Vaughn, Dorothy
Editor of M Unite—Floyd Rinker.
Baseball—Charles Suders, (cap
tain) M. Fetterolf, R. Peters, Fred
Rosensteel, B. Rosenberg. Clay Mc-
Elhone, C. Wiley, Frank Thompson,
Frank Bennett and Richard Long
Marietta, Pa., June 19.—Two
players were hurt on the baseball
field f the Dery silk mill company,
when Charles M. Kraus, a clerk In
the Marietta post office, and Percy
L. Frey, sou. of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
L. Frey, ran together while chasing
a long fly. The Impact was so great
that Kraus' upper lip was cut, which
required several stitches to close,
and Frey's head had to be treated
likewise. They were taken to the
office of Dr. E. Y. Rich in an automo
bile, where their Injuries were dress
ed. Kraus will be unable to work for
several days as his face Is badly
swollen and he can neither eat pr
Dauphin, Pa., June 19.—Mrs.
Charles Gailor entertained on Wed
nesday at a delightful dinner at her
home at Green Hill. The guests in
cluded Mrs, Miles C. Hummer, of
Paxtang; Mrs. Charles Hoover, of
Rockville; Mrs. Walter Speece. of
Speeceville; Mrs. Charles Brickr,
Mrs.' Charles Welker, Mrs. Geo.ge
Shoop, Mrs. George Taylor and Miss
Cora Cofrode, all of Dauphin. \
Blain. Pa., June 19.—A Sunday
school convention, consisting of the
Sunday schools in District No. 8, will
be held in the Center Presbyterian
Church on Sunday afternoon and
evening. The Rev. E. V. Strasbaugh,
Reformed minister of Blain, and the
Rev. L. D. Wlble, Methodist min
ister of Blain, beside other speakers,
will discuss subjects of Importance
in Sundarschool work.
Mount Wolf, Pa., June 19. —Major
Charles H. May. who had been over
seas with the American Expedition
ary Forces, has been discharged from
the Army, and is now visiting his
parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. C. May.
Major May will resume his practice
as a physician.
will improve
hair or we
pay you
Wildroot is s guaranteed preparation
which goes right at the hidden cause of
coming baldness—the scaly, itchy crust of
dandruff. Wildroot removes this crust
allows nature to produce the thick lust
rous hair normal to any healthy scalp.
For sal* her under a
money-back guarantee
Wildroot Shampoo Soap, nmd in connection
with wildroot, will hasten the treatment.
Reduce These Dangerous
Swollen Veins
Physicians are prescribing and hos
pitals are using a new and harmless,
yet very powerful germicide that not
only causes enlarged or varicose
veins and bunches to become normal,
but also reducss goiter, enlarged
glands and wens.
Ask any first class druggist for an
original two-ounce bottle of Moone's
Emerald ©il (full strength) and re
i fuse to accept anything In its place. It
! is such a highly concentrated prep
aration that two ounces lasts a long
I time and furthermore If this wonder
ful discovery does not produce the re
sults anticipated, you can have the
price refunded.
It Is not wise for anyone to allow
swollen veins to keep on enlarging.
Often they burst and cause weeks of
pain, suffering and loss of employ
ment. Start the Emerald Oil treat
ment as directions advise and im
provement will begin at. once. Your
druggist can supply you-
People of Gettysburg Make
Merry With Ball
Games and Picnic Parties
Gettysburg, Pa., June 19.—Formal
opening of the Kurtz Memorial play
ground occurred yesterday and the
event took on a regular community
picinic aspect. The townspeople
turned out in force and the play
ground was a merry place from
morning until darkness put a stop to
the festivities. Races, baseball
games and games for younger chil
dren consumed the time and the
thing was so planned that there was
not an idle moment during the day.
Many persons took their lunch along
and spent the day on the grounds.
Mrs. Helfrtch, of Baltimore, has
been secured to direct the play of
the boys and girls during the sum
Dauphin, Pa., June 19.—T0 raise
money for further improvements at
the local Methodist Episcopal par
sonage, the Ladies' Aid Society will
hold a festival and bake on the
town square on Saturday evening. If
raining the festival will be held in
the I. O. O. F. hall.
Dauphin, Pa., June 19.—0n ac
count of the heavy rain Sunday
evening, the Children's Day services
at the Heckton Methodist Episcopal
church, have been postponed to next
Sunday morning at 10.30. The Chil
dren's Day exercises at Dauphin
will be held in the evening at 7.30.
1 ''lii;::! 1 : 11 !•> i-= ■ ■: ii":^:si.t-': r sfe: ~:-.-.j
■ ' H
jj 28-30-32 North Third Street s
| #OO New Summer Frocks 1
Fen/ Special Friday and Saturday
ijg ||j
Oitr most comprehensive lines of pocks for women, misses and
stout women, portraying the season's exclusive and charming jjj
models in the most desirable materials and colors.
A perusal of these items will give you some idea of the
wide scope from which you may select your summer frocks.
I fl
H • _ US
Misses' Summer Frocks
Sizes 14 to 20
§§§§ lep
=--= SB
Figured voiles in various designs, ginghams
in a splendid assortment of colors. Smart
models. Also white linon in aviation models.
H 81
Women's and Misses' Frocks
Sizes 14 to 20 and 36 to 46
White voile frocks, lace trimmed, hem-
stitched and tucked models, some with net in- *P I I J'Ov
sert. A very wide assortment at this price.
Women's and Misses' Frocks
Sizes 14 to 20 and 36 to 42
Organdies, ginghams, voiles, plain colors and <% /-w-v
figures in the daintiest effects, new collar and $1 iY
cuff effects.
| Women's and Misses' Frocks I
Sizes 14 to 20 and 36 to 44
Also Stout Sizes
Anderson's ginghams, dark fipred voiles, jjji Q. 75
organdies, dark and light materials, very ef- JL i 7
fective collars, belts, cuffs a#d pockets.
1 Women's and Misses' Frocks I
Sizes 14 to 20 and 36 to 44
Anderson ginghams with dainty organdie j
vests, French voiles in pastel shades, smart or
gjp , gandies All in the choicest colors and pat- UALU
J Women's and Misses' Dresses I
■ Sizes 14 to 20 and 36 to 44
Very fine georgette Dresses, white, flesh,
henna, navy, tan, Saxon blue, beaded models $
and plain. Some tucked. Exclusive models tJtJ
and exceptionally low priced.
JUNE 19, 1919.
"Aunt Sallie" Holman's
Eighty-Seventh Birthday
Liverpool, Pa., June 19.—Mtb. Sal
lie Holman, familiarly known as
"Aunt Sallie," recently celebrated
her eighty-seventh birthday by re
ceiving a post card shower, flowers
and greetings from het- large circle
of friends. "Aunt Sallie" is much
Improved in health and has quite a
reputation as a knitter for Uncle
Sam's boys. Socks, wristlets and
other knitted articles by the scores
were made by Aunt Sallle's nimble
and skilful finders.
Lewlntown, Pa., June 19. Mrs.
George Miller has been awarded com
pensation for the death of her hus
band last October. Mr. Miller, an em
ploye of the Standard Steel Works,
was struck back of the head by a
large iron hook at the plant in Oc
tober, and about a week afterward
Yonr Beauty Doctor
Open All Year. Enter Any Time.
Individual Promotion.
121 MARKET ST. i
Bell 12ft (Opp. Senate) Dial 4014
ho died from the effects of the in
jury. Now hia wife has been award
ed sll for herself and $6 for three
children of tender years, this amount
to be paid to her for 300 weeka.
Blood-Iron Phosphate
Makes Thin Folks Fat
If you are weak, thin and emaciat
ed and can't put on flesh or get
strong, no matter how much you eat,
go to Geo. A. Gorgas and get enough
Blood-Iron Phosphate for a three
weeks' treatment—it costs only 50
cents a week —and take as directed.
If at the end of three weeks you
don't feel stronger and better than
you have for months; if your eyea
aren't brighter and your nerves
steadier: if you don't sleep better,
and your vim. vigor and vitality
aren't more than doubled, or If you
haven't put on several pounds of
good stay-there flesh, you can have
you money back for the asking and
Blood-Iron Phosphate will cost you