Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 28, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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ißecent Bride Receives Gift
From Members of State St.
Church Bible (.lass
When members of the dlea '
t Bible class of the State Street United
hren Church met with Mrs John
!h Bolton, 2305 Hoffer street dur
ing the week, they presented her
with a handsome cut giass vase and
: dish as a wedding gift. the
•.evening there was music with piano
• and violin numbers by Miss \ 101 a
Bushman and M. A. Bushman
Refreshments were served 10 the
I following people: Mrs. Miller, -Ir-.
• Blough, Mrs. W. H.
| Mrs. M. R. Zimmerman, Mrs. Nauss.
i Miss James. Miss Kmmer Mrs. Fa
isick, Mrs. Laverty, Mrs. Mats, Mrs.
Reynolds, Mrs. Gunsalles. Mrs. M>-
lers, Mrs. Trimmer. Mrs. Lynch, Mrs.
i Clark, Mrs. Farllng, Mrs. Spitler,
Mrs. Lingle, Miss Mary Lingle, Mrs.
Row Mrs. J. Row, Mrs. Edmonson,
! Mrs.' Sherk, Mrs. Novinger, Mrs.
4 Hoover, Mrs. Koons, Mrs. Lynn, Miss
IHileman, Mrs. Runkle, Mrs. Kunkle,
Mrs. Powley, Mrs. Cooper, Mrs. G.
'Runkle, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Bush
iman Miss Viola Bushman. Mr. and
•Mrs Ray Bolton, Richard Bolton,
Eleanor Bolton, Mr. and Mrs. Rudy,
Charles Rudy, Mrs. Fornwalt, Mr.
Berst, Mr. and Mrs. John Bolton,
Wedding Flowers
Plant Decorations j
If It has to do with
Flowers or anything tha*
"grows," consult us—
Locust Street at Second j
~. , ■
Don't Risk
Ruining Your Eyes
Improperly fitted glasses
ruin many eyes. It pays to
get High Grade Glasses.
Our Scientific examina
tions insures you protec
tion. We use no guess
work methods. We know
how to test eyes.
N0.2 2 N. At m. St.
"Where filimsex Are Made Right"
of the Blend
To- drink coffee from
beans unblended with others
of a different growth would
cause many a .surprise.
The blend makes the coffee.
In it lies the secret of the ex
cellent flavor and the de
licious aroma. And it is in
this process of blending that
you find the growing popu
larity of /
Golden Roast
Blend Coffee
Golden Roast is blended
right. And more. lt's<roasted
just as carefully as it is
recognize the differ
ence between Golden Roast
and other coffees when you
have tasted the first sip.
Your grocer has Golden
Roast. Tell him to
send you a pound.
Coffee Purveyor to the Penn-Hnrri*
HnrriMburK. Pa.
FREQUENT neglect to procure properly
seasoned lumber is responsible for lum
ber rot years before such lumber should
show signs of wear.
If lumber is not thoroughly dry and free
from sap, the weather soon begins to pene
trate below the surface of the board and you
have trouble —later expensive repairs.
The difference in price between good
sound well-seasoned lumber and the poorly
prepared lumber is too small to justify your
taking chances by buying cheap quality.
We have the reputation of furnishing the
best lumber in the city there is a reason.
United Ice & Coal Co.
liumbor Department
Forster & Cowden Sts.
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas, Mrs. Brenne
man, Mrs. Biery, Harold Runkle, I.
Runkle. G. Runkle, Mr. Laverty, Mr.
and Mrs. George Runkle, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Goodman and son and
Mr. Saltsman, teacher of the class.
Pretty Home Wedding
Solemnized at Lykens
of Miss Lillian May
Werner, daughter of Mrs. Caroline
Werner, of this city, and William
Charles Ellick, of North Glenside,
I Philadelphia, was solemnized at the
I home of the bride's uncle, Mr. and
j Mrs. Leander A. Paul, SSO North
i street, Lykens, the Rev. G. W. Hess,
! pastor of the United Brethren
| Church, officiating.
| The bride wore a gown of white
: satin and Georgette crepe and a veil
|of silk net. She carried an arm
bouquet of foxgloves. Miss Hazel
Werner was maid of honor for her
sister and her costume was of blue
Georgette crepe with black picture
hat. Her arm bouquet was also of
foxgloves. Sergeant John H. Diet
rich, of Wisconsin, a cousin of the
bride, was best man.
A wedding supper was served at
the Paul home where the decorations
were of pink and red roses. The
young couple left on a wedding trip
after which they will reside at Glen
side. The bridegroom is a druggist
of North Glenside and the bride is a
clerk in the First National Bank at
The wedding guests included Miss
Vcrna Hess, of Annville; Miss Kath
ryn Werner, Miss Isabella Werner,
Miss Idella Deitrich, of Wiconisco,
and Miss Emma Werner, of Perdix.
Hold Double Wedding
I Out in the Country
The marriage of Miss Cora Rabuck
to Thomas Lesher and Miss Kathryn
Rabuck to Earl Hoerner, was solemn
ized Thursday, June 25 at. the home
of the brides' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. L. Rabuck, by the Rev. Luther
j Henry, of Shoop's Church, in the
i presence of many friends of the two
Miss Esther Shaffner, of Hershey,
I played the wedding marches and af
ter the service, a reception was held.
I Both couples are taking a wedding
j journey through New England, after
July 15, Mr. and Mrs. Lesher will be
"at home" in Palmyra while Mr. and
Mrs. Hoerner will receive their
friends in Hainlyn.
Mrs. Lesher, a teacher in the pub
lic schools, of Dauphin county, is a
graduate of the Millersville Normal
School. Mr. Lesher, who is also a
graduate of the same school recently
returned from overseas service. He
is principal of the Lebanon county
Mrs. Hoerner a graduate of the
Harrisburg School of Commerce and
was employed as stenographer for
Schmidt's Baking Company. Mr.
Hoerner is also a graduate of Har
risburg School of Commerce tnd
served with the Allies in France. He
is employed by the Mechanics Trust
Triangle Club Dance
Wednesday Evening
Many acceptances have already
been received by the committee in
charge of the Triangle Club dance,
to be held on Wednesday evening at
Willa-Villa. This is the second in
a series of summer dances and
promises to exceed the high stand
ard set by the first event. Dancing
will begin at 8.30 o'clock, with the
Hall's Super-Jazz Orchestra, of
Wilkes-Barre, present to aid in
making the affair one of the most
successful of the season. A special
car will be on hand at the close of
j the dance to carry the guests back
j to the city.
Entertain at Dinner
For Russell C. Byers
Mr. and Mrs. C. Allen Walter. 2002
North Fourth street, entertained at
a dinner of twelve covers on Thurs
day evening in honor of Russell C.
Byers, 1836 Regina street, who re
cently reutrned after serving fifteen
| months overseas. The table was
I decorated with trench flowers and
j patriotic favors, adding a military
| air to the event. The guests were:
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Snyder, Miss
Irene Downs, Mr. Becker, Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Walter, all of Steelton:
Mr. and Mrs. Ruby, R. C. Byers,
| Miss Adaline Byers and Mr. and Mrs.
|C. A. Walter, of Harrisburg.
Two Church Service Flags
Will Be Demobilized
! Two service flag demobilization ser-
I vices been scheduled for to-mor
| row evening by the War Camp Com
jmunity Service. Soldiers in uniform
will act as ushers and soldiers from
I overseas and home camps will speak.
At the Green Street Church of God
H. S. England will speak and Mrs. Ley
will lead the singing. At Fifth Street
Methodist Church C. E. Zorger will
I speak.
I Miss Fanny Ogelsby, of North Sec
j ond street left to-day for Grand Rap
ids, Mich., to visit Miss Bailey. These
| young women were both nurses at
Camp Wadsworth, Spartansburg, and
I have not yet received their discharge.
Mrs. Roy G. Cox Will Present
Voice Pupils in John Y.
Boyd Hall Monday
The following interesting program
will be given Monday evening at 8.15
o'clock in the John Y. Boyd Hall
of the Y. W. C. A. Monday evening,
June 30, by voice pupils of Mrs. Roy
| G. Cox, with Miss Ruth Kraybill and
i Newell Albright as accompanists:
"Butterflies" (Hadley), Miss Kath
erine Keene; (a) "Sylvelin" (Sind
ing), (b) "A Secret" (Speaks), Mrs.
Ralph S. Hesser; "Gae to Sleep"
(Fisher), "The Wind Song" (Rog
ers), Miss Nina Ruth; "Ecstasy"
(Rummel), Miss Getha High; "Be
douin Love Song" (Pinsuti), S. N.
Kawel; "Indian Love Song" (Vog
rich), the Misses Betty Croll and
Carrie Hoffman; "Gypsy Melodies"
"Sarasate," Miss Sara Lemer. (a)
"Banjo Song" (Dichmont, (b) "Come,
Will You Come to Me!" (Spencer),
Mrs. Frederick Cramer; "A June
Morning" (Willeby), Mrs. H. L.
Hertzler; (a) "A Question" (Haw
ley, (b) "A Birthday" (Cowen). Miss
| Catherine Stamm; "Pierrot" (Rub
ner), "One Golden Day" (Foster),
Miss Jane Brinser; "Care Selve"
(Handel), Mrs. Lee Izer; "Slavonic
Dance in S minor" (Dvorak-Kreis
ler), "Tambourin Chinois" (Kreis
ler). Miss Sara Lemer; "An Irish
Mother's Lullaby" (Lang), Mrs. Izer,
Miss High and Mrs. Hertzler.
T. Stewart Blair, Jr., a student of
the Michigan College of Agriculture
at East Lansing, Mich., is with his
parents. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas S.
Blair. 403 North Second street for the
summer vacation. Mr. Blair, who
trained with the student army dur
ing last session is now a lieutenant
with the Student Army Reserves.
Miss Edna Miller, 403 Walnut
street, is visiting friends in Lewis
town. Miss Helen Miller has gone
to Duncannon for a brief stay.
Mrs. Fern Markley, Mrs. Bert Pet
ers, Miss Lena McCook, Mrs. John
Berwick and M. R. Morrison, all of
Lewistown, were the guests of Mrs.
H. D. Miller, last week.
Miss Helen Elizabeth Wilson, of
the faculty of the Kennett Square
High school, is spending the sum
mer holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Harris B. Wilson, 934
North Second street.
Miss Mary Blough, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Blough, a stu
dent of the University of Michigan,
is returning there for the summer
school after a brief vacation spent
at her home in this city.
Judge and Mrs. S. J. M. McCar
rell leave early in July for Eagles
mere, where they will spend the
Mr. and Mrs. Hartley Donaldson
went home to Pittsburgh this morn
ing after a week's stay among rela
tives in this city.
Miss Cecelia Henderson, of James
town, Va., is stopping for a few days
with her relatives, Mr. and Mrs.
Anselm Mader, of North Second
Mrs. Edgar McClintock and son,
Edgar McClintock, Jr., of Newark,
| N. J., are guests of Mrs. Charles Mc
j Clintock, at 22 3 Emerald street.
Mrs. Amy Dillette, who has been
visiting in the city for several
months, left yesterday for Glen
Morris, Long Island, where she will
stay for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Williams D. Mohler
and Miss Edna Mohler, of 1731
Green street, have gone to Swans
Island, Maine, to remain until the
late fall.
Sir. and Mrs. Daniel F. Houser
and small daughters, the Misses
Sara and Marie Houser, of Pitts
burgh, are-guests of their relatives,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph F. Daniels, of
Penn street.
George W. Young and his son,
Irving L. Young, of Cincinnati, are
in the city for a brief stay looking
up old friends.
Miss Kathleen Rogers went home
to Chicago last evening after a
week's visit with her aunt, Mr.s
Sybilla Yeatts, of Green street.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Mor
gan, of Philadelphia, are week
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emmons
Baker, of Penn street.
Miss Gertrude Wilson, of State
College, is spending the summer va
cation at her home, Second and
Boas streets.
Miss Dorothy Griesen, of Altoona,
was a recent guest of her old
schoolmate. Miss Mayre P. M. M.
Herbert, at 1502 Penn street.
Howard Thompson, of Philadel
phia, is a visitor at the home of
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Lambert D. Jackson, of Green street,
for a few weeks.
Miss Millicent B. Murphy, of Cin
cinnati, is in the city for a week's
stay with her aunt, Mrs. Henry M.
Harper, of Market street.
Miss Florence Abson, of Couders
port, is visiting Miss Sara Carpen
ter, at 2124 North Third street.
Dr. and Mrs. Frederick E. Downes,
Kenneth and Miss Virginia Downes,
of 1813 North Second street, 'leave
early in July for a summer's stay in
Miss Marion Reinoehl, of Cottage
Ridge, is expected home this even
ing, after a prolonged visit among
relatives in Lebanon.
Mr. and. Mrs. Rupert Blaine, of
Cleveland, Ohio, are guests for a
few days of Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Kingsley, of Green street.
Miss Phyllis Owens, of Philadel
phia, is spending a day or two with
her cousin. Miss Alma C. Meade, of
Penn street, on the way to Pitts
Miss Helen McCune, of the Ken
sington Hospital, Philadelphia,
spent two weeks with her cousins,
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Giant, 511
Muench street.
[An announcement under thle headin;
must be accompanied bp name to aesure
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Baker,
of 130 Locust street, announce the
birth of a son, Raymond Connelly
Baker, Jr., Wednesday, June 25,
1919, at the Harrisburg Hospital.
Mrs. Baker was Miss Ethel K.
Baldwin, of this city, before her
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Myers, of 635
Peffer street, announce the birth of
a daughter, Opal Helen Myers, Tues
day, June 10, 1919, at the home of
the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
W. Reily, Steelton, Mrs. Myers was
Miss Katherine Sherk prior to her
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Kennedy,
of Pittsburgh, former Harrisburg
ers, announce the birth of a son,
George Cleremont Kennedy, Thurs
day, June 26, >1919.
Sunday Schools of the Town
Picnic at Williams
i The early morning shower of
Thursday and the gentle drizzle of
i rain during the first half-hour at
1 the grove did not dampen the ardor
of the Sunday school people of Le
moyne, who turned out in a happy
spirit to enjoy themselves at the
union picnic at Williams' Grove
Park. And enjoy themselves they
did, as the testimony of many at
the close of the day indicated —
"the best ever."
The committee on arrangements,
with the chairman, Charles E.
Hoerner, had everything well in
hand for a full day of pleasure, and
the basket committee did their work
of collecting and delivering the bas
kets to the depot in the morning
with commendable speed and satis
At the grove the following pro
gram was carried out: Devotional
period, in chargfe of C. L. Eby, 9.15
to 10: singing, by the schools, ac
companied by the orchestra: Scrip
ture reading, the Rev. E. Crumb
ling, pastor of the United Evangel
ical Church; address, the Rev. I. P.
Harbaugh, pastor of the Christian
Church; prayer, C. L. Eby.
The baseball game at 4 o'clock
between the married men and sin
gle men was won by the single men
t)y the score of 15 to 6. The gen
eral committee made the children
happy by giving them an hour of
free rides on the merry-go-round.
Pine Street Red Cross
Guests at "Seven Maples"
Mrs. Edward Z. Gross, superin
tendent of the Pine Street Church
Auxiliary to the Red Cross, enter
tained the members of that body
yesterday afternoon at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. John Campbell,
at "Seven Maples," New Cumberland.
The women sewed on layettes for
the Belgian babies, enjoying chat
meanwhile, and later a supper was
served on the porches to 120 people.
Kewpies Tell the Story of
Miss Freck's Betrothal
Mr. and Mrs. N. M. Freck, of Mil
lersburg, announced the engage
ment of their daughter. Miss Gladys
Freck, to Harry L. Erieg, of Wil
liamsport, at a twenty-cover lunch
eon at the Freek home. Blue lark
spur and yellow daisies graced the
table and at each cover stood a
Kewpie holding two hearts, disclos
ing the betrothal. Good wishes and
congratulations followed the news.
A group of young people from
this vicinity will hike to Vaughn's
villa where they will enjoy a week
end house party. Those who expect
to participate in the event are Miss
Mary Carrol. Miss Margaret Vaughn,
Miss Antoinette Sariano, Miss Mayre
Herbert, James A. Sweeney, Lieu
tenant Geiger, Clarence Mahoney
and Eugene McDonald.
Miss Emma K. Wallace and
Thomas Kane, both of this city,
were united in marriage on Tuesday
evening at the home of the officiat
ing pastor, the Rev. W. H. Worrall,
of the Christian and Missionary
Alliance. Mr. and Mrs. Kane will
reside at 607 Forster street.
Mrs. O. M. Bowers, 1513 Derry
street, is spending the summer at
Pennsgrove camp grounds, York
county. With Mrs. Bowers are her
mother, Mrs. Leah Parsons, of Dun
cannon; Robert Bowers and Am
brose Jones, 1638 Derry street.
Miss Edith Thompson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Thomp
son, of Stoneleigh, Paxtang. left this
morning for South Bethlehem where
she will join a house party and at
tend the commencement festivities
at Lehigh University.
John R. Gaugler, of this city, re
ceived the degree of bachelor of
science at the commencement exer
cises of the Carneigie Institute of
Technology where he completed a
course in electrical engineering.
Miss Anna M. Sweigert, of Per
kasie, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
E. S. Shilling, 1110 Montgomery
street. She will represent the East
Pennsylvania conference branch of
the Woman's Missionary Society of
the United Evangelical Church at
the summer conference to be held at
Wilson College.
A general invitation was issued to
day by the War Camp Community
Service to ministers and others of the
city to attend the jubilee sing at Is
land Park, Tuesday evening.
The Period of
All coal orders received before
the expiration of June will be
delivered at the present lower
prices—July 1 prices advance
And every order given now
will contribute its part toward
preventing ja fuel shortage in
the Winter.
Those who understand the
situation know that indifference
on the part of the public—and
that indifference means delaying
coal orders that could just as
easily be placed immediately
will bring disappointment and
distress as sure as Winter winds
Don't delay—don't don't
H. M. Kelley & Co.
IN. 3rd St. 10th & State Sts.
Paderewski Makes Effort to
Get Ammunition From
By Associated Press.
Paris, June 28. —Movements of the
Germans against the western Polish
boundary at three points are giving
great uneasiness in conference circles
and Paderewski, the Polish premier,
is making earnest efforts , to obtain
ammunition from the Allies before
the Germans cut the principal rail
Heavy artillery attacks upon Czen
stochowa from the south and west
threaten to cut the railway connect
ing Warsaw with Cracow and the
Teschen coal fields.
The Germans also are advancing
at Krotoschin, 54 miles south-south
east of Posen and directly west of
Lodz, and there Is fighting on the
river Nutze, west of Bromberg. Po
lish staff officers stationed in Paris
regard the Czenstochowa action as
most critical, the Germans are with
in 2 0 miles of the city at some
The decision of the Council of
Pour to permit the Polish army to
establish order in Gaiicia east of
Lemburg carried with it temporary
recognition of the river Brucz as
the 'eastern boundary of Poland,
pending the decision of the League
of Nations. This decision was es
pecially gratifying to M. Paderewski
and his associates, as the inter-Allied
commissions which visited the region
supported Polish reports that the
district was being terrorized by band
its connected with no recognized,
army or organized government.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace A. Chayne
nd ~_ M ' BB Catherine Chayne, of
North Second street, motored to
Washington to-day to meet Charles
Chayne, who has been in the service
ut Gangley Field. The party was
accompanied as far as Chambers
burg bj- Miss Spangler..
Miss Marian Breese Whittaker, a
student of Russell Sage College of
Science and Arts, Troy, N Y is
at her home. 1701 North Second
street, after visiting her classmate,
Miss Dorothy Cole, of Andover,
Mass. '
Harrisburg Knights of Malta will
meet at the hall of Star of Amer
ica Commandery, No. 113, 26 North
Third street, to-morrow evening at
6 o'clock. The delegation will pro
ceed in a body to Steelton to attend
church services in the Main Street
Church of God, when the pastor, the
Rev. J. E. Strine, will preach a spe
cial sermon in commemoration of
St. John's Day.
win i. V r ' George Edward Reed
wm preach to-morrow at both serv-
Church" 80 Aven "e Methodist
□ ' ' 18l JBl =jl3 ' lOC^Sl3t^^2H^^]CH^=3EH^=3EH^=]G[^=lEH==lEH^=)n[====ir=inf==tnr=
| Another Great Monday Millinery Sale
jOne Thousand New Summer Hats
tjjg* Uo in this sale at the most remarkable low prices you ever
heard of.
§ A. \ - V/ 4 / / half their reerular values.
AmmmmfL iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii . .
| $ V / All new goods just received at great price concessions
for this great special sale.
Be on hand when this sale starts, 9.30.
I |
Large Black Lisere Hats White Cushion r . ;1 1 T ;w^
Regular values up to $7.98 R . .. c .. Children s 1 ailored
□ All the newest dress shapes; choice of any Q O Krim lVlllan bailors _ __
B black lisere hat in stock SZ.OU _ Milan Hats
Droop hrim; Q Q Q Q
d ___ value $4 98 White, black and colored,
Colored Lisere, — —————— ______________________ long ribbon streamers;
b Milan and Rough Children's Wash value do r*n
Straw Hats Hats Large Leghorn $ 3 - 98 *
n All c olors. best shaoes: _ _
Jjl values to Cfk 7 RCg " tt „ ♦ r*
$3.98 OUC ular price QQ i C ts m
I I 1 sl ' 49 y ® C valuf .. $3.66 r 7 ~ I
111 —s ttb1 —TT Large Tuscan Hats
® Small Black Lisere __
HaU Pastel Shades Milan Hemp Hat. wide ft
a Of the newest medium Regular $5.00 value in pink, orchid, pearl, (t * QQ tucaoa VMtOO
ffl worth K. 98. $1 .29 ". "'• - sl-88 worth $4.98,
□ T
Gages SIO.OO Sailors White Milan Sailors Large Floppy White
[jl In all colors and combinations except Banded and lined: QO OO Horsehair Hats
black, navy and flvl QQ tbZ.OO With pastel colored brims; d 1 QQ
| white regular $4.00 quality .... v , %Q rth $4.98 J> 1 000
1 I New Panama HaU 11 New Sport HaU I New White Milan
Ribbon Hats; hemps, silk combinations, etc., OO Hats
□ Nobbly small wide roll whites, light colored; value $4.98, $5.98, .. Pt)00 Two Great Special Offers
111 sport shapes with fancy • '
, _ excellent shapes.
||] ribbon <fc 1 A A
I bands Large Black Lisere Hats .. $2.66
With cable edges do A A Wide brim dress shapes; d 1 /*/* Valued QQ fiC
| and bands * regular $3.98 value $1 *OO at $4.98, .. vO'OO
J .a ' / • J ■k.
Marshal Smith Disposes of
Stuff Confiscated in
"Dry" State
Owners of thirsty throats of Har
risburg, Steelton and surrounding
territory to-day received the glad
tidings that an additional supply of
liquor refreshments htid been re
ceived to aid in quenching their de
Fourteen cases of first-class beer,
the product of the Scranton Brew
ing Company, was this afternoon '
sold by United States Marshal Smith
to a Steelton firm to be sold before
midnight Monday, in accordance
with instructions issued to Mr.
Smith. The beer had been con
fiscated r.s "automobile oil" when
consigned to an automobile firm in
"dry" North Carolina. The brewing
company was fined S4OO in United
States District Court at Scranton,
according to Marshal Smith.
"I have taken steps to see that
the sale is entirely satisfactory,"
the marshal said. "I have <ine bot
tle on ice and one on my shelf for
the purchaser to taste before he
takes it away. We don't want him
to come back afterwards and tell
us it was no good."
Y. M. C. A. Entertains 50
Wounded Soldiers From
Big Military Hospital
Another big entertainment was
staged yesterday for fifty soldiers
from the "United States Hospital at
Carlisle, at the Central Y. M. C. A.,
Second and Locust streets.
entire building was thrown
open to the soldiers and the commit
tee in charge had their guests going
every minute. They played pool and
billiards. Teams were organized and
a series of contests were arranged.
Bowling was a popular feature and
Charles W. Clark the debomillzation
secretary had a series of matches
that were raih raising events.
The piano player and phonograph
were kept busy furnishing music.
There were songs, solos and duets.
Joining with the soldiers were sev
eral entertainers who scored a big
hit. Theyc were W. F. S. Yates,
Noah Klauss, and Mr. Whitelaw. The
latter is. a clever comedian and one
of the star features at the Majestic
Theater. Mr. Yates sang a number
of songs and was accompanied by
Mr. Klauss who played the violin.
The dinner was an elaborate affair
and was in charge of Mr. Phillips.
During the feast there were many
songs. Included among those who
had a hand in the big time and as
sisted in making the occasion a suc
cess were:
Al. K. Thomas, Benjamin W. Dem
ming, V. Grant Forrer, C. W. Burt
nctt, William Strouse, J. P. McCul
lough, B. F. Barker, H. G. Pedlow,
I Eli N. Hershey, John C. Orr and Mrs!
E. J. Hockenbury.
JUNE 28, 1919.
Peckinpaugh, of New York,
Overhauls the Wonder
With Average of .395
Ctrtcngo, June 28.—Roger Peck
inbaugh, New York, with an aver
age of .395 has dethroned Ty Cobb,
Detroit, for batting honors in the
American League, according to aver
ages released to-day and which in
clude games of last Wednesday, But
Cobb has been out of the linup all
week. As a result Veach, a team
mate, has worked up to a tie with
the Georgian for second place with
a mark of .358. .
Besides leading the batters, Peek
inaugh broke the tie which he shared
with Sisler, of St. Louis, last week
for runs scored and is in front row
now with 41 to his credit. Cobb's
idleness enabled Roth, Philadelphia,
to break the tie for total base honors.
Roth has 107. Milan, Washington,
showed best work among the batters,
climbing from twenty-third place a
week ago to fourth place. Ruth,
Boston, slugger, slumped in batting
and dropped to seventeenth place
with .303; however, he added an
other home run to his string and
leads with six. Chapman, Cleveland,
continues to lead sacrifice hitters
with 22, while Johnson, a team
mate, with 17 stolen bases, continued
to show the way to the base stealers.
Cravath, Philadelphia, by crack
ing out three home runs in a week,
leads the home run department,
broke the triple tie for total base
honors shared by himself, Doyle and
Kauff, New York, and continued
leading National League batters who
participated in 20 or more games.
Cravath's average is .408, acquired
on 62 hits, made in 47 games. He
has 16 doubles, four .triples and
I eight homers for a total base mark
of a io.
Olson, Brooklyn, leads the run mak
[ ers with 35 while Bigbee, Pittsburgh,
continues to lead the base stealers
As Usual
The Senate Hotel
Will serve their most excellent
| Table de Hote Dinner
Sunday, June 29th
From 11.30 A. M. to 8 P. M.
$1.50 per Plate Musical Concert j|
with 18. Lee Magee, Chicago, leads
sacrifice hitters with 14.
Clerical appointments and trans
fers in the Harrisburg Diocese of the
Church, have been an
nounced by Bishop Philip' R. Mc-
Devitt, as'follows: The Rev. Thomas
B. Johnson, Sacred Heart Church,
Cornwall, to St. Joseph's Hospital,
Lancaster, as chaplain; the Rev. H.
B. Strickland, chaplain in United
States Army, returned to Sacred
Heart Church, Cornwall, as pastor.
The Rev. Timothy O'Hanrahan, St.
Ignatius' Church, Centralis, to St.
Joseph's Church, Shamokin.
The Rev. Beverly M. Ward, pas
tor of the Capital Street Presbyte
rian Church, has been awarded the
degree of Doctor of Divinity by Lin
coln University. He was graduated
from the institution in 1898 with the
j Bachelor of Arts degree and from
j the theological department in 1901.
Dinner Saturday Kvc.r June 28
Stouffer's Restaurant
J 4 N. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Chicken Hire Soap
Creamed Chicken Hon.st Lamb
! Breaded Veal Cutlet lloant Beef
Mawhed or LyonnniMc Potatoea
Spinach—Roiled Rlee—Salad
Ice Cream, Pie or Pudding
Coffee, Tea or Cocoa
! V '
Come On In the Water j
Is Fine
Shower and a Swim In the Pool J
For the Summer Months, 50c J
I WOMEN'S DAY—Mondays, ]
10 A. M. to 0 P. M. {
Open All Night For Men 4
i i Russ Building J