Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 07, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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State Street Classes
in First Union Picnic
Classes Nos. 22 and 2 3 of the
State Stret United Brethren Church
held their first annual union picnic
at Hershey Park on July 4 with
great success. The day, spent in
various amusements, was much en
joyed by every one even though the
thermometer yras soaring.
Those present were: The Misses
Mary Vandyke, Mae Rowe, Marie
Gerhart. Helen Parkins, Helen Det
tling. Ruth Potteiger. Ruth Kepler.
Emily Miller. Ruth Goudy. Cath
erine Freeburn. Araminta Seidler,
Kathryn Lingle, Sarah Lingle,
Mabel Davies, Gwynn Davies. Wil
liam Blott, George Cain, George
Lynn. Albert Parfet. Charles Cessna,
Harry Shultz, Lester Allison. John
Lingle. Mr. and Mrs D. H. Lingle,
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Edmond
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Reel, 119
North Third street, have returned
from a three weeks' visit with their
son. George Kunkel Reel, in De
troit. , „.
Miss Marvland Gourley and Miss
Nellie Gourley, of Washington, are
spending their vacation with their
parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Gour
ley, 224 North street.
t- —*•:
Wedding Flowers
Plant Decorations
If it has to do with
Flowers or anything the"
"grows," consult us—
Locust Street at Second j
j Come On In the Water j
Is Fine
I' Shower and a Swim in the Pool |
For the Summer Months. 50c i
WOMEN'S DAY—Mondays, i
10 A. M. to 9P. M. j
Open All Night For Men j
Russ Building I
' ' ' ' *******
11th Annual Summer
Harrisburg Academy
July 7-Aug. 15
Open to Boys and Girls
For students planning to
enter High School or
College in September
who need additional
Individual Instruction
(No big classes)
In charge of Masters
with years of experience.
Harrisburg Academy
Bell 1371-J.
Bell 2325-W.
Which is Cheaper— - •
: To Buy or to Make? q
A Not long ago a friend of mine fell into •
|j conversation with a manufacturer of 0
() dress forms. ! A
'A "How is business?" inquired my acquaint- '•
.y ance. 0
0 "\ ery poor, was the reply. "It has been A
• steadily dwindling for the past ten years. , ,
v Jhe reason is that pretty apparel is sold 0
q so cheaply nowadays that women find it a A
• better investment "to buy than to make." ;
0 Most women have awakened to this fact. 0
A The manufacturer of women's apparel i
, possesses several advantages over the
0 woman who buys her material and makes Q
: her own clothes. He buys in larger I
y quantities hence at a much lower price. ;
n He manufactures in quantity utilizing 0
• power machinery hence saves time. , X
0 Doesn't it stand to reason that he can de- 1 ;
A liver a more satisfactory garment at a 0
• lower price? •
0 Fifty years ago all women had their shoes 5
A custom made. Today they buy ready- 0
• made footwear. They secure a better :
0 article at a lower price. The same applies
A to apparel. But not all women have yet 0
; realized it. If your own time is worth •
0 anything to you, it's a poor investment to y
A make rather than to buy. Whether or Q
X not you buy here—buy anyway. It's the •
0 modern —the better—way. [0 j
1 I
•I " foorlljfo/JM q
f Thi store is open all day Thurs-
I / A day. Closes Saturdays at one f I J J
\ I o'dlock during summer months, f V J
Former Central Teacher
Weds Millersburg Girl
The marriage of Mise Mary E.
Polk, of 24 9 Moore street. Millers
burg, to Dr. Warren L. Kauffman.
of Yonkers, N. Y„ was solemnized
at the home of the bride Friday
morning, July 4. The Rev. Dr. W.
C. Skeath, of the Saloam Methodist
Church, West Philadelphia, offici
ated. Following the wedding break
fast, Dr. und Mrs. Kauffman left
for a wedding journey to Niagara
Falls, Toronto and I-ake Chautau
qua. They will spend the rost of
the summer at Millersburg till tile
time for the opening of the Yonkers
Dr. Kauffman, who wus formerly
an instructor in the Central High
school of this city, has for the past
twenty pears been principal of one
of the Yonkers schools.
Lieut Witman to Marry
a State College Girl
Miss May McMann. of State College,
Pa., entertained at a luncheon in
honor of Miss Margaret Howland, of
Altoona. Twelve cupids marked the
places of Miss McMann's guests. In
the course of the luncheon the en
gagement of Miss McMann to Lieut.
F. N. Witman. of Steelton. was an
Miss McMann is a graduate of In
diana State formal School, and a
teacher in the public schools of State
College. Lieutenant Witman is a
graduate of State College, now sta
tioned at Camp Meade, Md., with a
construction division.
No date has been set for the wed
PottsviUe. July 7.—The Rev. Dr.
James F. Powers, rector emeritus,
presided at the marriage of his son,.
James F. Powers, a State forester,
to Miss Lulu F. Lowrey, of Harris
burg. The ceremony was performed
at the rectory. Captain Frank E.
Powers, brother of the groom, was
the best man. and Miss Loraine
Richards, daughter of President W.
J. Richards, of the Philadelphia and
Reading Coal and Iron Company,
was bridesmaid. Mr. and Mrs. Pow
ers will make their residence at
Promised Land Lake. Paradise Val
ley. in the Poconos, where Mr. Pow
ers has charge for the State of an
11.000-acre tract, including a beau
tiful lake. The nearest station is
Cresco, fifteen miles away.
Albert Rinkenbach. of 216 Fors
ter street, a sophomore of tSate Col
lege. has gone to Rocky Ford. Colo
rado. to spend the summer with his
brother, Edw. rd L. Rinkenbach, .Tr.
Edward Rinkenbach is manager
for H. J. Heinz Co., for the southern
district of Colorado, which is given
over entirely to the producing and
cultivating of the famous Heinz
Mr. and Mrs. John Heathcote, of
Bellevue Road, are home after an
automobile trip to Cape May and
other resorts of the Jersey coast.
Walter Haverhill, of Pittsburg?!, is
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Nornian
Thomas, of Green street.
Mr. and Mrs. John Fox Weiss,
Front an<j Liberty streets, and Dr.
and Mrs. William E. Wright. 204
State street, motored to Bedford
Springs for the Fourth.
Mr. and Mrs. John DeGray with
their sons. Julian DeGray and Rich
arv DeGray, 2325 North Third street,
are spending a few days in Mt.
/■ ■■ <"'■ ■ ' ■
Dinner Monday Evening. July 7
St ouf f er's Restaurant
4 X. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Vfßftnble Soup
Beef Steak—Home Gravy—Cold
Beef Croquette*—Ron* t Beef
>!anhed or Browned Potatoes
Lima Benn*—Stewed Corn—Snlad
lee Cream, Pie or Faridinjg
Col Tee, Tea or Coeoa
■■ l ■ ■ n
Brought From Carlisle Gen
eral Hospital For Outing
in Reservoir Park
I One of the most delightful ways
[of entertaining men from the Gen- 1
eral Army Hospital at Carlisle was!
| the picnic given Saturday in Reser-1
: voir Park by the following people: |
Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Martin. Miss;
j Sara Martin, Miss Hazel Martin. |
i Miss Kathryn Haselet, Mechanics-;
| burg: Miss Rosa Santee. Miss Villa
!R. Zerbe, Miss Mary C. Cressman,
I Miss Elizabeth L. Swilkey, Miss V.
, Opal McCuns, Miss Fannie C. Mul
len, Miss Edith Mullen and Miss
| Gertrude Adams, Mrs. J. A. Adams
and Mrs. J. D. Dubs.
: The hours were happily spent with
ithe park amusements, augmented by
, a peanut contest and a needle game,
j Supper was served under the trees
| and afterwar da box was made up
for the so'.diers in the hospital, con
taining eighteen boxes of candy, two
large cakes, three dozen bananas,
jellies and preserves.
A 1 K. Thomas kindly loaned his
automobile to help in the transpor
tation and the following people made
special contributions to the picnic:
Miss Emma Sunday. Miss Frances
Spong. Greek-American Company,
Sweetland Shop, the Palace, the
Sweet Shop. J. I,.'Lampas, C. T. j
Lampas. Mrs. Levan, Mrs. Mullen, .j
Among the Guests
Among the guests were Lieutenant !
Chester O. Ensign. Defiance. Ohio: j
L'eyd Hummcll, Morrtsdale: Am-1
mon Peyslier. Carlisle: J. Ray I
Smith. Spring Mills: William Stauf
fer. Willow Grove: Emil Relhl,
Waterbury, Conn.: Michael Kall-|
felz. Reynoldsville: Fred
Reading: Joseph Hortsee, Marshall-'
town, Iowa; I-awrence Meeker. Troy, I
Pa.: David Foulke. Louisville, Ky.:|
Walter Muller, Milwaukee, Wis.; I
John Reilly, Cleveland, Ohio; Elmer
Majors. Charleroi: James H. Chris-1
tiah. Newark. N. J.: Milfred B. Ben-;
nehoaf, Clearfield; William L. Alex-j
ander. Derby: Bay E. Trton. Mount!
Carmel: Clyde F. StaufTer. Willow!
Grove: William G. Meyers. Philadel-1
phia; Claude L. Zwiehell. Philadel-1
phia: B. W. Hart. York; Joseph j
Wliitnieyer, Reading, Pa.; John!
Hoover. Allentown: John Zaborow-!
ski. Carnegie: Felix Shinks. Coal-j
dale: Ray W. Persun, Allenwood:!
James Hay Dußois; John M. Mc-
Laughlin. Munhall; Rufus Shellen
berger. York: Leonard 1... Wettrid. |
Cleveland: Mike Lorano. Vanderbilt. |
Pa.; Samuel Laur, Willow Grove:)
George Driestda, Pittsburgh: Nor-|
man H. Kuneman, Cincinnati; Peteri
Riefer. Houtzdale: Ray Eakius, Al
; lemans: Ray Bunke. Catasauqua;
Walter Mullin, Cleve'and: R. E. Ma-1
thias. Marion. Ohio, and William!
Hilston. Akron. Ohio.
Birthday Anniversary
Is Merrily Celebrated
Mrs. J. B. Lutz entertained in honor!
of her husband on his 58th birthday f
anniversary, at the home of Mrs. K. j
C. Sturtevant. 3107 North Fourth'
street. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. j
J. Morris, Akron, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs
J. Warren Stalley, Liverpool; and i
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Sturtevant, Luck
now; Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Gutshall, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Miller and daughter
Joyce. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Reasor and
Mrs. William Lutz and sons Edward
daughter Elizabeth Ann; Mr. and j
and Marford; Mrs. Selma Klaiss and!
daughters Margaret and Thelma; Mrs. j
Margaret Corpman, Mrs. Emma !
Crook, Mrs. Tressa Fitzgerald. Mrs.
W. J. Long and Russel Lutz.
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Kellogg, !
I 900 North Sixteenth street, have re
turned after a two weeks' motor trip'
through New England. Mr. Kellogg
attended a fertilizer convention at (
the Griswold Hotel. New London, and j
from there they journeyed to Am
herst. Mass., where they visited Mr. j
Kellogg's mother. Mrs. Harriet Kel
logg. Returning they stopped at;
Springfield, Mass., visiting other rela
Mrs. Charles Todd and Mrs." W. i
B. Steinmetz, Washington Heights, !
spent several days at Alabama cot- I
tage, Tuscarora.
Richard Elbridge went home to
Chicago this morning after a ten !
days' stay among relaives in this 1
Miss Grace Jaeoby, of Altoona. is |
visiting Miss Ruth Marks, at the
.Commercial Apartments, North
Third street.
Miss Mary Kling. of 1429 Swatara
street, is spending the summer with
Miss Klummer in Philadelphia.
George W. Follensbee. of Roches
ter, N. Y„ is stopping for a few days
with his relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward James, of Green street.
Miss Ruth Young and Miss Mari
etta Young went home to Catskill. ;
N. Y., this morning aper a brief visit
among relatives in this vicinity.
Having recently returned from the j
Army, I will resume practice at I
321 Market Street, over Kennedy's j
Medicine Store, about July 1.
El Ever.y
1 Married
9 Man
gfq .Should Help With
■ The Was bin#
You would tlirn know what a
hard worker your wife has been.
The Voss Electric
Will do it and save money.
Neidig Bros.
21 South Second Street
V '
f <
| The Berkley-Judson
Wedding in Georgia
Announcements have been re
ceived here of the marriage of Miss
Edith Judson, of Atlanta, Ga., to
Howard Lcroux Berkley, of this city,
Saturday, June 28, at the home of
the bride's sister, Mrs. John C.
Baldwin, Jr., Boulevard Park, At
lanta, Ga.
In the wedding party were John
C. Baldwin, who gave the bride
in marriage; Mrs. Baldwin as ma.
1 tron of honor for her sister; Miss
j Dorothy Dillon as maid of honor,
i Hudson Mcintosh, of Pensacola,
| Florida, ring bearer; the Misses Mary
James and Catherine Humphries as
keepers of the wedding book, and I
Allen Floyd, of New York City, a
former Hurr'sburger. the best man.
Mr. and Mrs. Berkley came by
boat from Charleston, S. C„ to New
York, and are now residing in South
Bowman avenue. Camp Hill. Mrs.
Berkley is a graduate of the Atlanta
High school and of Elizabeth
Mather College, Atlanta. Mr. Berk
ley. who was commissioned captain,
U. S. A„ during the late war, is a
graduate or Central High school and
of Pennsylvania State College.' He
is connected with the Firestone Tire
and Rubber Company.
Old Musician Celebrates
His Birthday Tomorrow
j Herman Neumeyer, 320 Peffer
street, one of Harrisburg's oldest
citizens, will celebrate his seventy
l eighth birthday anniversary to
; morrow. Mr. Neumeyer came to
j Harrisburgr in 1865, taking up mu
sic as a profession, and in 1 875 or
gantzed the State Capital Rand No.
12. Mr. Neumeyer is now in failing
health, hut he will he pleased to
! have his friends come to see him to
' morrow.
Miss Vaughn's Guests
Give Informal Dance
I Miss Marguerite Mitchell, Freder- |
| ick, Md., and Miss Rose Daugh- '
erty, Chester, Pa., who are guests '
; of Miss Margaret Vaughn and Miss i
Mary Carroll, were 'guests of honor ;
'at an informal dance given at ;
| "Vaughn Villa," Thursday evening. :
Those present with Miss Mitchell
] and Miss Daugherty were Miss j
i fa rail Maloney. Miss Mary Carroll,;
j Miss Mary Herbert, Miss Antoinette
! Sariano, Miss Margaret Vaughn, j
i Mrs. A. C. Delone, James Sweeney, j
: Joseph Maher, Edward Daugherty,
| Leo Delone, J. Brown, Eugene Mc
! Donald. Lieutenant Geiger, C. A. De
i lone, C. Albert.
Paul B. Fredericks, of Cincinnati.
• Ohio, has returned home after a visit
of a few days at the home of Miss
I Anna Cooper, "Hillside," New Cnm-
I berland.
i The Misses Anna ano Beatrice Ba
! con and Miss Dorothy Bennett, of
j Philadelphia, were guests of the
"Pilgrim" cottage, Mt. Gretna, for
j several days.
Miss Mary Kinzer, 2127 North Sec
j ond street, is home after a visit with
I her sister, Mrs. George Butterworth.
j in Minatola.
| Miss Kate Becker, who was visiting
! her niece. Mrs. F. W. Green, 624
j North Seventeenth street, has re
| turned to her home In Wilkes-Barre.
i The Misses Esther and Emily Jean
: are spending the summer months at
i a girls' camp near the northern bord
' er of the State.
j Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Green and son.
| Fritz, Jr., Teave to-morrow for At
i lantic City. They will register at
| the Blaekstone.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. P. Hoover
and family are to be in Atlantic City
' for two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Specht, of Roa
noke. Va., are spending two weeks
! with Mrs. Speeht's niece. Mrs. W. L.
Fritz. 2701 North Sixth street.
Mrs. Mary Carpenter, of Geneva,
X. Y., is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
James Carmody, at 1706 North Third
Mrs. Donald Book, of Newport.
| and Miss Catherine Tressler, of New
i Bloomfield, are guests of Mr. and
j Mrs. W. L. Fritz, North Sixth street.
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Musser,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Stevens,
|of Washington Heights, spent -the
i weekend on an automobile trip to
■ State College.
Miss Esther Rogers went home to
| Philadelphia this morning after a
| brief visit with her aunt, Mrs. Martin
I W, lusher, of Penn street.
Allen B. Jackson, of Kensington,
I spent the past several days among
relatives in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Linton,
| °f 1005 North Second street, came
! home to-day after a pleasure trip to
j Cape May, by automobile.
: Mr. and Mrs. James Hartwick and
children. Mary, Emma and Grace
Hartwick, of Chicago, are visiting
relatives in this vicinity.
Miss Elsie Dunn and Miss Mary
F. Dunn went home to Chattanooga,
| Tenn., last evening after a fornight's
visit among relatives in this vicin
Miss Clara V. Mehaney, of the
Donaldson, and Miss Clara A. Me
haney. of 223 South Thirteenth
street, are visiting relatives on the
! Eastern Shore of Maryland.
Miss Alice Marie Decevee is home
| after visiting Miss Thompson, in
p Williamstown.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Menger, of
Pittsburgh are guests of their broth
er. Charles V. Menger and family, of
Market street.
Mrs. Cora Ewlng Harr and Miss
Sara Harr. 1 738 North Sixth street,
are visiting in Altoona.
Miss Rose Marie Dougherty, of
Chester, is visiting Miss Mary Carroll,
at 1709 North Third street.
Attorney Horace G. Durbin and i
family, of Chester, motored here
from New Kensington to spend the
weekend with his mother, Mrs.
James C. Durbin, of North Sixth
street, who returned home with
them for a little visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Bent L. Weaver and
Conrad Orth, of Wilkes-Barre, who
|motored here for the Fourth are now
: taking a trip through the Cumber
j land Valley.
LAn announcement under title heading
mutt be accompanied bp name to ate
aecuracy. ]
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Spoonor, of
3219 North Front street, announce
the birth of a son, Friday. July 4 t
1919. at the Harrisburg Hospital!
Mrs. Spooner was formerly Miss Hel
en Oenslager of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Eugene Rehkugler,
of Penbrook, announce the birth of
a son. Lloyd Warren Rehkugler,
i Thursday, June 26, 1919. Mrs. Reh
j kugler was formerly Miss Elsie Mae
I Ross, of Goldsboro.
Mr. and Mrs. George Howard
Thompson, of Pittsburgh, announce
the birth of a daughter. Helen Eliza
beth Thompson, Saturday, July 5,
1919. Mr and Mrs. Thompson were
former Harrisburgera. removing to
the Smoky City a year ago.
Miss Miriam Cocklin Enter
tains Young ilirls in Honor
of Maryland Visitor
Some of the younger girls of the
city who are friends of Miss Miriam
Cocklin had the pleasure of meeting
Miss Frances Smith, of Walkers
ville, Md., who is visiting at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Charles C.
Cocklin, Heckton.
Saturday afternoon's event was
most informal, the girls enjoying
various out-of-door diversions and
refreshments on the porch.
The party included: Miss Smith,
Miss Judith Lee Dismukes, Miss
Annette Steele, Miss Edith Thomp
son, Miss Dorothy Hurlock, Miss
| Elizabeth Zeiglqr, Miss Mary Hawes,
Miss Louise Plank, Miss Elizabeth
Leib and Miss Florence Cocklin.
The School of Spanish
Has Summer Lectures
The first of a series of summer
lectures will be held this evening at
the School of Spanish, Second and
State streets, with Mrs. Mclvin
Menges, the principal, speaking on
"The Art of Learning" as a sub
topic of the general theme, "The
Psychology of the Mastery of Mod
ern Languages." Every Monday
evening this subject will be con
tinued and Thursday evening a lec
ture will be given in Spanish.
Miss Katharine Mundorf, of -York,
is visiting Mrs. Miles Neidig, at West
Miss Dorothy Black of the State
Library, is spending a vacation at
Wildwood, N. J.
Mrs. John C. Stine. of the Reynard
Apartments, has returned after a
trip to New Hope, Pa.
Mrs. B. J. Plance and Miss Serror
Plance, who were visiting Mrs. L.
Dougherty, 1812 Susquehanna street,
have returned to their homes in Ma
gan, N. D.
Mr. and Mrs. .A. V. MeCauley, 17
South Nineteenth street have opened
their cottage at Mt. Gretna for the
Miss Elizabeth Lloyd 692 North
Seventeenth street, has returned af
ter a short visit in Ebensburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest H, Suitings,
2141 Penn street, spent the weekend
at Mt. Gretna, as guests of Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. Shriner, of Lancaster.
Miss Marie Melville was a guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Shrtner, of Lan
caster, over the Fourth.
Many Attractive
Trimmed in
Various Styles
2 to 6 and 6 to 14
Specially Priced
for the week
Dainty, beautiful, cool
Voile and
Summer Dresses
; Mary Elizabeth
109 N. Second St.
! — :
f= . ~a
Visiting the Shops With Adeie
In the early part of the last cen
tury a complete set of beautiful
girandole graced the mantel of a
certain Front street mansion. There,
from their point of vantage, they
looked down on many a gorgeous
scene and stately gathering. To
day the same unbroken set stands
in Saltzgiver's, 223 North Second
street, waiting to be purchased by
some appreciative lover of the an
tique. An air of romance and of
by-gone days hovers around it.
And, as one gazes at the brass
standards cast in the shape of
Romeo and Juliet; the marble bases
and the sparkling prisms, one can
not help but feel the force of the
statement that "a thing of beauty is
a joy forever."
Do you know where you can buy
frocks, for small folks, designed to
whisk through ajl the impulsive
whims and moods of an active day?
And do you know where you can
purchase dainty dresses calculated
to transform little girls into be
witching fairies? Well. I do, and
I'm going to tell you. The Art and
Gift Shop. 105 North Second street,
is showing a line of attractive gar
ments of lawn, pique, rep and dim
ity, all designed with utmost care.
One model of white pique is partic
ularly fetching. An embroidered
design of blue suggests a belt, while
the pockets, neck and armholes are
outlined in the same shade. It has
a daintv guimpe of lawn and the
whole effect Is most satisfactory, to
say the least. .
A fashion as lovely as It Is neces
sary is the separate skirt of silver
ette, tricolette, fnntasi or Georgette
crepe. During the summer weather
one may look cool and feel cool,
too, when wearing a sheer waist
with a skirt of lustrous fabric. And
such lovely models as are on dis
play at the Cloos shop! A variety
of styles and materials, each pos
sessing some originality that makes
it most desirable, hang upon the
racks. . One skirt of particularly
striking design fairly cries out for
admiration. The body Is of white
tricolette, but a cuff of black trico
tine c'lngs to the hem without
rhyme or reason, striking a distinc
tive npte. Nfcrrow pipings of black
outline the pockets, adding Just the
touch necessary to make it "dif
ferent." Surely, milady could not
go wrong in adding it to her v#.
tlon wardrobe. ,
Entertain Local Folks
at Perry County Cottage
Among the Harrisburg people who j
were happily entertained over the I
r ourth at the Flls de Reste cot- |
tago, Crow's handing. Perry county, !
were the following: Mr. and Mrs. I
Harry L. Weirlck and sons. Max
and Park Weirlck. Mr. and Mrs. j
George W. Shultz and sonß, Newton i
and Calvin Shultz, Mr. and Mrs. B. !
F. Sunday und Albert Sunday, Mrs. j
H. H. ewis, Paul Lewis, Mrs. Har- |
riet Ensmtnger, Frank Ensmingcr, |
Mrs. William Rickert, Miss Jean
Hardy. Miss Kathryn Bolton and |
Miss Etta Mengle.
Many prominent people of the 1
country are enjoying the season at j
the White Sulphur Springs. West
Virginia. The Governor and Mrs. |
William Oimeron Sproul, with their ;
daughter, Mrs. Jane Sproul Klaer, i
have taken a cottage in Second Vlr- I
ginia Row for the month of July :
and will entertain many friends '
durng their stay.
Mr. and Mrs. John Stoll and fam- '
lly, of Wilmington, Del., are visiting !
Mr. and Mrs. John Traver, at 356 j
Crescent street.
Frank Payne, of Front and '
Muench streets, enjoyed the past
week at the Greenbrier. White Sul
phur Springs. Va.
Miss Louise B. Steinmetz, of
Washington Heights ,is attending a
missionary conference at Wilson
College this week.
Miss Kathryn Haselet has return
ed home to Mcchanicsburg after
spending the weekend with Miss
Hazel Martin, at 2 7 Evergreen
Miss Emma Reel, of 143 5 Berry
hill street, and Miss Helen Stroh, of
806 South Cameron street, are
spending a week with friends in Bal
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Harding,
Mr. and Mrs. James Finn and
daughter, of Geneva, N. Y„ were re
cent guests of Mrs. J. F. Carpenter
at 2124 North Third street.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Claybaugh
Todd, of 1007 North Front street,
are home after an automobile trip to
Pittsburgh, where they visited old
Charles Israel, of Scranton, is
spending a few days among old
friends in the city.
Miss Helen Rauch, a United States
student nurse of Camp Taylor, is
spending a furlough with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. Rauch,
120 South street.
Mrs. W, G. Hean. 1717 North Sec
ond street, is spending several weeks
in Pittsburgh with her daughter, Mrs.
Walter A Dearth. W. G. Heans was
with them over the Fourth.
Still Better Service
at your convenience.
We've found many people
from time to time who can
not get into our office during
our regular hours.
Therefore, we announce, that
we will make an appointment
to be in attendance at such
times as you desire us to be.
A phone call or post card will
be sufficient.
We are open daily from 9 A.
M. until 5.30 P. M. and on
Wednesday and Saturday eve
nings until 9 P. M.
There will be no charge as *
usual for, an examination
made any time you desire.
Eyes Examined Free
No Drops Used,
320 Market St.
Over the Hub. Hell Phone 426-J
Established IS Years
Open Wed. and Snt. Evenings
Between the Globe and Hub
Have you seen the Doutrich win
dows? You simply can't afford to
miss them. A display of silk shirts,
most unusual in character, is there
for you to witness. Ten thousand
dollars' worth are being displayed
in one window alone, all marvels of
style and quality, each bearing a
genuine reduction. This event, to
continue for two weeks, affords a
rare opportunity for men in every
walk of life to procure silk shirts of
the highest grade at a nominal fig
ure. No one has been forgotten.
There are shirts of every descrip
tion and sort—shirts for the work
ing man, shirts for the professional
man. shirts for every man. Don't
let another day elapse without join
ing the great throng of eager shop
pers who are visiting the Doutrich
I paid my dressmaker a visit re
cently and one little frock on which
she was working attracted my at
tention. The material was beauti
ful and on inquiry I learned that it
had been purchased at Miss Swope's
French Shop, 208 North Third
street, where, I was told, many at
tractive wash materials are on dis
play. Since "seeing Is believing," I
determined to make a personal In
vestigation. And such lovely fab
rics as I found! Zephyr ginghams,
voiles and organdies are there, all
of dainty pattern and alluring
shade. And for those of us who
believe in sensible spending the
prices are Just right, ranging from
sity-five cents to a dollar. Miss
Swope also carries colored handker
chiefs to harmonize.
Have you tried purchasing your
cakes and various other little dain
ties at Weaver's Confectionery
Store. 29 North Second street? It's
the best plan ever. Particularly
these hot summer dajfs, when one
has the right to blanche at the mere
thSught of baking. It Is rather a
foregone conclusion that the less
time spent In an overheated kitchen
during this wilting weather, the bet
ter. And why should any house
wife sentence herself to such a fate,
when Weaver's are ready to relieve
her of the task? A large variety of
delicious cakes and pastries, includ
ing jellydrops, ladylocks. kisses,
cup cakes. French pastry and lemon
squares, fills their cases. "A word
to the wise is sufficient."
JULY 7, 1919.
Our customers who have bought BELDING HALL
the ECONOMY of these wonderful Ice-Savers.
Keep Your Food Ice-Cold—Cut Your Ice Bills
\ Tr c . a JV r K _ P. ace - Enameled Refrigeratqr, 31x18;
- ivvr ca . , . 42 inches high. 6 walls including
5 7?. OODEN the inner wooden wall peculiar to
W ALL. the Belding-Hall fIJO 7 C A
6—Seamless Stone. Refrigerator / •Ovl
(Note the smooth Same model with seamless stone
round corners). lining 7^
Every Belding-Hall "Notasemc" <PO I • I U
Refrigerator is guaran- Belding-Hall Ice Chests; all sizes
teed to give SATIS- in stock fI!Q QQ U P
FACTORY Service. t/.t/O
Detroit Vapor Oil Ranges
"Burns Like Gas"
Operate on Kerosene Oil at a cost of about 85 cents per
Burners are made of Cast Iron and are Guaranteed for 5
On Demonstration Daily in Our Harrisburg or Carlisle
Store or at any Authorized Vapor Stove Dealers.
"The only machine that rubs the clothes like hand"
Revolving Tub RUBS clothes weighted
wooden disc. It actually RUBS clothes until they are
clean. Large collapsible steel bench accommodates the
Authorized Sales and Service Dept. i
Harrisburg Carlisle
1415-19 N. 2nd St. 23 W. Main St. \