Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 07, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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    Um\ all the M\) PPj
; "When a Girl Marries"
A New, Romantic Serial Dealing With the Absorbing
Problems of a Girl Wife
Copyright. -1919. King Features Syn
dicate. Inc.
For a minute Virginia remained
perfectly silent. It seemed to me
that I could hear my own words
echoing on the air:
••Seal's in a sort of a partnersh p
with Pat Dalton and Carlotta
Believing as I did that Vlrtf nla
still loved Pat. my heart ached with
the recoil of the blow I had dealt
acr. This alliance of my brother
with Virginia's husband must as
suredly embitter her —but not a
tenth as much as would Pat s asso
ciation with Carlotta Sturges. But
whatever the struggle that went
on she gave me no trace of it when
she turned her pale face and im
penetrable eyes to me and said in a
flat, colorless voice: ,
"My dear Anna, your brothers
arrangements are nothing
vn me. I promise you I shall not
stay away from his reception on
that account —and subject you or
Jim to surmise and gossip. At a
great crush like that will be it s
very easy to avoid people one
doesn't want to see."
In my heart I knew that Virginia
wouldn't spare herself. It was use
less to ask her to spare Phoebe,
but I couldn't resist one last effort:
"With all our —family complica
tions don't you think phoebe might
"Please. Anne," interrupted Vir
ginia in a tone of finality, "leave
this to me. I want Phoebe to meet
the Mason set It was our set when
Jim and I were young. If Jim's
success continues it ought to be
yours soon."
There was nothing more to be
The rest of our time together was
given to surface discussions that
elaborately skirted everything real.
After luncheon we went our sep
arate ways with a return of the old
feeling of estrangement. Later,
when I went to keep my appoint
ment with Phoebe, Amanda, the
maid, told me Miss Phoebe had been
compelled to go out on a most (im
portant matter. I wondered what
it could be. It wasn't so very long
ago that she had bemoaned her
lock of friends. I went away feel
ing snubbed and had to call my
sense of humor to aid me. It
looked as if I couldn't contrive to
be on good terms with Jim and his
sisters at the same time.
For the next few days Phoebe
seemed bent on avoiding me. And
as Jim changed the subject when
ever I mentioned his sisters I con
quered my longing to manage and
help and forced myself to wait. So
) If you only know Row |
£ to attain, it and keep it. jj
' \ Cut out Keavy meats g
and potatoes and eat
111 Shredded Wheat jj
|J Biscuit witk fruits '
and green vegetables
K and see Row muck better S
|f| you feel. TwoSßredded [ j
||| Wkeat Biscuits whR ber- j|
M ries or sbced bananas
|l| make a nourisbing, satis- Ij
jj lying meal at asmall cost. I
J A boon to the bouse We J
in Summer because it
& is ready-cooked and $
\' t Oven Men and Helpers 1
Steady Work
;■ uunzenhauser Bakery
18th & Mulberry Sts. *
we came to Saturday night and our
dinner to Kvvy and Nea.l.
The rain fell in a drenching
downpour that looked like shining
gray sheets. Out of this darkness
Kvvy blew in like a tlame. She
wore a cape of rose velvet mantling
a clinging dress of metal cloth in
turiiuoise blue and gold. Drops of
rain misted her yellow hair and
dabbled her gold slippers.
"Oh, Kvvy, those clothes—in this
rain!" burst from me after we had
exchanged greetings.
"Don't preach like little old man
Neal," Kvvy protested, opening her
blue eyes very wide. "We had a
taxi, and a drop of rain doesn't hurt
me. As for these clothes—they're
old things from last winter. They
might as well give a little more
service. They don't belong in a
"Won't you let me give you dry
slippers to wear while we're at din
ner?" I asked. "Bertha can dry
yours a bit, and I'll give you some
rubbers when we start."
"Threes?" purred Evvy, looking
down at my feet mockingly as she
seated herself with a tiny plump
foot thrust challengingly out at me.
My five A's seemed enormous. The
satin dinner dress and dark slippers
I had worn appeared cautious and
middle-aged. Jim saved me from
the confusion Evvy was making me
"Those little feet always carried
you into plenty of mischief, Evvy,"
he bantered.
Evvy flung back her head and
looked at him steadily with wide,
quizzical eyes.
"You ought to know," she said.
"I do," returned Jim, stooping
over her with a return of his old
flirtatious manner.
He straightened back abruptly,
but even before he did that, I con
quered the old surge of jealousy
that threatened to sweep over me.
For days I have been given every
proof of Jim's love and devotion.
He has my heart and I do not pur
pose to make that a worthless gift
because my faith and trust don't go
with it.
Dinner went off without a hitch.
Jim was as charming to Neal as
to Evvy. Evvy clawed at me less
than was her won't,, and even when
she scratched I managed to smile
it away. But when I looked at
Neal —thin, pale and rather grave,
I couldn't smile at all.
The new play was very clever, so
even if I didn't enjoy it, I suppose
the party was a success. However,
when Jim produced tickets for the
newest Dance Club and escorted.us
there after the theater. I was al
most as pleased as Evvy was—but
for very different reasons. Ewy
Bringing Up Father Copyright, 1918, International News Service * • - jßy McManus
■ TAKCA<OOOKAP^ N rf |ou R t,T N A\??pT R T^V L - - I'D b£ 1
gurgled that Jim was a perfect host
and the new club was the smartest
place in town and a fox-trot with
her Neal and a waltz with Jimmie
would make her evening perfect!
Neal doesn't waltz, but I didn't be
grudge Evvy the waltz with Jim
that gave me p. chance to talk to
my brother.
"Happy, lad?" I asked, eager to
surprise the truth from 'Neal.
"It's been a wonderful evening,"
he countered.
"Oh, Neal —tell Babbsie," I per
sisted. "I want to help you. I know
you're not % happy and I want to help
you to be^
Neal turned to me with young
dignity that was amazing. I knew
that he was going to bar me out
from his heart, perhaps even to re
proach me for trying to force my
way where I had never before been
refused admittance. But on the
verge of speech, he controlled him
self and leaped to his feet.
At that moment, I felt a plump,
cushiony hand slide down my arm
to take my hand and I looked up to
| see a little pouter-pigeon of a wo
; man hung in jewels. Mechanically
1 I smiled and spoke a word of greet-
I ing trying vainly to place my
"Why Mrs. Harrison," she ex
claimed. "Don't you know me?"
To be continued
Five Persons Killed
When Milk Train
Strikes Auto Party
By Associated Press.
Hnsleton, Pa., Tuly 7.—Five per
| sons were killed and one perhaps
. fatally Injured yesterday when a Le
high Valley milk train struck an au
tomobile party from Freeland at a
crossing near here.
Salvadore Laporto, husband of one
i of the victims, the only person in the
automobile not killed, was badly
hurt, and is reported to be in a dy
ing condition.
The machine was dragged about
100 yards and the occupants were
horribly mangled.
Will Use Private Fund to
Provide Public Education
By Associated Press.
New York, July 7—An experiment
in providing public education under
joint management of public author
ity and the trustees of a private en
dowment will be tried in the public
schools of Winchester, Va., the Gen
eral Education Board announced
here to-day. An estate allowed to
accumulate for twenty years by the
will of Judge John Handley, of
Scranton, Pa., who died in 1895, will
be used for the purpose.
Condition of Affairs
Gloomy in Hamburg
Treves, July 7.—Mall from Hamburg
passing through the American cen- j
sorship indicates a gloomy condition
of affairs there socially and economi
cally. According to letters from in
dividuals writing to relatives or
friends in the American occupied area,
since all the navigation companies
had to surrender their ships to the
Entente there have been 50,000 to
70,000 men walking the streets in
search of work.
Daily Dot Puzzle
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20 37 • 29
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Draw from one to two and to nn
to tbc cad.
British Officials Believe Them
Responsible For Up
rising There
London, July 7. British govern
ment officials are convinced that the
uprising In Afghanistan, is being
forstered by the Russian Bolsheviki.
It is stated that the government has
positive information that the Amir is
in close touch with the Bolsheviki in
Turkestan and Moscow and that Rus
sian emissaries have been sent to
It is believed here that the Amir is
delaying answering armistice terms
which he requested until he can fur
ther concentrate his forces, stir up
I more trouble among frontier tribes
and get assistance either in the form
of propaganda or money from Rus
Recent successes of the Bolsheviki
in Trans-Caucasia are regarded with
apprehension and as likely to impress
the Afghans.
The Bolshevik aspirations un
doubtedly are two-fold. Official
opinion here is that they hope through
this method to spread their doctrine
among the people of the near East
thereby widening their influence and
embarrassing the United Kingdom.
Awarded the Cross
of St George Medal
New York, July 7.—Ralph Albert
son, of New York for many months
a Y. M. C. A. worker In the Archangel
area of northwestern European Rus
sia, has been awarded the Cross of
St. George medal by the command
: ant of the Russian forces there upon
recommendation of the British mili
tary staff, for remaining behind to
aid hospital patients when the allied
forces evacuated Shenkursk and the
Bolsheviks captured the town. He is
fifty-three years of age.
At the time Shenkursk was evac
uated, Albertson aided doctors and
others In getting ninety-six wounded
men to places of safety even prepar
ing a meal for them during the hur
ried exodus necessitated by the
bombardment of the Bolsheviks.
The wounded in Shenkursk had
given up al! hope of being taken out
of the attacked city alive, and ac
cording to report, regarded Albertson
as organizer of the party which saved
their lives.
2850 Many women prefer these
"bib style" aprons. They are easy to
adjust and economical of material.
This pattern is good for gingham,
lawn, seersucker, percale, drill, est
eem or alpaca.
It is cut in four sizes: Small, medi
um. large, and extra large. Size me
dium requires 3% yards of 36-inch
A pattern of this illustration
mailed to any address on receipt of
10 cents in silver or stamps.
Telegraph Pattern Department
For the 10 cents Inclosed please
send pattern to the following
Size Pattern No
City and State
M iddtetown
Big Oil Tanks Being
Built at Aviation Depot
Work on erecting several large
| oil tanks at the Aviation Depot has
been started and several hundred
more men will be employed. The
tanks will take care of 100,000 gal
lons of oil and will range in size
from 10,000 to 500 gallon capacity.
They will be built at the north
western point of the reservation
and will be entirely separate and
1 some distance from the present
buildings. The oil will be stored
in fireproof concrete tanks. A shed
will be erected near the tanks to
store the steel drums so that they
can be taken to the tanks and enip
j tied by gTavity from high ground to
j the lower edge of the tanks. A per
| manent aeroplane repair shop will
| also be erected on the grounds.
The funeral of William David
Gray was held from his home in
Susquehanna street this afternoon
with services at 2.30 o'clock. The
Rev. James Cunningham, pastor of
the Methodist Church, officiated.
The pallbearers were six members
of Poketa Tribe No. 315, X. O. R.
M., of which the deceased was a
member. Burial was made in the
Middletown Cemetery, both services
I being strictly private.
B. F. Henry, of South Wood
street, left to-day for Chambers
burg, where he-will spend some time
with relatives.
Mrs. Harriet Shoop, aged 45
years, died at the Harrisburg Hos
pital Friday night where she had
been operated upon for gallstones.
She had stood the operation fairly
well, but due to a weak heart
passed away. She was the wife of
L. B. Shoop, who resides in East
Water street- She is survived by
her husband and one eon, Samuel
Shoop, of Youngstown, Ohio; three
daughters, Catherine and Marion, at
home, and Mrs. William Cain, of
town. Six brothers and sisters also
survive. Her funeral was held from
her late home. East Water street,
this afternoon, with eervices at 3
o'clock and 3.15 in the First United
Brethren Church. The Rev. E. A. G.
Bossier, assisted by the Rev. H. F.
Hoover, and the Rev. Joseph Wei
rich officiated. Burial was made in
the Middletown Cemetery.
Mrs. Wesley Raymond and daugh
ter, of Philadelphia, are visiting
relatives in town.
Sptcial services were held in the
Presbyterian Church Sunday morn
ing when the service flag was de
mobilized in honor of the boys of
the church who were in service
Jacob Embick will move from the
Heagy property in Swatara street to
the Embick property in Royalton.
Mr. and Mrs Frank Condran and
daughter. Pearl Condran, have re
turned home from a week's visit to
relatives at Royersford.
Milo Muto, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Muto, of Lawrence street,
was severely bitten on the left thigh
by a dog owned by Joseph Pence,
also of Lawrence street.
Miss Delta Sutton, of New York
City, is spending some time in town
as the guest of M'ss Elia Young,
North Union street.
Mr. and Mrs J. P. Cranston and
two children, who spent the week
end in town as the guests of the lat
ter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Brenner, North Union street, return
ed to their home at Philadelphia.
The Liberty Band rendered a con
cert in the borough park yesterday
David Zorger has returned home
Mrs. Courtney Tells How She
Was Cured by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable
Oskaloosa. lowa.—"For years I
was simply in misery from a weak
and awful
' men who suffer,
for it has done such good work for
me and 1 know it will help others
If they will give it a fair trial.": —
Mrs. Lizzie Courtney. 108 Bth Ave..
West Oskaloosa, lowa.
Why will women drag along from
day to day. year in and year out,
suffering such misery as did Mrs.
Courtney, when such letters as this
are continually being pubished.
Every woman who suffers from dis
placements. irregularities, inflamma
tion, ulceration, backache, nervous
ness, or who is passing through the
Change of Life should gl"e this
famous root and herb remedy Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
a trial. For special advice write
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.,
Lynn. Mass. The result of its long
experience is at your servic*.
from a weekend visit to his son,
Charles Zorger, at Altoona.
John Weirich, of Cleveland, Ohio,
is spending some time in town as
the guest of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Weirich, Pike street.
Albert Durbendorf, who spent the
weekend in town, returned to his '■
home at Wilmington, Del.
John Hippie, of Chester, returned
to his home after spending the
weekend in town with relatives.
D. H. Palmer, wife and son, Dan
iel, and daughter, Martha, and Mr.
and Mrs. A. L. Mansberger and son, i
have returned home front a several !
"days' automobile trip to Waynes- !
boro, York and Winchester, Va.
Claude Laubenstein has returned J
home from a weekend visit to rel- I
atives at Shamokin.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Bark, who spent j
the past week in town with rela- j
tives, returned to their home at 1
Elyria, Ohio.
Miss Beulah Bailey has returned |
home from a two weeks' visit to rel- ;
atives at New York City.
The Missionary Society of St. i
Peter's Lutheran Church will picnic '
in Hoffer's Park, Thursday, July 15. j
The preparatory service of St.
Peter's Lutheran Churcli will be '
held on Wednesday evening and ;
Holy Communion next Sunday j
morning and evening.
The Beginners' department of the i
St. Peter Lutheran Church will play
games in the borough park Satur
day afternoon, July 12.
The Missionary Society of the
Methodist Church will meet at the
home of Mrs. John Grove, West
Main street, Thursday evening.
The Woman's Missionary Society
of the United Brethren Church will
meet at the home of Mrs. John
Beck, Tuesday evening. The leaders
will be Mrs. William Wagner and
Mrs. B. E. Ulmer.
The School Board will meet in
special session this evening for re-
3&k ..
Doctors Prescribe fjfl
Clows-dale Jt
it's beneficial for the sick, fine for con- ■///////■/I lllillmnlH
valescents and healthful for those hearty
and well. It's considered more than a
good ginger ale because it has actual rood J " - J A |
value and tonic properties for the stomach lAVfirfla 1
—it will "agree" with you at any hour. u
with pure undiluted mineral water from STUIUKO
the famous Cloverdale Springs at New
ville, Pa., Genuine Jamaica Ginger lf.yflf
(not red pepper), limes and lemons, and
cane sugar syrup. Best of all -CLOVER- HIGHLY'
DALE has "snap and fizz," but || 2i2!H£ "Hl* (ENUINE JAMAICA HMI I -' ||
•( fx fl - ---- 'M. o.' ""•m* EWE CUNERDAIE MINERAL WATER
It Doesn t Bite
Order a Case Sen t Home Today—Serve Cold BALTVMHE'MCUSXV
The way to set the utmost benefit out of this superior, |
really-beneficial beverage is to drink a bottle every day.
Always serve COLD but DO NOT PUT ICE IN THE
CLASS if you want to retain the original flavor. B I
Each Bottle Contains 2 Full-Sized Glasses \ B _
Copyrighted 1019. by Cloverdale Bering Co.
JULY 7, 1919.
organization. The retiring secretary |
will be N. C. Fuhrman and retiring
treasurer will be W. Scott Sides.
Walter Conrad, who spent eleven
months overseas and recently re
turned was mustered out of serv
ice at Camp Dix, N. J., and returned
to the home of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. H. Conrad, of Royalton.
W. J. Roop has returned home
from Keyser, W. Va., whera. he at
tended the annual convention of the
i Cumberland Valley Volunteer Fire
i men's Association, he being vlce
i president of the association.
[ Mrs. C. Wardough, of Baltimore,
| Md., is spending the week end in
i town as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
j Philip Ettele, Ann street.
Leonard Hippie and son, of Phil
j adelphia, are epending some time in
i town with relatives.
! Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Hogenbach
land three children, of Indianapolis,
j lnd., are spending some time in town
as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
j Miller, North Union street, making
] the trip by automobile.
I The Middletown Praying Band
will meet at the home of Mr. and
, Mrs. Thomas Williams, Keystone
j avenue, this evening at 7.30 o'clock.
Walter Fisher, ' Thomas Jordan
; and C. K. Schiefer are camping on
Hill Island for a week.
Edward Sheets, a patient at the
General Army Hospital, Carlisle, is
spending several days in Royalton,
with relatives.
Several members of the Star of
Bethlehem Lodge, No. 45, Shep
herds of Bethlehem, will pay a visit
to a sister lodge at Lebanon, on
Monday evening, and will be taken
over in the trucks of A. L. Cobaugh
and A. H. Luckenbill.
James Russell, who spent the
past year overseas, has been muster-
Ed out of service at Camp Dix, N. J.
and returned to town.
Make Your Own
Coffee at the Table
You Need Not Bother With a
Coffee Pot
How muoh more convenient It
would be if you could make coffee
right at the table. Think of the
time Rained, the steps saved, the ex
tra bother and fuss eliminated!
All this is possible —• if you use
Hires Instant Soluble Coffee. This
was iirst made for our soldiers in
France, who required good coffee
that could be easily made. And so
thoroughly did Hires Instant Soluble
Coffee meet every requirement, 66 2-3
per cent, of all the coffee contracted
for by the American Army, in the
trenches, was Hires. We could not
supply more because our facilities
would not permit.
Hires Instant Soluble Coffee is the
dried pure juice of carefully selected
coffee beans of Java and Mocha
blend. This clear, aromatic juice is
merely converted into a powdered
soluble form. The minute you add hot
water you have your coffee as origin
ally made, and if you prefer your
coffee iced you can have it, for Hires
Instant Soluble Coffee dissolves in- ,
stantly in ice water.
And Hires Instant Soluble Coffee is
the corfcentrated Juice of the coffee
bean, for by an exclusive process
twice as much juice is taken from
the coffee bean as is secured by the
use of the coffee pot or percolator.
Because Hires Instant Soluble Cof- .
fee is so easy to make you can make
it right at the table, or can have a
clear, fragrant cup any hour of the
day or night.
A small can of Hires Instant
Soluble Coffee is equivalent to a
pound of the best Mocha and Java
coffee. The low price is due to the
fact that with our exclusive pro
cess we extract 100 per cent, more
juice from the bean than you can in
making coffee in the old way. Get
I it at all stores.