Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 09, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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Paxton Church Picnic
Tomorrow in the Grove
The annual picnic of the congre
gation of old Paxton Church will be
held in the church grove to-mor
row, all day long, with a program
of entertainment that promises
much enjoyment.
There will be games, contests,
sports of all kinds and the famous
dinner and supper for which the
housewives of the church are fa
mous. On the general committee
are: Miss Eva Kunkel. Miss Isa
bella P. Kutherford, Mrs. Robert
Orayblll and Ruth Hosier, chairman
of the amusement committee.
Mr. and Mrs. Clement Kelly, of
Philadelphia, are visiting Mrs Kel
lv's Darents. Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Goshorn. 1510 Berry hill street, for
a few days.
Wedding Flowers
Plant Decorations
If It has to do with
Flowers or anything the*
"grows," consult us—
Locust Street at Second
Dr. H. C. Spragg
Has reopened offices at
321 Market Street
Second Floor
Pinner Wednesday Bvealng July II
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 I*. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Chicken Macaroni Soup
C'rfnmrd Chicken—Brended Vent
llamburß Steak. Tomntord—
RooKt Reef (
Manhed or lla*h Homed Potatoes
Stfued Onion* Baked Bean* j
Ire Cream, Pie or Pudding I
Coffee, Tea or Cocoa
I- - J
naaaaaa jl> v C X Y
ifh Married
ifep Man l
Should Help Wilh
1 The Wahin£ ->
Vou would then know what a j
hard worker your wife has been.
The V oss Electric
Will do it and save money.
Neidig Bros.
21 South Second Street
Thursday *
o After noon for Your o
?; Week End Trip ?
0 IP hat a change the automobile has effect- n
0 ed in the vacation habits of Americans. a
A So many people who used to close up the !
1 house for the summer and go to a summer •
• resort now keep the house o/)en and gain .
; their needed change through week end
v trips in the car. And after all there are 0
0 home comforts that can not be secured at ()
Q any summer place. j Q
• •
w Remember: during the summer my shop ■ ;
0 will be open Thursday afternoons but 1 J
0 closed Saturday afternoons. Pick up d
0 what you need here Thursday and if any 0
a alterations are needed there'll be time to (j
1 make them before you start on your week fl
• end trip. X
* ' A
| ■ j
jftortk yfa/J&tet tf}p 2t9 A
A 7 1
| Lots of Out-of-Door Events
| Planned For Saturday's Big
Outing in the Park
j| f
. tip.% •
Br 4. iSSr A
mgr i/ B
The Moorhead Knitting Company's
annual picnic will be held at Her
shey Park on Saturday, July 12th.
The picnickers will be taken to and
from the park in automobiles and
trucks leaving Market Square at
8.30 o'clock in the morning.
The committee in charge of ar
rangements has provided a program
consisting of contests both for the
male and female employes and in
vitations have been extended to
families and friends of all em-
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
j Mary Elizabeth
109 N. Second St.
ployes. so a large attendance is look
ed for. Every detail has been care
fully worked out to make this the
most successful outing that the
Moorhead employes have ever had.
There will be something doing from
the time the crowd arrives at the
park until they depart late in the
The committee in charge of ar
rangements includes Miss Florence
Springer in charge of the welfare
work, a graduate nurse of the Har
risburg Hospital; G. W. Deiker, Rus
sell Jones, Merle Sanders, Miss Sarah
Stewart, Mrs. Grace Sheesley, Miss
Lillian Goodyear, Miss Margaret
Farmer, Hayes Greene, John Earloy,
Roy Bushman and Harvey Shade.
Mrs. Florence Ackley-Ley, direct
ress of the Moorhead Choral Society,
will be in charge of the community
singring, a feature of the picnic this
Industrial Clubs Meet
With School Council
The members of the Industrial
Clubs of the Y. W. C. A. who are at-
the industrial council at
Camp Nepahwin, near Conton, Brad
ford county, are expected home Sat
urday. The party comprises Misa
Lois Scott, leader of the delega
tion; Miss Irene Fetrow, Miss Anna
Wipperman, Miss Emma Staleman,
Miss Elizabeth Hartman, Miss Ruth
Arnold, Miss Esther Sandor, Misa
Adelaide Lusk, Mrs. Ralph Miller,
Miss Helen Forsythe, Miss Amelia
Jamison, Miss Helen Rittor and Miss
Esther Gardner. The High School
Council will be held for one week
starting July 16. Those from the
local Y. W. C. A. who are delegates,
are Miss Dorothy Hause, Miss Lu
ella Penlz, Miss Naomi Miekle, Miss
Lillian Kaster, Miss Ethel Hoover,
Miss Helen Meyers, Miss Isabell
Smith, Miss Eloise Peake and Miss
Eleanor Klem.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Yaple enter
tained a houseparty at their summer
home. "Never Inn," Juniata Bridge.
The guests were: The Misses Mary
Reese, Anna Reese, Theresa Knoble,
Mildred Hartzel, Jean Keiffer, Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Yaple. Mrs. Eliza
beth Keiffer, Mrs. Ritter, Harry
Hoffman, Charles Grouh, Ted Cole
man, Dwight Gregory, Ralph Steele,
Jack Steele, Lieutenant Thomas
Major and Marshal Kelly.
Miss Jeanette Backus was guest
of honor of a swimming party given
at Hershey by Miss Marion Strouse,
Second and Hamilton streets. The
party motored to the resort and
and comprised Miss Jeannette Clas
ter, Miss Helen Kelley, Miss Kath
erine Kelley, Miss Lenore Rosen
thal, Miss Mary Kinzer, Miss Lillian
Kamsky, Miss Claudine Melville,
Miss Ijackus and Miss Strouse.
Charles J. Wood, Jr., 2018 North
Third street, was a j-ecent guest
of relatives in Catonsville, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Hayes and
small daughter, Barbara Hayes, of
Ardmore, spent yesterday with their
aunt, Mrs. Charles F. Etter of Pine
Mrs. John S. Boas of 124 Walnut
street is leaving for Pittsburgh to
morrow for a visit with her daugh
ter, Mrs. J. Hervey Witmer.
Miss Marian B. C. Watts who is
in the Y. M. C. A. work in New
York City, spent a brief holiday at
Cape May.
Miss Mary Sliker of Calder street
is home after visiting Mrs. Henry
Geisel, Jr., at The Morrell, Wild
wood, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Waltham,
of Cambridge, Mass., are stopping
for a few days with their relatives,
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Deano
of Market street.
Herbert Young and his brother,
James C. Young, went home to
Pittsburgh this morning after a
week's visit with their relatives, Mr.
and Mrs. Casper B. Wright of Green
Miss Anna M. Walzer, a teacher of
the city schools, residing at 1803
North Second street, is attending the
sessions of the summer school at
Columbia University, New York.
Mrs. Heber Harris Thompson and
small son of Pottsville, arrived to
day to visit her parents, Dr. and
Mrs. Cherrick Westbrook at Mel
Dr. Jerome Marshall has returned
home to Wilkes-Barre after attend
ing a houseparty at the Stamm
home, Thirteenth and Reese streets.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Hetrick, of
Oneida, N. Y., are visiting their re
latives, Mr. and Mrs. Owen K. Jack
son of North Third street.
Miss Mary Ruth Fisher, of the
Home Economic Department, Dau
phin County Farm Bureau has gone
to Twin Falls, Idaho to spend the
summer with relatives.
Miss Katharine Middleton is at
her home in Camp Hill, after a visit
with Mr. and Mrs. John E. Edwards,
at I'ort Deposit. Md.
Miss Lydia Kunkel, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Kunkel, who
are spending the summer at their
Goldsboro country place, is in the
city for u little visit with Miss Wini
fred Meyers, 213 North Front street.
The Rev. Dr. William J. Lockhart
pastor of the First Baptist church,
with Mrs. Lockhart, left to-day for
an outing at Peru, Vt., stopping in
New York on the way.
Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Langley and
Iheir daughters, the Misses Lillle and
Marie Langley, of South Bend, Ind..
arrived in the city looking up old
friends for the vek.
Dr. and Mrs. H. F. Gross, 1500
North Second street, have opened
their summer cottage at Speeceville.
Their daughter Miss Mae Gross, who
has attended I'enn Hail, Chambers
burg, for the past year. Is with them.
Miss Fisher Taylor, of Washing
ton, D. C„ is spending several week's
vacation with Miss Elinor Jones, 358
South Thirteenth street.
Mrs. Laura W. Snyder, of 320
Chestnut street, has us her guest
her brother. George E. Dodson, of
Alix, Arkansas.
(An announcement under this headtn •
must be accompanied bp name to ateure
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. McLees an
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Louise McLees, Saturday, July s',
1919. Mrs. McLees wus formerly
Miss Dorothea Shelly of 226 Pel Tor
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Miller, 302
North Third street, announce' tlie
birth, of u son, William Fertlg Mil
ler, Monday, June 30. 1919. Mrs.
Miller was Miss Mary Oneida Fer
tig ,of Duuphin. prior lo her mar
Mr. and Mrs. Olurence W. Miller,
1506 State street, announce the
birth of a son, Saturday, July 5,
191 V. Mrs. Miller will be remem
bered us Miss Hess Heffel.
Mr. and Mrs. Jaines Yocum, of
Cleveland, Ohio, announces the birth
of a son, July 1. 1919. Mrs. Yocum
wus formerly Miss May Hoopcs, of
this e.itv
Popular Trained Nurse Mar
ries Young Businessman
on National Holiday
* jib
Announcement is made of the
marriage of Miss Charlotte Marie
Cotnmings of New York City, a for
mer Harrisburger to Jack Cameron
Court, of Brooklyn, on Friday af
ternoon, July 4 at 2 o'clock at the
residence of the bridegroom's uncle
and aunt, Captain and Mrs. James W.
Hartley, Eastern Parkway, Brook
The ceremony, which was per
formed by Rev. Leroy L. Daniel, for
merly of this city, now pastor of the
VVyckoff Heights Presbyterian
Church, Brooklyn, was witnessed by
eighteen guests. Miss Helen Hay
den, Brooklyn, played the wedding
music, using the Lohengrin "Bridal
Chorus" as a processional.
The bride wore a simple frock of
flesh Georgette crepe over satin and
lace, with headings in white, and
the designer, Ray Weinn, of New
York, had added two handsomely
beaded poinsettias in natural color
ings; one at the waistline, the other
at the right of the skirt, with beau
tiful effect. Her picture hat of
Georgette and satin was adorned
with French flowers and she carried
sweetheart roses, sweetpeas and
fern, tied with chiffon.
The matron of honor, Mrs. Hazel
Dildine, of Philadelphia, wore a
charming costume of tan Georgette
crepe with black headings and hat
to harmonize. Sidney Court, late of
the Naval Aviation Corps, was best
man for his brother.
After congratulations and best
wishes were showered on the young
couple a buffet luncheon was served
with pink roses in the decorations.
For the Western wedding Journey,
the bride wore a sports suit of
field-mouse cloth with French bon
net of straw, trimmed in ostrich,
tiny roses and forget-me-nots. They
will be "at home' after August 1 in
the Sybil Apartments, One Hundred
and Twelfth street, near Central
Park, West, New York City.
Reception Held Here
Mrs. Court, a most attractive girl
with a host of friends, is the daugh
ter of Charles B. Commings, 14 North
Fourth street, and a granddaughter
of the late Attorney John L. Butler,
statistician for the State Department
of Labor and Industry for many
years. She is a graduate of the
Training School for Nurses of the
Harrisburg Hospital and of the
Elizabeth Magee Hospital. Pittsburg,
where she specialized. As a nurse,
she has been much in demand both
in this city and New York, where
she did private work in hospitals
there and at Dr. Marvel's Sanato
rium. Atlantic City. Mrs. Court also
is gifted in music and dancing along
artistic lines.
Mr. Court, a son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Court. Halleck avenue, ..Brook
lyn, is of English ancestry, with fa
mous war records for many of the
men of the family. He served in the
105 th Field Artillery, 27th Division,
of New York, for two years,
part of that time In France as ma
chine gun corporal. While attend
ing St. John's College of Brooklyn,
he wts known as an all-scholastic
footbali and basketball player, mak
ing some enviable records. He Is
now connected with Graham, Hlnk
ley & Co., exporters and Importers
of New York.
Spending a few days In this city,
after being entertained in Reading
by A. B. Commings and family, Mr
and Mrs. Court were given an in
formal dinner and reception Mon
day evening at the residence of Mr
and Mrs. Francis Emm Commings
i The Thor Electric Washer'
I cylinder type machine, regular price $125.00; to make room
will sell for 9115.00. This is the best type of washer made.'
Dauphin Electrical Supplies Co. '
L 434 Market Street
This Store Closes 6 P. M. Saturdays.
■ i yir* — Vjp*" m |
the bride's grandparents. Covers
were laid for fourteen and the .ap
pointments were of green and white.
The centerpiece of the table was of
fern, feverfew and candytuft in a tall
crystal vase with red, white and blue
ribbons and small silk American
flags giving a touch of color and
patriotism. Vases of snapdragon and
fern graced the ends of the table
and the walls were hung with Amerl- I
can flags. Guests attended the wed
ding events from Denver, Col., Phila
delphia, New York, Altoona. Car
lisle, Lemoyne and this city. Be
fore leaving for the West, Mr. and
Mrs. Court had several small par
ties given for them, including a
supper at the Penn-Harris.
Messiah S. S. Picnic
at Boiling Springs
The Messiah Lutheran Sunday
school will hold its annual picnic
to-morrow at Boiling Springs. The
cars will leave Market Square at 9
o'clock and a few automobiles at
about the same time. An extensive
program has been planned and a
large crowd is expected. Twenty
five games have been scheduled,
among them being a baseball game
between the married men and the
single men; a tug-of-war, in which
the entire school will take part; a
tame boxing match between the two
fattest men at the picnic, refcrced
by Harry Dill, chairman of the pic
nic committee; quoits, and sports for
the women and girls. Prizes will
be awarded the winners. One hun
dred soldiers from the Carlislo Base
Hospital have been invited.
The Judges for the women's
events are the Rev. Henry W. A.
Hanson, Prof. Brehm and A. G.
Murray . The judges for the men
are Mrs. Hanson, Mrs. Malcolm Fry
and Mrs. Wesley Elmer.
On committees are Mrs. John F.
Dapp, chairman of girls' sports;
Harry Dill and Stanley Backenstoss,
committee of arrangements. Mr.
Backenstoss will lead the commun
ity singing.
Mrs. J. W. Yeakie and daughter,
Rosalie, of this city, and Miss Sadie
B. Springer, of Bushnell, 111., are
motoring to Philadelphia, and At
lantic City for a little trip.
Miss Goldie Roth, 1931 Green
street, has left on a.extended trip
to Baltimore. Washington and York.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Eisenberg have
returned from their wedding trip
and will be at home to their friends
at '1931 Green street.
Nathan Roth. 1931 Green street,
is spending the week in Atlantic
Mrs. Lydia Wilbert. 520 South
Thirteenth street, has returned after
a visit with friends in Halifax.
Mrs. Albert T. Eberbacli and
daughter, Edith of 20 North Nine
teenth street, are spending the
month of July visiting Mrs. Eber
j bach's sister, Mrs. Jos. Schiller at
her cottage on De Lancey Place,
Ocean City, N. J.
Mrs. John A. Boyle and small
daughter, Marianna Gamble Boyle,
of Philadelphia, are the guests of
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Haifleigh. Mrs. Boyle is a
former resident of this city, being
formerly Miss Mary Gamble.
Discontinue Camp Meade
as Demobilization Center
Coming as a natural result of the
decrease in the number of men re
turning from overseas, many camps
at which demobilizing has been ef
fected arc to be no longer demobili
zation conters. Colonel J. B. Kem
per, the Army Recruiting Officer for
this district says that it has been
decided to discontinue the use of
Camps Meade, Custer, Bowie, Funs
ton and Jackson, and Fort Ogle
thorpe, as deniobilifiation centers,
After July 10 no more troops will
be sent to these camps for discharge.
The use of Camp Upton as a de
barkation camp will be discontinued
after July 15, and the use of Bos
ton, Massachusetts, and Charleston,
South Carolina, as ports of debarka
tion, will be discontinued after July
Due to the discontinuance of the
use of these camps, after July 10
men from overseas enroute for
points in Northern Texas will be
sent to Camp Pike for discharge;
men for points in the northern and
southern peninsula of Michigan will
be sent to Camps Grant and Sher
man; men for Kansas will be sent
to Camp Dodge; men for Tennes
see, South Carolina and Florida will
be sent to Camp Gordon; men land
ing at Newport News and bound for
points in Maryland, Delware and
the District of Columbia, and men
landing in New York for Maryland,
West Virginia, Virginia and the Dis
trict of Columbia will be sent to
Camp Lee and Dix.
Come On In the Water j
Is Fine
Shower ami a Swim In the Pool
For the Summer Months, 50c
WOMEN'S DAY—Mondays,
10 A. M. to 0 I*. M.
Open All Night For Men
Russ Building
Famous Old Indian
Is Honored by Y. M. C. A.
Camp Shlkelllmy, the Y. M. C. A.
camp for boys which opens its new
sito ut Big Pond the 23d of July, is
named after the Indian chief who
figured so lurgely in curly Pennsyl
vania history.
In 1739 a meeting was held at
between delegates from
Pennsylvania, Virginia and Mary
land with a large number of In
dians to consider the signing of the
Treaty of Lancaster, as it was called,
which had to do with the payment
of claims which the Indians had on
some land. After several days of
parleying, the Indians were urged to
sign the treaty, which gave them a
certain number of pounds in return
for their land. Shikelltmy, who had
been a great friend to Conrad
Weiser, the interpreter, refused to
sign, as he felt that the considera
tion was not sufficiently large and
that the Indians were too much un
der the Influence of the liquor which
had been given them to reason
rightly. By Weiser's diplomatic skill,
however, the Oneida chief was in
duced to sign.
The drinking fountain erected op
posite the Dauphin County Histori
cal Society In Front street, just be
low the Market street bridge, is ded
icated to Conrad Weiser and
Shikellimy and Bears an inscription
telling of their friendship.
Corp. Barry W. Blosser of the
146 th Co., T. C., A. E. F., has noti
fied his parents of his arrival from
France on the Louisville. Corp.
Blosser is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lincoln Blosser, of 1610 North
Third street, and was formerly con
nected with the Philadelphia and
Reading Railroad.
Under personal supervision of
Fred B. Aldlngor, furnishes a
most excellent
Table d'Hote Luncheon
Daily 11.30 to 2.30
—At 75 Cents—
Also a la Carte bill of everything
In the market deliciously prepared
Cliickcn and Warfle Dinner
livery Thursday
| Important Announcement |
| To All Music Lovers 1
P Price Readjustment of If
I Victor Red Seal Records 1
J Beginning Thursday, July 10 ||
Present and prospective owners of Victrolas and music lovers in
general will be greatly interested and delighted in the announcement Hfg
of the Victor Talking Machine Co. relative to a general readjustment
111 of the prices of all Red Seal Records at $2.00 and over. s|g
This wonderful proposition has been under advisement for some
time because of the desire to bring the incomparable higher-priced
HP records, reproducing the wonderful art of the world's leading singers |||
and master musicians, within the reach of everybody.
ysp To show how the new plan lowers the cost of the Red Seal Rec- UAU
ords at $2.00 and over, the following are listed as representative of
M the thousands of records available:
111 Old New $£
|K. Price Price
87070 —"For You Alone.," Caruso $2.00 SI.OO
ww 87221—"The Rosary," Schumann-Heink, 2.00 1.00
88065—" Good-Bye," Melba 3.00 1.50
88327—"Carmen, Toreador Song," Amato, 3.00 1.50
||> 89060 —"Trovatore, Home to Our Mountains," W
Schumann-Heink and Caruso 4.00 2.00 assa
JyHj 96201 —"Lucia Sextet," Tetrazzini, Caruso,
Amato-Journet, Jacoby, Bada, 7.00 3.50
| C. M. SIGLER, Inc. |f
<||> 'Where Good Service Is a Habit" ||P
JULY 9, 1919.
Miss Betty Parks, of El Paso,
Texas, and Miss Elizabeth Bokeen,
of Tyrone, are house guests of Miss
Eleanor Copelln, Fourteenth and
Verbeko streets. Miss Copelin will
entertain ut a luncheon Saturday at
the Penn-Harrls.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Burtnett,
Miss Florence Burtnett, Dr. A. L.
Bishop and family, of Philadelphia,
Mrs. Ellen V. Bishop, Miss Harrison,
Clarence B. Bishop, E. Hudson
Bucher have returned after a motor
trip to Landisville.
The D. S. Society of the Class of
Central High School of 'lB, held a
meeting Monday evening, July 7, at
the home of Miss Frances Hause,
Bellevue. A pleasant evening was
spent at dancing. Eater refresh
i ments were served. ,
Visiting the Shops Wi'h Adele
Of course ono must spend money
—it is the only logical thing to do.
But the difficulty lies in mastering
the art of spending wisely: Now
that the war is past we are begin
ning to ponder over the matter of
retouching our homes in the way
of framed pictures, candlesticks and
mirrors. And since, houses must
wear their costumes much more
steadily than their owners, the mat
ter is a serious one. But a visit to
the Saltzgiver's, 223 North Second
street, will help solve all questions
that may arise. For instance, Mr.
Saltzgiver just received a new lot of
beautiful Muxtield Parish pictures
including "Cleopatra," "Dinky Bird,"
and the "Garden of Allah" and
"Arabian Night" series, any of
which would prove a rare addition
to a home.
An electric vacuum cleaner!
What a thing of magic to the weary
housewife! The relief it brings
front the back-breaking method of
sweeping with a broom far exceeds
its value in mere dollars and cents,
arfd the speed and thoroughness
with which it cleans is truly re
markable. In a short time all dust
has disappeared within its yawning
mouth and the wife and mother is
free to go about her other duties,
fresh and untired as though she
had not just completed what, in
times gone by, hail proved a most
exhausting task. Don't be a slave
to tyrant broom. Visit the Dauphin
Electric Supply Co., 43 4 Market
street, the home of everything elec
tric, purchase one of their excellent
cleaners, and enjoy life as you
What woman does not revel in
filmy negligee and cool, silken
nightrobes? How many feminine
hearts can resist the temptation to
possess dainty apparel worn only
in the seclusion of the boudoir?
None, I dare say. And who can
blame them when such confections
are placed before her view as that
on which my eyes so recently feast
ed at the Cloos shop? It is a sleep
ing robe, a perfect dream, of flesh
colored georgette crepe, tiny rose
buds, ribbons of delicate blue and
orchid hues, and filmiest of lace.
Mere suggestions of sleeves lead one
to believe that a second thought had
cut them short. All in all, the ef
fect is ravishing and the entire gar
ment seems to say, "Pass me- by—
-4t you can."
Has Returned to
His Office,
1119 N. Third
None Better
Embodies ull tliat Is desirable In
Fraternal Organizations
Get Acquainted with Its Objects
Headquarters, Harrlsburg Range
lUII >A North Sixth St.
Bell Phone 1213R
National Organizer
City Organizer
Is there anything in this old
world more attractive than tho
adorable expressions that pass so
fleetingly over baby's face? And do
you know of a single other thing
that you wish so much to retain as
an accurate memory of those cun
ning glances? Itoshon, the Market
street photographer, can make your
dreams materialize and give you a
permanent, photographic record
that will not only prove to be your
own most cherished possession, but
one that baby himself can look at,
in after years, with great pleasure.
Mr. Roshon has studied the difficult
art of photographing infants and
small children and has mastered it
to such an unusual degree that tho
likenesses he produces are veritable
masterpieces of accuracy.
Speaking of crowds, have you
seen those that are constantly col
lating" before the Doutrich store?
Kver since the opening of the mam
moth silk shirt sale, on Saturday
morning, record breaking throngs
have been pouring through the
doorway of the establishment. Out
side, passersby stop to gaze in
amazement at the scene presented
within, wondering whether it is real
or just a dream conjured by a fev
ered imagination. Shirts, shirts
everywhere, and all of finest silk.
And the astounding rapidity with
which they arc disappearing is al
most incredible. Every man grasp
ing the full significance of the op
portunity is eager to take advan
tage of it. As a result, Doutrichs is
the mecca toward which hundreds
of shopping pilgrims unceasingly
wend their way.
This is the season when we de
light in hastening away to the
mountains or shore. And those of
us who summer by the sea know
that half the charm of our outing
lies in the hours spent in the beach.
If we are young, particularly if we
arc very, very young, we know be
yond a doubt that nothing can com
pare with the pure, unadulterated
joy of building castles in the sand.
But everv builder must have his
tools, and the Marianne Toy Shop,
Docust street, is ready to supply tlio
kiddles with the necessary equip
ment Buckets, spades, sand trays,
molds, and cloth animals that will
stand when stuffed with sand, a i
there waiting to enrich the vacation
joys of the children.