Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 11, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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The Misses Mayer Entertain in
the Country For Their
Baltimore Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Bclstcl, 417
Peffer street, were chaperons at
a hike and cornroast at Spooky
Hollow, given by the Misses Anna
and Ethel Mayer in honor of their
house guests, Miss Nancy Ailender,
Miss Mabel Mayer and Miss Mar
garet Foresythe, Baltimore. The
party enjoyed games and while
sitting around the lire each guest
was asked to relate the spookiest
spook story they could think of. A
prize was awarded Herbert Krim
mel for telling the weirdest tale.
The following people were in at
tendance: Miss Nancy Ailender, Miss
Margaret Foresythe, Miss Mabel
Mayer, of Baltimore; Miss Edna
Potter, Miss Marie Bowersox, Miss
Itebecca Manning, Miss Edytli
Mayer, Miss Hannah Matehet, Miss
Ethel Mayer, Miss Anna Mayer, Paul
Dapp, Lawrence Shreck, Herbert
Krimmel. Charles T. Iteid, Burke
It. Bowersox, F. Diffenderfer, Nel
son Bay, Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Beistel.
Mrs. Frederick Herman Marsh, of
229 State street, entertained in
formally at luncheon to-day in
honor of Mrs. Harry Bellou Bryson,
of Pittsburgh, the guest of Mrs. H.
G. Keffer, of Woodbine street.
Wedding Flowers
Plant Decorations
If It has to do with
Flowors or auythtng the
"gro-cs," consult us—
Locust Street at Second
Em E ver.y
--1 Married
m Man
ft VM Should Help Wilh
.— ggfil The Washing—
Learn How Your Wife
Neidig Bros., Ltd.
!§~ """ §
0 Our Slant on Our Job [9
0 Most people think they're working for money. Q
• Which simply proves that they don't under- •
0 stand themselves. Money is just one factor. Q
• But the real driving force is not money. It is "
U the instinct inborn in mankind to be of service, n
X to play a useful part in the community's life—to •
U do one's bit. A
a An efficiency expert suspected this to be true but •
V to prove his case he tried this experiment, lie Q
A took charge of a gang of pavers, men who work •
; by the day. On Monday he had them lay a cer- 0
A tain section of pavement. On Tuesday morning j*
1 he looked over the job and gave orders that it all 0
Q be ripped up and re-laid in a different way. The 1
• men followed his instructions but with some U
Q grumbling. Still they were being paid regular X
• wages. What difference did it make how they v
0 put in their time? On Wednesday morning the a
• boss had Tuesday's work ripped up and re-laid J
Q in still a different way. This day the feeling ran ft
• high. The men tverc openly mutinous. Still •
0 they did the work. On Thursday morning he Q
• ordered the previous day's work torn up and one •
0 and all the men promptly went on strike. They 0
A said that they refused to work any longer for such X
U a fool even though he paid them good wages. He j V
J had proved the truth of his theory that men work ! a
.V for something besides money. I j
a It is true that this shop is financially a success. A
" But this phase is after all a corollary, a by-pro- ! .
A duct. It is because we are successful in serving ft
• a useful purpose in the economic life of Harris- •
Q burg that our books show a profit. Money accu- Q
• mulated in any other way than by rendering full •
0 value will some day be considered tainted, even 0
• though there be no dishonesty involved. Money 1
0 made through a lucky turn in the stock market (J
X is clean, to be sure, but what service did its X
V possessor deliver the community? It is because V
A we are doing our bit with willing enthusiam—it is A
V because we are genuinely interested in dressing ;
A Harrisburg women befcomingly that we have been ft
" successful in our chosen field. .
9 a/) 5.210
[ ( \ Open all day Thursday. J / ) I
IV9 I Close Saturday 1 o'cloclc. / 1 /
Groups From Various Classes
at Central High Plan
For Big Picnic
The individual classes of Central
High School are beginning to take
action on the big picnic to be held
at Hershcy Park on the 2Sth of this
month and this evening meetings of
the special committees from tho
classes of 1916 and 1917 will bo
Members of the former group, in
cluding. Robert C. Michael, class
President, to serve on the, executive
committee; Miss Ethel Fisher, Miss
Jeanette Claster. Miss Mary Kinzer,
j Miss Sarah Maloney, Miss Gertrude
| Edwards, Miss Hazel Hexroth, Miss
Helen Kellcy, Homer Kreidler,
James Minnaugh, Harry Rote. John
Worden. Miss Nora Bennett, Miss
Delia Costella and Miss I.illian Koch
I will meet at 8 o'clock at the home
of Miss Jeanette Claster. Third and
Peffer streets.
The 1917 committee will hold its
meeting at tho home of Harold E.
Eckert, 125 Sylvian Terrace. The
members are Miss Louise Johnson,
secretary; Miss Margaret Wingard,
Miss Alice Schwab, Miss Stibra,
Clark, Miss Gertrude Wi'son, Miss
Miriam Blair. Mrs. John Todd. Mar
lilt Gciger, Charles Mutzabaugli and
Louis Goldstein.
To-morrow evening the 1920 com
mittee will meet at 1538 Derry
street, the home of Richard Robison,'
chairman. This group comprises
Miss Catherine Edwards, Miss Claire
Van Dyke, Miss Martha Holt£, Miss
Mary Rodney, Miss Pauline Stcvick,
Harriet Rastine, Jack Minnaugh,
William Cleekner, Ronnethum Hil
legas, Wayne Snydor and Earl
A number of the business men of
the city have donated beautiful
prizes for the event. These prizes
are suitable for everybody as the
winners will be sure to receive tome
tliing appropriate.
Ben Gerard, of Bucyrus, Ohio,
and Frank Rogers, of Fort Way
bent, Indiana, were recent guests of
the former's sister, Mrs. Herbert
Lucas, at 2150 Green street.
Mr. and Mrs. Entil Rankin and
son. Paul Thurston Rankin, of Mil
waukee, are in the city for a few
days on the way to New York and
Boston for a visit among relatives.
3133R55 30© 3Ti3
The difference in cost between'
reliable eyesight service and the
"bargain" kind may amount to a
dollar or two but the results
amount to hundreds and thousands
of dollars, if it is possible to com
pute them on a money basis. Injury
to the eyes by wearing the wrong
lenses is often very serious and
costly. We employ the advanced
methods used by leading specialists
and you are sure to get exactly the
glasses you need.
Eyesight Specialist
Over Sclilcisnor's Store.
©n© 3T@ <3l© @l®
I Bride Was in Active War
Work at Selective Serv
ice Headquarters
Miss Sara Evelyn Landis, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Landis,
123 Paxton street, and Frederick M.
Vois, of Pittsburgh, were united in
marriage yesterday afternoon at 4
o'clock at the home of the bride,
Rabbi Louis Silver, of the Kesher
Israel congregation, officiating.
The bride, who was given in mar
riage by her father, wore a beaded
frock of white Georgette crepe an J
a veil of silk net. She carried a
shower bouquet of Victory blos
Frank Banks played the "Bridal
Chorus" from Lohengrin as the pro
cessional and the Mendelssohn
"Wedding March" as the reces
sional. Following the ceremony a
wedding supper was served. The
young couple left on a trip to Phil
adelphia, New York, Atlantic City
and Baltimore. They will be at
home in Pittsburgh after Septem
ber 1.
Mrs. Veis attended the Beckley
Office Training School and was con
nected with the selective service
headquarters for a year. Mr. Veis
is manager for the wholesale job
bing house of I. Robbin & Sou.
Newsam-Hill Nuptials
Interest Many Friends
The marriage of Elsie La Verne
Hill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Hill, 1629 Park street, and Robert A.
Newsam, of Hartington, Neb., was sol
emnized at the parsonage of the St.
Matthew's Lutheran church, York, on
Saturday, August 9, by the Rev. W.
W. Barkley.
The bride wore a suit of dark blue
with hat to harmonize and her cor
sage was of pink and white rosebuds.
There were no attendants.
Mrs Newsam is a graduate of Cen
tral High school, class of 1915. Mr.
Newsam was a sergeant of the 616 th
Aero Squadron stationed at Middle
town, and since his discharge, has
been employed there. After September
1, they will make their home in Win
ner. S. D.
Rabbi Louis J. Haas Leaves
For Stay at Atlantic City
Rabbi Louis Haas leaves the city
this evening for a ten-day's stay at
Atlantic City. He is curtailing the
vacation granted him by his congre
gation in order to devote his time
to the interests of the U. S. General
Hospital, No. 31, at Carlisle, as rep
resentative of the Jewish Welfare
Board. During the absence of
Rabbi Haas from the city the ser
vices at the Temple will be conduct
ed by Joseph Goldsmith, one of the
senior members of the Board of
Ehrman B. Mitchell and Miss
Mary Mitchell entertained at a
horseback and camping party over
the weekend. Leaving the Mitchell
country home, Beaufort Lodge.
Saturday afternoon, the party of
twelwe rode beyond Manada Gap,
where tents were pitched for tho
night. They returned last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Jessup, Jr.,
were the chaperons.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Wilson,
205 Calder street, left to-day for
New York, Providence and Boston,
where they will visit with friends.
On their return they will be ac
companied by their daughter. Miss
Donna Wilson, who has been
spending her vacation at the "Joi
line Farm," along Nantucket Bay.
Major Theodore E. Scelye left to
day to visit his purents at Augusta,
Ga„ after a ten days' stay with Mr.
and Mrs. Farley Gannett, at Nan
tillie. On his return from Augusta
he will go to Camp Dix to receive
his discharge.
Miss Henrietta Houser, of Wash
ington, D. C., was a weke-end guest
of her sister, Mrs. Irvin Jackson,
of Penn street.
Emmett Richards went home to
Columbus, Ohio, last evening, after
spending a month with his grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs, Robert B.
Greene, of Market street.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Laird and
children, George and Marybelle
Laird, of Elmira, N. Y„ are visiting
their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. David
L. Black, of State street.
Miss Helen Cherriek Westbrooli
and Miss Sara McCulloch came
home Saturday after a week's out
ing in Atlantic City.
Miss Pauline D. Shure, 352 South
Thirteenth street, and Miss Nettie I'.
Hemperly, 1002 Green street, are on
a two weeks' trip to New York, Bos
ton and Maine.
Nathan Koplovitz and daughter.
Miss Mary Koplovitz, 133 North
Tenth street, are visiting wilh
friends and relatives at Newark and
New York City.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Moore and
children are visiting Harry L.
Moore, United States Commissioner
at Erie, Pa.
Miss Marian Davis and Mlsb Flor
ence Davis, left Saturday to spend
I their vacation at Boiling Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Davis
and Miss Isabelle Davis, 26 2 Forstcr
street, spent the weekend at Mt
chanicsburg as tho guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Starr King.
B. T. S, Literary Club of Pen
brook to Present "The Ad
ventures of Miss Brown"
The 13. T. S. Literary Club of Pcn
[ brook will present the tliree-aet
comedy entitled "The Adventures of
Miss Brown" to-morrow evening at
Oak Park Colony, opposite the Co
lonial Country Club. This event had
been scheduled for July 31, but De
cause of unfavorable weather condi
tions was postponed.
The play is being staged in behalf
of the Halnlyn school civic club
which is endeavoring to give Hain
lyn a "standard" school and thus re
ceive State and county aid. When
presented in PenbrooK several months
ago the comedy was voted a decided
! success.
The cast of characters includes:
Miss Ruth S. Mocker, Miss Kathrvn
Hienly, Miss Ora Kline, Miss Estella
Richards, Miss Mary Hoofnagle, Miss
Clara Garverich, Miss Gladys Mock
er. William Snyder, Glenn Baker,
Eugene Early, Forrest Novinger and
Mr. and Mrs. Herman IVogntr.
Miss Roberta Lytic, of Hagers •
town, xvill arrive here to-morrow to
visit her aunt and uncle, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter E. Davis, 262 Forstcr
street. After remaining here a
month she will leave for New Yoi k
to enter training in the Sinai Hos
[Continued from First Page.]
dent of the commission, who was
driving the car. was also killed.
With Dr. Charles B. Penrose, of
Philadelphia, president of the
Game Commission, John M. Phillips,
of Pittsburgh, another member, and
Mr. Kelly, Dr. Kalbfus was making
a tour of the western part of the
State to inspect future game pre
serves whose purchase has been au
thorized by the Legislature.
Auto Wrecked
Having spent Friday at Union
town and Saturday at Dußois, the
party was enroute to Warren when
the accident occurred. The train
which struck the machine was ttt'o
hours late and running at a high
speed to make up time when it ap
proached the crossing. Dr. Penrose
and Mr. Phillips had safelv passed
the crossing in their car and Mr.
Kelly, thinking the way clear, drove
across the tracks. The train caught
their machine squarely in the mid
dle and reduced it to fragments. Dr.
Kalbfus was thrown clear of the
tracks but Mr. Kelly was carried a
hundred feet before the train could
be stopped.
Dr. Kalbfus has been a resident
of Harrisburg since 1887, when he
was in the oflices of the Secretary
of the Commonwealth. He lived at
1005 North Second street, hut at
present ho and Mrs. Kalbfus were
at their home in Stevensville, War
ren county. In addition to his wife,
Dr. Kalbfus is survived by a daugh
ter, Mrs. Edward M. Frear, of
Honesdale, and a son, Captain, E. C.
Kalbfus, U. S. N„ who was in com
mand of the U. S. transport Poca
hontas during the war.
The Secretary of the Game Com
mission was widely known through
out the country because of his in
terest in conservation measures,
with reference to game and wild
birds. Born in Williamsport in
1852, he spent the early years of his
life on the frontier in the far west.
Dr. Kalbfus had only recently com
pleted compiling this part of his life
and that of later years, when he
was a lawyer in defense of the Molly
Maguires, and still later a United
States revenue agent.
Lawyer and Dentist
Admitted to the bar in 1887, in
Carbon county, Dr. Kalbfus took no
great interest in his profession, but
soon moved to Harrisburg, where he
became an attache in the offices of
the Secretary of the Commonwealth.
Later he studied dentistry and was
graduated from the Philadelphia
School of Dentistry in 1892.
After carrying on an active prac
tice in this profession, he accepted
in 1895 the newly-created position
of Secretary of the State Game
Commission. This was at the re
quest of the Pennsylvania State
Sportsmen's Association, of which
Dr. Kalbfus was an active member.
He served in this capacity without
remuneration for tho first six years,
and held the same position until
his death.
"Woody" Kelly, the other victim
of the accident, has been field su
perintendent of the Game Commis
sion since 1915. Widely known
throughout the State by his nick
name when he tt'as in charge of a
large lumber concern, Mr. Kelly lie
came connected with the commis
sion in 1913.
Always Fresh Roasted
COFFEE 40c, 45c, 3llc 111.
JUMBO PEANUTS, ~..Ssc per lb.
-13 C bt'Mlmii Street
Think a Moment
before you allow anyone to put
| medicine (?) in your eyes or
your child's eyes before examin
ing them for glasses if they are
not diseased; at least ask the
doctor why it is being done ami
what harm it may cause or has
caused in thousands of other in
stances. He may tell you he can
examine the fundus more easily,
etc., etc. Are you interested in
what helps him, or what helps
you and is absolutely safe?
Think a moment! My method is
safo and accurate —no after
effects to think of in the future.
12 N. Market Square, 2nd Moor.
Showered on Young Couple
Whose Betrothal Is An
nounccd Yesterday
Quite a number of Harrisburgers
had the pleasure of attending a re
ception and dinner Sunday after
noon* and evening at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Colin, 29
South Prince street, Lan-aster, in
celebration of the betrothal of their
attractive young daughter, Misn
Mary Hirsh Cohn. and Morton Jo
seph Kay, of this city.
rhe house was wonderfully dec
orated with ferns and summer
i oners, with tall vases of rare blos
nis giv'ng a beautiful effect. The
happy young couple rrrM--.* „ vinv
-mod wishes from the guests, who
fcfi .° m New Yo,k * Pittsburgh,
I.ethleheni, Allentown. York, ban
wUl L an ! thi! ! c,,y Tho marriage
will be an early autumn event.
Ibe bride-to-be was graduated
fiom the Stevens High School at
7 '. lnd is il vocalist of un
na L r" , Sho " K a niece of Mr.
sYILt ,/° Uis Cohn * of North Sixth
| street, whom she frequently visits.
t r £ a son ° r Mr - and Mrs.
J, "is. w Kay. of 1802 Green street,
and is an alumnus of the Harris
burg Technical || ish School> 1914
ar.*j Lehlffh Universit" 1918 He i j
Uheif flf" n , ,ot^ lUrK ' St f °'' t,lc ®th-
U hem Steel Company, with head
quarters at Bethlehem. Both young
people have a host of friends, with
whom they are most popular.
Open-Air Entertainment
For Soldiers at Carlisle
One of the series open-air en
ortainments that have been meet
ing with such success at the United
States General Hospital, No. 31.
Car l isle, was given at the bandstand
this afternoon under the direction
of the Harrisburg Brar.-ch of the
Jewish Welfare Board. Those who
participated in the event were:
Sullivan and Gordon, in a piano
log and c-haracter songs, and Her
man Goldstein, who played several
• lolin solos, accompanied by Harry
Isaacman. Tho S'ourbier- Myers
orchestra also gave a program of
popular selections. This orchestra
has appeared in concert before the
boys at the hospital at various times
arxl is decidedly popular there, as
is proved by the repeated requests
for return visits,
;'A lowi , nK -"Pent part of Sunday
at. the Church of God parsonage at
Camp Hill: Mr. and Ma I*. A Gar
be r, and sons Mark and Wilber: Mr.
o'- i" av id Brubaker, Hnrrv
W Olf, Of Carlisle, and Miss Gila Spen
cer, from Wormleysburg. The
Church of God Sunday School will
hold its annual picnic to-morrow at
Pax tang Park.
The open-air service held by the
Stevens Memorial church on Alli
son Hill League baseball grounds.
Seventeenth and Chestnut streets,
was well attended lust evening. Pro
fessor John W. Phillips had charge
of the singing and the East Harris
burg Orchestra assisted in the musi
cal program. Dr. Clayton Albert
Smucker was the speaker. The spe
cial theme of the gathering was
"The Great Motive Power."
Next Sunday night a similar serv
ice is scheduled.
Mrs. Albert M. Hamer and her son,
Albert M. Hamer, Jr., of Second and
Herr streets, are hamc after a de
lightful trip to Baltimore, Washing
ton and vicinity. They went to
Mount Vernon, Fort Hunt and many
other places of interest nearby.
Paul Smith and Harry E. Strine,
youths of about 15 years old, were
arrested yesterday, charged with
gambling i n Beilevue Park.
Visiting the Shops With Adele
DO you realize that 80 per cent of the world's supply ot coffee
comes from Brazil? And do you know that during the war
poor Brazil was left with a heavy stock on hand? Tho result
was a depression of the market ar.*d a lowering of the price This
reduction was offset, however, by the heavy increase in the cost of
delivery to this country. So coffee sold for a practically normal" sum
until the last few months, when conditions changed, causing a sud'den
increase in value. Consequently the Grand Union- Tea Co 208 North
Second street, ever noted for its policy of selling merchandise of the
highest quality at the lowest possible price, was forced to charge
more than it desired. Ar.vl on Friday evening I'm going to
tell you the interesting story of the reason why.
THE black jet trimming does it.
There's no doubt at all about
the matter. It adds an abso
solutcly irresistible touch. And the
Proud, little evening gown which it
adorns is well aware of the fact.
Made of soft, black taffeta, it fairly
seems to say, "Don't you love my
bodice with it's deep cuff of jet
lace?" Of course you do, and you're
also delighted to find that the hem
flaunts a similar feature. With
shoulders ar.*d scarf of blackest net,
its somberness is relieved by a vivid
cluster of silk geraniums, furnish
ing just the necessary touch of color.
Incidentally, you can see it for your
self at the Cloos Shop, in the Penn-
Harris building, the home of modish
WHAT are you doing with your money these days? Are you us
ing it in tho wisest way? Here's hoping you're not contented
with leaving it in the bunk or carrying it in your pockets when
at Doutrichs "Mark-Down" sale its value is so greatly increased. Do
you know that never before in the history of the city have people boon
spending their money so freely? And do you realize that never before
have they had such an incentive to spend? Who can resist the tempta
tion to purchase articles that are being sold for less than it will cost
to replace them? No one, I'll venture to say. At least r.*o one in
Central Pennsylvania, judging by the way the people are thronging to
this establishment where keeping faith with the public means more than
mere dollars and cents. Folks are beginning to realize that Doutrichs
is indeed a public service institution.
TRY one Weaver's roast chicken
lunches. They're simply de
licious. Served every Thurs
day, they tempt the palate as few
things do. So be wise! Lunch there
next Thursday, and then make It a
daily habit. Indeed, that's really the
easiest thing in the world to do
when they tempt you with bait such
as this—roast pork, new potatoes,
egg plant, cucumbers, coffee, and
your choice of three desserts.
Doesn't It sound good? It surely
does, and It tastes still better. Per
toctiy seasoned and thoroughly cook
ed, their meali are sure to satisfy
even the most particular
Public Spiritedness Approved
by Magazine of National
The aggressiveness and civic |
spirit of Harrisburg in bringing J
about the completion of the Pcnn- j
Harris hotel as a community asset,
are commended in un article which
appears in the current issue of The
American City, a magazine of nat
ional circulation devoted to the dis
semination of news concerning the
noteworthy achievements of Ameri
can cities. The article describes the
hotel as one of the most up-to-date
and modern in the country.
"The Penn-Harris hotel in Harris
burg is a monument to the civic
pride of the Capital City of Penn
sylvania," the item states, "It offers
not only unrivaled facilities for the
entertainment of conventions, hut
| provides a community center for the
I assembling and entertaining of liar-
I risburg's residents."
| The Harrisburg Chamber of Com
i merce also is commended in the
! article, for its activities in bring-
I ing about the completion of the
i project.
I "The campaign for the erection of
I the hotel was launched and carried
through to a successful issue by the
Chamber of Commerce, with the
'loyal support of the public spirited
citizens of the community. When
it became apparent that outside cap
ital would demand such exorbitant
terms that the city would he the
loser in the transaction, the Har
risburg Hotel Company was organ
ized and incorporated. The stock
was put on sale and quickly taken
up by the citizens. It is held by 427
stockholders, practically all of whom
are residents of Harrisburg, or were
when the project started. Three
local businessmen each subscribed
for $86,000 worth of the stock, three
others took $25,000 each, and one
individual took a block of $55,000
How tho hotel was completed
despite the obstacles accruing from
the war, and its successful opcra
[ tion during the first few months
since its opening, also are described
|in tho magazine article.
Farmers Anxious to
Help Solve Problem
! Indianapolis, Aug. 11. —Represen-
tatives of farmers' organizations in
twenty-four wheat and corn grow
ing States will attend a conference
in Washington late to-day to discuss
the high cost of living and lay plans
for united action in the high cost of
living investigation, according to
John G. Brown, president of the In
diana Federation of Farmers' Asso
ciations. Mr. Brown returned from
Chicago yesterday, where he at
tended a meeting of farmers' repre
sentatives of Indiana, Illinois, and
lowa, at which it was decided to call
the meeting at Washington.
Mr. Brown said that the farmers
were anxious to do their share in
solving tho price problems now fac
ing the country, hut that the farm
l ers were first to feel the effect of a
generous tieup. They expect to carry
their side of the question to the
Presidnt and stay in Washington un
til a solution is reached.
Strikes Spreading in Japan;
Tokio Newspapers Suspend
Tokio, Friday, Aug. 11.—Virtually
ull the newspapers of Tokio have
suspended publication, owing to the
demands of the printers for higher
wages, which the owners refuse to
Numerous strikes are in progress
elsewhere in Japan, some of the
governmental establishments being
affected. There have been no dis
The automobile of E. C. Baeken
stoss. of this city, which was stolen
last Thursday, was recovered yes
terday near West Fairview, where it
had been abandoned.
DO be original. It's just as easy
as being a continued copy-cat
and it's lots more fun. Many
of us ear.' justly pride ourselves on
our individuality until it comes to
buying pictures for our homes.' Then
wc suddenly fall short. For some
unknown reason, we insist upon
purchasing the so-called "popular"
pictures which wo see every where
we go. We seem to argue that since
our friends have them wc must have
them too. As a result, our rooms
lose their individuality and charm.
Now, securing distinctive ones s
really a simple matter. J. Saltzgiv
er, Art and Antique dealer, 223
N. Seond street, carries no otl r
kind, and those purchased at his
store will express your own individ
ual taste instead of reflecting that
of your friends.
LITTLE kiddies of from 2 to 5
were simply invented to play
In the cunr.-lng rompers now
being shown at the Art and Gift
r'hop, 105 N. Second street. These
small garments, which come in deep
splashes of pink, yellow, brown or
Navy blue, are both practical and
appealing. The collars and cuffs
are stamped with dainty designs,
discreetly hinting that a tiny touch
of embroidery would not go amiss.
And were I three instead of—well
never mind how much! —I'd want
most of all to frolic in the darlin'
suit of brown with wee, wee chicken's
at the elbows and the neck.
AUGUST 11, 1919
Moose Band Chooses
Officers For Year
At a meeting of the Moose Band
in the clubhouse parlor, Third and
Boas streets, Friday evening, the
following officers were chosen for
the ensuing year: President, Boyd
S. Fowler; vice-president, R. M.
Shuler; secretary, A. R. Adams; as
sistant secretary. A. C. Blair; treas
urer, Harry K. Towsen; director J.
R. Springer: assistant director, H. E.
Fetterhoff; librarian, M. R. Righter;
trustees, \V. C. Miller. Sr.. M. R.
Dick, W. o. Williamson, J. R. Sear
foss, George W. Shuey and Harry
K. Parsons; manager, J. R. Springer;
publicity. Boyd S. Fowler.
The retiring officers were tendered
a vote of thanks for the condition
of the band, both in membership
and solid financial standing. This
I Mid-Year Optical Sale
Just n*ow, when prices are high* this sale of llrßt-grade Optical I
Goods comes at an opportune time. 13y all means take advantage R
of it if your eyes are giving you any trouble.
- I Toric Lenses Shell frame Specta- H
Double Glasses for
far and near, mount- restful lens, c ' cs or ose Classes, ■
ed in ton-year, guar- which is ground to littcd with large Toric D
antecd, go 1 d-fi lied the Bume curvature tenses. Soft, gold
rr° *4-°° HrVr.oo 25U S7.SO
Special .. Special' .. Special .. '
Harrisburg's Reading Eyesight Specialists
320 Market St. Over Tlic Hub.
I Open Med. and Sat. Eves. Bell Plioue 426-J |
Established 13 Years.
This opportunity for unusual values will end
at the close of the week.
Five days remain in which to take advantage of
price reductions that have made this the most success
ful sale in the history of this big uptown store.
The volume of business has been extraordinary, but
the stock was so large and the assortments so complete,
there is still ample scope for satisfactory selections.
Shoes, distinctive in quality and style at unusual
low prices, make the final days of prime importance, es
pecially in view of the higher prices that will prevail
this fall and winter.
There is a saving of several
[ dollars in almost every instance.
V Buying now for present and
future needs, particularly for
the family, will prove a most
profitable investment.
All Sizes and Widths
1220 North Third Street, Near Broad
Price of [lftjlflßi lITil
Laundering )j||L[j'§ '
Curtains '
In order to introduce onr iicw system of sL/
laundering curtains we are going to
make a special price until the FIRST of
30c Per Pair .
Our new method enables us to return your curtains
the exact size and shape as when it was received.
No hooks or pins are used that in home methods soon
tear the delicate threads, instead a very ingenious device
holds them uniformly. The result, curtains that hang as
perfect as when they were new—even to the shape of
Let us show you how much more satisfactory our
method is, then if satisfied kindly tell your friends.
Sanitary Family Washing
Bell Phone 733 Dial Phone 3753
* jj
band has a membership of tifty-six
union musicians and although it has
been organised less than a year, the
strides it has made have placed it
in the front rank of fraternity bands
in the State. It has a number of
out-of-town engagements booked,
as well as local concerts and pic
nics. it will be heard at the grocers'
pfcnic at Hershey Thursday.
New York, Aug. 11.—The sudden
death of undrew Carnegie apparently
had little effect upon the stock mar
ket. The common stock or the
United States Steel Corporation, of
which the Carnegie companion form
ed an important part, lagged behind
the general list, but it was declared
in well informed quarters that Mr.
Carnegie's holdings in the steel
' corporation were limited to Ilrst
n oi-gage bonds.