Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 13, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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Celebrate Birthday
With Informal Dance
George Beers was the guest of
honor at a birthday party given by
Mrs. Carrie Beers at her home,
South Twelfth street. The evening
was spent with dancing and a buf
fet supper was served to these
Miss Mary Foultz, Miss Jennie
Yoffee, Miss Carrie Eckert, Miss
Bylvia Renecker, Miss Fay Fleet,
Miss Fay L. Miss
Katharine Morrissey, Russel Stees,
George Beers, Thomas Beers, Charles
Smith, John Towson, Sparrows
Point, Md.; Eaul McKay. William
Shellenberger, Paul Allhouse,
Thomas Eckerd, Mrs. Dickey and
Edward Dickey, of Pittsburgh; Mrs.
Boyd Renecker, Mrs. Charles Tow
son, Mrs. Agnes Towson, Hugo
Schutzhaugh, W. H. Eckerd and
Paul Towson.
! I •
Wedding Flowers
Plant Decorations
If It has to do with
Flowers or anything tlui*
"gro rs," consult us—
, Locust Street at Second
Always Fresh Roasted
COFFEE 40c, 45c, 50e 111.
JUMBO PEANUTS 25c per lb.
213 < hcMtnut Street
HIS eyes get as big as moons when
you open the box of HERSHEY'S
/ *
Made by Hershey Creamery Co
Harrisburg, Pa.
5 Another Talk to
5 Harrisburg- Husbands
• How often do you discard a suit of
0 clothes before it is worn out because it's
A gone out of style! Very seldom, if ever.
; For styles change but gradually in men's
Q attire.
V How often clops your wife discard a
Q frock before it is worn out? Quite fre
• quently, unless she is a woman of unusual
U foresight. The swift changes in women's
A styles mean millions wasted annually if
V you include the loss involved throughout
Q the country.
" Is this necessary? No. In selecting
0 models for my clientele I exert restraint. i
1 I never invest in extreme or faddish styles. i
V My models always display that moderate
0 conservatism which appeals to the really !
• discerning taste and as a consequence they
W yield months of service before going out
0 of style. It is the ultra styles which look
• absurd after the fad of the moment passes.
0 Urge your wife to inspect my stock.
• She will save money by buying here.
]j) Store open all day Thursday. Closes
• Saturday at one o'clock.
1 /iuJU
* s
• V
Harrisburg Sends Delegation
to Columbia University
j For Six Weeks Course*
There were 14,000 students at the
six weeks' summer school of Co
lumbia University this year, Har
risburg sending a large delegation
with a representative in almost
everj? course given. Some of the
.teachers will be in the new Junior
| i'ligh School and arc specializing.
The local party left here on July 1
and expect to return Friday, August
Among the teachers present from
this city are: Miss Lois K. Booker,
Miss .Margaret Sullivan, Miss Grace
McLaughlin,* Miss Elizabeth Knox,
Miss Maude Kennedy, Miss Annie
Laurie, Miss Anna Schlayer, Miss
Clara Hook, Miss Ella Ryan, Miss
Anna O'Connell, Miss Iva Weirick,
Miss Bertha Turner, Miss Cora E.
Dugan, Miss Lila Zug, Miss Edna
Sprenkle, Miss Helen Krall, Miss
Katherine McNiff, Miss Louise John
son, Miss Elizabeth Tittle, Miss Mary
Myers, Miss Mabel Harris, Miss
Anna Walzer, Miss Greenawalt, D.
M. Albright. Frederick Miller, J. W.
Campbell and L. L. Wilson.
Members of the R. F. O. M. Club
will be entertained to-morrow even
ing at the home of Miss Delia Rey
nolds, 24 55 Reel street. A water
melon party on the veranda will be
the main feature of the event.
Games, stories, music and other in
formal features are being planned
for the entertainment of the guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Marcus of 2 030 North Seventh street, have an
nounced the engagement of their sister. Miss Lillian Marcus to David
H. Morrison, of this city, proprietor and manager of the Family Shoe
Store, in Stcelton. For three years pretty Miss Marcus has been an
employe of the store and the be-trothal is not unexpected to friends
of the young couple.
Spooky Hollow Favorite Place
For Summer Parties That
Enjoy Toast-Roasts
The ghosts that usually inhabit
Spooky Hollow are almost driven
front their haunts by the gay sum
mer parties arriving there nearly
every evening intent on sport. One
of the happiest crowds was there
last evening to enjoy a toast-roast
of corn, potatoes, wieners and
marshmallows, in the open.
There were various stunts pulled
off and an entire evening of fun was
spent, in the.party were: Mr. and
Mrs. Staley Livingston, Mr. and Mrs.
W. K. Faust, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Karper, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence C.
Walters, Misses Dess Kissell,
Jane Kline, Anna McElheny, Jane
McElheny. Emma Nissley, Eunice
McElheny, Gladys Faust, John
lteese, Howard Baum, Jack Price
Gompers, Harvey Hammond Black,
and Thomas Keel Weil.
Miss Beatrice Walker, Fifteonth
street, New Cumberland, is spending
her vacation with relatives in Ad
ams county. •
Miss Irene B. Wolfe, Miss Flor
ence P. Wolfe, and Miss Catharine
G. Wolfe are spending ten days at
Atlantic City where they are regis
tered at the Boscobel Hotel.
Miss Edna M. Hayes, 1407 Re
gina street, left yesterday for a
week's visit with friends In Balti
more and Solomon's Island, Md.
Mrs. G. S. Machen and daughter.
Miss Mary Machen, have returned
to their home in this city after
spending the weekend in Philadel
Miss Katherine R. Collins, CO3
Race street, and niece. Miss Mary
Elizabeth Woriey, 1422 Walnut
street, are spending some time at
Pen Mar and Blue Ridge Summit.
Miss Frances B. Gel wicks, 410
Hummel street, left the city yester
day to spend the remainder of the
month with friends in Baltimore
and Philadelphia.
Miss Bessie L. Zimmerman and
Miss Sara E. Patterson, 211(5 North
Fourth street, are spending some
time in Pen Mar.
Miss Agnes Towsen, 1308 South
Twelfth street, has returned after a
two weeks' visit at Philadelphia.
Miss Towsen was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Major Kean, for
merly of this city.
William W. Wyant and his sis
ter, Miss Elizabeth D. Wyant, 1204
North Second street, are home after
a ten-day visit at Atlantic City.
Miss Anna Weiner, of Pottsville. is
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Cown, at
1605 Susquehanna street.
Mr. and Mrs. David Sohmer, of
Pittsburgh, left for home to-day af
ter a week's stay among relatives Tit
this vicinity.
Miss Phyllis Stewart went, home
to Georgetown, Va., this morning
following a little visit with her
aunt, Mrs. Lesley Thompson, of
Penn street.
Miss Ida Cohen, of New York
city, is visiting friends here for a
week or two.
Arthur Brundage, of Cleveland.
Ohio, is a guest of his sister, Mrs.
Percy Thomas, of State street.
Miss Estella Owen and Miss Ida
mae Owen of Columbus, 6hio, are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Young, of North Third street.
Miss Evelyn Wood, of 2218 North
Third street, is spending several
weeks among relatives in Caton
ville, Md.
Miss Margaret E. King, of Wash
ington,! £>. C., is spending a week
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. King, at 429 HacUton
Miss Carrie 11. Dwyer, one of the
younger musicians of the city, is
presiding at the organ of the Market
Square Presbyterian Church for the
month of August during the vaca
tion of Mrs. John H.' Henry, the or
Mr. and Mrs. Truman Jackson
went home to Jersey City, to-day
after a month's stay in this vicin
Richard J. Forsythe, Baltimore,
is spending part of his vacation with
his former college chum, Emerson
F. Geary, of Market street.
Miss Lillie Lewis, of New York,
has left for home after visitii Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Wilensky, at 1643
Susquehanna street.
Paul F. Thurman and his son,
George B. Thurman, of Cincinnati,
are among the' out-of-town folks
spending the week in suburban Har
Mrs. Neil Salsich, of South Beth
lehem, formerly Miss Josephine
Brady, of this city, is a guest of
Mrs. Lesley McCreath at her sum
mer home. Fort Hunter.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gormley,
are at their home, 1948 Green street,
after a trip to Pittsburgh.
Mrs. David Landis and family,
2009 North Fifth street, nre spend
ing a week in Chanceford.
Mrs. John C. Herman and little
daughter. Peggy, left last evening
to .visit Mrs. Herman's sister, Mrs.
Walter Bruce Caldwell, of Sharon.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanders Enter
tain at Their Home in Com
pliment to Overseas Man
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sanders en
tertained last evening at their home,
641 Muench street, in celebration
of the birthday anniversary of their
son, Clarence Sanders, recently re
turned from overseas where he
served 15 months with the Medical
Department and was attached to the
First Army Corps, with Headquarters
and Supply Company.. He was in
the fighting around Chateau Thierry.
The house was beautifully deco
rated in the National colors and
in the diningroom, where refresh
ments were served, the centerpiece
was an American flag and white
Victrola music and dancing
formed part of the evening's enter
tainment. Mrs. John Garverick and
Mrs. Fred Sanders played piano
solos and Fred Sanders sang to the
accompaniment of his own guitar.
The feuests were: Miss Blanche
Garverick, Miss Clara Hilbish, Miss
Verna Palm, Miss • Marie Hippie,
Miss Alice Hippie, Miss Caroline
Hippie, J. R. Henderson, Roy Con
nor, Ray Comp, Fred Shtckley, Thor
burn Sanders, Ellwood Sanders,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sheibley, Mr.
and Mrs. John Garverick, Mr. and
Mrs. George Garverick, Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Horst, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Sanders, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Baer,
Mrs. Minnie Motter and Mrs. Harry
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Jackson
and Robert L. Jackson, 21 North
Fifteenth street, have left on a mo
tor trip through Maryland, Virginia,
and Washington, D. O.
Miss Katharine Middleton, of
Camp Hill, left on a visit to Phila
delphia and Port Deposit, Md.
Visiting the Shops With Adele
IN these (lays of inflated prices isn't It delightful to know that we can
still obtain some things at a reasonable cost? Of course, they're few
and far between, but, the fact remains, they do exist. Yesterday for
Co am 2 l oB'No?th I"" a , mn . z!n ® discovery. On visiting the Grand Union' Tea
one half i>(int Seo °nd street, I was astounded to learn that for less than
!ii r H I V . I'could treat myself to that most delicious beverage of
an—Gram! union Oolong Tea. Served ice cold or steaming hot. -fs sure
to touch the spot. • That Grand Union teas are the best on the market
for the price is a well-known fact. But how many people realize that
YESTERDAY afternoon. as I en-i
tercd Keeney's Flower Shop,
814 North Third street, I was I
unable to suppress a little exclama- j
tlon of delight. And, had you been I
with me, you'd have helped swell ;
the chorus. For here, there and
everywhere were ferns, ferns, ferns!
Delicate, graceful ar.-d luxuriant,
they captivate the eye and give
promise of still greater beauty in !
days to come. To present one to a
friend would be a joy, indeed, as Mr.,
Keeney must have suspected when
he placed them in attractive reed
baskets and pretty, tinted fern j
dishes. Were I to choose a gift fol
ic shut-in or an invalid, I would un- I
hesitatingly select one of the Keeney 1
ferns, kr.-owing that nothing could I
bring more lasting pleasure.
I J?. one wero to offer you an original masterpiece by Rembrandt,
would jou take it? Foolish question! Of, course, you would; because
his works rank with those of greatest artists as examples of composi
tion, expression, color, light and shade. And for the past three centuries
people have traveled many weary miles just to gaze upon them. But,
since his original works are worth small fortunes in themselves, only the
\ery rich are able to possess them. Just the same, it is possible for us
n OUI ' ff alls , w l ith examples of this great master's art, as well as
j , ? se Reynolds, Romney, Holbein and others. At Saltzgiver's Art
Antique Shop, 233 North Second street, we can procure remarkable
° P , form °f framed pictures, that make it possible for us to
tiansform our homes into miniature art galleries.
WHEN the "north wind doth
Lhrar," usilaiy tt>C£t be
warmly clad-. Ana—muz X
add—attractively clad, as well. sSo
she buys herself a warm, snug suit
and bravely ventures forth to meet
the icy blasts. If she is wise, she
chooses one such as I saw to-day
at the Cloos Shop, in the Penn-
Harrls building. The Pekin blue of
its Duvit Superior cloth, contrast
ing effectively with the blackness
of its Hudson- seal trimming, Is its
first claim to beauty. Next in or
der, comes the wonderful brocaded
lining, the semi-fitted front, the
straighflines of the back, the straps
on the sleeves and, last, but surely
not the least—the touch obtained
by the generous display of buttons.
WHILE it's generally supposed that clothing is going to cost almost
double in the fall, you won't tind it that way at Doutrichs. Never!
This establishment isn't asleep. Indeed, not! Always alert, it
foresaw the coming conditions and has bought far enough ahead and in
such a wise manner as to insure its customers of reasonable prices. Some
stores are ho'ding onto their old stock because they fear to let it go. But
Doutrichs —well, if you live in Central Pennsylvania, you know what they
have been doing during their great "Mark Down" Sale. They've been
constantly and consistently selling their merchandise at such low prices
that some men have gone so far as to purchase two and three extra suits.
Week-End. Houseparty
at Stoverdale Cottage
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Habby
shaw and Mr. and Mrs. Edward B.
Ilabbyshaw, Jr., entertained a num
ber of their friends at a weekend
houseparty at their Stoverdule cot
tage, "Edgewood." Their guests
were: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stahley,
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Snyder, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Grey, of Harrisburg;
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Beaumont, of
Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Walter, Mr. and Mrs. George Cram
ner, Miss Dorothy Habbyshaw, Miss
Adele Stahley, Donald Walter, Ken
neth Habbyshaw, of Ilummelstown.
Dr. and Mrs. George A. Gorgas.
Miss Gorgas and the Misses Gorgas
leave this week on a motor trip to
Mrs. W. E. Mauck, of Chicago,
formerly Miss Mae Greenwood, is
visiting Mrs. C. W. Barton, 1532
Regina street.
Aliss Mae Oolledge visited friends
here on the way home to Hummcis
town, after a visit with her sister,
Mrs. H. (?. Luckenburg, of Progress.
Mrs. Anna K. Rtink, of 2461 Reel
street, is home after a trip through
New England, visiting in Bar Har
bor. Maine and Boston.
Miss Anna Weiner, of Pottsvillo
and Miss Ida'Cohen, of New York,
are guests of Miss Lillian Wtlensky,
at 1643 Susquehanna street.
Mrs. Orvin H. Geiger, of 2461 Reel
street, has just returned home after
a pleasure trip through New Eng
Girls Have Curves, but
Men's Legs Are Knobby
Atlantic City, AUK. 13. Aroused
at strict toggery laws enforced by
the beach authorities with regard to
the lair sex, Mrs. H. B. Harrison of
Washington, in a letter to the "Beach
Censor," delivered to Chief Surgeon
Charles Bossert, head of the "beach
patrol," says:
"The way men are allowed to
parade the beach makes them re
pulsive. The girls, after all, have
curves and attractions not at all dis
gusting when they are permitted to
come out on the beach -v without
* glasses must be as care
fully made as the meth
ods pursued in the examina
tion of the eyes. From the
time you come to us for serv
ice, until you leave bur office,
every step necessary to assure
you glasses that arc efficient,
becoming and valuable is
taken with extreme care and
If you need glasses con
sult us.
N0. 2 2N. 4TH. ST.
UAnmairuno. PA*
"Where Glasses Aro Made Right"
DO you have an electric fan in
your home? If you do, I'll
venture to say you wouldn't
j and couldn't give it up. On hot.
| sultry summer days it brings relief
•to your stifling, wilting family. On
dry. scorching summer nights it
makes sleep possible. Indeed, there
seems to be no limit to its useful
ness. It transforms ar? overheated
kitchen into a comfortable place in
which to work, and on ironing day
.it proves a veritable blessing. If
yon doubt my word, visit the Dau
phin- Electrical Supplies Co.. 434
i Market street, the home of every
thing electric, and purchase a small
I fan for yourself. You'll spend the
j rest of your days wondering how
you managed to live without one as
I long as you did.
OF course, any photographer can
take your picture! And the
more experienced he is, the
better will be the mechanical re
sult. But" you want something
more than- a mere photograph.
That is the easiest thing in the
world to obtain. What you desire is
an artistic reproduction of yourself
that is idealistic, but natural. The
art'.st-photogrnplier can obtain this
for you without resorting to flat
tery. He strives to reproduce you
as you are, and in doing this his
chief consideration is given to your
surroundings. That is why Roshon,
the Market stieet photographer,
whose portraitures always create
Such favorable makes a
specialty of takir.-g you in your own
home or garden.
stockings. Why can't you say some
thing about the awt'ul looking men
who parade around in nothing but
a little scrap of a bathing suit,
which fails utterly to cover their
unsightly bodies?
their limbs are simply awful,
full of knobs, and besides most men
are bowlegged. Could anything be
more unsightly? The men, not the
girls, should be compelled to wear
stockings. and long stockings at
that; also something to cover up
their arms and chests. Nobody
wants to see them, and they only
clutter up good-looking scenery.".
Russians Will Give
Their All For Booze
London, July 31. Three silver
fox skins for which $2,500 has been
refused in London were obtained in
Archangel for six bottles of whisky
by a British officer who has just
returned from Northern Russia. An
other officer traded a case of cham
pagne for a diamond necklace said
to be worth thousands of dollars.
Returning seldiers say any posses
sion a native has may be obtained
with intoxicants.
The hunter who parted with his
fox skins had little pleasure out of
the whisky, however. Immediately
on obtaining it he went into a room
and drank it all. He was found in
a serious condition and required hos
pital treatment to save his life.
Stockholm, Aug. 13.—A serious food
crisis has occurred in Moscow and
there is general disconent there with
the Soviet government, a dispatch
from Itelsingfors to the Svonska Dag-
Had says. In view of the situation, it
is added, the Soviet government is
thinking of leaving Moscow for Tula.
° ./^S'J. I?.lirs I
! Two Extra Specials
For Thursday Morning Only j
ENVELOPE CHEMISE of plain and figured voile, m
batiste and dimities in white and flesh—some with
camisole tops, ribbon straps; others round and V- B ||| |
neck finished with fine Val laccs and embroidery— a|| B -BBSS'
also touches of hand embroidery in dainty colors—all
sizes—Values up to $2.25. Thursday morning only,
White mercerized and sateen PETTICOATS 49
i shadow proof—plain hemstitched flounce—also seal- y |Lv,
loped bottom—regular and extra sizes—very special. ©jY)
Thursday morning only "I
I ~
hi^—•iru===irai==UEH ;-inr=s=ini==tni mi—— inf=r=inr=anni inr==inr==ini Mm in
j| Make Your. Home ||
1 The Best Place fj
I Of All I
JThe home that remains the truest haven of happi
ness is the home where music reigns. Lives of hosts I
' ! ol people are to-day becoming finer and brighter lives , '.j l
through the influence of good music. |l
And never was good music for the home so easy j!
to acquire as now, through the ownership of one of
our quality player-pianos or phonographs.
Why be longer without music in your home? Pay
! a visit to our store and learn how you may easily |!
j become the possessor of one of these fine instruments.
j| 1 Angelus
i graphs, $25 Up. "
There are many beautiful instruments here to see,
Ij new Fall designs fresh from the factories—and some ill
I very attractive values in good used instruments. All
are fully guaranteed, and our prices are always below
the average.
J. H. Troup Music House
Troup Building
j 15 South Market Square I
AUGUST 13, 1919.
Victory Reunion Dance
at Summer dale Tonight
The class of 1917 of Central High
School will hold a Victory Reunion
Dance this evening at Summerdale
Park. Special dance and picnic
committees met yesterday at the
home of the class president, Harold
Eckert, 125 Sylvan Terrace, to com
plete final plans for the event, given
in honor of the twenty-six members
of the class who were in the serv
ice. The honor roll includes.
William Bretz, Harold Bush, Al
phonsus Cashman, Allen Carter,
James Dougherty, Wilbur Dimrn,
Kenneth Downes, Harold Eckert,
Kenneth Eldridge, Marlin tteiger,
Albert Goho, Daniel Grissin&or,
Emery Hartman, Edward Hilton,
Clement Kelly, Samuel Koplovitz,
[ Ira I.ayton, " Harold Macammee,
Harold Marts, Paul Moose, Russell
1 Polleck, George Spangler, Paul Fel
| sam, Thomas Senseman, Charles
I Hagner, Bernard Wert, Frank
i Witherow.
i r \
Dinner WrdneNdny Kve., AIIK, 13
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 N. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Chicken .Noodle Soup
Deviled Crnh- linked Veal n la
fleek Steak, liroun Rrnvy
Roast Ileef
Manhcd or Creamed I'otatoe*
Stewed OnlonN—-Stewed Cora,
lee Cream—Pie or Pudding
Coffee—Tea or Cocoa
01 £verv
Should Help With
The Waihlnj? —*>
Learn How Your Wife
j Neidig Bros., Ltd.