Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 22, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Harry R. Young, formerly of
Pittsburgh, and a Dickinson college
man. who has been abroad with
the Peace Commission, is in the city
to-day with his bride, a Washing
ton, D. C. girl, on the way to New
York. They were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Clare Miller at the Troup
residence, North Third street. Mr.
Young ls,-now in charge of the Hotel
Crillott, Paris, France.
Wedding Flowers
Plant Decorations
If It lias to do with
Mowers or anything that
"grows," consult us—
Locust Street at Second
Dinner Friday Eve., AUK. --
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 N. Court St 5 to 7.30
C'lnin Chowder
Deviled Crohn—Chicken Croquettes
■lolled lln Illi ut-—lt on *1 liccf
Mashed or I.yoimnlse Potatoes
Stewed Corn, String limns, Entree
lee Cream—Pie or Pudding
' Coffee—'Ten or Coeon
Ladies' Fall Models in
Coats, Suits, Dresses 8c Skirts
Why It Will Pay to Buy Now
Conditions in the markets are the most unusual ever
experienced. Garments that are here could not be pur
chased today for the prices we paid for them a few
weeks ago.
But despite these conditions we are basing our prices
to you on those we enjoyed, rather than what we would
have to pay now.
That means that my many hundreds of patrons of
past seasons may benefit materially now by purchasing
their fall wardrobe needs.
Every garment measures up to the usual Bloom high
standard—and in addition you enjoy the benefit of my
personal supervision and service.
You are invited to come in now, inspect the new
stvles and make selections. There is, however, no
obligation to buy.
34 Summer Garments
Still Left
We've ordered them out —and to make their go
ing the speedier, we are offering them at LF.SS
On the Comer
TAKE a 'wonderful piece of silvertip Bolivia cloth. Give it a blouse
back, big kimono sleeves with deep cuffs, a gorgeous lining and a
beautiful skunk collar. The result is a stunning coat with a style
all its own. At least, that's the result obtained by he artist who, on hav
ing the above-mentioned inspiration, designed a clever coat now hanging
in the Cloos Shop at the Pen-n-Harris building. The blouse back is par
ticularly fetching and the big skunk collar—well, you know just how irre
sistible a big skunk collar can be! If you don't, a visit to the Cloos Shop
is exactly what you need.
SOMETIMES I wonder why I'm
so forunatc as to be favored
with the opportunity of helping
people save money. Nothing de
lights me more than to find a real,
honest-to-goodness reduction that I'
can pass on to the public in gen
eral. And yesterday I discovered
just the sort of an opportunity thai.
1 love to tell you about. Or.- visiting
the Paul Shoe Shop, 11 North
Fourth street, I learned that >lr.
Paul had placed all his high white
shoes on sale at a reduction of
twenty-live per cent. Just think
of the saving! That means you can
purchase an $8 pair of shoes for SO.
Next year they will be worth about
double that sum. In other words,
now is your chance to buy white
shoes for next season at a ridic
ulously low price. A word to the
PERHAPS you have a beautiful pair of candlesticks for which you can
find no suitable candles. Those you see in the stores are really
quite common, and you want unusual, artistic on-es to harmonize
with the decorative scheme of the room in which they are to stand. Now,
there's one place where you can get just exactly the type you want. At Saltz
giver's Art and Antique Store, 223 North Second street, hand-carved,
hand-painted candles are a specialty. You can procure them in any size
desired ar.-d Mr. Saltzgiver will design and paint them just as you wish
them to be. Having seen many of the finished articles, I can vouch for
their attractiveness.
I WAS recently dining with a
friend at a well-known Phila
delphia lunchroom. The meal
was delicious until we came to the
coffee. And then —but why talk
about unpleasant matters? Just the
same, that coffee was undeniably
poor. T swallowed mine with a lit
tle grimace, but, ono sip, my
friend pushed hers aside, remark
ing. "I know I'm spoiled, and I
ought to be ashamed it, I sup
pose; but the fact remains tlfiit I'm
so accustomed to drinking the de
licious Grand Union Tea Company
brands that I just can't enjoy the
ordinary varieties." r confessed
thi-t I. too, prefer the Grand Union
coffees, both for their purity and
fin or and for the fact that you pro
cure more cups per pound than from
any other kind.
GET the Doutrich habit. Everyone has it, at least so it seems. And
it's a wonderful habit to have. By buying at Doutrichs you help
yourself in more ways than onf. Take, for instance, such an occa
sion as the famous "Mark Down" sale now ur.-der way. It presents a
remarkfible opportunity to the people, and the people know it! You can
scarcely meet a person in the street who does not have a kindly word for
this establishment. That is why its volume of business is ir.-creasing with
such remarkable rapidity. And that is why its purchasing power is so
great that customers can always get better values from the large assort
ments found therein than at any other store in Pennsylvania.
Miss Getha' High Is Guest of
Honor With C. A. O. Mem- •
bers and Friends
Miss Getha L. High, whoso en
gagement to Harry McFadden was re
cently announced, was the guest of
honor at a surprise shower given
by Miss Caroline Hahn. 2221 North
Third street, last evening.
"A late supper was served after an j
informal game of cards. Corylopsis j
formed the centerpioee and a color j
effect ot blue and white was carried
out by the shaded candles and table I
appointments. Large vases of hy- |
drange were arranged throughout j
the rooms in tasteful harmony. .
Miscellaneous gifts were showered
upon the bride-elect by the fol
lowing club sisters and friends:
Miss Gertrude Weston, Miss Mary
Alma Allin, Miss Margaret Landis,
Miss Katherine Kelly, Miss Eliza
beth Watts. Miss Helen Cook. Miss
Dorothy Bothwell, Miss Helen Fer-,
guson, of Pittsburgh; Hiss Helen
Owen, Miss Katherine Simonetti, Miss
Helen Wall, Mrs. Ralph Hesser, Miss
Lillian Speakmar., and Miss Caroline
THE average person in buying
upholstered furniture is con- j
fused by the many styles die- i
played and cannot distinguish the |
| good from the bad. Now, there is i
a big difference between the ordi-1
nary ones you find in the stores and \
the kind you are sure of obtaining r
when you go to J. Porter Harris &
Son, 221 North Second street—ami :
here it is: The average upholstered]
j chair or davenport contains springs !
or floss, but in the J. Porter Harris I
; & Son variety real down is used. |
1 No wonder one sinks so luxurious-1
;ly into their depths! If, by any
; chance, a cushion happens to get
| wet, a good sunning will bring it
back to normal. In nothing
can make them flat and uneomfort
' able.
ARE you accustomed to buying
expensive depilatories, think
ing them safer than the cheap
er ones? If you are, you are
throwing money away In a foolish
manner. All depilatories are made
of the same thing, for there is only
one chemical that really dissolves
hair. The only difference lies in
the price, some people charging
more than others on the strength
of their name or because of exten
sive advertising. Now, Dr. George
C. Potts, the Third and Herr streets
druggist, puts his depilatory up in
10-cent bottles. He has discovered
that all varieties become weaker to
ward the bottom, and advises the
j purchase of a small size to prevent
1 the waste thereby resulting with the
purchase of a large bottle.
Miss Catherine E. Matehett,a blue silvertone suit with black
daughter of Mrs. Samuel G. Match-tailored hat and a corsage bouquet
ett. 2137 North fourth street, and of sweetheart roses and maiden hair
George Walter Smith, son of Mis. fern with a shower of yellow rib-
Amanda Smith, 1727 North Fourthbons.
street, were united in marriage on The bridegroom is an employe of
Saturday, August 16, at noon, in S : .thc Pennsylvania Railroad.
Andrew's Reformed Church of After a wedding trip to Reading,
Rending, with the Rev. Mr. RomigPhiladelphia and Atlantic City they
officiating. will reside at the home of tho
The attractive young bride woie bride's mother.
Miss Katharine Middleton
Honor Guest at Luncheon
Sirs. Christian L. Siebert, of Camp
Hill, entertained to-day at an ir
fornial luncheon of tweive covers in
compliemtn to Miss Kathertne Mid
dleton, whose engagement to Ar
thur Ford Jackson, of Port De
posit, Md., was recently announced.
The table was graced with a cen
terpiece of summer flowers and the
favors were in pink.
Mrs. Siebert's other guests were
Miss Helen Kates, of Chicago, wl.o
is the house guest of Miss Middle
ton, Miss Helen Patterson, Miss
Craige Patterson, Miss Francos
Smith, Miss Sarn Cooper, Miss
Katharine Hart, Miss Margaret Ro
land, Mrs. Curzon Fager, Mrs. Wil
liam H. Middleton and Mrs. Elmer
E. Siebert.
I<M it IIM. i\i OFFER
Gold- Filled /t 1 ,
Spectacles or sL I
Nose -Glasses, tP W I
fitted with ' W
spherical lenses |
for far or near I
vision. Special at .....
only A * D 11 \
Charles M. Rogers 1
itrKlfttcrrri Optometrist I
Over Cluster's Jewelry Store 1
301* MARKET ST. |
Open Saturday to 0 I*. 31.
Arc a Necessity—Plenty of them
arc needed. The
permits you to have plenty.
—Easy Payments—
Neidig Bros., Ltd.
21 S. Second St.
New Fall Dresses and Skirts
$25 A FOR
.CNew long; lines; advanced Mll
models; all leading colors
' USUI \S Dresses, surpassing in style, grace
ljj||§g and beauty those of any previous
l| New Fall Skirts
Exceedingly smart style all
Jjt wool plaids in rich colors, if £*
pleated with wide girdles and A |
plain cuffed hems. Special, i
Women's Silk Hose; $2.00 Women's Silk Clocked
value, for Hose; $2.50 value, for
$1.25 | $1,95
Voile Waists; $2.50 value, Silk Georgette Waist;
for $6.50 value, for
$1,95 $4.95
Ladies' Aid Society Is
Entertained at Cornroast
Members and friends of the
ladies' Aid Society of the United
Brethren Church of Rockville, were
entertained last evening at a corn
loast at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles W. Blosser, of that place.
Those present were: The Rev. and
Mrs. Li. Gottschall and daughter,
Mrs. Parsells, Mr. and Mrs. Ezra
Care and son. Miss Jane Care, of
Llnglestown; Miss Swartz, R. Bren
ner, Miss Madeline Markle, Miss
Eliza Buck. Mr. and Mrs. Don Hoer
ner, Mr. and Mrs. Eloyd Wagner,
and sons, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Har
ris, Mrs. David Stine, Mrs. J. A.
Cliristman, Mrs. Evans, Miss
Brenda Badders, Miss Ina Badders,
Miss Ferena Moyer. Mrs. A. Moyer,
Miss Ruth Sellers, Miss Pauline
Kaufman, Ha'rry E. Gorges, .C. H.
Stine, Miss Elizabeth Blosser, Mrs.
William Straw, Mrs. L. Weavadeau
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John
Shaler, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. .Blos
Enjoy Cornroast Along
Banks of Conodoguinet
A number of people enjoyed a
cornroast along the Conodoguinet
creek yesterday afternoon wheie
they were the guests of Mrs. Jen
nie lAndsey and her daughters, Miss
Catherine Lindscy and Miss Anna
Bindsey, who are camping at Twin
Oaks Camp. The following persons
were in the party:
Mr. and Mrs. James Jacobs and
daughter. Miss Eleanor Jacobs, Mrs.
W. Coulson, Mrs. Jennie Lindsay,
Mr. and Mrs. Tolbert Ensmingcr
and daughter, Miss Rosanna En
sminger, Miss Anna Lindsey, Miss
Catharine Bindsey, Miss Irene Bit
tie, Miss Mildred Rishel, Warren
Cotilson, Bee Myers, George Myers,
Robert Murray, Russell Good, Mr.
and Mrs. H. B. Mumma, George
Mumma, Eloyd Mumma, Miss Mar
garet Mumma, Miss Helen Mumma,
John O. Edmondson.
Twelve • members of the Merry
Herats Club spent a pleasant even
ing at the home of the club secre
tary, Miss Lena Cohen, 2120 Green
street. The girls played games and
danced, after which refreshments
were served to these members: The
Misses Pearl Cohen, Mildred Cohen,
Tillie Williams, Helen Handle.',
Helen Freedman, Edith Marcus,
Louise Veaner, Lena Jossel, Anna
Cohen, of Lebanon; Sara Cohen,
Reba Jossel, Mildred Baturin and
Lena Cohen.
Mr. and Mrs. George Ernest Foss
and son Bradbury Foss, of the
Riverside apartments, are home af
ter a three weeks' automobile trip to
New England, visiting relatives in
Springfield, Mass., and New Hamp
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Howard
Cochran, Of 122 State street, are
enjoying an outing in Atlantic City.
fOtlicr Social News on Page 10 j
Ninth Annual Conference of
National League' to Be Held
Here in September
Mrs. David J. Reese, president of
the local Stou-y Tellers League, an
nounces that the ninth annual con
ference of the National Story Tell
ers Leugue in conjunction with the
third annual conference of the East
tern District will convene in this
city, September 4, 5 and C. The ma
jority of the meetings, will be held
in the hall of the House of Repre
Among the speakers for the con
ference sessions will be Alexander
Belenko, of Moscow, Russiu;
Richard Thomas Wyche, of Wash
ington: Miss Minnie Ellis D'Don
ncll, of Brooklyn: Miss Lucille Cor
bett, of Clarion: Miss Anna Curtis
Chandler, of the Metropolitan Mu
seum of Art, N. Y.; .Miss Anna
Locke MacKinnon and Steplinni
Schhtze. of New Orleans. Mr.
Schutzc will be remembered for his
appearance here on May 13, In an
evening of story telling at Fahne
stock Hall and those who vfjre
privileged to hear him then arc
eagerly waiting his return.
The Hrst evening of the confer
ence will be devoted to lectures for
active and associate members 'only.
The second evening will be a night
of story telltng at Fahncstock Hall.
The public in general is invited to
attend this event and tickets will
be placed on sale at a nominal price.
•The artists for the occasion will be
Richard Thomas Wyche, of Wash
ington, D. C., president of the na
tional league; Miss Minnie Ellis
O'Donnell, of Brooklyn; Stephanl
Schultze, of New Orleans; Miss Lu
cile Corbett, of Clarion; Miss Anna
Curtis Chandler of New York, and
Miss Anna Locke MacKinnon.
Never before in the history of the
city has such an opportunity been
presented to the people to hear ar
tists of national and world-wide
fame in a program such as will then
be presented. Harrlsburg is Indeed
fortunate to have been selected as
the meeting place for a gathering of
such" talented personages.
On Saturday ufternoon there will
be a free story hour for the children
when they will be given the' oppor
tunity to hear old and new stories so
dear to the hearts of all kiddies.
The place of meeting will be an
nounced later.
Capt. Dismukes Returns
After Long Sea Service
The Mt. Vernon, United States
transport bringing home the com
mander-in-chief of the A. E. F„ is
commanded by Captain Douglas Eu
gene Dismukes, U. S. N. Captain
Dismukes has been holding this
rank for four years of sea duty,
whereas the customary length of
timo for this service to which a
captain is assigned is about two
Mrs. Dismukes, who is spending ;
some time with her mother, Mrs. N. '
I. Hench, 107 Locust street, will !
await her husband here, expecting j
him the middle of September. The '
captain will then be given leave of
absence, when he and Mrs. Dls- I
mukes will spend some weeks in the
South. Later Captain Dismukes will
take command of the famous train
ing school at Newport, R. I.
Miss Ratherine Enright, and Miss
Anne R. Enriglu, of 1314 Vernon
street, are some after a trip to At
lantic City and Philadelphia.
Miss Margaret Sullivan of White
hall street, is home after completing
the summer course at Columbia Uni
Miss Genevieve Rurkle, of 1335 Ver
r.on street, is home from Philadel
Mrs. Charles Kuhn, of 1348 Vernon
street, is visiting at Mount Holly
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gilmer, of
Paxtang. are spending the month in
Southern California.
Mrs. Samuel Sh*oy, and son George,
of 1316 Vernon street, are at Griers
Point, Pa.
Miss Ella M. Kreidlor, 1707 Green
street, left for a two weeks' visit with
relatives a't, Philadelphia, Atlantic
City, and West Chester.
Harvey Elmer Miller has returned
to his home in Perdix after serving
as a member of the Medical Corps in
both France and Germany.
Miss Kathryn Holtz has returned
to her home at Washington Heights,
after spending her vacation at De
troit, Buffalo, and Niagara Falls
Miss Marion Towsen, 616 North
Second street, is vialting friends at
Dr. and Mrs. George Burton Ptull
i and family returned home to-day af-
I tor a pleasant three weeks' vacation
•at West Chester ard various utltei
I places.
1 Miss Martha A. Lawton, 1923 Mar
j ket street, is spending about five
I weeks with friends at Cass, W. Va.,
| and Cfordonville, Va.
I Miss Margaret Atkinson, of 537
j I'effer street, is spending a fort
| night's vacation In Wildwood, N. J.,
with Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. De-
I laney.
Rudolph M. Jackson left for Mor
| gantown, Va., this morning after
spending a week with Mr. and Mrs.
I Dana M. Long of Green street.
Mr. and Mrs. Reese Davis went
, home to Poughkeepsie", N. Y„ to-day
jrftir visiting their relatives, Mr. and
\ Mrs. Howard Andrews, of North Third
I street, for a week or two. '
| Mrs. Florence Zellors of Lebanon',
j spent yesterday here with her hus
■ band, who is connected with the
| Philadelphia Division of the Penn
sylvania Railroad.
Miss Irma Jenkins of Green street,
| went to Washington to-day for a
week-end stay among relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gillespie, of
I Ontarion, Canada are in the city for
j a little visit on the way home from
j Washington and Richmond.
| Miss Lettie Craig, of 1517 Walnut
j street leaves to-morrow for a visit
I with her brother in Boston and au
• tomoblle trip through New England
Miss Celeste Roscoe, of Baltimore!
| will be in town for a short stay with
I relatives on Market street, on the
: way to New York and Boston.
! , Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Houser and
j two children, of Elmira, N. Y.. are
i stopping for a few days with Mr. and
! Mrs. Duane Jackson, of North Front
' street,
Miss Marguerite Jauss, Miss Mtr
-1 iam Book, and Mrs. Edgar Shull, are
spending some time at Atlantic City.
Mrs. A. Boyd Hamilton and sons,
of 2515 North Front street, have re
turned after a visit with Dr. and Mrs. I
,B. Wallace Hamilton, of New York. j
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley G. Backen
• stosß have returned after a ten days'
; trip to New York and Atlantic City.
Miss Claire Johnston, of Spring
Lake, N. J., is a guest of her aunt.
: Mrs. Lucius Coleman, of Market,
I street. - 1
AUGUST 22, 1919.
Quiet Wedding Solemnized at
St.Paul's Episcopal Church
Wednesday Afternoon
- ■ . I
i* . ' •
—* ■ • ■
The marriage of Miss Rachael
Thomas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Thomas, 3212 Green street,
and Ralph Bowman, of this city,
was solemnized Wednesday after
noon at 3.30 o'clock in the St. Paul's
Episcopal Church, the Rev. J. Fred
erik Virgin officiating.
The bride wore a taupe traveling
suit and large, black picture hat.
Her only attendant was Miss Eva
Punch, of Steelton. Irving Thomas
was best man.
Tho bride is well known In this
city. For some time past she has
been a member of St. Paul's choir
and was a nurse at the Danville
State Hospital and the Harrlsburg
After the ceremony the couple left
for Atlantic City.
The guests at the wedding were
Miss Anna Hepsehmidt, Miss Mary
Markley, Miss Clara Book, David
Thomas, Harmon Thomas, Osborne
Thomas and Thomas Thomas.
Dr. and Mrs. George Murray Klep
fer, of 230 Lewis street, announce the
marriage of their daughter, Miss
Mary Paulino Klepfer, to Lieutenant
Lonnie Ot's Field, Friday, August 15,
The marriage was solemnized at
Grace Episcopal Church, New York
City. Lieutenant and Mrs. Field will
make their home in lndianupolis, Ind.
EYon Always I'ay
Ijcss ut Lane's lj
Fricolette I
e of the very new 1
lette Dresses we
just received is a
de Negre Yictorie C
•lette, made in a I
ian blouse effect, I
the new skirt. The
e is embellished I
self color and tinsel I
T Pure Thread 1
f Silk |
1 Tricolette i
r Dresses I
J mab to $89.95 ?
( /aneh> I
We Offer the Biggest Values in Town
Woman's Gun Metal, Patent Leather,
\IS Vici Kid Oxfords and Pumps. Also
9BD| White and combination color canvas Shoes.
Sizes 2]/i to 4. Values to $5.00.
M At si£o Mi
All Summer Footwear reduced. See windows and tables for
big values.
Shoes That Wear
3 South Market Square
A'_ DEICHLER, Mgr. Everybody's Shoe Store
J|s Vep
Reductions on
Women's Low Shoes
Your last opportunity this season to get white
footwear at this low figure. All this season's
standard Walk-Over lasts.
White Canvas Oxfords
Built on our Solace last —a nature shaped shoe.
Sold formerly at $6.50. All sizes and widths.
White Canvas Pumps
A white canvas pump which we have sold all sea
son at $7.00. Covered wood Louis heel. All sizes
and widths.
White Kid Pumps
Regular SIO.OO white washable kid pump with
turned sole and Louis heel. All sizes and widths.
Large sizes only in Black Kid Pumps,
Walk-Over Boot Shop
226 Market Street
• , •
j This Stout Woman j
o Values Specialized Service o
A •
• V
Q "Well, it's a relief to find someone who l 1
• realizes that just because a woman is stout "
0 is no reason she should look dowdy." 0
A Thus exclaimed a woman who called re- •
cently. "So many stores refuse to take 0
0 pains with a stout woman: seem to assume ft
a she's beyond hope. But I saw your adver- •
V tisement addressed to us and I thought I'd 0
Q see what you could do for me." a
• V
A •
• J
• Twenty minutes pass dur- ;
11 ing which the customer is •
0 carefully fitted to a dress 0
a which in color, in pattern Q
1 and in line is designed to a
V . minimize her weight. •
• •
0 • U
• •
0 "There! I knew it could be done," she V
a exclaimed as she surveyed herself in the 0
V mirror. "I look 30 lbs. lighter and you've Zi
0 really given me some lines. My husband 0
a will think I've been banting." ft 1
• •