Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 30, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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

    4
HUMORIST WILL
ADDRESS C. OF C.
Women to Be Permitted to At
tend Next Luncheon of
Chamber
What's in a name?" asks the Har-
Tlsburg Chamber of Commerce in its
notice to the members regarding the
luncheon meeting to be held in the
Penn-Harris ball room next Friday
at noon, When Douglas Malloch, of
Chicago, noted press humorist, author,
editor and poet, will make an address
on "The Poetry of Business." The
Chamber proceeds to. answer its ques
tion in the following manner:
"Well, some one said there's noth
ing in a name, and a thousand peo
ple have said the same thing since.
But Chamber of Commerce members
know better. For instance, those
who took in the Junj Joy Jaunt know
that the name 'Douglas Malloch'
means humor, homely philosophy, a
lecture worth hearing, poetry that
'aorta pulls at the heart-strings,"
Jokes that make you forget your
toothache, good common sense re
marks that survive in your memory
for months, and anecdotes that make
you 'nearly die laughing.' "
The meeting will be for the special
benefit of the wives, mothers, sisters,
and sweethearts of the Chamber
members.
"To hear Malloch is a treat. Give
the ladies a treat Friday, September
5." urges the bulletin which the mem
bers received to-day. Several lunch
con meetings have been held to which
the members were Invited to bring
their wives, and they have been high
ly successful, according to Chamber
officials.
Malloch spoke on the occasion of
the June Joy Jaunt at the Colonial
Country club two months ago, and
made a great hit with the four hun
dred Chamber members who were
there. Because of the large crowd
which his reputation is expected to
bring out, Chamber members were
urged to make special efforts to re
serve places at the luncheon as early
as possible. Reservations for Cham
ber luncheons must be made before
9 o'clock of the day of the meeting.
Wedding Flowers
Plant Decorations j
If It lias to do with
Flowers or anything that
Ji "grows," consult us—
THE BERRYHILL j
Locust Street at Second I;
NOTICE
Office will close from
Sept. 11 Until Sept. 29
DR. J. B. LAWRENCE,
204 Market Street
~~ ~!
Percy Vinton Ritter
Instructions in water color
painting
Classes Now Forming
Studio, 1835 N. Sixth St.
The Kindergarten
Taught By
Miss Violet Stauffer
Mill Reopen
Tuesday, September 2
Fifteenth and Kcglna Sts.
DR. G. A. ZIMMERMAN,
having returned from the
Army, announces the reopen
ing of his offices at
1409 Market St.
ARE YOU GOING TO
"BECKLEY'S" IN SEPTEMBER?
"IT'S THE BEST SCHOOL"
SEE AD PAGE TWO
Grade A Milk
is the safe Milk for baby, especially in the Summer time.
Pasteurized and tested for cleanliness and nutriment.
The Name on Cap for Purity
CHARLES A. HOAK
Penbrook, Pa. Both Phones
SATURDAY EVENING,
SOCIALISTS ARE
TORN BY STRIFE
AT CONVENTION
Left Wing of Party Thrown
Out Before Order Is
Obtained
Chicago, Aug. 30.—Strife developed
in the ranks of the Socialist party,
which presaged a split, before Adoiph
Germer, national secretary was able
to call to order the opening session
of the national convention here to
day. Delegates of the so-called left
wing of the party were forcibly put
out of the hall by policemen because
Secretary Germer said they were try
ing to pack the convention by seating
delegates who had no credentials.
A fist fight between two delegates
threatened to become a free for all
affair, but the police were able to
stop it before more irate left wing
delegates could take part.
Newspapermen Ilarrcd
Immediately after their expulsion
from the convention hall left wing
supporters led by John H. Reed, of
New York, held a meeting to decide
on a course of action. Newspaper
men were barred from this meeting,
and the main convention.
"We are revolutionary Socialists,
and we don't want to talk to any re
porters or members of the capitalistic
press," Reed declared. Members of
the left wing who did not heed the
advice of Mr. Reed, said that if they
were not recognized in the convention
they would organize a new branch
of the party.
Favor Proletariat
Although many delegates were not
clear as to the difference between the
left and right wings of the party, the
principal difference appeared to be
that the left wing want virtually a
proletariat dictatorship and some even
go so far as to suggest an abolition
of political action. It was explained
that the breach in the party has been
widening for some time and the trou
ble to-day was the result. Some said
the left wing side wanted to adopt
a program modeled after the Russian
Socialists.
A convention is scheduled to last
a week. Secretary Germer said a na
tional platform would be adopted,
but that probably no presidential can
didates would be named.
Approximately 250 delegates attend
ed the opening session and represen
tation of a majority of states.
STIXiL SEARCH FOR FLIERS
San Diego, Aug. 30. Anxiety
over the fate of Lieutenants Frederick
Waterhouse and Cecil H. Connelly, army
aviators missing somewhere in Lower
California since August 30 is at high
pitch. Reports that they had been found
have been denied.
RUSSIA TO BE INVADED
BY NEW GERMAN ARMY
[Continued from First Page.]
their base at Shavli, where they
also have established a generat
staff. Their line of occupation from
| north to south is Vilkovishki at the
j mouth of the Dubissa river; thence
Ito Radvilshkis and on to Janishkis.
I They are under the ostensible lead
ership of the Russian General Berg
man, but their real commander, M.
Steibiko declared, is the German
general, Von Der Goltz. Thev con
trol the railway lines in all the oc
cupied territory. They number 37,-
000 Germans and 3,000 Russians,
all wearing German uniforms.
The Germans serving in this army
called themselves volunteers, said
the engineer, and claimed allegiance
to the all-Russian government, thus
pretending to be exempt from ci
ders issued by Marshal Foch or the
Inter-allied Council. Numerous
Russian prisoners, he declared, were
being sent from Germany to join
the army at Shavli, while in the
way of equipment for the army Ihc
Germans had brought 380 airplaric-o.
100 automobiles and one armored
train into the territory.
Although the Lithuanian govern
ment at Kovno had sent many
notes to the Germans demanding
their withdrawal and the Allied of
ficials had ordered them out they
had paid no attention to the de
mands, he added.
Dinner Saturday Eve., Aug. 30
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 N. Court St. 5 to 7.30
50£
Clilekcn Noodle Soup
Calf Liver In Ilncun—Cold Tonjfue
Chieken PrleuMNee—ltoiiMt fleet
Mantled or Potato Salad
Stewed Pens—Butter Bcann
Entree
Ice Cream—Pie or Padding
Coffee—Tea or Cocou
INTERESTING PERSONAL NEWS
MAKES APPEAL
FOR BITS OFSILK
Head Aid at Carlisle Hospital
Asks For Donation of
Odds and Ends
Florence G. Hicks, Head Aid at
the U. S. Army General Hospital,
No. 31, Carlisle, has made an ap
peal to the people of this city to
send scraps of cretonnes, silks and
ribbons, such as could be used in
finishing or lining woven bags; pieces
of velvet that could be used for bits
of stenciling, or scraps of brocade
with which to line leather purses,
to the Educational Department of
the hospital, through the local
branch of the Red Cross. Bits of
mercerized cotton, that could be
used for weaving, and odd skeins or
spools of knitting silk, are also de
sired.
These materials arc used by the
aids who have been uppointed by the
Surgeon General to teach the
wounded men handcrafts of all
kinds, the theory being that the
men will improve more rapidly both
mentally and physically if they have
something to occupy their time. It
is essential that plenty of the above
mentioned supplies be received in
the near future. Nearly every house
hold has many things of the kind
tucked away and it is hoped that the
owners will place them at the dis
posal of the boys by taking them to
the basement of the Public Library
at an early date.
Miss Pearl Wilson Is
Honor Guest at Party
A delightful party was given on
Thursday evening in compliment to
Miss Pearl Wilson, at her home, 413
Maclay street, by the members of
the Sunday school class of the Ot
terbein United Brethren Church
taught by Mrs. J. B. Fortenbaugh.
Miss Wilson, who recently returned
to this city after six months service
with the American Red Cross in
France, will leave for Scranton in
the near future to resume her duties
in a hospital there. Games and
music were features of the evening's
entertainment. The guests follow:
Mrs. J. B. Fortenbaugh, Mrs. lias
singer, Mrs. H. G. Oben and daugh
ter Arba, 51 rs. C. I. Wilson and son
Richard, Mrs. F. C. Hopple, Mrs.
Elmer E. Garrison, Mrs. Howard
Martin, Mrs. M. C. McKee, Mrs. Mil
ton Murray, Mrs. Charles Loper,
Mrs. John Berrier, Mrs. W. B. Sel
lers, Mrs. W. Kuhn, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Wilson, Miss Pearl W. Wil
son, Miss Edith Wilson, Miss Anna
Ayle, Miss Mildred Seidle and Miss
Daisy Seidle.
Local Merchant Weds
East Liberty Girl
The marriage of Miss Gladys E.
Swift, of East Liberty, and Lewis H.
Gause, of this city, was solemnized on
Tuesday at "Hallensen Place," Ebens
burg, the P,ev. Mr. Peterson, of Johns
town, officiating. Miss Ruth Arm
strong, of East Liberty, was maid of
honor and James B. Koontz, of Bed
ford, was best man.
Following a luncheon where the color
scheme was of yellow and white, Mr.
and Mrs. Gause left on an extended
wedding trip. They will be "at home"
after September 8. in this city, where
Mr. Gause is manager of the AVool
worth store.
Quiet Morning Bridal
Solemnized in Manse
A quiet wedding was solemnized this
morning at 10.30 o'clock when Miss
Kuth Pensyl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Prgia Pensyl, of 2433 Keel street and
Clark Homer Yerger were united in
marriage by the Rev. Ilarvey Klaer,
in the manse of the Covenant Presby
terian Church.
The bride, who was unattended, wore
a charming frock of dark blue taffeta,
with a large velvet hat to harmonize.
Mr. Yerger, who is a native of Mid
dleburg ,is a local employe of the Penn
sylvania Railroad Company.
After a visit with Mr. Yerger's par
ents the young couple will reside at
2433 Reel street.
Mrs. Frederick W. Green left Thurs
day for New York City to meet Mr.
Greene, who has been located at Hart
ford, Conn., for some time. They are
registered at the McAlpin.
lAttle Miss Sarah Jane Wells is
spending a few days with her grand
parents. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Dod
son, of York.
Joseph Sauder, of Waynesboro, was
i the recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. F.
Towsen, 616 North Second street.
Mrs. William Ford and daughter.
Hazel, of 2021 Kensington street, have
returned from a week's trij> to Rolling
Green. Sunbury and Northumberland.
Miss Elizabeth Howard, of 2008 North
Third street, is the weekend guest of
Miss Josephine Mack at Mount Gretna.
Mtes Mary E. Gotta, 1332 North
Third street, has returned to her
home after a month's visit at Ocean
Grove.
Mrs. Charles Polack, of York, is the
guest of Miss Mary MacDowell, 230
North Third street.
Miss Mollie Lingle and Miss June
Beard, of the Division of Public Rec
ords. are spending some time at
Atlantic City.
Mrs. Kathryn Raymond and daught
er, Miss Augusta Raymond, 1608
North Third street, have returned- to
the city after a two weeks' visit at
New York City and Elizabeth, N. J.
Miss Mabel Givler, of West Fair
view, accompanied by the Misses Bet
ty and Gertrude Maybee, of Philadel
phia, are spending ten days at the
St. Charles Hotel, Atlantic City.
Secretary E. L. McDonald, of the
Knights of Columbus, will spend sev
eral days in New York City.
Dr. Charles H. Duncan, of New York
City, is the week-end guest of Dr.
George E. Bill, 819 North Third street.
Mrs. Thomas Lawrence Dickinson,
of Brooklyn, is visiting her mother,
Mrs. C. M. MacDowell, 230 North Third
street.
Clarence Mahony, a local Knights
of Columbus secretary, will leave for
Carlisle- to assume the duties of the
secretary there who has been trans
ferred to Washington.
.Mr. and Mrs. James B. Armour and
daughters Jane and Betty, with Mr.
and Mrs. H. Halfpenny and daughter
Ethel, are on a motor trip to Atlantic
City.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Koenig, of the
Maple Grove, left this morning on a
two weeks' trip to Atlantic City. They
will stop at the Chalfont.
Miss Frances Brown, 1932 North
street, will return Monday after a
two weeks' visit at New York City
and Wilbraham, Mass., where she is
the guest of Miss Marjorie E. Bolles.
Mrs. J. W. Gross, of the Acqueduct,
spent several days here with her sis
ter. Mrs. Albert lCoenig.
HARRISBURG TELEGRXPH
Steelton Man to Wed
Baltimore Girl in Fall
*
MISS SAUI MYERS
The engagement of Miss Sari Myers,
of Baltimore, to M. A. Wolf, a promi
nent young businessman of Steelton,
was recently announced. The wedding
will be nn event of the early autumn.
Mr. Wolf has just returned from over
seas where he served for a year with
the Medical Detachment of the Sixtieth
(Pioneer) Infantry.
Labor Day Houseparties
to Be Held at Ht. Gretna
Among the many houseparties to
be held at Mount. Gretna over Labor
Day are two of local interest. One,
at the Bacon cottage, includes Miss
Kathryn Eveler, Miss Anna Bacon,
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sullings, Mr.
and Mrs. Ross Hall, Mr. and Mrs
Roy Shreiner, of Lancaster; Richard
Heagy and Edward Moore. They will
l>e, joined op Sunday by Miss Beatrice
Bacon und Miss Katheryn Kaupp, of
Williainsport.
In the second party, chaperoned by
Mr. and Mrs. Leland J. Wells, 608
North Second street, are Miss Ruth
Beat.ty, Miss Florence McKay, Miss
Ruth Towsen, Miss Marion Towsen,
Miss Margaret Smith, Miss Adeline
Paul, Miss Florence Kinkenbach,
Lieut. J. Wilbur Towsen, Arthur P,
Miller, Robert Klepfer, Kenneth
Riley Stark, John S. Lloyd. George
Long Stark and Rees Morrow Lloyd.
Ninth Annual Reunion
of the Hocker Family
The ninth annual reunion of the
Hocker family was held Thursday at
Reservoir Park. The popularity of
these gatnerings is increasing each
year, and at the latest one people
from several states were present.
An excellent dinner, served at noon,
preceded the annual business meet
ing. After the opening hymn and
invocation, Russell Rupp made an ad
dress of welcome. A short talk was
given by J. E. Hocker, historian, fol
lowed by several short addresses by
members of the family. Miss Eliza
beth Ebersole, secretary, read the
minutes, H. B. Holtzman gave the
treasurer's report.
The election of officers resulted in
the following: George E. Hocker, who
for nine years has served as presi
dent of the organization, was re
elected to that office; George L. Hook
er, first vice-president; George H.
Smith, second vice-president; Miss
Elizabeth Ebersolo, secretary; H. B.
Holtzman, treasurer and J. E. Hock
er, historian.
Game 3 and contests preceded an
early supper, served out of doors in
real picnic fashion.
Gives Farewell Party
For Miss Bessie Bennett
Miss Margaret Shoaff wsa hostess
last evening at her home, 210 Kelker
street, at a farewell party given in
compliment to Miss Bess Bennett of
2313 Jefferson street, who will leave
next ((Tuesday to make her future
home in Wilmington, Del. The table
was artistically decorated, a color
scheme of pink and white prevailing.
Covers were laid for 12.
Miss Bennett, who has been em
ployed as teacher in the Camp Cur
tain Public School of this city, has
accepted the position as assistant to
the liev. Dr. Sumwalt, pastor of the
Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, of
W tlmington. She has long been prom
inent in church circles, being a mem
ber of the Fifth Street Methodist
Episcopal Church and holding the of
fice of Fourth vice-president of the
Harrisburg district Epworth League!
R. A. B. Club Members
Enjoy Evening Hike
The R. A. B. Club enjoyed a jolly
party last evening when they hiked
to Oyster's Point. Around a huge
bonfire the merrymakers roasted corn
and wieners and toasted marshmal
lows. Music, singing and dancing
made the evening one to be pleasant
ly remembered. The following were
present: Miss Serena Kline, Miss
Esther Naugle, Miss Julia Steinheiser,
Miss Mabel Bretz, Miss Miriam Mac-
Donald, Miss Katherine Kline, Miss
Martha Yeutcli, Miss Marion Kline
Miss Fannie Lehman and Miss Helen
Yeuteh.
William Struck, Samuel Kline,
Francis Wenrlch, John Middleton,
Maurice Abramson. George Smith,
Lawrence Mcßride, William Jamerson
and Percy McGovern.
DAJK'E FUll SOLDIERS
There will be a dance at the
Knights of Columbus Hall, this even
ing, for the men stationed at the
United States Army General Hospital,
No. 31, Carlisle. About 30 of the sol
diers will be present and refresh
ments will bo served. Secretary E. L.
McDonald is in charge of the ar
rangements.
COMMUNITY SING
An orchestra concert and commun
ity sing will be held to-morrow after
noon at 2.30 o'clock, at Hershey Park,
with Mrs. Florence Ley, director for
the War Camp Community Service
leading the singing, and Elmer H.
Ley, soloist. The feature solo will
be Kipling's "Road to Mandalay."
TO TEACH IN JERSEY
Miss Ruth Martin, 2136 Green street,
left to-day for Bridgeton, N. J., where
she has accepted a position as teach
er in the public schools. Miss Mar
tin' was a member of this year's
graduating class at Wilson College.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Martz, who spent
the past week in Mount Gretna have
Returned to their home, 2311 North
Third street.
Barn Party and Dance
For Miss Carrie Martin
Miss Ruth AUcman and Harry Alle
man entertained Thursday evening at
a barn party and dance at their home
"Spring Willow Farm" near Oakdale,
in honor of their house guest, Miss
Carrie Martin, of Christiana. Among
those invited to meet Miss Martin
were; Misa Gertrude and Miss Cas
| sandra Musser, Miss Elsie and Miss
Mildred Beck. Miss Mary Nebinger,
Miss Katherina Scheele, Miss Helen
Schaub, Miss M. Fraelich, Miss Esther
Rlcker, Miss Helen Rixen, of Phila
delphia, Miss Mary and Miss Ruth
Brlghtbill, Miss Elizabeth Gauze,
Miss Susan and Miss Wilhamina
Stoner, Miss Katherine Walmer, Miss
Ethel Alleman, Miss Marguerite Hoke,
MisS Tressa Kocevar, Miss Bessie and
Miss Thelma Alleman, Miss Mary Sig
ler. Miss Ruth Noye, Miss Miriam
Stoner, and- Miss Grace Cummings.
Carl Beck. Paul Good, Dr. Slater,
John Hoak, Irvin Pletz, Ralph
Rhoades, Paul Winning, Ross Ricker,
Samuel Hartraan, Charles Ring, Lerue
Schaub, Rooert Schaub, Edwin Shaff
ner, Robert Young and Theodore
Young, Rodger Alleman, Nelson Alle
man, Dr. Kocevar, Mr. and Mrs. E.
T. Mehring, Mr. and Mrs. Stoner, Mr.
and Mrs Brightbill, Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Herman, Airs. Ella Beck, Mrs. E. M.
Alleman and son Junior, Mr and Mrs.
Harry Davis, and Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Alleman.
GET MARRIAGE LICENSE
Among tlje marriage licenses is
sued at Elkton, Md., yesterday was
one for Harvard D. Greenawalt and
Josephine M. Zug, of Harrisburg.
Negroes Protest Riots
and Lynchings to Wilson
New York, Aug. 30. —The Na
tional Association For the Advance
ment of Colored People, in a tele
gram sent yesterday to President
Wilson, protested against recent
anti-negro riots and, more particu
larly, against the assault upon John
R. Shillady, secretary of the associa
tion-, last week in Austin, Texas.
The telegram is signed by Mary
White Ovington, chairman of the
association.
"In the name of twelve million
negroes of the United States," says
the telegram, "the National Asso
ciation For the Advancement of Col
ored People respectfully inquires
how long the Federal Government
under your administration intends
to tolerate anarchy in the United
States ? (
"On August 22, John R. Shillady,
secretary of the association, while
on a legal and peaceful errand, was
brutally beaten in Austin, Texas, the
Governor of the State approving of
the assault, participated in by coun
ty officials of Texas.
"On August 28 the State of Geor
gia tolerated the eighth mob murder
in that State sirrce the beginning of
the year. On this occasion and one
other white mobs burned negro
schools and churches.
"Sinc-e, January of this year thir
ty-eight persons have been brutally
done to death by mobs in this coun
try, of whom six were publicly
burned. Thirty-six of the victims
were colored, two were white.
"Therefor^J 1 the National Associa
tion For the Advancement of Col
ored People asks the immediate ap
pointment of a responsible commis
sion to investigate the failure of the
States to protect United States citi
zens, and urges you to go before
Congress in the interest of the law
and civilization, so gravely menaced
in this country."
Schumann-Heink Comes
Back Without Grandchildren
The Hague, Aug. 30.—Mme. Schu
mann-Heink, who sailed for New
York on the Rotterdam, was obliged
to return to America without hay
ing accomplished the errand oh
which she came to Holland, name
ly, to take her grandchildren, who
are now in Germany, back to Amer
ica to educate and make American
citizens of them. The children's
father, who was German, was killed
in the war, and the mother's mind
was affected by grief. Mme. Schu
mann-Hetnk's idea was to make
Americans of her grandchildren, but
the American passport regulations
proved an insurmountable obstacle.
FEAR MONARCHY AGAIN
By Associated Press.
Vienna, Thursday, Aug. 28.—News
dispatches from Budapest and edi
torial comment in Hungarian news
papers very generally express the
belief that events in Hungary
presage a return to the monarch
ical form of government, it being
declared the Christian Nationalist,
party are thinly veiled monarchists.
There are indications that there is
a closer censorship of dispatches
from Budapest.
TO ATTEND CONVENTION
Harrisburg will be represented at
the National Association of Letter
Carriers' Convention in Philadelphia
next week. The delegates from this
city will include: George P. Satchell,
Thomas Carpenter and Rudy K.
Fortna. There will be a big parade
on Labor Day, but Harrisburg will
not be represented in the procession.
The carriers from Reading and other
cities will participate.
•Woman wanted to do
washing one day a week.
Have electric washer.
Call at 1738 Market St.
■
If Yoa Need Glasses
Consult Us
We furnish you High Grade (
Guaranteed Glasses at a Rea
sonable Price.
CKX
<£ohl.ltinkcnbach JcKoust
OPTOMETRIST* MoOmeuM|
N0.22 N. 4TH Sr.
JMuunmo.RA* *
"Where Glasses are mnde Right''
FIRST DIVISION
ISNEARINGHOME
Advance Section Lands; Hard
Hitting Unit to Parade,
Led by Pershing
By Associated Press.
New York, Aug. 30.—Nearly 1,800
officers and men of the First di
vision, the first members of that
outfit to return home after more
than two years' service overseas,
arrived here from France to-day.
Major General Edward F. Mc-
Glachin, Jr., commander of the di
vision, and his staff and detach
ments of the Twenty-eighth Infan
try and first engineers were on
board the transport Orizaba while
nineteen officers and thirty enlist
ed men, comprising the "advance
section," which is to make arrange
ments for the division's reception,
returned on the transport Pastores.
Detachments of the Twenty-eighth
Infantry to return included the
field and staff headquarters, ma
chine gun battalion, medical detach
ment and first battalion complete,
a total of forty officers and 1,292
men. The engineering units includ
ed the first battalion headquarters,
medical, veterinary and ordnance
detachments and Companies B and
C, a total of thirteen officers and
380 men.
Other units of the division are
due to arrive within the next ten
finys on the transports Suwanee,
Liberator, Freedom, Amjihion, Cal
lao, Santa Teresa and the Leviathan,
which is expected to carry General
Pershing and his staff. Members of
the division will be sent to camp
around New York pending the re
turn of the last unit when they
will be the guests of the city for
several days.
Tentative arrangements have been'
made for a parade of the division
down Fifth avenue on September
10. It is expected that General
Pershing will ride at the head of
the procession.
Eight transports, carrying 6,733
troops, arrived here to-day from
Brest. Besides the Orizaba and the
Pastores, they were the GrafWalder
see, lowan, Peerless, Santa Leonora,
Henry R. Maltory and Santa Malta.
They brought back casuals and
small detachments from the service
of supply.
Dinner at the Penn-Harris
For Out-of-Town Guests
Raymond R. Jenkins, of Pittsburgh,
will entertain at dinner this evening,
in the main dinlngroom of the Penn-
Harris, in compliment to his fiancee.
Miss Helen Bergy, of Baltimore, and
Lester H. Moore, of Pittsburgh, an
old State College chum. Mr. Jenkins'
other guests will be Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Baser, Mr. and Mrj. Albert Middle
ton, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Hershey
a '.C Miss Dorothy Jenkins.
The wedding will be an early fall
event and will probably be solemnized
at the home of the bride, in Balti
more.
GIRL SCOUT NOTICE
All the girls of the Golden-rod
Troop. No. 3, Girl Scouts, who are
taking part in the Kipona. are asked
to report at Fifth and Muench streets
Monday evening at 6.30 o'clock. Every
scout is urged to be there on time.
Would Increase Army,
Navy and Marine Pay
Washington, Aug. 30. Increase
of 30 per cent, in the price of ail
officers of the Army, Navy and
Marine Corps, and 50 per cent, for
enlisted men are proposed in a bill
drawn by Rear Admiral T. J. Cowie,
former paymaster general of the
Navy for which congressional sup
port is sought.
Admiral Cowie, in statement
made public to-day said the salaries
of all Government employes, civil
and military, should be increased
immediately. He suggested advances
of 100 per cent, in the salaries of
the President, the Vice-President
and cabinet officers and their as
sistants and 50 per cent for members
of Congress.
A Coffee
You'll Like
Golden Roast
Blend
It's saying a great deal to
promise you that you will
like a coffee before you
have tasted it. But it
shows the confidence we
hold in Golden Roast.
It's so carefuljy blended
from only the best—and
it's so carefully roasted
that the result can be only
one thing—and that is
good.
If you have'nt tried
Golden Roast you have a
treat in store for yourself
when you do. Your family
will like it, so will your
guests.
Order a pound air
tight package from
your grocer to-day.
R. H. Lyon
C'ofTrc Purveyor to the Prnn
llnrrlH, linrriMburg, l'a.
SAVE MONEY!
EAT AT
THE CAFETERIA
3rd. & Walnut Streets
OPEN LABOR DAY
. . 1
AUGUST 30, 1919.
Killed in Same Way
His Friend Met Death
When Harry R. Gates, 526 For
rest street, fell under a draft of
cars in the Rutherford Yards yes
terday and was killed, he met a
death similar to that met by a very
close friend several years ago.
urn. fenoto
mMa GMZ is exceeded.
0M&! TUttitjcrrfc t
as a. markeJ- Jot tej<js
OANSL pou£Sne. ? . la^®^
Oysters Are Here Again!
The wise man of today is the man that makes every dollar
count.
Oysters are economical and at the same time contain more
food value than meat.
Here They Are, Fresh From Cape May
The first shipment arrived today and as usual we are
ahead—consequently we are known for our good and fresh
oysters.
Ten years of catership in this line enables us to serve
you better—make us prove it.
MANHATTAN RESTAURANT
"The Home of Good Oysters"
"Always fresh." "Always open."
317 MARKET STREET, HARRISBURG, PA.
Season Opens, Friday, Sept. 5
The
Conservatory of Music
Mrs. Edwin J. Decevee, Directress
offers a,thorough course to beginners and advanced students
in
Piano, Violin, Vocal, Violoncello,
Theory, Harmony, History, Sight
Singing, Eartraining
Ensemble Classes Conservatory Chorus
607 N. 2nd St. Bell phone 573-J
University of Jljjiit||
Pennsylvania
4
Extension School of Accounts and Finance will
resume the pre-war schedule—four nights per
week.
Registration—September 15, October 3.
Sessions Begin October 6.
During the coming Academic year the following
courses will be offered.
Corporation Finance Insurance
Money & Banking Accounting Practice & Pro-
T ' cedure
Business Law I Business Law 111
Accounting I Real Estate
For further information write
THEODORE J. GRAYSON
Director—Extension School Accounts &
Finance
Logan Hall, University of Pennsylvania
Philadelphia, Pa.
This friend, Charles Woff, lived
just a few doors from Gates' home
in Forrest street. The two men
held many Interests in common and
their friendship was one of the
closest. Woff, at one time a State
forester, secured employment on
the Philadelphia and Reading rail
road as a brakeman, and within sev
eral months met his death by fall
ing from a car and being run over
in the Rutherford yards.