Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 22, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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Rupture Between
Belgians and Dutch
Surprise to Mercier
By Associated Press•
Raltlmore, Sept. 22.—When Cardinal
Mercier was Informed at Cardinal
Gibbons' residence of the reported
severance of diplomatic relations be
tween Belgium and Holland he said:
"I knew there were difficulties but
had no reason to suppose a rupture
was imminent." Others in his party
did not seem surprised over the news.
Aeked whether Belgium anticipated
war. neither Cardinal Mercier nor his
secretary would dehy its possibility.
"Many Belgians would welcome It."
M. Pessain, the secretary, volun
Yjondon. Sept. 22.—An official wire-
Jess dispatch from Berlin, dated Sat
urday, says that the Belgian ambas
sador at The Hague having been
withdrawn, the Dutch ambassador at
Brussels also has been withdrawn.
Bituminous Mining
Reaches High Mark
Washington, Sept. 22. The
highest point in bituminous coal
production in the year was reached
during the. week ending September
13. according to a statement by the
United States Geological Survey.
The total output was 11,080.000 tons,
as compared with 9,633,000 tons for
the week before.
The output of anthracite during
the week was 1,564,000 tons, or 64,-
000 tons above the production for
the previous week, which was inter
rupted by cessation of work on La
bor Day. The production was 19
per cent, less than during the last
week of August, which set the
record for the current year.
Wedding Flowers
jj Plant Decorations j;
If It has to do with
Flowers or anything that
11 "grows," consult us—
Locust Street at Second
Vegetable Soup 00
Crcme of Toninto 10
Roa*t Liimb, Drown Grnvy ... .32
Frankfurter nnd Snucrkroat. . .23
Chicken Croquette* nnd Pens. . .IS
MiiMhcd Potntoe* 07
Mmu Rron* 00
Slowed Onions 00
Green Pea* 00
Apple Pie 10
Cocoanut Cuntard .10
IlnUln Pie 10
Brown Ilntter Padding 10
Coffee with Cream 05
Six Dollars Places One in Your Home
21 South Second Street
• I •
? How You Can Help ?
5Me to Help You |
A *
• V
V) Think of shopping under conditions which ab- •
'• solutely ensure your being completely satisfied ;
; with your selection; no danger of ever regreting Q
0 your choice of style or color scheme. A
• Picture yourself inspecting my stock at your 0
0 leisure in the quiet of a partially filled store with
0 the aid of a saleperson who has nothing but 1
1 your needs upon her mind.
• V
0 Conceive yourself with practically the entire A
X stock presented for your inspection with a pleas- X
• ant sense of having all the time in the world to •
J compare styles, colors, fabrics and last but not "
0 least to figure your expenditure in relation to 0
your estimatae of what you can afford., A
!• •
v Wouldn't this make for satisfactory shopping; ;
0 for carefully considered investment? 0
'• •
•V How to bring about this happy condition of •
U affairs? It's very simple. Just try it once. V
• £'
.0 v |
,0 210
Club Invites Friends to Spend
Happy Evening in the Open
at Beautiful Park
The W. E. E. Club grave a weiner
roast at Wildwood. They hiked to
the pavilion where dancing was en
joyed. Music was furnished by a
Victrola. The party chaperoned by
Mrs. Charles C. King, included:
Misses Eth Walter. Esther Fisher,
Ruth Stum, Alice Kerns, Edna
Hoke, Esther Shuey, Vinarda Wer
ner, Ada Zimmerman, Grace Stum,
Beatrice McKeever, Helen Lydic,
Hannah Matchett, Emma Bartch,
Abbio Smith, Effle Sauerwine, Es
ther Carpenter, Alice Welger, Ruth
Blair, Ethel Hoke, Irene Bricker,
Bernice Mathias, Catherine Otstott,
and Florence Hoke. Harvey Miller,
Robert Schubert, Earl Hoffman,
Lester Duncan, John Keister, Rus
sell Wilson, Mervin Darr, Arthur
Fogle, John Wallower, Harold Wolf,
T. Wilson Patterson, Timothy Eu
ker, William Enny, Lee Smith, John
Grass, Charles Johnson, Frank
Kaufman, Earl Seltz, John Deshong,
Mervin Gordon, John Rau, Dave
Cronin, David Cochlin, Lloyd Coch
lin, Thnd Kutschak, Charles Kline
peter, Raymond Fogle, James Bal
dosser, Paul Myers, Charles Hock
Insurance Commissioner
Makes Opening Address
Thomas B. Donaldson, of this city,
who is the insurance commissioner
of Pennsylvania, made the opening
address at the banquet given by the
associations, International Associa
tion of Casualty and Surety Under
writers. National Association of Cas
ualty and Surety Agents, National
Council of Insurance Federations,
and the Western Union Association
of Fire Insurance Companies at
White Sulphur last week.
Bishop Stanford performed the
marriage ceremony Saturday in At
lantic City for Miss Edith V. Wise,
of 253 5 Boas street, and Stanley
Frlanklin Scherer, of Allentown.
The ring service was used.
>▼lll reopen Thuradny, September
.stli, nt 17 North Front Street.
Sarah Jacobs, A. B.
Katherine S. Andrews, A, B.
Telephone 440-J
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ditzel, 241
Crescent street, gave a reception In
compliment to their son and liis
wife, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Ditzel,
who were recently married. The
briile was formerly Miss Frances R.
K. Leas.
Many beautiful and useful gifts
were showered upon the young
couple and refreshments were serv
ed to these guests: Miss Catherine
Schwarz, Miss Lenore Watts, Miss
Romaine Whisler, Miss Addessa
Miss Esther Kendig
Weds Charles D. Rhoads
Mrs. S. M. Kendig, of Lancaster,
announces the marriage of hei
daughter, Miss Esther M. Kendig, to
Charles Daniel Rhoads, of this city,
August 17, 1919, in Brooklyn, N. Y.
The bride was a resident of this
city several years ago while choir
leader and soprano soloist of the
Bethlehem Lutheran Church. Sho
has a voice of exquisite sweetness,
highly cultivated, and more recently
has been studying with Herbert
Witherspoon in New York. She has
studios in both Lancaster and this
city, and still retains her member
ship in the Wednesday Club here.
Mr. Rhoads, a son of the late
Joseph Rhoads, of 1201 North Sec
ond street, has been associated with
his father in business for several
Court of Calentha Is
Planning Festivities
A committee of the Court of Ca
lentha, including Mrs. Lizzie Green,
Miss Carrie Smothers and Miss Til
lie Thornton, will tender a reception
and banquet to the grand court and
grand lodge officers residing in Har
risburg on Tuesday, September 23,
at Pythian Castle, 122 0 North
Seventh street. The guests of honor
will be Dr. W. C. Homzella Allen, G.
T.; Harriet Troy, G. H.; Martha
Ball, Captain Percy C. Moore, G. L.,
K. of P.; Mrs. Katie Turpin, Mrs.
Alice Moore, of Queen Esther Court;
Captain J. Randolph Martin will be
toastmaster; Colonel H. O. Jolly will
speak for the committee. Invoca
tion by Sir Knight Peter Hopkins.
The hall will be decorated in na
tional and Court of Calentha colors.
Saturday Night Party
With Dr. and Mrs. Wright
A pleasant event of Saturday eve
ning- was an informal musical given
by Dr. and Mrs. Clarence L. Wright
at their home, 234 Woodbine street.
Among the singers were Mr. and Mrs.
Elmer Hobbs-Ley, Mrs. William H.
Witherow, Miss Sara Mae Harr, and
Mrs. Anna Hamilton Wood told an
original story in happy manner.
Others present were Mrs. Keats
Peay Mrs. William Pinkney Hamil
ton, Mrs. Cora Ewing Harr, Mrs. Wil
son Dunmire, Miss Ellen Webster,
Mr. and Mrs. William Albright of
California, William H. Johnston and
Paul Wright.
Charles M. Cassel, former bari
tone soloist of the Reformed Salem
Church, has returned to the city
for a short visit among friends, af
ter a year's service as camp song
Miss Ruth Towsen, of 616 North
Second street, leaves to-morrow for
Cedar Crest College, near Allen
town, to take a secretarial course.
Miss Ella Walmer Reed, of Hum
melstown. Is visiting Miss Cora Lee
Snyder, at 1008 North Second street,
for a few days.
Captain A. V. C. McMeen and
Mrs. McMeen, of Washington, were
weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry B. Montgomery, 902 North
Second street.
Miss Rebecca Wilson, accompa
nied her aunt, Mrs. Charles Stober,
home to Allentown after a ten days'
stay in the city, at the Wilson home.
Luther M. Rogers and Carl F.
Rogers, of New York, are guests of
their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Evan
D. Fairley, of North Third street.
Howell K. Johnston went home to
Jersey City this morning after a
week's stay with his college chum,
Barclay Willis, of North Second
Mrs. Alexander W. Snyder, of
Ardmore, is stopping with her
mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Miller, 208
Pine street, during the absence of
her sister, Mrs. Charles F. Etter,
in Atlantic City.
Lewis Kunkel, 118 Locust street,
left to-day for the Gilman School,
near Baltimore, where ho is a stu
Mrs. Samuel W. Fleming, Jr., is
spending a few days in New York.
LAn announcement under this'heading
must be accompanied bp name to assure
accuracy. ]
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Core, 2341
Green 1 street, announce the birth of
a daughter, Helen Louise Core, Fri
day, September 19, 1919.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Morrow, of
Wormleysburg, announce the birth
of a son, Richard Morrow 111, Fri
day, September 19, 1919. Mrs. Mor
row was formerly Miss Elizabeth
Grimwood, of Wormleysburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert F. Baynes,
of Pittsburgh, former Harrisburgers,
announce the birth of a daughter,
HcsterLouise Baynes,Saturday, Sep
tember 20. 1919. Mrs. Baynes is re
membered here as Miss Carlotta D.
Whisler, Miss Marie Leas, Miss
Anna Miller, Miss Anna Pretzman,
Miss Huldu Zigler, Mrs. Barbara
Sutch and Mrs. Ilarvey W. Lyter,
Harvey Deal, Samuel Baer, Wilbur
Ditzel, George Ditzel, Lester Wag
ner, Levi Fillmore, Lloyd Lyter,
Harvey Lyter, Jr., William Ditzel,
Mr. and Mrs. Martin L. Faust, Mr.
and Mrs. William L. Goudy, Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey F. Lyter, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles H. Ditzel, Mr. and Mrs. Ru
dolph Beck.
Mrs. J. Ritchie Smith
Is the Honor Guest
Mrs. J. Ritchie Smith, of Prince
ton, N. J., wife of a former minister
of the Market Square Presbyterian
Church, who has been visiting Mr.
and Mrs. Herman P. Miller, of Cot
tage Ridge, left for home on Satur
Quite a number of pleasant social
events were given for Mrs. Smith
during her stay, among them a
luncheon last Friday by the Misses
Kelker, of South Front street, at
their country home in Swatara town
Autumn flowers graced the table,
around which gathered Mrs. Smith,
Mrs. Herman P. Miller, Mrs. George
Edward Hawes, Mrs. George Roberts,
Mrs. Edward Manser, Miss Roberta
Griffith, Mrs. A. Boyd Hamilton Miss
Mary Kelker and Miss Anne Roberta
Miss E. Blanche Clutc and Miss
Edith Clute, 313 North Second
street ,who have been summering
at Jackson, N. H„ are now the
guests of their brother, the Rev.
Horace E. Clute, at Hastings-on-
Hudson. They will return home
early next week.
Miss Charlotte Walters and Miss
Ellen F. Walters went home to
Pittsburgh this morning after a
short stay with Mr. and Mrs. Ran
dolph Jackson, of Green street.
Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Irving and
sons. George and Harold F. Irving,
of Cleveland, 0., are in town for a
brief visit with Mr. and Mrs. Noel
Irving, on the way home from New
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Dunbar, of
Pittsburgh, have returned to their
home after a three weeks' visit with
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Neff, of 1944
Green street.
Other Personals oil Page 4
Dinner, Monday Evening, Sept 22
4 N. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Vegetable Soup
Rrcndcd Vcnl Cutlet, Elliot of Iloef
Pork chop (plnin), ltnHt Reef
Mushed or Au Grutiii Potatoes
Stcwoil Pons. Egg Plant, Entroo
Ico Cronni, Pic or Pudding
CotTce, Ton or Cocoa
r^ a * rt
You get more quality and style
here for your money. Our uptown
location—-out of the high rent dis
trict—and other low expenses
enables us to give the biggest
money-saving values in millinery.
Come in and see our charming
models for Autumn.
Betty Lend Shop
Open Evenings Until 8 P. M.
Need Glasses
If you have headaches, if
you have to "squint" to read,
if you have trouble with close
work, the thing you should do
is have your eyes examined.
We make no charge for ex
aminations. And we give you
glasses, if you need them, at
reasonable prices. They may
cost you as low as $1.50, and
fifteen years' constant practice
stands back of every examina
Rubin & Rubin
Eyesight Specialists
320 Market St. Over The. Ilnb
Hell Phone 420-J
Open Wed. and Sat. Eves.
Two Young Girls Hostesses at
Taffy Party Last
Guests of Miss Mary Rodenhaver
and Miss Mabel Potteieer invited a
number of young folks to the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Rodenhaver,
1826 Green street, for a taffy party,
making a variety of sweets and en- j
Joying a supper.
Those present included Mr. and
Mrs. Clifton Drabenstadt, Mr. and I
Mrs. Hiram Rodenhaver, Mr. and
Mrs. George William Rodenhaver, |
Mrs. Quigley, the Misses Mary
Drabenstadt, Muriel Michael, Elsie
Kelton, Laurene Sutch, Arvilla My
ers, Isabelle Foster. Hannah Sacks,
Gladys Fortney, Lettera Geist, Mary
McClain, Mildred..- Smith, Therlza
Conner, Gertrude Hazan, Romalnc
Ferree, Mary Rodenhaver, Mabel
Pottelger, Pauline Huntsberger,
Helen Wallace, Edna Brighton, Mrs.
Copltn, Ed. Patterson, Lincoln
Sherk, George Fleck, Howard Pot
telger, Edgar Pottelger, Herbert
Drabenstadt, H. F. Swartz, Harold
Irwin, Engene Murphy, Herbert
Rodenhaver, Jr., Henry Rodenhaver
j and William Cullen.
W. C. T. U. Meetings
to Be Held This Week
A special meeting of the W. C. T.
IT. will be held to-morrow afternoon
at the home of Mrs. H. B. Hartzler,
of Washington Heights. Officers and
district superintendents will leave
Market Square on the 2 o'clock car.
A full attendance is requested.
A regular meeting of the W. C. T.
U. will be held on Thursday after
noon at 2 o'clock in the Fourth
Street Church of God. Delegates
who attended the county convention
at Hummeistown will make their re
ports at that time.
Miss Helen Scarlett, of Baltimore,
who is visiting Miss Susanna Ma
guire, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter P. Maguire, 5 South Front
street, was honor guest at dinner
Saturday at the Harrisburg Country
Club with Miss Maguire hostess. To
day Miss Cecelia Kunkel, daughter
of Judge and Mrs. George Kunkel,
gave a small informal luncheon at
her home, Front and Liberty streets,
for Miss Scarlett.
Open Every ¥ T O F 23 W. High St.
Evening H B _ Carlisle
JB. JIl Furniture Company
J •" ' 1415-19 N. Second Street H ■*
' One-Week Sale of Floor Coverings
We have been preparing this sale for weeks and have assembled a great stock of floor-coverings that
in spite of scarcity and high prices are unequalled anywhere for design and price.
Prices Quoted Are For This Week Only.
Buy Now, Save Money
- 1 50 9x12 AXMINSTER RVGS '9X 12 WHton "
n x i ap $39.75 R"o s
Grass Rugs * n zSa cf7c nn
$8.75 Frife
il 1 ni ""lit 9x12 Whittall
9x12 Wool f#|| 1 - Bod V Brss ek
Fiber Rug, ||g IgMMg | jfll $57.00
ZL IS ISS [ Blankets"
__ 10 patterns for your selection. Oriental, Persian and .
Fiber Rugs piomi effects Extra large,
(U-/-2 ijc ' double wool nap
plj./o Neponset and Congoleum blankets,
9 x 12 Tapestry Floor Coverings
$2750 0m WSek 0nl "
Extra large size, 6 x 18 Rubber
satine borders, Stair Treads
ilnp Wppk Onln Ever V V ard Guaranteed perfect goods. We 2,000
KJ^ U V assure you of service on every yard. 9 X 18 Rubber
$/? 75 89c Square Yard Stair Treads
* INLAID LINOLEUM, Blabon's famous quality f iTp PCIPh.
ZHI_J $1.69 Square Yard [ (
New York, Segt. 2 2— James Bent
ley Seymour, known as "Cy" Sey
mour, when a major league outfield
er, died at his home here last night,
it was learned to-day. Seymour,
Voice Culture and Interpretation
Pupil of Mnnuel tinreln, Eondon,
Eng., nnd of Charles t.unn, Lon
don, Eng.; author of "Expression
In Singing."
Lessons resumed on Wednesday,
September 24
Studio—lolo North Second Street.
' —t
Star Carpet
Cleaning Works
Let us clean your carpets now.
General Upholstering
Expert Work Guaranteed
Give Us a Trial
Joseph Coplinky
Eleventh & Walnut Sts.
Bell 3DB-II Dial 0051
i Drops Not Necessary
It is not necessary to drops
| in- making examinations of the
I eyes, except in rare cases. Nor is
| it necessary to have them "doc
tored," unless there is distinctly
I a diseased condition.
. Dimness of sight—eye fatigue,
! headache, nervous troubles, etc.
i —are frequently caused by eye
j strain, some muscular defect or
j a natural change In the pupil.
The best plan when such con
ditions are indicated or suspected
is to go to a reputable optome
trist. Properly fitted lenses will
rectify the trouble at once and
you will probably save a big
"doctor bill" —to say nothing of
j ttmo and trouble —in the future.
Second Floor.
SEPTEMBER 22, 1919.
who was 42 years old and had play
ed semtprofessional baseball In re
WE'RE all slaves to habit, to be sure. That is why we ofttimes
miss wonderful opportunities. We get into a rut, and there we
stay, doing the same old things over and over again, since we're
just naturally too habit-bound to improve our ways. Perhaps that is
why we continue buying inferior coffee. We've simply become accus
tomed to going to a certain place because it is handy and we keep on
going, even though we know that we aren't obtaining as high a grade
as we should. Now, aren't we foolish to continue such a practice when
by summoning a little will-power to our aid, we can make the break.
I and henceforth purchase our coffees at the Grand Union Tea Co., 208
I North Second street. For it is at the Grand Union that the best and
most delicious varieties are to be found.
ARTISTS —take notice! I have I
a messuge for you which you |
cannot afford to miss. Just to
day I discovered where you can pro
cure parchment lamp shades for
decorating. Indeed, when I saw
them, I felt a little pang of regret
over that much-discussed art course
that never materialized. Had I
takeh it, as was planned, wouldn't I
just seize upon the opportunity to
beautify one or more of those at
tractive shades? They come in all
shapes and sizes, for either oil or
water colors. Naturally, they can
be painted to harmonize with any
decorative scheme and I personally
intend to have one even though it
means securing some one else to ac
complish the necessary transforma
tion. Where did I find them? Oh,
yes, I almost forgot—why, at Saltz
giver's Art and Antique Store, of
F FREQUENTLY during the past few weeks I have been asked
whether I knew just when the Kolbenschlag opening would oc
cur. And because people everywhere are so interested in the event
I am glad to tell them that the time chosen is Tuesday, September 30,
and Wednesday, October 1. On these days many beautiful and dis
tinctive hats will be shown for the first time, including lovely pattern
hats, stunnipg imported models, and an unusually attractive assort
ment from the shop's own workrooms. In addition, the Misses Kolben
schlag will display soft, rich fursof the highest quality, and wonderful
beaded bags such as none but the Tnost. exclusive shops are showing.
f-|-v LEASE, Adele, tell me this
I—'— are the 75-cent luncheons
at the Penn-Harris all
they're supposed to be?" inquired
a friend several days ago. "Let me
answer your question by inviting
I you to lunch there with me to-mor
| row," I replied. So we went, and at
I the conclusion of the appetizing rc
j past she exclaimed, "I'll say they
j are!" And they are! I know, for
I've often sampled them. And in
I the coffee room the meals are every
i bit as good. The same can be said
lof the grill, which is now open
from 11 o'clock in the morning un
' til midnight. In connection with it,
! -especial mention must be made of
I the unseen fountain where delicious
| soft drinks of all kinds are mixed
1 by expert dispensers.
- cent years, had been ill for some
- time.
i OU might as well be out of
I the world as out of style,"
so we are told. And surely.
Milady, who does not possess at
least one tricolette dress In these
days of its popularity, is out of style.
So it behooves her to hasten to the
Cloos Shop in the Penn-Harris build
ing where the loveliest trlcolettes
imaginable await but her choice.
One little model of self-embroidered
navy blue is particularly fetching.
Perhaps it is the collarless neck that
lends it its charm, or again it may
be the vivid Roman girdle of soft,
silk crepe. But whatever the cause
it most certainly has an appeal all
Its own!
r\ Fall's carry in their new
clothing department are as
good as their hats, they'll be some
suits!" remarked a college lad the
other day. "I just purchased two
of the latter at their store," he con
tinued, "and I like them so well I
wish I could wear them both at
once. Talk about a tough proposi
tion! T look at the Stetson first and
decide to wear it. About that time
1 catch a glimpse of the Dunlap and
—well, I waver. So I grab one
without looking and run." And lit
tle wonder, for Mcß'all's hats cannot
be compared with the average va
riety. In addition to the lines al
ready mentioned, they carry Crofut
Knapp & Company, and Dobbs hats,
or, in other words, the best in the