Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 18, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Grace Methodist Church Men
Plan For Winter Activities
at Class Meeting
The John R. Rote Bible Class of
Grace M. E. Church, held a business
meeting: at the home of the teacher,
Mr. Rote, 1705 North Second street,
last evening and discussed the so
cial activities of the class in connec
tion with the Installation of the
great organ and other improvements
now in progress.
At *he close of the conference re
freshments were served. There were
present J. H. Schreffler, class presi
dent; Henry Gelsel, Jr., C. C. Cris
pin, J. D. Hardy, W. G. Hicks, Glenn
W. Moftett, secretary; John R. Mil
ler-, E. Bruce Taylor, E. C. West,
J. M. Doyle, Silas 8. Riddle, J. A.
Tyson, I. G. Rote, J. R. Rote, the
Rev. Dr. Robert Bagnell. pastor and
W. Ray Chapman, educational di
rector of the church.
Cut flowera and plants for
weddings, social occasions, fun
eral flowers and flowers for the
Bell 379QN
The Berryhill
Handsome Wreath $2.50
Beautiful Spray $1.25
Keeney's, 814 N. 3rd St.
| [
i A Brass Band ;
\ to Meet •
i Mr. Baruch? •
• * "
o 1
No, that won't be f
ts necessary. But just the i
ii same if Harrisburg 0
! realized how much 0
? his advent meant, the 1
city would turn out to }
•• greet him. He'll be j
i, here two days, October ?
•j I 22 and 23. But his visit ?
ij |: will be talked of for •
0 two years.
j LeS&z*. !
Let it be'a photograph for Christmas. Your
friends will appreciate your photograph far
greater than a trinket soon to be forgotten.
Use the coupon below, it will save you ONE
On any order of Five Dollars or more. Cut out the ini
II Coupon—it may not appear again, and bring it, |
X before Nov. 15 to— X
10 South Market Square
When You Drink
Golden Roast
Blend Coffee
You Drink a Coffee
of Exceptional Merit
Golden Roast is made for people who like good cof
fee. It's blended from the best coffees grown, and
blended so skillfully that its flavor is a pleasure unsur
passed. And after it is blended it is roasted very
carefully fully developing the richness of the blend.
Then packed in air tight, sealed packages which pro
tect every bit of its goodness until delivered to you.
You can't go wrong on Golden Roast. It's a deli
cious blend with a wonderful flavor and aroma.
Order a pound from your grocer today.
Coffee Purveyor to (be Penn-H:irri, Hnrriabnrg, Pa.
Newly-Organized Body Is Ad
dressed by Superintendent
of Philadelphia Division
At a meeting of the newly-organ
ised Women's Club of the Philadel
phia Division of the P. R. R.. held
last evening in the athletic rooms of
the company, William Elmer, super
intendent of the Philadelphia divi
sion, gave a short talk on the acci
dent prevention drive now being
pushed by the P. R. R
An interesting program was alsto
given, including piano solo. Miss
Stella Metzger; piano duet. Miss
Ethel Aungst, Miss Martha Rronner;
reading, Miss Helen Carpenter;
asthetlc dancing, Miss Gene Matter;
reading, Miss Mae Stcvlck; vocal solo,
Miss Mary Henderson.
The girls all Joined in singing va
rious popular songs and ut the close
of the business meeting and pro
gram. dancing was enjoyed.
This is the first event of the kind
to be given bv the new organisation,
started by Mrs. Annie E. Maass, su
perintendent of women employes,
with the idea In view of promoting
social activities among the girls em
ployed by the company at MarysVUle,
Enola and Harrisburg. Similar clubs
are being formed throughout the en
tire Philadelphia Division. Plans for
dances, hikes, out-of-doors parties,
basketball and all sorts of recrea
tional and athletic games are includ
ed In the program being prepared for
the benefit of the 150 members &1-
re.idy enrolled here.
The club officers are Miss Jennie
Branca, president; Miss Katherine
Bomgrardner, vice-president; ~J| BS
Sara McL#auß-hlin, secretary, aud Miss
Weaver, treasurer.
Members of the Jewish younger
set of the city are arranging for a
charity dance to be held Thursday
night, November 27, in the ballroom
of the Penn-Harris hotel. The pro
ceeds are to be donated to the most
■worthy charitable causes to be de
cided by a committee of leading
citizens of Harrlsburg.
Renl Jumbo Peanuts, 23e lb.
Home Roasted Coffee, 40c, M
46c 60c lb.
New soft-shelled Almonds, ■
60c lb.
Imperial Tea Co.
213 Chestnut Street HP
We Do Just
One Thing*
And do it right. We devote
our entire time to scientific eye
examinations and guarantee
you high-grade glasses at a
reasonable price. Cheap, bar
gain sale lenses ruin many eyes.
Buy good glasses.
tfofiljßinkenbach JcKottO
prroMCTßisTa mb Optician*
N0.22 N. 4TH. St.
"Where glasses are made right"
The Rev. and Mrs. A. R. Ayres
Are Entertained at Church
Last Evening
Members of the New Cumberland
United Brethren Church gave a re
ception and banquet last evening in
honor of the Rev. and Mrs. A. R.
Ayres celebrating the pastor's re
turn to the church for the sixth year
by the recent conference.
The church basement in which
the event was held was beautifully
decorated with ferns and the na
tional colors. J. A. Witmyer made
the address of welcome and the fol
lowing program was given: Vocal
solos, Miss Helen Lecthaler and Mrs.
William Lecthaler; piano solo. Miss
Pauline Wright; piano duet. Miss
Delia Souders and May Sweitzer;
recitation, Tessie Kerlin. Selections
by an orchestra were interspersed
with the other numbers and the
Rv. Mr. Ay pes sang a surprise solo.
George HeffClman was toastmaster
at the banquet, attended by many
people from Carlisle and other
nearby towns.
The Rev. Mr. Ayres, who is serv
ing his thirty-ninth year in the
United Brethren ministry, was pre
sented with thirty-nine beautiful
chrysanthemums by the social com
mittee of which Mrs. Mellie Mathias
was chairman. He is well known
throughout the entire state by a host
of friends, and the New Cumberland
congregation feels exceedingly for
tunate in retaining him.
Community Civic Club
to Hear Fine Lecture
William German, Scout Comnfis
sioner, will give an illustrated lec
ture on the "Canadian Rockies" at
the regular October meeting of the
Penbrook Community Civic Club,
Monday evening, October 20, at 8
o'clock, In the Civic Clubhouse on
Banks street, Penbrook.
Tuesday evening, October 28, the
Social Committee of the Civic Club
will hold a Hallowe'en Masquerade
party, to which all members are
cordially invited. Tho committee
in charge announce special Hafltfw
e'en games, decorations, fortune
telling and refreshments.
Eric I. Evans to Play With
Victor Herbert's Orchestra
Eric I. Evans, son of Professor and
M,rs. Llewellyn Evans, 256 Verbeke
street, has accepted a ten days' en
gagement with Victor Herbert's or
chestra at Atlantic City. Mr. Evans
lias been flute and piccolo soloist
with Leman's Symphony Orchestra
since February, playing on the Steel
Pier, before vast audiences and win
ning much favorable comment. While
but about 18 years of age, this young
musician has already established an
enviable record in the musical world,
giving promise of a brilliant future.
He has received many glowing criti
cisms from master musicians the
country over and those who have
heard htm play say that his perform
ance of the most difficult numbers is
thoroughly delighttul.
The P. B. P. society met at the
home of Miss Marion Davis, 260 Fors.
ter street, when the following offic
ers were elected: President, Kathar
ine Clark; vice-president, Martha
Goodyear; secretary, Marion Davis;
treasurer, Margaret Goodman. An
amendment wffs added to the consti
tution to the effect that any member
missing three consecutive meetings
without sufficient cause forfeits mem
bership. A pin committee was ap
pointed, inclining the Misses Kath
arine Plowman, Mary Witmyer and
Frances Burkholder. At the same
time an entertalnmpnt committee was
chosen, composed of the Misses
Frances Burkholder, Margaret Good
man, Marion Davis and Ella Kreidler.
After the business meeting refresh
ments were served. The meeting will
be held at the home of Miss Frances
Burkholder, 21G Hamilton street.
The Demosthenian Literary Society
met Thursday evening at the home
of Miss Mary C. Orth, faculty adviser,
219 Verbeko street. An interesting
entertainment was given, based on
the Celtic revival. The program was
as follows:
The Man of Daleswood, a tale of
war; Dunsany, told by Miss Evelyn
Snyer; reading, "Return of Exiles,"
and "Man with Golden Earrings,"
Duncany; Miss Nellie Ard; one-act
play, "The Lost Silk Hat," Wayne,
Snyder, John Minnaugh and Isaac
Jeffries; synopsis. "The Land of
Heart's Desire," Yeats, Miss Marion
Davis; synopsis, "Nun's Priests Tale,"
Chaucer, Lillian Koster; impersona
tions in costume of Canterbury Pil
grims—the Knight, Harold Fox; the
Nonne Prioresse, Miss Virginia Watts,
Wife of Bath, Miss Esther Frank;
Clerk of Oxford, John Minnaugh; the
Cook, Isaac Jeffries. The characters
were accompanied by readings from
Chaucer's description by Miss Orth.
Miss Viola Whitmoyer, 29 South
Third street, is spending the week
end with her brother in Bloomsburg.
Kenneth Stevens and Bertraim
Saltzer, both students of State Col
lege, are spending the weekend at
their homes in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Goodwin,
of W'ormleysburg, are the guests of
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Goodwin, in Columbia.
Attorney Thomas C. McCarrell, son
of the Rev. Thomas C. McCarrell, of
Middletown, and nephew of Judge
McCarrell, is rapidly recovering af
ter a serious hemorrhage of the
nose, yesterday morning as he left
his office.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Innes, of Chi
cago, were recent guests of Mr. and
Mrs. William F. Bugley, of State
Miss Carolyn Wendall, of Chat
tanooga, Tenn., is spending a week
among relatives in the West End.
Mrs. Lyman D. Gilbert, who is
visiting relatives in Petersburg, Va.,
will go to New York next week to
meet her sister-in-law, Mrs. Cam
eron and nephew, Captain Malcolm
Cameron, who are expected from
England on the Mauretania.
Lesley Hammond went home to
Brooklyn to-day, after a week's stay
among relatives In this vicinity.
Miss Pearl Thompson and her
small nephew, Leonard Himes, of
Jersey City, are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Harper, of State street,
for a few days.
Miss Jennie Donaldson is home
after a summer's outing at Short
Hills, N. J., and the seashore.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Marsden
went home to Brooklyn, this morn
ing, after spending a fortnight in
this vicinity.
Here's the Best Way to Get
Your Donations to Poly
clinic's Big Sale
The General Chairman, Mrs. G. F.
Koster, 230 Woodbine street, Bell
phone. No. 3604-J, suggests that, in
order to faciiitato the collection of
donations to the Polyclinic Hospital
Rummnge Salo to be held at Chest
nut Street Hall donors send or phone
their names, address and list of
articles they wish to donate, to the
district collector nearest their home
and the collection will be made at
the time most convenient.
The collectors are;
Front, Second and Third streets,
from Woodbine to city limits, Mrs.
Harry C. Rincard, 2501 North Front
Fourth, Fifth, Sixth and Seventh
streets, Woodbine to city limits, Mrs.
Alvin H. Fraim, 222 6 North Sixth
Front, Second and Third streets,
Woodbine to Kelker street, Mrs.
Ellis Ford, 1914 North Third street.
Fourth, Fifth, Sixth and Seventh
streets. Woodbine to Kelker street,
Mrs. H. E. Davis, 2038 North Fourth
Front, Second and Third streets,
Kelker to Broad street, Mrs. Frank
B. Snavely, 105 Calder street.
Fourth, Fifth, Sixth and Seventh
streets, Kelker to Broad street,
Mrs. William Marzolf, 449 Broad
Front, Second and Third streets,
Broad to North street, Mrs. Clark
E. Diehl, 823 North Second street.
Fourth, Sixth and Seventh streets,
Broad to North street, Mrs. S. H.
Zimmerman, 412 North str<et.
Front to Pennsylvania Railroad,
from North street to Southern city
limits, Mrs. R. K. Fortna, 621 North
Second street.
District South of the Philadelphia
and Reading Railroad, Mrs. Charles
Turner, 1042 Rolleston street.
East of the Pennsylvania Railroad,
Market street to Twentieth street,
North of the P. & R. Railroad, Mrs.
E. E. Hagner, 1440 Berryhill street.
Market street to State street from
Pennsylvania Railroad to Eastern
city limits, Mrs. L. V. Fritz, 1843
Market street.
East of Pennsylvania Railroad to
eastern city limits, from State street
to Northern city limits, Mrs. C. L.
Scott, 802 North Seventeenth street.
Melrose District, Mrs. Charles W.
Emrick, 2536 Derry street.
Paxtang, Mrs. Bellett Lawson.
Penrook and Progress, Mrs. E.
Kirby Lawson.
Steelton, Hlghsplre and Middle
town, Mrs. Melvin Cumbler, High
spire. •
New Cumberland, Mrs. B. Messier.
Wormleysburg, Mrs. Edward F.
Camp Hill, Mrs. W. H. Howard,
Mrs. Leader and Mrs. G. R. Rum
West Fairview, Mrs. S. B. Cad
Red Cross Auxiliary
Enjoys Country Party
Because of the sudden showers
the lawn party planned for the Red
Cross. Auxiliary of the First Baptist
Church at the residence of John C.
fNissley, Colonial Acres, Thursday
evening, was held indoors.
Supper was served and imme
diately afterward Mrs. George N.
Spencer, the efficient chairman, call
ed the meeting to order. It was
voted to continue and support the
Red Cross work during the winter
along national organization plans.
Those present were the Rev. and
Mrs. William J. Lockhart, Mrs.
George N. Spencer, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Myers, Mr. and Mrs. O. F.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Nissley,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Urich, Mr. and Mrs.
P. J. Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Linde, Mrs Mary Thompson, Mrs. E.
B. Butler, Mrs. J. J. McCabe, Mrs.
Mary Haviland, Mrs. W .T. Graham,
Mrs. Margaret Bratten, Mrs. Ray E.
Shoemaker, Mrs. William Bresch,
Mrs. E. S. Shaftstall, Mrs. George
Sible, Jr., Miss Anna E. Dewhirst,
Miss Hemperly, Miss Winifred Jones.
The following guests of the auxi
liary were in attendance: The Rev.
John Kern, William Conley, Mrs. O.
P. Beckley, Mrs. Bachman, Joseph
Nissley, Ober Nissley, Abram Dew
hirst, Albert E. Sye, O. P. Beckley,
Jr., Lucile Beckley.
Give Farewell Party
For Two Young Girls
There was a merry little party held
last evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. John Wilson in honor of the
Misses Bessie and Mary Barr, who
ure leaving for their home at Derry,
Westmoreland county.
Various social diversions were en
joyed and refreshments served to
the following people:
Mrs, PhoeJoe Barr, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Roye ,Mrs. Elizabeth Warfel
and son Adam, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Smith, Mrs. Mary Smith and Miss
Mary Smith, Melvin Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. Eshelman and children, Mrs.
Harry Piefer and children, Russell
Wilson, Miss Agnes Carberry, Ed
ward Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. Shock
er, Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson.
Appear in Concert at
U. S. Hospital, Carlisle
At a recent concert given at the
Government Hospital at Carlisle, un
der the direction of the philanthropic
committee of the Wednesday Club, of
which Mrs. Arthur H. Hull is chair
man, the following people took part:
Miss Alice Decevee, Miss Elisabeth
Ross. Miss Belle P. Mlddaugh, Mrs.
William Witherow, Mrs. Harry G.
Keffer, Mrs. Charles Stroh and Mrs.
Arthur H. Hull.
This is one. of a series of similar
events to be given under Mrs. Hull's
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur B. Hod
dinott and family, of Bethlehem, are
the guests of Mr. .and Mrs. J. H.
McDonald, of Steelton. Mr. McDon
old is superintendent of the Steelton
and Highspire Railroad Company.
Mr. Hoddlnott was formerly sec
retary to the general manager of the
Bethlehem Steel plant, at Steelton,
and is now secretary to Quincy Bent,
operating vice-president of the Beth
lehem Steel Company, at Bethle
Mrs. Joseph Franklin Hartman,
wife of the Rev. Dr. Herman, pas
tor of Bethany Lutheran Church,
Philadelphia, who was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis H. Tyson, 406
Briggs street, has returned to her
home after attending the missionary
convention held at Messiah Lutheran
Baseball Girls 'and Hockey
Players Selecting Members
For Coining Season
Two hockey teams, the one cap
tained by Miss Mary Estelle Thomas,
the other by Miss Sara Bailey, and
two baseball teams, captained by
Miss Harriet Gilbert and Miss Elea-
Bajley, have been organized at
the Seiler School under the direction
of Miss Helen Shedden, head of the
physical department. "Gymnasium
classes have also been formed.
The hockey players chosen for
practice are: Sarah Bailey, captain;
Sarah Hamer, center; Alice Virginia
Cooper, center half; Mary Copper
left inside; Eleanor Bailey, right in
side; Elizabeth Shearer, left half
back; Winifred Meyers, right half
hack; Sarah Bailey and Virginia
Bailey, fullbacks; Katharine Merc
dith, goal; Katharine Rutherford,
left wing; Bettina Stlne, right wing.
Mary Estelle Thomas, captain and
center; Harriet Gilbert, center half;
Betty Oenslager, left inside; Theima
Kulin, right inside; Janet Ensign,
j left halfback; Margaret Keister,
right halfback; Virginia Rothort anal
Nancy Campbell, fullbacks; Avis
Ann Hickok, goal; Helena Martin,
left wing; Sarah Ingram, right wing.
For Baseball
For baseball, the girls will form
two teams the Red Sox and the
White Sox, to be chosen from among
the following students: Lucy Ord
Kemper, Betty Oenslager, Theima
Kuhn, Elizabeth Shearer, Nancy
Campbell, Sarah Hamer, Elizabeth
Harris, Janet Jessup, Muriel Gan
nett, Virginia Rothert, Harriot Gil
bert, Sarah Bailey, Catherine Mere
dith, Christine Brandt, Katharine
Ooover, Margaret Klestcr, Helen t
Martin, Bettina Stine, Avis Ann
Hickok Mary Estelle Thomas and
Katherine Rutherford. The captains
will be Eleanor Bailey and Harriet
Civic Club Meeting
on Monday Afternoon
The first fall meeting of the Civic
Club will be held Monday afternoon,
October 20, at 3.30 o'clock, in the
clubhouse, when Mrs. Charles Long,
of Wilkes-Barre, chairman of the
department of school patrons of the
Pennsylvania State Educational So
ciety, and chairman of school pa
trons of the National Educational
Society, will speak on "School Pa
The municipal department and
educational department will hold
meetings at 2.45 o'clock at the
Class Record Committee
Meets Monday Evening
A meeting of the Class Record
Committee, Class of 1911, of the
Harrisburg High School Alumni As
sociation, will be held at 8 o'clock
Monday evening at the home of the
chairman, Miss Martina M. Mullen,
11 Evergreen street. The commit
tee includes: Mr. and Mrs. C. Lau
rence Shepley, Mrs. Mabel Hoverter
w right. Miss Clara Whiteman, Miss
Elsie Balser, Miss Laura Crhne, Miss
Nellie Ebersole, Miss Helen Rinken
bach, George Swilkey and William
Hesser. A perfect attendance has
been requested.
1 Trimmed ASTRICH'S Trimmed J
I 308 Market St. Free
| Black Hatters' Plush " Genuine Velour Hats j
UrbanS , Soft finish in mannish shapes,
B Turbans, vel- rH X N, jjFflrrrffir'f |fIMT N, aU U,c lUh oolorß to match 1
to vet brims. Mon- .* ✓h n Z Tflß. \ Sweaters, regular A/ O O
ft day l/U /145%& 1 price $7.08. On Aft OO
I 1 • Ji %SSS*' / Monday wov/v/
1' GirlS ' vetTams"" H B.ack SUk Velvet V
| H R,aol j and — — Sailors
m #3.98. Mon- Jfc I QO
| Children's Tailored Felt vn* tv . i day J
Hats Our Millinery Department MoxnAYsuKot ,— s
I The Best and Newest Winter Sliapes Feather Turbans
S= colors. Monday ~ Including the newest burnt
go on sale this Monday at Special Prices goose, glycerine, liackle and wing g
| Children's Real Velour _ lurba,,Sl
K Hats Look For Red Monday Sale Tickets >"S!iU
1 colors navy, . Note Monday's Special Prices $3.98 - Monday $2.88 ?
| green,' vainc l sio k wi)00 f " v $4.98 Monday $3.88 I
„ . _ r More Black Silk Velvet Hats $5.98 —Monday $4.88 1
| Black and Colored Velvet L, __ , Z K eft
Hats Made of Black Silk Velvet, niee large flare shapes, its n am ij>7.9o " IVlOnCiay JpO.OO
I.™- 1 ? tl nn $9.98 - Monday $7.88 j:
M shapes. Monday I $10.98 — Monday $8.98 B
| Handsome Shirred Fancy Large Panne Girls Tailored Silk Velvet Hats Overseas Cloth Caps
Velvet Hats Black and all the leading colors. Hats usually Regular nrioc #1.50 /t/\ 1
g§ In black, brown, navy, taupe. The its A f\ f\ 80141 at #4- 98 - Mushroom shapes or Ma /$/$ K(J/t |
1 md? ,ar PriC ° s7 ' #B ' ™ 8 M ° nday . ln . P ! bb ° n toUOred and $1.98.
| Hatters' Plush Sailors Black Lyons Velvet Hats Tailored Velvet and Plush Hats |
| With beaver its gy 00 Small and me- its r% //* Actual values $.98 to #8.60. Largo black Silk its A // |
.* n r\f\ dlum Shanes. %"1 Aft Velvet Hats, large Zybcllne Plush Hats, Hatters' TfscL nfl §g
facing. Monday "eO O Mon( i av Vk) lUU Plush Banded Sailors, Girls' Soft Crown Silk *• W
GET IN ON THESE rr c TT Black Lyons Silk Velvet 1
Black Lyons Silk Velvet Hats Velour Felt Sport Hat 3 Turbans I
js They arc worth $7.98. Handsome new large flare its #■* a a Black, brown, A •% n Aetna! value v rfl A'A/t i
to shapes, some with shirred crowns; eight different .A.S /IfJ " ' PCS ' d J ,00 #4.98. Monday inZ.UO fi
| shapes to select from. Sold on Monday at W*' • * Monday .w M,VV 1
| -. Girls' Plush Tams
Girls' Trimmed Velour Hats EXTRAORDINARY SALE OF . Full crow "> d* t /J/J to
fj Large Black Velour Shapes, roll or mushroom Girls Black Beaver HatS elastic band W ' eOO |
g| brims, black grosgraln ribbon band d/l //? Large size, wide brim, ribbon a* o /t /t r>l~*U
Afl nn baml and streamers. On sale \ < hA Girls Duvetyne Cloth gj
to and long streamers. Worth $11.98, at'*' Monday Wtfll/O Tams, all Aa /l/t I
> ' I colors A A •O O I
Wife of Public Service Chair
man Will Entertain Young
Women of Department
Mrs. W. D. B. Atney, wife of chair
man Ainey of the Public Service !
Commission will entertain the'young
women employed in that department
of the State at dinner Monday even
ing in the Penn-Harrls.
The guests at the event which
promises to be a most delightful one,
will include: Miss Lida Keller, Miss
Hazel Webb, Miss Edith Fischler,
Miss Jacobina Mayer, Miss Jane
Gilbert, Miss Edith Maurer, Miss
Emma Leib, Miss Mina Mayer, Miss
Aurella Baser, Miss' Jane Kcnyon,
Miss Marion Lehr, Miss Carrie Cole
stock, .Miss Clara Stewart,
Miss Emma Youngman, Miss
Mary Cashman, Miss Mary Kelley,
Miss M. Irene Cuenot, Miss
Alice Abrahams, Miss Elfreua
Foster, Miss Daisy Stickel, Mrs.
I Mary A. Bacon, Mrs. Elizabeth
1 Murray, Miss Vesta Hlvner, Miss
Esther Jauss, Miss Margaret Oyster,
Miss Elizabeth Oepling, Miss Alice
Hlnes, Miss Estella Mumma, Miss
Elizabeth Seel. Miss Beatrice Gaul,
Miss Dorothy Sterling and Miss Mary
Wedding This Morning
in Paxton Church Manse
The marriage of Miss Esther
Webb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank C. Webb, 426 South Thir--
teenth street, to Dr. G. Edgar Kling,
of this city, took place this morning
In the Manse of Paxton Presbyterian
Church, with the Rev. Marry B.
King, officiating.
The bride, who was charming in
a street suit of dark blue,,velours
with tan velours hat, wore a corsage
bouquet of sweetheart roses and
She was attended by Mrs. Mary J.
Squireß, of Chicago, as matron of
honor, Miss Mildred Wilson, of
Bryn Mawr and Miss Hazel Rex
roth, of this city, as bridesftnaids.
Harry Gaylor, of Chambersburg was
, best man.
A wedding breakfast was served
at the- Penn-Harris after the service.
Dr. Kling and his bride will re
side at 426 South Thirteenth street
after a brief wedding journey.
Entertain at Dinner For
Miss Donovan, New York
Mrs. Lesley McCreath entertained
at a luncheon this afternoon, at the
Harrisburg Country Club in compli
ment to Miiss Florence Donovan, of
New York. Mrs. McCreath's other
guests were Mrs. Henry M. Gross,
Mrs. Robert McCreath, Miss Susanna
Fleming, Miss Mary Creighton, Miss
Martha Bailey, Miss Almeda Her
man, and Miss Margaret McCreath,
of Berwlck-on-tho-Tweed, Scotland.
This evening Miss Donovan will be
the honor guest at a dinner given
at the Penn-Harfis by Captain Wil
liam McCreath. The other guests
will be Mr. and Mrs. Lesley Mc-
Creath, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mc-,
Creath, Mr. and Mm. Robert G.
Goldsborough, Miss Susanna Flem
ing, John Comstock and William
Emory, Jr., of Philadelphia.
OCTOBER 18, 1919
View in Capital That Opera
tors Will Adhere to
Their Stand
Washington, Oct. 18.—Taking into
account the grave dangers which
would result from the closing down
of the mines, official Washington is
dlscusring the possibilities of adjust
ing the differences. Although some of
ficials held out hope that the miners
and operators in the face of the tre
mendous public demand and pressure
would reach a compromise the gener
al view was that the strike call would
stand. This was based on the feeling
that the operators would adhere to
their refusal to consider a five-day
week, which labor leaders declared
was the one thing for which they
were fighting and on which they were
l prepared to make the issue now.
Failing after an all day conference
to avert a strike of nearly half a
million bituminous cogl miners, called
for the very eve of winter, Secretary
of Labor Wilson invited miners and
operators to send their full scale com
mittees to Washington next Tuesday
when another effort to bring about
peace in the industry will be made.
Accept Invitation
Both sides accepted the invitation.
This did not offer any great hope
howover, for representatives of the
operators stood firm In their determi
nation not to negotiate any demand
for a six-hour day, and not to deal
with the unions unless the strike, set
for November 1, was called oft.
John L. Lewis, acting president of
the United Mine Workers of America,
whose word probably would swing
the unions one way or the other,
showed that he was laboring under a
terrible strain when he left the three
cornered meeting. Speaking to a
group of reporters he said he had
lold Secretary Wilson that the thirty
two members of his wage scale com
mittee would be here Tuesday to meet
an equal number from the other side,
but that it would be useless to recon
vene the joint interstate wage con
ference "unless the operators changed
'their stone wall attitude," and indi
cated a willingness to frame another
Monday evening the Men's League
of St. Andrew's Episcopal Church will
hold its annual banquet in the parish
house at 6.30 o'clock. A chicken and
waffle supper will be served. Dr. J.
evenings at
When you come home from the office all "fagged out,"
and you sit down for a pleasant evening around the lib
rary table, don't let a chilly room spoil all the fun. With
a Majestic Electric Heater, you can, at a cost of a few
cents, heat up the room in a remarkably short time. And
a Majestic makes a room feel so cheery and comfortable —
it's the next thing to the heat-given out by the rays of
Old Sol himself—invigorating and not the kind that makes
a room feel "stuffy."
Dauphin Electrical Supplies Co.
436 Market Street
George Becht of the State
ment of Education, will be the prin
cipal speaker at the banquet. Sixty
members of the league are expected
to be present. The committee in. /
charge of the banquet Includes John
F. O'Neill, chairman. Frank Newcom-i
er, Carl Rapp, and Gilbert Mattson.
Dinner, Saturday Eve., Oct. 18,
Stouffer's Restaurant,
4 N. Oaurt St., S to 7.80.
Chicken Noodle Soap,
Chicken Croquettes, Fried Oysters,
Pork Chop (plain), Itoast Beef
Mushed or Creamed Potatoes
Stowed Peas, Baked Beans, Kntree
Ice Cream, Pie or Padding,
Coffee, Tcu or Cocoa.
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' 'GRADE 5^