Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 20, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Harrisburg High School Asso
ciation to Have Large
Harold E. Eckert, secretary of the
Harrisburg High School Alumni
Association, announced this morning
that the number of applications for
membership in the association is far
exceeding expectations.
An almost perfect enrollment of
alumni residing in the city who have
received application blanks has beem
reported, as well as a high percent
age of those who have removed
from Harrisburg. Application blanks
have only been mailed to a few of
the later classes so far on account
of incomplete records, but work was
started to-day on the lists of the
older classes.
All application blanks should be
filled out and mailed to the treasurer
of the association, John A. F. Hall,
Union Trust Building, together with
a remittance of one dollar to cover
dues and membership privileges for
the fiscal year ending next April.
Membership cards will be mailed to
persons from whom applications
have been received.
Secretary Eckert also announced
that the list of reservations for the.
big Hallowe'en strawride to be held
by the association Thursday evening.
October 30, will close, on Thursday
of this week. Only three more days
remain in which reservations may be
made. Several large trucks will be
provided for the party and will leave
the Square at 6.4 5. Any member
of the association may Invite a friend
regardless of whether the friend is
a member or not. Requests for
reservations should be sent to W.
Lowrie Kay, Box 652, Harrisburg,
chairman of the entertainment com
mittee. A fee of one dollar per per
son should accompany the requests
to defray the actual expenses of the
To counteract adverse conditions
of city life plant more trees.
Cut flowers and plants for
weddings, social occasions, fun
eral flowers and flowers for tho
Bell 3799N
The Berryhill
What GoreaN Makes
Gorgna Guarantees
knocks a
cold over
A reliable remedy for
colds, grippe, "flu"
Small Chocolate Colored
Better Than Quinine
Leaves No Injurious After
"Rexall" Druggist
16 N. Third Street
Penn-Harris Hotel
Penna. Station
Six Dollars Places One in Your Home
A Full Year to Pay
21 South Second Street
We have fought to make the World Safe
For Democracy.
Let us fight to make it Free From Unneces
sary Disease.
Tuberculosis Is Unnecessary
Help to Wipe It Out
. Anti Tuberculosis Society of
Harrisburg and Vicinity
City Library Building, Harrisburg, Pa.
Erie Folks Here to Attend the
Marriage of Miss Rilling to
Chester Henry Lang
Simplicity was the keynote of the
wedding ceremonies of Miss Ruth
Amy Rilling, daughter of Public
Service Commissioner and Mrs. John
Rilling, and Chester Henry Lang, of
Erie, taking place to-day at 1 o'clock
at the bride's home, 605 North Front
The Rev. Dr. Lewis Seymour
Mudge, pastor of the Pine Street
Presbyterian Church, officiated in
the presence of the immediate fami
lies. v
The house decorations were of
palms and autumn foliage with two
gray hampers of cactus dahlias
banking the mantles with the brilli
ant foliage covering the sides. In
the diningroom where the wedding
breakfast was served, the btidal
jtublo was graced with pink roses,
, snapdragon and tern in a large bowl
of old blue. The bride, who was
given in marriage by her father, wore
an afternoon frock of brown velvet
with corsage bouquet of cattleya
orchids, sunburst roses and adiantum
fern. An EJastern wedding jouruey
will be followed by a residence in
Schenectady, N. Y., where Mr. Lang
is connected with the offices of the
Genera! Electric Company of that
city. Mr. Lang, a native of Erie re
turned from overseas six months ago
after serving 18 months as a Ftrst
Lieutenant of the 129t1i Field Ar-1
The bride, a graduate of Vassar
College, took a post-graduate secre
tarial courso at Simmons College,
Boston. Since her residence here she
has been a member of the College!
Club and was prominent in Red
Cross organization work during the
Among the wedding guests were:
Dr. and Mrs. B. A. Smith, of Erie;
the brides's grandparents; Mrs. John
A. Lang and Milton Lang, of Erie:
Mr. and Mrs. Otto E. Becker, Mr.
and Mrs. Mark E. Smith, Mrs. Anna
Norris and Mrs. Benjamin G. Aker
ley, of Erie.
Enjoy Chicken and Waffle
Supper at Grantville
The service members of Market
Square Presbyterian choir were
honor guests ut a chicken and waffle
supper given at Grantville Saturday
evening by the other choir mem
bers. Those present who had seen
service were: Captain Lawrence F.
Moyer, who served overseas with
the One Hundred and Eighteenth
Air Service, Army of Occupation,
and Miss Minerva Hepford a "Y"
worker, who served at Grenoble,
France; four members who were
stationed in this country: Major
George R. Moffltt, who had charge
of the pathological department at
Fort McPherson; Lieutenant Charles
H. H. Weikle. of the Air Service;
Frances Hamilton, dietitian at Fort
Barrancas, Fla., and Lieutenant
James K. Jackson, Pay Corps in the
Navy; two members who were not
actively enlisted but were in train
ing, Miss Susanna Fleming and Miss
Martha Fleming, student nurses,
and C. Harold Nordby, who was em
ployed at the Hog Island shipyards.
0 t
j Ladies and J
k Gentlemen— j
S Mr. Baruch! ?
: That will be my role 9
j October 22 and 23, to ?
j introduce Harrisburg •
Q to Mr. Baruch. I es- ?
j teem it a privilege and "
2 —l'm confident you'll ?
1 agree with me. Please • i
I don't ask for further t
j i details about Mr. i
$ | Baruch. i
' ■ Harrisburg's papers 9
j | will tell you the whole
j story. |
| #
! hkm, !
\ I
k /
k ' /
\ / *
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. lIYIV yiiiii
Mrs. Laura B. Mqwers, of 140
Hoerner street, announces the mar
riage of her daughter. Miss Marie
A. J. Mowers, to Mervin Henry Les
cure, of this city, Friday afternoon,
October 17, at 3.30 o'clock in tho
Church of the Transfiguration (the
Little Church Around the Corner).
New York City. The Rev. Leonard
Twinem officiated.
The bride wore a smart traveling
costume of dark blue with hat to
harmonize and a corsage bouquet
of rosebuds. There were no at-
Hoyer-Cummings Bridal
Solemnized at Parsonage
Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Cummings,
of 528 Maclay street, announce the
marriage of their daughter. Miss
Lillian Mae Cummings to George D.
Hoyer, son of Mrs. Mary A. Hen
ninger, of Millersburg, Thursday,
October 9, at the parsonage of Fifth
Street Methodist Episcopal Church,
the Rev. Dr. Edwin A. Pyles, of
The bride, who was unattended,
wore a frock of white Georgette
crepe embroidered in silk and car
ried a shower bouquet of pink roses.
She is a graduate of the Harrisburg
Conservatory of Music and of Beck
ley's Business College and is as
sistant organist at Fifth Street Meth
odist Church.
The bridegroom is connected with
the P. R. R. here.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoyer have returned
after a wedding trip to Pittsburgh,
Buffalo and Canada, and will reside
temporarily at 528 Maclay street.
The first annual banquet of the
Men's League of St. Andrew's Epis
copal Church will be held on Mon
day evening at 6.30 o'clock in the
parish house. Dr. J. George Becht,
first deputy superintendent of the
Department of Public Instruction,
will be the speaker. An interesting
program has been prepared. Covers
■will be laid for seventy-five guests:
John F. O'Neill is-chairman of the
committee on arrangements, which
includes in addition, Gilbert Matt
son, Frank Newcomer and Carl
Sergeant Ralph E. Steele is home
from Germany after serving a year
and a half with the Army over
seas. With his wife, formerly Miss ]
Lillian Mason, of this city, he is re
siding temporarily at 1109 North
Second street. Prior to his depar
ture for France he was an account
ant in the offices of the American
Wire and Steel Company, Cleveland.
H. M. Motherwell, mechanical
mine safety engineer of the United
State Bureau of Mines, is among
the guests at the Penn-Harris. Mr.
Motherwell will visit Mr. Downey,
deputy of the Pennsylvania Rating
and Inspection Bureau, coal mine
section, concerning mechanical ap
pliances used in the coal mining
The Tom Thumb wedding under
the direction of Bethlehem Lutheran
Church, announced for Tuesday
evening, has been postponed until
Saturday evening, October 25, at 8
Mrs. M. E. Keesberry celebrated
her 85th birthday Saturday at the
home of her son, J. H. Keesberry,
518 Emerald stret. A birthday din
ner was served in her honor and she
received many beautiful gifts.
The Rev. Dr. B. M. Ward, pastor
of the Capital Street Presbyterian
Church leaves to-morrow to attend
the Synod of the Presbyterian
Church, which meets in Philadelphia
beginning Tuesday.
Owen Rogers and his brothers,
Paul and Irvin Rogers, of Mil
waukee, stopped in town over Sun
day looking up old friends on the
way home from New York.
Mrs. James G. Sanders went to
Chambersburg to-day to attend a
big musical event held there this
Mrs. Carolus Brownewell left for
her home in Cincinnati to-day after
a week's visit among relatives in this
Miss Marybelle Gaines, of Cleve
land, Ohio, is a guest of her aunt,
Mrs. VM. Luther Mason, of North
Third street, for a week or two.
Replace old trees with young ones.
Prepare for the future by planting
trees to take the place of those now
getting old.
Dinner, Monday Eve., Oct. 20
4 N. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Hlcc Tomato Soup
Chicken—Mnrylund Style
Beef Croquet tew
Breaded I.nmb Chop—Room Beef
rfufthed or Browned Potatoes*
Stewed Tonmtoea—Lima Benna
Ice Cream 9 Pie or Podding
Coffee. Tea or Cocoa
tendants. After a trip to "Washing
ton and nearby resorts Mr. and Mrs.
Lescure will be "at home" to their
many friends at 1612 West Tioga
street, Philadelphia.
The bride, who has a host of
friends in this vicinity, has been
bookkeeper for the Gorgas drug
store for several years. Mr. Lescure,
whose home is at 414 South Thir
teenth street, is Naval Inspector of
Ordnance for the Midvale Stool
Works. He is a Tech alumnus and at
tended State College.
Miss Mildred L. Yeater Is
Bride of Leroy J. Spahr
Miss Mildred L. Yeater, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Yeater, 1641
North Sixth street and Leroy J.
Spahr, of 2231 Logan street, were
united in marriage Saturday, at
noon, at the parsonage of Fifth
Street Methodist Episcopal Church,
the Rev. Dr. Edwin A. Pyles of
The bride, who was unattended,
wore a fur trimmed suit of brown
duvetyne and a small hat to har
Following the ceremony, witnessed
by the immediate ramllies only, a
wedding dinner was served at the
Yeater home, where a color scheme
of pink and white prevailed.
The bride was formerly connected
with the local offices of the Bell
Telephone Company. The bride
groom has been in the service for
the past eighteen months and is at
present stationed at the Middletown
Aviation Field.
Mr. and Mrs. Spahr will reside
for a short time at the home of the
bride's parents, 1641 North Sixth
Mr. and Mrs. Emmons Falrley
and daughters, the Misses Edith and
Grayce Fairley, of Washington, D. C.,
were week-end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry G. Houser of State
Permanent officers for Section 9
B-8 were selected at a recent spe
cial activity period. The officers
elect are: President, Carlton lav
erty: vice-president, Ethel Lackey:
secretary, Mary Hoke; assistant sec
retary, Katherine Shadel; treasurer,
Harry Whitmoyer; assistant treas
urer, Charles Gosney; captain for
boys, Robert Webster; , .'first lieu
tenant for boys, Sylvester Zimmer
man: captain for girls, Dorothy
Bates; lieutenant for girls, Catherine
Beatty; parliamentary critic, Helen
Zorger; assistant parliamentary
critic, Hugh McGrath; watch your
speech critic, Hilda Moore; assistant
watch your speech critic, Mary U>
ger; reporter to the Edison Guard,
Emma McCann.
Several classrooms were opened
for use the past week. Among the
rooms made available were numbers
9 and 11, which will be used as
study and recitation rooms for the
department of general science. Some
individual experiments will be per
iormed here, but most of that kind
of work will be done in a lecture
and demonstrating room located be
tween the two rooms. This lecture
room is equipped with water, gas
and electricity. Adjoining rooms 9
and 11 are two spacious closets
where ample space is provided for
storing the equipment of the de
partment. A plant room or conser
vatory is located at the rear of the
lecture room and affords an ex
cellent place to experiment with
various types of plants and will be
of great use for the part of the
work which relates to botany. •
Paul B. Faust will hereafter meet
his sections in room No. 9 and W.
A. Brunner will met his sections in
room No. 11. The lecture room will
be used by both instructors at al
ternating periods.
Section 78-6 organized perma
nently for the remaining part of the
first semester last week. These are
the officers: President, Russell Kel
ler; vice-president, Richard Sheaf
fer; secretary, Mildred Clowny; as
sistant secretary, Miriam Russ; treas
urer, Richard Sheaffer; assistant
treasurer, Margaret Hoffman; class
captain for boys, Russell Keller;
first lieutenant for boys, George
Hamm; class captain for girls, Es
ther Hartman; first lieutenant for
girls, Katherine Heicher, parliamen
tary critic, Fred Raub; assistant
parliamentary critic, Lester Wheel
er; watch you speech critic, Paul
Rosenberg; assistant watch your
speech critic, Alfred Sego; reporter
for the Edison Guard, Arbour
The following have been elected
officers of section 88-1: President,
Merril Shepherd; vice-president,
John Thompson; secretary, May
Carson: assistant secretary, Evelyn
Edwards; treasurer. Earl Sheafer;
class captain for boys, Donald
Grimm; first lieutenant for boys,
Paul Johnson; class captain for
girls, Jlertha Bowers; first lieuten
ant for girls, Esther Ring; pralia
mentary critic, John Thompson; as
sistant parliamentary critic, Vir
ginia Busch; Watch your speech
critic, Isabel Lakln, reporter for the
Edison Guard, Harold Geiger, .
Methodist Churches of City
Greatly Interested in Ameri
canization Problems
At a regular meeting of the board
of managers of the Harrlsburg Dea
coness work held at St. Paul's
school, 116 Vine stret, the following
officers were elected to serve the
coming year: President, the Rev.
Dr. E. R. Heckman: vice-presidents,
Mrs. Heckman and Mrs. E. Fred
Rowe; secretary, Mrs. J. W. Finton;
trensurer, Wilmer E. Crow.
Miss Santee, the superintendent,
made her report, stating that the
work opened September 15 and that
the attendance at all classes is ex
cellent. She also reported that the
kindergarten teacher was unable to
resume her work at the last mo
Miss Santee, in co-operating with
the work committee, was instructed
to secure a teacher for the kinder
garten at both missions—ll6 Vine
street and 1227 Currant avenue,
where there Is a neighborhood house
in a most needy field. Four hun
dred and twenty-one children have
enrolled in this work and last year
there was an attendance of 8,025
largely of foreign parentage.
The deaconess work of the Meth
odist churches of Harrisburg, for
the foreigners, was the first thing
of the kind to start here and has
been followed by Y. M. C. A. and
Y. W. C. A. movements as well as
an Interest - taken by the Market
Square Presbyterian Church. Most,
thinkers feel that the only hope of
Americanizing the foreign peoples
is by starting with the children, and
the kindergarten is the sure way to
get their attention and impress
American ways on the child's mind.
Miss Elizabeth Ann O'Niell.
Leaves City This Morning
Miss Elizabeth Ann O'Niell, who
recently resigned her position as a
supervisor at the Harrisburg Hos
pital, left the city this morning. Miss
O'Niell, who has been connected
with some of the largest and best
known hospitals in the country,
served for almost two years as a
nurse in France. On her discharge,
she was ill for several months from
the effects of the hardships endured,
but on her recovery, came to this
city, entering the Harrisburg Hos
pital, where she has done creditable
The marriage of Miss Helen Al
berta Flynn, 2104 North Sixth street,
to Jerauld Dye, 1106 Calder street,
was solemned Saturday, October 18,
in the First Presbyterian Church
of Hagerstown, Md., the Rev. Mr.
Webler officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Dye
will reside at the home of the bride's
parents, 2104 North Sixth street.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard B. Rogers
and family who have been spending
a month in this vicinity among rela
tives and old friends, start this even
ing for their home in Portland, Ore
gon, stopping on the way to visit in
Pittsburgh and several other cities.
Mrs. Jane Deeter Rippin, formerly
of this city, who is now National Di
rector of Girl Scouts, recently ad
dressed a large mass meeting In
Miss Margaret Garman, 1802
North Sixth street, spent the week
end at Gettysburg where she attend
ed the Gettysburg-Ursinus game and
the Druid dance, Saturday evening.
Mrs. Frederick M. Schade and
small sons, of Connecticut, are guests
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clem
ent B. Johnson, North Second street.
Miss Pauline Bender left for her
home in Pittsburgh to-day after a
week's visit among relatives in this
Miss Mary Stewart Blair of 403
North Second street is horpe after
visiting relatives at Montour Falls,
New York, for a week.
Mrs. Charles J. Sourbier of West
field, N. J. who is spending several
weeks among relatives in this vicin
ity, expects to leave for home on
Miss Lillian Hauf, of the Mauk
apartments, has returned after
spending the past month at Ararat
Summit and Jermyn.
Miss Estella Owen and her small
brother, Harold B. Owen, left for
their home in Brooklyn, this morn
ing, after a week's stay among old
friends here.
Walter M. Raunner of Wilkes-
Barre, is in town for a brief stay with
old friends.
An interesting entertainment was
given in the assembly hall under the
i direction of Miss Grace Tatnal, His
tory teacher and Miss Annabel
Swartz, Public Speaking instructor.
The participants, history pupils of
Miss Tatnal, were excellent In the
roles of our Puritan ancestors and
other people living in that old his
torical age. Each tableau announc
ed by Wayne Snyder, master of
ceremonies, received much applause,
not a few having to be enacted a
second time, tho applause being so
great. The program was as follows:
Indian Girls, Gladys Vorhees,
Sara Manahan, Eva Irving; Puri
tans Going to Chutch, Mildred Rowe
and Vincent Stanford; Quakers,
Georgetta Rupp and Winifred Trip
ner; Hilfeuenot Merchant's Wife,
Margaret Garman; Dutch Girls,
Katharine Kohler and Cordelia Mor
gan; Swedes, Emily Sites and Albert
Saunders; Spaniards, Annette Mer
curlo and William Cleckner; John
Smith, Pocahontas and Indians,
Feme Hofstott, Clarence Reisch,
Richard Robinson, James Cralglow,
Richard Buxbaum; John Aldcn and
Priscilla, Helen Diffenbach, Donald
Egolf; Dutch Wedding, Anna Por
ter, Bennethum Hillegas, Joseph
Knouff; School Scene, Harold Hibler,
Vincent Stanford, Nellie Ard, John
Fritchey; Stocks, Harold Fox,
Charles Cralglow; Scold, Helen Note
stlne, Nellie Ard; Minuet, Elizabeth
Herr, Cecil Holmes.
A committee composed of a
member from each section was ap
pointed to collect the Junior Class
dues. The committee comprises:
The Misses Mary Keeny, Madeline
McKec, Ida Myers. Florence Davis,
Helen Knisley, Florence Hardy, Mae
Singer, Gladys Robinson and Susan
Trees create love of country, state,
city and home. Be patriotic, plant
Tho ©ubwrb "Unparalleled.—Adv.
Celebrates Birthday
With Little Stag Party
Little Tom Harris celebrated his
fifth birthday anniversary with a
stag party at the home of his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harris,
1915 Park street, on /Saturday after
The children enjoyed Hallowe'en j
games and the table appointments .
were in Hallowe'en style. A large
birthday cake bearing five lighted
candles was one of the main fea
tures of the event.
Mrs. Joseph Smith assisted Mrs.
Harris in entertaining the following j
kiddies: Boss Galloway, Billie Half- !
penny, Kdgar Wit man, George Wirt, '
Kollin Church, Bernard Uingrich,
Bobbie- Hpidle, Jack Glace, Herbert
Jenks, Franklin Burr, Dick Herbert,
Albert Herbert, William Browna
well and Blchard Hoover.
Civic Club Will Send
Clothing to Mont Alto
The Civic Club will mako its annual
ottering of used clothing to the Mont
Alto sanatorium early in November,
and contributions tor ibis purpose are
to be left at the Civic Club house, ad
idresseu to Mrs. Win. E. Bailey, dur
ing the first week of November.
Clothing for everyone, men women
and children is desired mittens, gloves
shoes stockings, mufflers, caps, furs,
anything that will keep the patients
warm in that severely cold spot is
asked for. Contributions of money
will help buy what is not sent in.
Housewives arc clearing out closets
r.cw-a-days, and they will please re
member the needs of these people who
are fighting for their lives against tu
berculosis. •*
Senior Department of S. S.
to Hold Social Thursday
The Senior Department of Market
Square Presbyterian Sunday School,
'will hold a social evening, Thursday,
October 23, at 8 o'clock, welcoming
tlio new members, just promoted from
the intermediate department, and pre
senting an opportunity for members
of the various classes to become bet.
tei acquainted. Anyone not belong
ing to the Sunday School, but wishing
to join has also been asked to be pres
ent. Mrs. Herman I J . Miller and Mrs.
L. B. Jones are general chairmen for
the event.
Polyclinic Rummage Sale
to Be Held at 108 S. Fourth
Through ihe courtesy of Samuel
Flshman, the Polyclinic Hospital
Rummage sale will be held from Oc
tober 22 to 25, Inclusive, in the store
room at 108 South Fourth street (on
the Mulberry street bridge approach).
Anyone wishing to donate articles
may notify the official collector of
their district or the general- chair
man. Mrs. Gustave Koster, 230 Wood
bine street. Bell phone 3604J, and
they will be called for at the donoffs
Miss Claire Bender, of Green
street, entertained this afternoon at
a luncheon of eight covers in honor
of her guest, Miss Nelle Fay Jack
son, of Baltimore. The appoint
ments were of pink with chrysan
themums prevailing in the flowers.
The guests played bridge after the
Mrs. R. P. Essig, 22 8 Yale street,
has requested all persons who can
possibly do so to donate a glass of
jelly or a jar of fruit for the rum
mage sale to be held for the benefit
of the Polyclinic Hospital from Oc
tober 22 to 25. People not having
rummage can make contributions of
jelly and the like by notifying Mrs.
Essig, phone number 794W, who
will attend to the collecting.
Mrs. Stanley G. Backenstoss has
announced that the Camp Hill classes
in home nursing will continue work
beginning, Wednesday October 22, at
4.30 o'clock, in the Public School
building. All those who started the
work last year have been urged to
Oak Troop No. 4. Girl Scouts, of
Stevens Memorial Methodist Episco
pal Church, will hold its monthly
meeting to-night, at the church, at
7.30 o'clock, when Holly Troop No. 6,
Girl Scouts will be visitors. This is
also five-cent night and all members
have been urged to be present.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Jones and son,
James E. Jones, Jr., of Rochester, N.
Y., were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
■R. M. Rodenhelser of this city. Mr.
and Mrs. Jones were former residents
of Hershey and are well known here.
tdn announcement under this heading
tnusi be accompanied bp name to assure
accuracy. 1
Mr. and Mrs. William Spotwood, 616
Forster street, announce the birth of
a son, Richard Bayne Spotwood,
Tuesday, October 14, 1919.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brame, 228 Hum
mel street, announce the birth of a
daughter Eleanor Louise Brame,
Thursday October, 16, 1919. Mrs.
Brame was formerly Miss Wueschin
Plant trees. They cool the air in
summer and radiate warmth in
Handsome Wreath $2.50
Beautiful Spray $1.25
Keeney's, 814 N. 3rd St.
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 S9B-R Dial 6951
Real Jumbo Peanut*. 25c lb. ■
Home Roasted Coffer, 49c, ■
45c 50c lb.
New Koft-Nbcllcd Almonds, O
50c lb.
Imperial Tea Co.
213 Chestnut Street
OCTOBER 20, 1919. '
Parents Receive News
of Corporal Middleton
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Middleton of
1202 Penn street received word this
morning that their son, Corporal
Thomas Middleton was admmltted
October 16 to the Carlisle General
Hospital, in good condition. Corp
oral Middleton served overseas with
the 19 th Engineers and was later
transferred to Hospital Train No. 3,
the West point Special touring
France, Belgium, Italy and Germany.
Mr. and Mrs. Middleton did not
| know of their son's illness or arrival
I in this country until the word came
| to-day.
IF you are in search of pretty
camisoles, such as few shops
show, visit the French Shop,
where the loveliest of silk under
wear awaits your selection. Not
only camisoles, but bloomers, vests
and boudoir slippers vie with each
otlier in attractiveness. Seldom does
one find such exquisite silk vests
with inserts of Venetian lace or
dainty embroidery in pastel shades
of pink and blue. Other, plainer,
ones are neatly hemstitched. At
tractively combined bits of satire
and georgette crepe form many of
the camisoles, while others are of
satin and ribbon. All are very,
very lovely, as are the pretty frilly
bits of neckwear, or, for that matter,
all the neckwear, from the soft,
sheer collars to the simpler, heavy
scarfs to bo worn on cool autumn
HAVE you received sudden word that your very best school chum,
whom you haven't seen for years and years, is to pay you a flyinff
visit on the morrow? And do you feel that you just car/t entertain
her properly and yet prepare the meals yourself? For the first time sinca
"cook" unexpectedly left, you feel absolutely helpiloss and decidedly irri
tated, don't you? Instead of sticking back in that horrid old kitchen,
preparing dinner, you want to sit at ease and chat over old times! Well,
why shouldn't you? Just arrange to have hubby take you to the Penn-
Harris, where a delicious evening meal will cost you but $1.25 apiece.
That is decidedly less than the amount for 'which you could prepare a,
similar one and is a small price to pay for the relief and freedom thua
obtained during your guest's brief stay.
VERY often when the material
is richly colored and lovely in
itself, scarcely any trimming is
needed to make a stunrving gar
ment. Such is the case with the
striking evening gown attracting so
much attention at the Cloos Com
pany store. In itself a wonderful
broche of vivid blue and gold ohar
meuse, it depends almost entirely
on its own beauty and a few grace
ful side drapings for its effective
ness. True, a mere touch of silver
lace peeps from beneath the nar
row skirt and the shoulder strap of
net flaunts sparkling spangles, but,
on the whole, its chief claim to
fame lies in the appeal of the mar
velous material alone.
IF there's one thing in the world that a boy is hard on, it's his shoes.
Hq seems to take a particular delight in seeing how many pairs he
can absolutely kick to pieces in a season. Why, it is hard to tell, but
that he does, his parents will testify most emphatically. For that reason,
it is essential that he be shod in the best footwear possible—the kind that
stubbornly refuses to be worn out before its time. Qr, in other words,
the kind that he gets at the Army and Navy Shoe Store, Court street,
where a most excellent line of dress shoes and school shoes for boys is car-,
ried. Every type imaginable is to be found on the shelves from the heavy
tan Munson lust and those with slightly rounded toes in tan and gun
metal .clear down to the dressiest of English shoes. In fact, I can't begin
to tell you about them all. Better visit the store and see them for your
Electric Washers
ii. Free Trial
Hi 1 1,1 Your own Home
I Only $7.50
vVn \J'/ Down if you decide to buy—the
CtW. • t-' 1 \ Wiill balance in 10 Monthly payments.
j[/ II Phone Bell 4 554 for full informa
''on ° l ' CU " personally at our
- Deft Devices Co.
28 South Fourth St.
At Mulberry St. Bridge Approach
Blue White
| Diamonds
11 Beautiful, fascinating blue- if li i!
white Diamonds, perfectly ® j|
cut and of dazzling bril
liancy. Set in platinum
and mounted in the new
and stylish
Star Tiffany Ladies' Rings
IS $35.00, $50.00 and $75.00 f
These magnificent rings are unusual values. We j!
j; were fortunate in securing a special lot of very fine gems j!
;! at remarkable low prices and have had them made up <;<
|! in these ultra-stylish designs. The diamonds are ex- j!
1 1 ceptional in quality and extraordinary in size for the j j
j[ money . j 1
Our Superb Stock of Diamonds
Excels in Magnitude, Variety
and Richness
Diamond jewelry in platinum, platinum and gold and !;
11 solid gold, pendants, lavallieres, rings, earrings, brooches, 11
!! bracelets, pins, studs, cufflinks, charms etc.
j Our reputation for Low Prices and Reliability dates back !;
over a quarter of a century ! |
Gems—Jewels —Silver i i
302 Market Street IN. Third Street ij, A
< I —————————a—,l
Missionary Society to
Meet Tomorrow Evening
The monthly meeting: of the Yount
Women's Missionary Society, ol
Market Square Presbyterian Churchj
will be held Tuesday evening In thi
Ijecture Room at 7.30 p. m. Mlsi
Blumberg, a converted Jewess, novd
working In the Jewish center o|
Newark, N. J., will tell of her cooj
version and work, t
The devotional service will be id
charge of Miss Caroline R. Keefeti
All interested have been invited t
Arbor Day will be observed crd
Friday. Increase your property
value by planting trees.
IF there is one thing essential t<t
a man's correct appearance, It id
perfect tailoring. No matted
how excellent the quality of the ma*
terial may be, if the tailoring id
poor, the general effect is miserable,
That is why so many mere are going)
to McFall's new clothing department
this season, knowing that they will
there find best quality, correct style,
excellent workmanship and perfect
fit all combined in every suit ex*
hibited. Not only are McFall's suits
the best that are to be had, but
their hats are likewise correct in
every detail. In other words, any*
thing purchased at McFall's is
to be right.
HAVE you an old chest of
drawers or an ancient high
boy stowed away in some dim,
dark recess of the attic, that needs
only a bit of reflrrishing to make it
as good as new? If you have, take
it to Saltzgiver's Art and Antique
Store, 223 North Second street,
where a group of expert workmen
make refinishing and cabinet work
a specialty. No matter how badly
marred a piece of furniture may be,
they can restore it to its original
condition, leaving no trace of the
ugly blemish. Bureaus that have
become scratched and otherwise in
jured are made to look like new,
and pieces of antique furniture, ap
parently ruined by neglect, take a
new lease on life under their skilled