Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 05, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

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Breakfast Appetites Enter as
Barleycorn Goes Out,
It Is Reported
New York's consumption of sau
sage has increased 25 per cent, in the
last three months. New York's con
sumption of sausage and buckwheat
cakes has mounted 50 per cent, over
the corresponding period of last year,
according to the same authorities.
More over there are 25 per cent, more
proceeds in the cash registers of New
York restaurants after the breakfast
checkup now.
The explanation for this condition
of affairs seems far fetched, but the
fact is that fully 250,000 New York
ers are eating their breakfast before
drinks now and nothing in the list of
cuisine appeals more to the "re
formed" and "regenerated" stomach
at this season of the year than sau
sage and buckwheat cakes.
licstaurant men have not laid the
matter before medical authorities,
but they have discussed among
themselves the probable causes for
the overwhelming demand for sau
sage and buckwheat cakes for break
fast and a "stack of wheats" at all
times during the night.
The following solution has been
suggested by the manager of one of
the largest chain of restaurants in
the city of New York:
"Prohibition has made a
really important meal. Men are eat
ing in our restaurants at 8 o'clock in
the morning now who couldn't eat
until they had at least three drinks.
Nine out of ten are calling for buck
wheat cakes and sausage. These men
have made sausage popular with
thousands of non-topers who never
cared for sausage. I attribute the
craze for sausage to the fact that the
non-topers believe that these en
forced abstainers have really 'built
up' on sausage. The very suggestion
of sausage implies bpekwheat cakes.
"Under the old order of things,
when everything was 'wet,' the toper
dropped in about midnight for a cup
of coffee and a doughnut, just to let
his stomach know that his throat
could bear solids. Nowadays, he
wants a 'stack of wheats' to remind
him that he is still a boy, and the
hot cakes seem to ■ have a kick in
them that he can't get anywhere. I
believe thoroughly that he is cele
brating the return to his youthful
days when he orders 'wheats,' and,
besides, he is atoning to his stomach
for years of outrage.'
Million Converts From
January to June Is
Plan of Methodists
Philadelphia, Dec. s.—Approval of
the general purposes and scope of
the Interchurch World Movement
was given yesterday at the closing
session of the annual meeting of the
Board of Home Mission and Church
Extension of Methodist Episcopal
Church. The interchurch movement
comprises more than 30 Protestant
denominations which are combining
forces for a financial drive for close
to a half billion dollars.
The resolution of approval de
clared that conditions militate
against Methodist participation in the
proposed drive as early as the spring
of 1920 because of the recent cam
paign of the Methodists in raising
$113,000,000 for AJethodist Church
expansion, and urged that the drive
be deferred until a later date.
Plans were laid at yesterday's
meeting for a great revival to win
1,000,000 converts between January
and June.
New Mormon Temple
Built Near Honolulu
Honolulu, T. H. —Completed at a
cost of approximately $150,000, the
magnificent new Mormon temple at
Laie, forty miles from Honolulu on
this island, Cahu, stands a monu
ment to seventy years of effective
work by the Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter Day Saints in Hawaii.
On December 12, 1850, only three
years after the great migration of
the Mormons to Utah, the first
party of Mormon missionaries
landed at Hawaii, a little more than
thirty years later than the first
Christian missionaries from Boston.
In this first Mormon party was
Elder George Q. Cannon, later a
counselor to the first presidency of
the church in Salt Lake City. He
remained in the islands a number
of years, learned the native language
and translated the Book of Mormon
into Hawaiian.
Joseph F. Smith, the late presi
dent of the church, came to Hawaii
in 1854 as a missionary, being but
sixteen years old at that time. He
remained in the islands four years
and returned in 1886 for a stay of
two years, during which his son,
Elias Wesley Smith, now residing
here as president of the Hawaiian
Mission, was horn. Twenty years
ago President Smith made his last
visit to Hawaii.
At present the Mormon Church
has more than fifty places op wor
ship on the different islands of
Hawaii, witli a membership among
the natives of approximately 10,000.
Its property, including the big sugar
plantation at the Laie settlement, is
worth millions of dollars. A year
ago the church paid $600,000 for 800
acres of sugar cane land adjoining
its plantation, eleven miles of rail
way and an irrigation system.
The new temple at Laie has a
beautiful setting in a tropical gar
den of five acres, crowning a small
The temple, constructed of pul
verized lava rock and re-enforced
concrete, is built in the form of a
Greek cross, occupying a space of
seventy-eight feet square. It is said
to be ti'n exact replica in design and
and dimensions of Solomon's Tem
ple, and is rather suggestive of the
Aztec style of architecture.
Japanese oak and Hawaiian oak
were utilized for interior work,
while many of the rooms are heav-
Hair Thin, LifeieSs and
Dry. Coticura Heals.
"I had much dandruff and it caused
my scalp to begin itching. The dsn
§ draff scaled off and my
scalp was sore and red.
I scratched it and I lost
many a night's rest. My
hair fell out and became
thin, lifeless and dry.
"This trouble lasted six
years beford I used Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment. I used them
for about two months when I was
completely healed." (Signed) Miss
Cicelia Linetsky, 725 Watkins Street,
Philadelphia, Pa.
UseCuticura for al 1 toilet purposes.
S*tp 28c, Oinluim 25 and 50c. Ttlne
25c. Sold throughout the world. For
sample each free address : "Cuticnra Lab
pyloric., Dept. H, Maiden. Maaa."
nrCutkari Soap sharaa without mag.
lly tapestried. Mural decorations
in certain chambers une allegorical
of events described in the Book of
Mormon and in the Bible.
The Hawaiian temple is the sev
enth to be erected by the Hatter Day
Saints. The first temple erected
still stands in Kirtland, Ohio, but it
is no longer owned by the church.
The temple at Nauvoo, 111., was
start the month of December with the most Complete Stock of Wearing Apparel, that I
couldpossibly be found anywhere-and substantial sayings-will befound in every department f
H Hundreds of Coats % fllQUf MFMI j
Mm FOR WOMEN AND MISSES /JM\ 81 ■ your reach-read these items and f
Who Want style, Service & Economy Combined A ! i/liTm then come prepared for a real surpires. §
SHvertone Coats, Velour Coats, Polo Cloth Coats, Plush Coats, Vel- I \
fiPMH vet Coats, Broadcloth Coats, Poire Twill Coats, Cheviot Coats, W UI, I / # TTlsfpr Stvlp<a F.ntrlish fittino- :f|
Zibeline Coats, and others with fur collars or plush collars, others jfilW / / / fl
* i —Some with Belt Back or Belted all 5
Beautiful Styles—Regular Colors and Combinations ft / f around. Dtherswith high waist line in J
and Stout Sizes of All Kinds |\ l\/ i Single and Double Breasted Models—and £ WggJ&k &
hbhotG Mfk (\0 A* fl no l B\\ • theplain conservative styles—in a selec- a
IBIES -V uo2lS)j ll'uO UOatS )*vy|.9o U I tion of materials and shades that would do : §
PHI V Worth up to llf = worth up to A L §= \ I t f any store justice. |
lap $30.00 JLzf $37.50 M A ,\\ IJU JJJ ======================== mN Mr
TT CoatsjOQl Coatsso(l9B \ JL, o'coats WorthW A wTWvmT i
f|| "-sit- £itf— "-sr- dr— f-ygf —————J ■ { M j
r* t i R...,vriin,h •atSpSMI Up to $26.85,. .Lfer jLi\©V/y a
, Coatees and Seal - JlljAn I
M S P°„ rt Coats £ oat ? e ® ai i d Jffl O'coats WortktCl a 1
J||ij| At Genuine Savings SpOft COcttS 0 /I I
fl&Coatees $11.98 Coatees 4 <|llo
W " nn ,]3f O'COATS ABO O'COATS VQfk f
Coatees $9/1.98 == TltVm $
| Wcth up to $32.83.. UIML Worth op to $37.50.. HV * tO 345.00 * V tO 359.50 V j|
V -fSO Extraordinary Purchase of * * 1
Women's&Misses'Dresses : Boys' Suits, O'coats & Mackmawsj I
500 Dresses Bought at a Sacrifice i At Savings i |
\ H C A * tberln * • t 7 ,r5 and colors that can only be found In the i 4 t #f"
osiaMlslunents—Sizes to fit everyone. \ A SclCCllOll 01 |i n
Mhiertalfl are Velvet, TrlcoUne, Serge, Velour, Panlettc, Wool ir) 9 Al_ • j l j_ h-wJ&L IT
|u\ Trt °° lCtte ' Satln ' Taffeto ' Georgette, Crepe dc Chine, etc. \ JSOyS LlOtnlllg tllllt |
i IvPfcj f DON'T MISS THIS DRESS SALE | can be found only \
1 | ® resses Worth |at LIVINGSTONS. If'
Dresses Worth $-1 j these values with imL j|
Up to $22.50 . . 1 Zr= \ thc other thrifty f"| 5 { |
Dresses Worth $1 Dresses Worth $1 nr.9B ~ ji
Up to $27.85 .. Up to $35.00.. A# — J Boys' Suits Boys' O'coats Boys' Mackinaws jf
?. rSS nSf K S? lth $2711 Dresses Worth
j Up 10 d 45.85 . M Uo to 565 00 t $10.50 Boys' Suits $7.40 is.oo bo,.- o-coau,
L 1 " * ■ J $12.50 Boys' Suits $8.49 ,225 ° w ' c <t $14.98 Mackmaws •• •$12.98 t ?
Entire Stock of Women's and Misses' I fJOfl Rlnncoc 1 i rrr
SUITS ?" S A a"!f£ es Xmas Suggestions I
J ' Suits, Triootine ' A Store Stocked Full of Xmas Gifts |
\ o°the r f U i i n t9 ' th Poplin S V its and '/mi Bath Robes, for Men, Women and Children. Rain Coats, for the entire S
I/ crertTon'r and colore" S latCSt [U family. Sweaters, for Men, Women, Boys and Girls. Blouses, in the Holly Box. f
( a nS" o r m 7 PP Fairail r d to Win y te? w jB: Beautiful Petticoats, in Jersey. Manicuring Sets. Comb and Brush Sets. Boxed m
0 nMmBB Suits at . rema . rkaab " e snv'ing" ft m ' Handkerchiefs. Furs for Women and Children. Umbrellas, for Men and Women. J
i Ir^: f $49.85 Be - U,i - U 7 and 9 South Market Square UJ
burned and the charred walls were
later wrecked by a tornado. The
other four temples are located at
Salt Lake City, Logan, St. George
and Manti. Utah.
Independence, Mo., originally was
designated as the temple site in a
revelation said to have been made
to the Phophet Joseph Smith. No
work ever has been undertaken, but
the church holds the commission to
erect a temple at Independence to
be a sacred trust, and it is expected
that It will be built later. Another
temple is under construction, at
Cardsbon, Alberta, Canada. It is
said that the next temple probably
will be erected in Arizona, where
there is a large Mormon colony.
The Church of Christ of Latter
Day Saints, among the sects
and churches, professing Christian
ity, claims to stand alone in the
teaching and practice of temple
Just as the orator of the day was
nbout to begin his address at a ham
quet a tray in the kitchen upset and
the clatter of dishes could be heard
for two blocks.
The tonstmnster, however, was
equal to the occasion.
Calling one of the waiters, he or
"Say, please tell the Jazz orchestra
to stop playing until the speaking
is over" —Youngstown Telegram.
"Times have changed," sighed
Uncle Bill Bottletop. "Times have
surely changed."
"What makes you think so?"
"A little family party I attended
last night. The women folks talked
politics while the men folks got off
In n corner and exchanged receipts."
—Washington Star.
The hoary-headfcd" examiner
glanced over the top of his spec
tacles. "Are you sure," he inquired,
"that this is a purely original com
position you have handed in?"
"Yes, sir," came the answer, "But
you may possibly, sir, have come
across one or two of the words in
the dictionary."—Blighty.