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SHOWER NEWLYWEDS WITH MM GIFTS Teachers of Webster School Pre sent Former Teacher With Beautiful China A shower of bridal gifts was pre sented last evening to Mrs. John Fra zer Ferguson, of 1829 Park street, by the teachers of the Webster school, where she formerly taught, and a few personal friends. Mrs. Ferguson, who was formerly Miss Bertha Spong, was Invited to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John T>. Spong, 16. Evergreen street, and greatly surprised to find herself greeted as guest of honor at a party. Beautiful gifts Included luncheon set of Limoges china from her associate teachers, cut glass, silver, linen, alu minum and rooking utensils. A buffet supper was served with appointments of pink, asters and clematis prevailing in the flowers. In the party were Mr. and Mrs. George P. Molta, Mr. and Mrs. Gaug ler, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Minter, Miss Elisabeth Minter, Miss Mary Snyder, Misa Laura Martin, Miss Jessie Kill heffer, Mrs. George Hoover, Mrs. A. G. Wolfe, George Hirnes, Mrs. Brooke Trout, Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Greenawalt, Mrs. Helm and Miss Viola Helm, of Steelton; Miss Alice SpOng, Mrs. Oroff Sheaffer, Mrs. H. M. Hlmes, Miss Olivia Hlmes, Miss Nora Jones and Miss Iva Grimm, of York: Mrs. Ar thur Jerauld, Mrs. Frank Ramsey, Miss Frances Ramsey, Miss Genevra Fritchey, Miss Katharine Sweeney, qMiss Irene Rohr, Miss Bertha Turner, Miss Katharine Morgan, Miss Katha rine Huber, Miss Gertrude Huber, Miss Sue Sparrow, Miss Mabel J. March, Miss Witherow. Miss Ruth Stroh, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Spong, Billy Spong. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ferguson and Miss Charlotte Ferguson. ATTENDS KEY CEXTEXNIAI John 11. Rwager, 258 Calder street, arrived home Friday night after spend ing a week at Baltimore attending 1 the Key centennial. AMUSEMENTS PHOTOPLAY Perils of Pauline, No. 11 IB Which Pauline Given l r a Trro nisr Thrills. ALICE JOYCE, THE BRAND 2-Reel Knlem Feature. THE COUNTERFEITER'S DAUGHTER Btojrrnph Drnma. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Majestic Theater TSSL* TO-NIGHT—LAST TIME Monday-Matinee and Evening The International LRIIKIIIVIR; SucefßH The Great New York Sueeena « jr% « «r m Two Year* at Globe Theater il ifr fJfr PO T* s H CTVT7C PERLMUTTER 1W ij C From the Stnrlc* of Mantngtic »;in*n . rI ,, ~ „ „ , In the Saturday Evening Pout. v •' nr<, <* That'* Full of Fun. PRICES—Mat.. 25c, 80c, TBc, «I.oo| PRICES 2sc, 50c, 75c, ft.oo, $1.50. Eve.. 25c, 50c, 75c, *I.OO, * 1.50. Wednesday, Afternoon & Evening, Sept. 16 BUD FISHERS LATEST SUCCESS /Q Myir'Tr A « o <J][EiF[? iff [M][ilfD(g(Si CVERVTHiriG riEW» ifMri '' > BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER. 1 NOTHJNS BUT FUN AND PRETTY 6/RLS Prices—Mat. 25c, 50c. Eve., 25c, 50c, 75c, $1 Thonday Ev.-ia,, Sept. 17 Pays T n AHvfrticp Eve., 25c, 50c, 75c. #I.OO. $1.50. AU nuvci use SEATS ON SALE THURSDAY In the Telegraph eeip?. ~Ed ord "" "" e,, ,n "" ,er of re * LAST DAY TO SEE 1 . C AT 1 *ll ir , . _ 9 Acts ot Vaudeville Valeska ouratt Feature Movies Nnt Week'* Rlll Will He n Winner MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY Headed by the 3 Acf * of Vaudeville and Pereoria Sextette Uncle Tom's Cabin A Wonderful Mimical Organization ® n Moving: Pleturea FIVE WONDERFUL HEELS VICTORIA 225 Market St., iriv* i i/Ain, open 1030 a m tOIIOO m TO-DAY-MERA THE MEDIUM Four-part picture play revealing (he mysteries of the unseen. THE SUDVEIt BEIJj--! parts. THE BAGGAGE SMASHERS —a real laugh maker it's a Keystone Comedy, ADMISSION lOci CHILDREN 5c SATURDAY EVENING, BXRRISBURG TEI-EGRAPfI SEPTEMBER 12, 1914. ELOPERS ARE EXPECTED HOME TOMORROW V ' s 1 \ < Miss Alma Kulp to Wed Wednesday of Next Week 1 Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kulp have issued invitations for the wedding of their daughter, Miss Anna Bernicla, Kulp, to John William Barry, Wednes day evening, September 16, at 7 o'clock, at their residence, 1826 North Sixth street. The ceremony, per- I formed bv the Rev. B. H. Hart, pastor j of the Fifth Street Methodist Church, will be, followed by a dinner for the immediate families. Mr. Barry and • his bride will reside at 1826 North t Sixth street after an extended wedding a trip to include Niagara Falls, Buffalo, r points in Canada and New York. They c will be "at home" after October 1. Miss Kulp, a former Central high s school student, Is one of the most pop- e ular girls of the West End- Mr. Barry, r who resides at 266 Cumberland street, is a graduate of the class of 1910, I Technical high school, now in the em ploy of the Harrisburg Railways Com pany. Dr. John F. Culp, of Locust street, has turned home after an outing at s White Sulphur 6prings. j Mrs. I. Henry Farnham and small a son have returned home to York, after I spending a month with Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Smith, at 1315 North Sec- t ond street. s j \ I J. Harry Stroup j General Insurance Agent 1617 N. Secend Street j lip MfcS/' |!lf SEICKLEYpP MARRY IN BUFFALO THURSDAY EVEN! Have Written Home of Trip, but Never Mentioned Wed ding Ceremony Miss Margaret M. Swartz, of 214 Herr street, and William Beichley, of 1229 North Second street, who took out a marriage license in Buffalo, N. Y„ Thursday afternoon, have writ ten to relatives here, but never said a word of the wedding ceremony, probably expecting to surprise them by announcing it on their arrival. Mrs. W. F. Vance, Mrs. Beichley's sister, with whom she made her home, expects them back from their trip to morrow evening. Miss Malseed's Guests Spend Pleasant Evening Guests of Miss Elsie Mae Malseed, at her home, 1219 Market street, en joyed dancing, games and music with an exhibition of fancy dances by Miss Daisy Moore and Heath Brasselman. Pink and white flowers decorated the rooms and a buffet supper was served to Mr. and Mrs. Osborne, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Malseed, Miss Irene Mal seed, the Misses Helen Plank, Jennie Dougherty, Bessie Frank, Edythe Frank, Daisy Moore. Helen Wolfe. Helen Perdue, Marii- Bayles, Hazel i.now, Miriam Hooper and' Elsie Mal seed: Garrett Wall, David Attlcks, Mark Hartman, Keister Kulp, Edward Weaver, Heath Brasselman, Earl Glace, Jack Stitler, William Britch, Janvier Irwin, Earl Malseed. Louise Homer American contralto of the Metropolitan Opera Com pany. The reproduction of lier full, rich, vibrant tone on Victrolas has been pro nounced wonderful—Homer herself characterizing: her voice reproductions as per fect. Some of her well-known records: 88204 Thf l.nrelel Llamt 80051 Aids Thou Haat Taken, Verdi (Due* with raruant 85103 He Shall Feed Hla Flock. Handel 87183 Abide With Me. . lrte-Monk (Duet with Gluck) C A\ vSl^len # tf mm w » uit o'»e v3O Norfh 2nd .St JL <*vww Victrolas from #ls to S2OO MISS JEANNE PBATT pupil of William H. Sherwood, will resume PainoforteTeaching at 114 West State St. September, Bth Palace Theater 333 Market Street Today The L Positively the LAST DAY. Shubert Production in Motion Pictures. —Also— FLORENCE LAWRENCE The Honor of the Humble. Meade W.C.T.V. Officers j and New Superintendents The Meade Woman's Christian Tem perance Union, the youngest organ ization of the kind In the city, formed last February, heard most encourage ing reports yesterday at a meeting r held at the home of Mrs. William H. Pickel, 21 North Seventeenth street. Officers were elected and depart ment.superintendents, as follows: Mrs. J. H. Kase, president; Mrs. J. M. Pere goy, vice-president; Mrs. C. W. Byer, corresponding secretary; Mrs. J. V. Bolan, recording secretary; Mrs. E. E. Clark, assistant recording secretary; Mrs. W. S. Flshel, treasurer. The su perintendents appointed were: For the Temperance Light Bearers, Mrs. fickel; scientific temperance, Mrs. J. M. Peregoy; Sunday school workers, Mrs. W. W. Oberdler: press work, Mrs. J. V. Bolan; literature, Mrs. E. K. Smith; mothers' meetings. Mrs. John Appleby; almshouse and fire com panies, Mrs. W. E. Lebo; parlor so cials. Mrs. E. E. Clark; legislative. Mrs. W. S. Fishel; open air, Miss Gertrude Forsythe; foreign missions. Miss Elizabeth Hackenberg: soldiers and sailors. Miss Gertrude Copeland; railroad. Mrs. F. G. Herbein: pianist, Mrs. Pickel, with Mrs. E. E. Clark as assistant. Mrs. E. E. Clark and Mrs. E. K. Smith were elected delegates to the county W. C. T. U. convention to be held in Highspire, September 17, with Miss Elizabeth Hackenberg and Mrs C. W. Byer as alternates. East Harrisburg W.C.T. U. Holds Annual Meeting Officers were elected yesterday by the East Harrisburg Woman's Chris tian Temperance Union at an interest ing meeting held at the residence of Mrs. Sieber, 25 North Sixteenth street, as follows: President, Mrs. Charles Spahr; vice-president. Mrs. E. A. Reigle; corresponding secretary, Mrs. J. N. Rebuck; recording secretary. Mrs. I<aura St. Clair; treasurer, Mrs. Mary A. Kob. The following superin tendents were appointed: Railroad and evangelistic. Mrs. James Stahler; flower mission, Mrs. William Heinly: jail, Mrs. Conrad Hoffsomer- mothers' meetings, Mrs. Laura St. Clair: fair and open air, Mrs. Henry A. Metzger; narcotics, Mrs. Mary A. Kob; scientific temperance instruction. Mrs. Mary Rolllson; - Sunday school, Mrs. John Feeman; press, Mrs. J. N. Rebuck; soldiers and sailors. Mrs. Morris Beck ley; social. Mrs. Anna McClellan and Mrs. M. J. Wright; missions co operative, Mrs. Elizabeth Appleby; temperance light bearers, Sirs. Ola Marston; literature, Mrs. Tobias Wel ler; peace, Mrs. N. S. Nolan: franchise and legislation, Mrs. E. Reigle. Mrs. J. N. Rebuck was elected delegate and Mrs. Ola Marston, alternate, for the State convention which will be held in Oil City in October. The county convention will be held September 17 at Highspire. Pioneer of the West Here After 65 Years Alfred Weaver, of Decatur, lowa, has been visiting his cousin, Mrs. M. G. Baker, at 1005 North Second street, for several years. Mr. Weaver, who recently celebrated his seventieth birthday, is one of the pioneers or the West and when but 5 years old left Cumberland county with his father, Samuel Weaver, for lowa, making the trip in a prairie wagon. They were successful farmers, but since the death of his father, Mr. Wea ver has retired from active work and spends much time in traveling. While thoroughly exploring the Western part of the country, this is the first visit so far East that he has made in 65 years.' lion Lutheran Choir Resumes Fall Rehearsals The choir of the Zton Lutheran Church has resumed Fall rehearsals under Professor E. J. Decevee and will sins the following special numbers to morrow at the regular services. The morning anthem will be "He Shall Come Down Like Rain," Dudley Buck, and Mrs. E. J. Decevee will sing a soprano solo, "Be Merciful Unto Me, O Lord," Bernard. Jn the evening a quartet, consisting of Mrs. Decevee, Miss Bennett, Sherman A. Allen and Fred butz, will sing "The Radiant Morn lias Passed Away," by Woodward. Paul Gerdes, of Sylvan Terrace, will enter the University of Chicago next week. Miss Hermoine Barker, of 33 Ever green street, and Miss Katherlne An drews, of 160K State street, will re sume their studies at Wellesley Col lege on Tuesday. Miss Marian Bretz. of 1021 North Second street, has returned home after spending the summer at West Fair view. Miss Margaret Hoffman, of Cottage Ridge, has issued Invitations for a bridge matinee at her home, Saturday, September 19. Miss Elsie Flinchbaugh, of York, Is visiting Mrs. John H. Schreffler at 1904 North Third street. Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Randall and Miss Vera Randall have opened their house at 104 State street after a sum mer's stay at th* Forest Inn, Eagles mere. Mr. and Mrs. B. B. DeVout, of 208 Hummel street, are spending a week In Atlantic City. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore B. Klein, of 254 Boas street, are enjoying a stay at Atlantic City. Miss Josephine Meek left this morn ing for Syracuse, N. Y., where she will enter the sophomore class of Syracuse University. Miss Buth Plaek. of 1101 Capitol street. Is home after a two weeks' t»lp to Philadelphia and Atlantic City. Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Sponsler and Miss Mary Sponsler were guests at the Wolcott, New York city, on the way to Northampton, Mass., yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sellers, of 1414 North Third street, announce the birth of a daughter. Jeanette Elizabeth Sel alrs, Sunday, September 6, 1914. Mrs. Sellers was formerly Miss Mary For tenbaugh. of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Worley, of 222 Cumberland street, announce the birth of a daughter, Isabelle Worley, Mon day, September 7, 1914. Mrs. Worley was formerly* Miss Ethel MacLaren, of this city. Mr. and Mrs. G. Horace Donaldson, of 1127 North Front street, announce the birth of a son, Wednesday, Sep tember 9, 1914. Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Rltten house, of 917 North Seventeenth street, announce the birth of a daugh ter, Gertrude Rittenfciouse, Monduy, September 7. 1914. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Albert, of Cham hersburg, announce the birth of a daughter of a daughter, Mildred Isa bel Albert. Monday, September 7, 1914. Mr? Albert was Miss Mary Shadel, of this city. HOWARD CMELL TO JOIII "THE PETE" Will Re-enlist in Navy WJien His Present Term of Service Expires | ' ' ! p •' i HOWARD CAMPBELL Howard w. Campbell, who has been! spending a fifteen days' furlough from the U. S. S. Petrel, stationed at Ports mouth, N. H., at the home of his father, Howard Campbell, at 1637 North Seventh street, left last evening to join his boat. His enlistment for a three years' cruise will expire next .January and at that time he expects to re-enlist for a four years' term of service. Cold Spring Cottage Is Most Popular Resort Cold Spring cottage, at Williams Mills, on© of the most popular resorts of this vicinity, never looked prettier than now in the brilliant autumn col oring of foliage and flowers. A party of twelve business men from Harrisburg motored there on Wednes day for a chicken and waffle dinner served by Mrs. McClure. Among the guests this week at the cottage are Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H. Marsh. Mrs. J. M. Warden, Miss Katharine Warden. Miss Freda War den. Mrs. Bert Foose. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Hull. Miss Martha Snavely and Miss Sara R. Weaver. A surprise birthday celebration for Mrs. Bert Foose was given during the week and a variety of gifts presented to her, the source of supply being the five and ten cent store of Mechanics burg. RKI'BAKKR- KUEBLKR WEDDING Miss frizzle Kuehler ard David Bru haker, both of this city, were married Wednesday, September 0, by the Rev. Adam M. Holllnger at 12 46 Kittatinny st reet. True Toasted Corn Is as different from commonplace corn flakes, as succulent green sweet corn is different from the hard, flinty, yellow grain of the farmer's corn crib. In spite of the numerous "corn flakes" marketed few persons really know the rich sweetness of choice corn when skilfully cooked, flavoured and toasted. This true toasted corn—distinctive in its rich, rare flavour—is called. Post Toasties A call for "corn flakes" often brings some one of the many brands of ordi nary flakes. To avoid disappointment ask for, and insist upon Post Toasties. This food can be distinguished by the original yellow package; by the rich, true corn flavour imprisoned in the making; and by the size and tender crispness of the golden brown flakes. Toasties are ready to serve hot or cold, with cream or good milk—also with fresh fruit in season. A further delicate flavour may be released by heating a few minutes in oven before serving. And it's a flavour worth knowing! No Advance in Price of Post Toasties —the Superior Corn Flakes LANCASTER Greater and Grander Than Ever September 29 to October 2, Inclusive Largest display of machinery ever made her©. Hun dreds of blooded eattle, sheep and hogs. Free band con certs and thrilling circus acts. Balloon ascensions and para chute drops. Fastest racing In this section—s6,ooo in purses. Biggest dog show in Southeastern Pennsylvania. A poultry show without any peers. Miles of attractive Midway Shows of all kinds. The One Big Fair Admission 25 Cents Special Excursions on All Steam and Trolley Roads. WASHINGTON MEN SHOWING DISGUST Fusion Dicker Has Not Strength ened Democrats and Has Wrecked Bull Moosers I Robert Gunter, one of the most ob- I servant of the Pennsylvania newspa | per men In Washington and especially I conversant with political conditions, ! lias this to say in a signed article to 1 the Pittsburgh Gazette-Times about 1 the formation of the mule ticket: "The disposition of Democratic and Progressive members of the House from Pennsylvania is to criticize the withdrawal of William Draper Lewis from the Washington party ticket for governor in favor of Vance C. Mc- Cormick, Democratic reorganization candidate. ' "Progressives, while not talking for I publication, privately expressed the fear that the retirement of Dr. Lewis I meant the collapse of the Progressive j movement In Pennsylvania. Two or three Progressive members said Mc- ICormick could not control their party jvote and they were of the opinion that at least 50 per cent .of the Progres sives would go to Dr. Martin G. Brum baugh, Republican candidate. "Democrats such as Warren Worth Bailey of Johnstown believed It would strengthen McCormick, but refused to indicate what effect it would have on the balance of the ticket of the Wash ington party headed by Gifford Pin chot. They are now hopeful that Pinchot can be Induced to withdraw from the senatorial race in favor of A. Mitchell Palmer. "There seems no chance for fusion on the senatorship, however. At Pal mer's office his campaign manager made the announcement that Palmer would not think of retiring and if there is to be fusion all along the line he knew nothing of it. "Pennsylvania Republicans who have been keeping in touch with the Pennsylvania situation say they have information that Dr. Lewis decided to withdraw after his talk with Colonel Roosevelt In New York last week. They claim the Colonel advised Dr. Lewis he would be unable to speak for him and Pinchot this Fall and that the best thing for the candidate was to get out of the contest. "The financial situation, in so far as it affects the Progressive campaign, is also said to have had a bearing. If rumor is to be credited the Progres sives will not lean entirely upon Wil liam Flinn for this Fall's supply of ammunition. McCormick is expected to help finance the anti-Republican campaign, both Democratic and Pro gressive in return for his endorsement for governor. "There is still talk of a Washington party gubernatorial candidate in the person of Judge Charles N. Brumm. whom Lewis defeated for the nomina tion in the May primary. This propo sition, it Is understood, will be broach ed when the Washington party State committee meets next week to substi tute McCormick for Lewis." MISSIONARY SOCIETY ELECTS The following officers were elected by the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of Grace Methodist Church to serve for the coming year: President emeritus, Mrs. Sara A. Herr; president, Mrs. J. H McFarland; first vice-presi dent, Mrs. J. D. Fox; second vice-presi dent. Mrs. H. C. Pardoe; third vice president. Mrs. S. B. Ellenberger; re cording secretary, Mrs. George Gar verick; treasurer, Mrs. W. B. Sloan; corresponding secretary, Mrs. H. C. Pardoe; book custodian, Miss Mary Vaughn; mite box secretary, Miss Frances Rollins. WINTERDALE Will open for dancing Saturday evening, September 12. Band and or-„ chestra Tuesday evenings. orchestra, Thursday and Saturday evenings.—Advertisement. Better have failed in the high aim Than vulgarly in the low aim suc ceed. —Browning. TRIED TO TAKE DOGGIE'S BONE Edward H*sse, aged 3 years, of Wormleysburg, was treated at the Harrlsburg Hospital this morning for a dog bite on the right arm. He tried to take a bone from a dog.