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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 10, 1914, Image 2

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P^MfißAt2ggeei&ba
FUN FOR CHILDREN '
111 COUNTRY PLACE
Nancy Campbell's Guests Have
a Fine Time Out of
Doors
Mrs. John Campbell, of Walnut
street, gave a little party this after
noon at her country place, Seven
Maples, New Cumberland, for her
sprightly small daughter, Nancy
Campbell.
All sorts of outdoor games were
played on the lawn and supper was
served on the wide porches amid gay
decorations of autumn foliage and
ASTRICH'S Y
This Monday
Special Sale of /
"GAGE'S"
Choicest Untrimmed Hats I
at One Quarter Their \ f//
Usual Prices \ ./ \l !/ ISlif/
As Always, We Get in on the ) 1/
Ground Floor
Noti«. £ a « e A"R "E Goin S xu Move ARE 2 os L ng v out rl heir
Bros. XjL JLV JIJ and They XaAl>» IJ Stock Very Cheap
Their representative called on us last Monday morning early—and we saw his
samples before anybody else—and
WE TOOK THE BEST CHOICE
We Bought the Three Choice Lots
We had the goods here on Tuesday morning—but held them for our regular Monday Sale customers —
and here is what we are going to sell on Monday. Sale to begin 9 o'clock.
Lot No. 130 „f »|j e y er y Highest Grade QO
of Imported Hatters 9 Plush Hats $ I _
Extra large broad brim London Sailors in hlack, midnight blue, dark brown and ff j '
T"n ,n These Hats Retailed at $lO apiece ® ss »®
We will sell these hats on Monday for
- Lot No. 2. Sixty Three Highest Quality no
BLACK Hatters 9 Plush Turbans $|
Three of the swellest shapes—never shown here before —these have velour plush
has Gage Bros.' ticket. The retail price of these turbans was $ 7.50 ® ™
We will sell them on Monday for
Lot No. 3 four Dozen Large Velour d»« ™no
DE NOIR HATS $1 30
Velour de Noir is an extra heavy grade of Velour Velvet with close-cut heavv nan H
Hats made of this quality never sell for less than SB.OO. We bought only the two verv SI
best shapes. Each hat has Gage Bros.' ticket on. We will sell these hats on Monday for ML Mk
These hats are displayed in our window for this sale. Come and make your com- w— ——
parison.
In Connection With the Above and to Make This Sale More Interesting n
WE WILL SELL THIS MONDAY •
Best Hatters' Plush With Zibeline Plush Brim il¥
Hats; Also Best Silk Velvet Hats
•nd
and $3.00. On this Monday, beginning at 9 qVlock . I? . .. . . ™.? . h s2 ' so
WE WILL ALSO SELL THIS MONDAY an
20 dozen German Velvetta Hats-best black. Ten new sailor shapes-plenty of
saTe a S t 9 o'clock? (or"" * ' Sh ' f ° r ' HiS Sa ' e ' TheSe hats wi " bc P"« °" VOL
0. Account of the Low Price of the 66c & 98c Hat, We Will Make a Small Char,, For Trimming
WE WILL PUT ON SALE MONDAY;
$3,00 Worth of New Millinery Trimmings
not odd lots, but our best regular styles at lower prices than you have ever seen befo^
HERE ARE A FEW OF THEM
We Mention Only a Few of the Items Here, But They Tell the Whole Story
Ostrich Fancies A A Ostrich Feather dji /./. Large Combination A A
a * Bands For .....Wings For 44C
Which other stores sell for $3.00. Which other stores sell for $1 00
Black Aigrettes, A A Gold and Silver OA Velvet Poppies OA
Special For 4r4C Roses For JvC For jDc
Which other stores sell for SI.OO. „„Vo- Ch othcr stores sell for 76c White and black, which other
nntl Wac - ' stores sell for 76c.
Combination Ostrich OO Large, Handsome on N e w Velvet j-q
Bands For CJOI. Ostrich Plume Fanciei OOC ' ,owers For JCL
With stick-up, which other stores . Dahlias and roses; all the new
Mil for $2.00. which other stores sell for $2.60. colors and shadings; which other
storeß sell for SI.OO and $1.25.
Our assortment of millinery trimmings is wonderful. No other store shows as
many NEW STYLES at such low prices.
SATURDAY EVENING,
lowers. Mrs. E. Z. Gross and sev
eral of the mothers of the children at
tending assisted Mrs. Campbell In en
tertaining.
In attendance were Bailey and Anne
Brandt, Elaine Hibler, Henry and
Florence Hamilton, Christine Brandt,
Henry, Conway and Jane Olmstsd,
Elizabeth Shearer, Elizabeth, Helen
and Grazla Mar Donald, Susan, John
Anderson and Boas Magulre, Bettlna
Stine, Mary and Elizabeth Fager,
Catherine and Dickey Meredith, Avis
Anne, Louise and Hastings Hlckok,
Bailey Thornton, Julia Smith, Bea
trice Walker, Cecilia and Paul Kun
kel, George W. Reily. 111, Eleanor
Bailey, Blake and Jack Bent, Charles
and Kachel Fox, John, William and
Edward Pearson. Cameron Cox, Wini
fred Myers, Sara Ingram, Harriet
Witman, Nancy, John, Jr., and Ned
Campbell.
Mrs. Elizabeth Miller, of 904 North
Second street, is home after spend
ing several weeks with her son, Sam
uel Miller, in New York, and her
daughter, Mrs. Alexander Snyder, at
Ardmore.
Mrs. Graeff's Guests
Meet Columbia Visitors
Guests last evening of Mrs. Wayne
Graeff at her home, 808 North Six
teenth street, had the pleasure of
meeting Miss Edna Graeff and Miss
Jane Saylor, of Columbia, who are
spending the week here. Autumn
flowers and foliage decorated the
rooms and cards, music and a buffet
supper were among the enjoyments of
the evening.
The guests included Miss Edna
Graeff, Miss Ethel Baldwin. Miss Mel
lie Reigle, Miss Maude Miller, Miss
Caroline Patschke, Miss Anna Oubbi
son. Miss Saylor, Norman Grace, of
Philadelphia; Raymond Baker, Ho
ber Moyer, Dr. R. J. Reigle, Raymond
Eldredge, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Graeff,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Boltz and Mrs.
F. A. Baldwin.
Mr. and Mrs. John Fackler, of New
York city, are spending a week with
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Pugh, 250 North
street.
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
RAINBOW CAMPAIGN
WILL SOOII BEGIN
List of Captains Is Completed For
Plan to Increase Y. W. C. A.
Membership
The complete list of captains for the
Rainbow membership campaign of
the Young Women's Christian Asso
ciation has been announced by Miss
Mary Jennings, general chairman.
The seven local captains will Include
Miss Anna Orth, Mrs. Frank Seitz,
Miss Vera Randall, Miss Norma Bar
ker, Mrs. Leo P. Harris, Mrs. A. E.
Shirey and Mrs. J. F. Balsley. The
seven suburban captains are Mrs. Ed
word Cooper, Camp Hill; Mrs. Solo
mon Hlney, Jr., Steelton; Mrs. Charles
M. Forney, Paxtang; Mrs. Frank R.
Oyster, Riverside; Mrs. Carl W. Davis,
Lurknow and Dauphin; Miss Emma
C. Nissley, Penbrook and Progress;
Mrs. Smith, Linglestown.
Public inspection day for the new
building will be October 22. The first
"tea" for the working Rainbow teams
will be on Friday, October 23, and the
actual hard work will commence on
Saturday, October 24, the final tea be
ing at the Y. W. C. A on Saturday,
October 31. Eacn captain will have
seven lieutenants and each lieuten
ant will have seven workers. The
complete list of lieutenants will be an
nounced next week. As each team will
strive to outdo all the other teams,
the Rainbow .compaign promises to
be as energetic and lively as the politi
cal campaign now in progress.
Make Generous Gifts
to New Y.W.C.A.Building
The building committee of the Young
Women's Christian Association an
nounces that Mrs. John Y. Boyd and
daughters are making a most generous
gift to (he new assembly, all as a mem
orial to Mr. Boyd, who was greatly In
terested in the preliminary construc
tion of the building. It will be called
the "John Y. Boyd Memorial Hall."
Sixty dollars will pay for the furnish
ings of a roojn and an appropriate
table will be placed on the door, bear
ing the donor's name or that of the
person in whose memory the gift is
made. The furniture placed in the
rooms is of a silver gray tone, in har
mony with the woodwork of the build
ing.
The list of donors to date includes:
Mrs. Frank H. Leib, Mrs. Martina Moes
lein. Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Miss
Caroline Pearson, Mrs. Elizabeth C.
Kunkel, in memory of her mother Mrs.
Rutherford; Mrs. Clute and the Misses
Clute, the Kev. William S. Harris, Mrs.
Edward F. Dunlap, in memory of her
mother, Mrs. Grice; Major Lane S.
Hart, in memory of his wife, Mrs. Mar
tha H. Hart; W. M. Ogelsby, in mem
ory of his wife, Mrs, Eva Denney
Ogelsby; Mrs. Mary J. Coder, of Me
chanicsburg, Pa., will furnish a mem
orial clock for the lobby; the Hickok
family will furnish the home depart
ment sitting room, in memory of Mrs.
William O. Hickok, Sr.; J. H. Troup will
furnish a J350 piano; Mrs. Charles
Baker, Miss Carrie Fetterhoff and Mrs.
J. K. Smith have contributed one hun
dred hymn boks. Additional donations
will be published later.
William Clark Will
Wed Phila
Magistrate and Mrs. Byron E. Wrig
ley, of 1447 Sayuga street, Philadel
phia, announce the engagement of
their daughter, Miss C. Mildred Wrtg
ley, to William Bell Clark, of 286
West Apsley street, Germantown, for
merly of liarrisburg.
Mr. Clark is a son of Dr. and Mrs.
William P. Clark and was formerly
connected with the Telegraph editorial
rooms.
GUESTS OF MISS CI'MMINGS
Miss Lillian Cummlngs, of 528 Ma
clay street, entertained the following
guests a few days this week: Miss
Maud-? Forr.v and Ethel Lerue, of
Dillsburg; Miss Sarah Cromleigh and
Kathryn Kline, of Duncannon; Mr.
and Mrs. Hurst and Mr. and Mrs.
Dretse, of this city.
CONVENTION GUESTS
Mrs. M. B. Isenherg and son, Wilbur
Isenberg, of Huntingdon; Mrs. Mary
Weaver and daughter. Miss Carrie
"eaver, of Duncannon, and George
Mooreheaed, of Philadelphia, were en
tertained during the Firemen's Conven
tion here by Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Moore
head, at 2012 North Seventh street.
CALL FROM OLD EMPLOYE
John Newman, of Wormleysburg,
called at the Telegraph offices today to
look over the plant. Mr. Newman,
who is 80 years old, worked for the
Telegraph more than sixty years ago
under Theophilus Fenn.
MOTOR TO THE SEASHORE
J. C. Mehring, A. Mehring and Miss
Bertha Mehring, of 2439 North Sixth
street, have gone to Atlantic City and
adjacent resorts by automobile.
MARRIED AT HAGEItSTOWN
Miss Reba May Yost and Joseph W.
Spangler, both of Wornilevsburg, Pa
were married Thursday afternoon at
the parsonage of the First Baptist
Church, Hagerstown, Md., bv the Rev
E. K. Thomas.
RETURNS TO NEW YORK
Mrs. Ida C. Murray, of New York
city, has returned to her home, after
spending three months visiting rela
tives in Watkins Glen, Elmira and
Harrisburg.
INVITATIONS TO TEA
Mrs. William J. Torrington. of River
road, has issued cards for a tea, Wed
nesday, October 14, from 4 to 8 to
meet Mrs. W. J. Torrington, Jr.. of
Philadelphia.
Mrs. Samuel Stetter, of Strinestown,
Pa., spent the past few days in this
city as the guest of her sister, Mrs.
F. F. Sterick, North Third street.
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Oonistock
have closed their home In Mechanics
burg and leased one of the Colonial
apartments for the winter.
The Misses Fox and Mrs. Nissley
of Hummelstown, spent Thursday
with Mrs. John 11. Weiss, of 325 North
Front street.
FINE PLAYER PIANOS
Last week Mr. E. W. Yohn. of Yohn
Bros., had the pleasure of selling Mr.
H. K. Winey, of Mlddleburg, Pa., a
fine Price <fc Toeple Player Piano. Mr.
Winey's oldest son was so well pleas
ed with his father's purchase that he
told Mr. Yohn to duplicate the order.
His check received this morning was
accompanied with a high testimonial
to the Price & Teele Player. The
Player sells for sfiso. Come to Yohn
Bros., 8 North Market Square and
examine It.—Advertisement.
YUAN SHIM KAI DECORATES
METHO DI ST MISSION AR Y
New York, October 10.—According
to information just received by the
Methodist Board of Foreign Missions
in this city, Dr. Robert C. Beebe, head
of the Philander Smith Memorial Hos
pital at Nanking, China, has been hon
ored by Pre&ldent Yuan Sbih Kit with
the decoration of the "Golden Har
vest."
This was conferred for valuable ser
vices rendered by Dr. Beebe during the
Chinese revolution.
LEARNING THE ART
OF STORY TELLING
Tales of Adventure, Pathos, Love
and Humor on Tuesday
Evening's Program
Tales of Adventure, Pathos, Love
and Hunior will comprise the program
for a meeting of the Story Tellers'
League to be held Tuesday evening,
October 13, In the hall of the Public
Library.
Miss Florence Carroll, who has the
meeting in charge. will begin
promptly at 7.30 o'clock by narrating
"The Land of the Blue Flower." Miss
Ethel Fair will tell "Partners" and
Miss Helen Brenneman will give
Henry VanDyke's "A Lover of Music.''
Miss Lois Booker has chosen "The
Mirror," by Catulle Mendes, as her
contribution to the program. An in
formal ' discussion will follow each
tale.
These meetings are achieving a
wide popularity, as the attendance of
over fifty people at the last meeting
shows. The league has decided to
study the traits of different nations
through the medium of the story this
season. On Tuesday evening Miss
Booker will talk briefly on "How We
Should Feel the Story," prefaced with
quotations from William Cullen Bry
ant, and Mrs. Ross Hull will read a
letter from James A. Barr, the league
director of congresses, urging a series
of story-telling demonstrations during
the Panama-Pacific International Ex
position, where thirty foreign coun
tries and forty States will be repre
sented. A program of a Story Tellers'
League of Philadelphia, of which Dr.
Frederick A. Child, of the University
of Pennsylvania, is president, will be
shown.
The next meeting to he held on Oc
tober 27, will Include "Hallowe'en
Stories," with Miss Mary Snyder lead
ing.
Mrs. George Hiestand and son, An
drew Hlestand, of Marietta, with Miss
Thompson, of Montclair, Pa., were re
cent of Mrs. John P. Melick,
509 North Second street.
Servants of the King
Hold Missionary Meeting
Servants of the King, the younger
girls of the Market Square Presby
terian Church, who are banded for
missionary work, held a meeting last
evening following a picnic supper in
the basement rooms.
Miss Lillian Miller, the president,
presided, and phases of the life of
Bishop Henry Benjamin Whipple were
given by Miss Pauline Hauck, Miss
Dorothy Taylor, Miss Lyle Fisher,
Miss Frances Manley, Miss Alarjorie
Hause and Miss Katharine Fahne
stock. A Bible talk by Miss Mabel
Wright and Dickens' "Child's Dream
of a Star," told by Miss Dolores Segel
baum, made up- the program.
David Ahn Celebrates
Eighty-first Birthday
The eighty-first birthday of David
F. Ahn was celebrated yesterday in
an informal way at his home, 425
Muench street, many old friends call
ing to offer congratulations and bring
him gifts and flowers. An oyster sup
per was attended by Mr. Ahn's three
children, Mrs. Cora Maugans and Mrs.
William Wiestling, of this city, and
George B. Ahn, of W'illiamsport.
Among Mr. Ahn's visitors yesterday
were Miss Ella Mickey, Master Har
old Mickey, of Carlisle; Mrs. George
B. Ahn, of Williamsport; William
Wiestling, Master John Wiestling, Miss
Jane Wiestling, Miss Margaret Shoop,
Miss Lyla Garberich, Master Elihu
Wiestling, Miss Annabel Burkhart,
Miss Sara Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. War
ren Garberich, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Erp and son and daughter, of Fair
view.
New Morton Apparatus
Excites Much Admiration
Much favorable comment has been
heard about the city since the fire
men's parade of Thursday with re
spect to the appareance of the new
motor apparatus purchased for use by
the local fire department. This ap
paratus was manufactured by the
Morton Company, of this city, and,
according to the judges, compares
very favorably with any self-propelled
fireflghting machinery constructed in
the United States. It is of graceful
design, with powerful motors and has
everything of the latest design in the
way of attachments.
FLOWERS FOR FIREMEN
Lemoyne citizens expressed their
thanks and appreciation for the help
of the Washington and Hope Hre com
panies of this city, In the $. r )0,000 fire
in the 'cross river town, Wednesday,
by sending a wagon load of flowers
to the two companies yesterday.
Brumbaugh
Ever Hear Them? McCotTTlick
Hear All Three Tomorrow at the
sth Street Methodist Church
The Church on Four Streets
Brumbaugh at 10.30 A. M.; McCormick at 2 P. M.; Pinchot at 7.30 P. M.
Take car marked "4," "3" or "RV," and get off at Granite Avenue.
Comfortable seats for 2,000 hearers. Small army of ushers to see to your
every want.
OCTOBER 10,1914.
ir- mi ii -ir
"\TO use sayin', "May the best
d team win the World's !=
Series." The best team
will win. VELVET ,
didn't win out because • F
o* the good wishes of
its frens, but it's eot 'tJRMJr
=! ' fren'stowishitwellbe- r
cause it's worthy of 'em.
VELVET, The Smoothest Smoking :
V MiirHwlil Tobacco, is getting lots of "word of
mouth" advertising—the best kind
_ wft a tobacco can get. Men don't risk their
reputations as "judges of good tobacco" ■_
without knowing whereof they speak
W w^en P rais ' n K VELVTE.T. 10c tins and
Children's Aid Society
to Hold a Food Sale
Tho Children's Aid Society an
nounces a food and flower sale Satur
day, October 17 in the store room
formerly occupied by the Klein In
Market Square. Mrs. Mercer B. Tate,
as general chairman, will be assisted
by Mrs. Tener, Mrs. Olmsted, Mrs.
William E. Wright, Mrs. J. Harvey
Patton, MISH Mary Emily Reily and
Mrs. Llllie Walton, of Hummelstown.
The party table will be in the charge
of Mrs. Morris E. Jacobson. Her com
mittee numbers Mrs. Orvllle Hickok,
3rd, Mrs. Walter P. Maguire. Miss
Anne McCormick, Mrs. Frederick L.
Morganthaler and Mrs. Joseph Nach
man. Mrs. Ross Anderson Hickok is
chairman of the cake committee and
helping her will be Mrs. J. D. Hawk
ins, Mrs. Francis Jordan Hall, Mrs. E.
Z. Gross, Mrs. Henderson Gilbert and
Mrs. Martin W. Fager. The cake table
will be presided over by Mrs. Homer
Black with Miss Margaret Bowman,
of Millersburg; Mrs. Charles E. Cov
ert, Miss Fanny M. Eby, Mrs. Charles
B. Fager. Mrs. Carl Brandes Ely and
M»s. David P. Deatrick, of Middle
town, assisting. The flower booths will
probably be in charge of Miss Eliza
beth Bailey and Miss Margaret Stack
pole, while Mrs. .faul A. Kunkel will
pour tea.
Mrs. Mary M. Erb to Wed
Chas. Wehn, of Huntingdon
The marriage of Mrs. Mary Marks
Erb, of this city and Charles E. Wehn,
of Huntingdon, will take place this
evening at 8 o'clock at the parsonage
of the First United Brethren Church,
with the Rev. Dr. Spangler officiating.
The bride will wear a traveling cos
tume of navy blue cloth with a hat
to harmonize, and a corsage bouquet
of tiny rosebuds. There will be no
attendants.
Mrs. Erb has been a successful
dressmaker of this city for the past
ten years. Following the ceremony
Mr. and Mrs. Wehn will leave for
Huntingdon, where he is engaged in
business and where they will be "at
home" to their friends after November
1, at 1106 Washington street.
>• •»
FURS
Buy Your Set of Furs Now.
Cheap for the quality offeree, i
FURS REMODELED
R. Gerstncr !
PRACTICAL FURRIER |
218 Locust Street
\——— —————.
V |
The J. Edmund Skiff
Vocal Studios
J. EDMUND SKIFF, Director.
In Harrisburg Tuesdays and Wed
nesdays, beginning Sept. 29th.
MISS R. FLORA WEIL, As
slstant.
Studio
23 North Third Street
Miss Shaver Entertains
For Girl From Persia
Miss Syra Pakradooni, of Over
brook, niece of the Syrian vice consul
was guest of honor last evening at an
informal party given by Miss Helen
Shaver, of 1238 Walnut street. Miss
Pakradooni v.\"l be maid of honor at
the wedding of Miss Shaver and G.
Douglass Andrews. October 20.
In the party were Miss Pakradooni,
Miss Elsie Spayd, Miss Sara Vance,
Miss Frances Corbett, Miss Emma
Graupner, Miss Anna Falk, Miss Mar
guerite Wildnian, Miss Mabel Wilson,
Miss Bess Wilson, Mrs. C. H. Shaver,
Mrs. Fred D. Andrews and Mrs. Jack
Witmer.
STYLE XIV. $150.00
Victrola entertainment is
the surest, best and in every
way the most satisfactory.
Everything of the world's
music that is best you will
find in Victor records, and
with a Victrola in your
home, entertainment is a
simple matter.
The illustrated style at
I $l5O may be had in Ma- |
hogany, fumed, flemisß and
| golden oak.
I CAY vSl&lei
\ 30 2nd St
( SPECIAL
This Week
Butter Scotch
Walker & Messimer
411 North Second Street
KamlHrn nnil I'nrllrt Supplied on
Short Notice.

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