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TffIKITV mil's MUSICIPRBGRIM Camp Hill Church Arranges Har vest Home Services For Both Sunday Services Services appropriate to the harvest home festival will be held to-morrow ir. the Trinity Lutheran Church of Camp Hill amid beautiful decorations of flowers, fruits and vegetables. The Rev. Dr. Elias Weigle, the pas tor. will preach at both morning and evening services and a special musical program has been prepared by the choir, directed by Mrs. Harry Maun Shope. In the morning at 10.30 o'clock there will be a solo by Mrs. Buchanan; an them. "Let Us Sing Unto the Lord," Charles F. Noyes. In the evening at 7.30 o'clock H. C. Baker, of Wormleys btirg. will sing one of his own coin positions. "I Come to Thee;" an an them, "Jesus. Lover of My Soul," E. L. Ashford. Miss Elizabeth Anderson i>nd choir, and a duet, "Ever Near," by Mrs. TV. Kent Gilbert and Mrs. Shope. Familiar hymns by the con gregation will close a day of much pleasure to the church and its friends. Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Hoffman of 11 OS Green street, left to-day for a week's vacation to be spent at At lantic City. F. 0. R. G. Club Spreads Itself Under "The Elm" Sfecial to Tht Ttlegrafn Dauphin. Pa., Sept. 11.—A chicken corn soup supper was held under "The Flm" last evening by the F. O. R. G. Club. The members present were Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Deibler, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. M. Reed. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Reed, Mrs. Warren Baughner, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Fertig. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde S. McNally, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Lyter. ] Mrs. Ellis Fertig, Mrs. Bertha Hem minger. the Misses Ora Bickel. Carrie E. Gerberlch. Anna Houek, Mary Pof fenberger. Catherine Myers. Anna Hoffman. Ruth Deibler, Rebecca Lyter. Martha Fertig. Catherine Baughner and Helen Hemminger. Thomas R. Kinter. Bion C. Welker, John L. Por ter. William Stambaugh. Russell Reed, Wellington Deibler. Millard Fertig, Vernon Lyter and Charles McNeely. RI'PP-STFRRIXGFR WEDDING AT TOT: SALEM PARSONAGE Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Sterringer. of Penn street, announce the marriage of their daughter. Miss Margaret Ruth Sterringer. to Gilbert Updegrove Rupp, of this city. The ceremony was per formed by the Rev. Dr. Ellis N. Kremer, of the Reformed Salem Church, at the parsonage, with the mothers of both young people in at tendance. Mr. and Mrs. Rupp will spend the honeymoon at Philadelphia and the seashore. KENNETH M. OUTCKEL WEDS 1 PRETTY KF\TTTKV GIRT. ' Announcements have been received in the city of the marriage of Miss Laura M. Walker, of Van Lear, Ky„ 1 to Kenneth Mackenzie Quickel. son of | Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Quickel, of 123 Pine street. Mr. Quickel is a grad uate of the Central high school and Pennsylvania State College. He is ■ located at Carbon. W. Va., as chief engineer of the Carbon Coal Company. ] < ELEBRATES HER BIRTHDAY WITH LITTLE PARTY A surprise party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Graeff, 2212 North Sixth street, in honor of their daughter Helen, who celebrated her tenth birthday. The table deco rations were of asters. Among those present were Millard firaeff, Dorothy Allen. Robert Allen, Eleanor Allen, Catherine Brlcker. Catherine Dare. Anabel Dare, Florence Beard. Ella Hoyt, Wayne Hoyt, Frank Miller. Helen Graeff. Catherine Trostle, Esther Trostle, Mildred Graeff. Mary Ennis. Carmen Graeff. Mrs. A. Reuter, Mrs. J. Funk. Mrs. J. Clark and Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Graeff. SARA LEMER Concert Violiniste Has resumed the teaching 1 of violin playing at her studio 2123 GREEN STREET Awarded the honor scholarship, four consecutive years, at the Hyperion School of Music, in Philadelphia, of which she is a graduate. She is the pupil of the famous Henry Schradieck, of New York, and of Lucius Cole, of the Philadelphia Orchestra. The Bell Telephone Old Fashioned Family Remedy For Colds and Body Building Father John's Medicine Builds || Up the Body Without Use of t « Alcohol or Dangerous Drugs. A Doctor's Prescription, 50 IfIPL -!J Absolute Truth of This Story Attested by Guarantee to Give plu|T $25,000.00 to Any Charitable Insti mg tution if Shown Otherwise. father John s Medicine is a physician's pre 1L Prescribed for the late Rev. Father John O'Brien, of Lowell, Mass.. by an eminent spe- Father John recommended this prescription to his Parishioners and friends and in this way it became known a-« Father John's Medicine. This story is true and we guarantee to give $25,000.00 to any charitable institution, if Father John's Medicine is recommended for coughs, colds, and throat and lung troubles, and to make flesh and strength. Does not contain alcohol or poisonous drugs. SATURDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH SEPTEMBER 11, 1915. Nursery Home Managers Give Complimentary Tea The board of managers of the Nurs ery Home, of which Mrs. J. Hervry Fatton is president, has invited the managers of the Children's Industrial Home to an informal tea Tuesday aft - ernoon, September 14, from 3 to 5 o'clock, at their new home, 1321 North Cameron street. The event is given in appreciation of the kindness of the Industrial Home in sheltering and taking care of the little children of the Nursery Home after the fire last Spring. T£e commlttefc in charge includes Mrs. Harry B. Montgomery, Mrs. C. P. Turner, Mrs. Jatnes E. Dickinson. Mrs. Clarence Miller. Mrs. Frederick H. Marsli, Mrs. W. Domer Harris, Mrs. Charles Froehlich and Mrs. J. Augus tus Wild man. Jr. Miss Florence Carroll, of 705 North Second street, will reopeu her kinder garten school at Thirteenth and Derry streets on Monday. Miss Elizabeth Otto, of Buffalo. X. Y„ is visiting Miss Katharine Etter, of Pine street. Mrs. F. B. Evans and daughter. Miss Helen Evans, of Altoona, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nlmrod Smith at Dauphin. Mrs. M. H. Brenslnger and Miss Clara Schuddemagc. of North Front street, were among the Harrisburgers present at the Pennsylvania day exer cises at San Francisco. C. E. Townsend. of the Pennsylva nia Railroad passenger service, with Mrs. Townsend has been taking a ten days' vacation along the Great Lakes. Buffalo and Duluth. Mrs. Elisabeth Meals, of 1210 Berry hill street, who was visiting her father. J. H. Cleaver, at Lebanon Church, Va., is home again. Dale Wiland of 2112 Derry street, entertained a party of friends at cards, last evening. Mr. and Mrs. Williams Mohler and Miss Edna Mohler of Green street, are home after a summer's stay in Maine. Mr. and Mrs. E. Bruce Taylor, of North Sixteenth street, have returned home after a brief visit to Asbury Park and New York City. Miss Sara McCulley, of Pittsburgh, spent several days this week with Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Montgomery, of 1903 Market street. Arthur Anwyll, of Pittsburgh, is vis iting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Anwyll. Mrs. James Sullivan, of Sparrow's Point, Md.. is visiting her sister. Mrs. Elizabeth Sullivan, of North street. Miss Katherine Zeiders. one of the members of the Central High school faculty, has gone to Washington, D. C„ to enter George Washington uni versity. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Stewart. of Meadville. are the guests of Mrs. Guert W. Ensign, at Camp Hill. Miss Marion Pratt, of Baltimore, Is visiting Miss Helen E. Abercrombie at Cottage Hill, Steelton. Miss Ruth Hoerner, of 230 Hamilton street, is spending several days visit ing friends at Stoverdale. Judge and Mrs. George Kunkel and family. «01 North Front street, ar rived home from Port Deposit last evening. THE THOMAS-SHAKESPEARE WEDDING IN ST. PAUL'S A quiet wedding- was solemnized Friday. September 10, at high noon, at St. Paul's Protestant Episcopal Church. Second and Emerald streets, when Miss Esther T. Shakespeare, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Shakespeare, 1924 Wood street, and Earl E. Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Thomas, of Steelton. were united in marriage by the Rev. George Franklin Carruthers. of Brooklyn. N. Y. The bride was formerly an operator for the Cumberland Valley Telephone Company, while the groom is connected with the Pennsylvania Steel Company. STI'DIES AT MOUNT AIRY Miss Ruth Butler, of 60 Balm street, left yesterday to resume her studies at Mount Airy Institute. She was ac companied by her sister. Miss Mar guerite Butler, who will spend the week-end In the Quaker City. ENTERS GETTYSBURG COLLEGE Charles K. Saltsman. son of George A. Saltsman. of the Mechanics Trust Company, left to-day to enter as a stu dent at "Gettysburg College. He was graduated from the Harrisburg Aca demy in June. sun MISS w WITH LIN SIFTS Pink Hearts and Asters Make an Attractive Scheme of Decorations Mrs. John M. Lappley, 2081 North Fourth street, was hostess on Thurs day evening at a linen shower in honor of Miss Emma Lorenz of this city, who will wed Asa P. Wlnterbot tom of Philadelphia in the early Fall. The bride-to-be was the recipient of many beautiful and useful pieces of linen, concealed in a parasol decorated with pink and white hearts and tied with pink and white tulle ribbon. The table appointments were In pink and white with a centerpieco of asters. The favors were tiny baskets ornamented with lilles-of-the-valley and chiffon. The guests included Miss Lorenz, Miss Ethel Dietzler. Miss Inez Miller, Miss Blanche Sebold, Miss Ethel Bat dorf, Miss Elizabeth Dum, Miss Maud Gravbill, Mtss Elma Lyter, Miss Eliza beth PefTer, Miss Sara Bare. Miss Lena Getts, Mrs. Lorenz, Mrs. G. F. Schaum, Mrs. C. W. Batdorf, Mrs. John Lappley, Sr., Mrs. Lola Gray bill and Mrs. John M. Lappley, Jr. Mrs. Charles Aronson and daughter, Jeanette, have returned from their summer cottage, at Ocean Gate, New Jersey, to their home, 257 Forster street. . _ Mrs. Rosa Dean, of 501 North Front street, has returned after an extended western trip. Including the exposition at San Francisco. Mrs. George W. Walker, has return ed to her home in Tyrone after having visited her brother. Captain O. M. Copelln, city treasurer. Mrs. Elmlra Mann, Mrs. R. J. Mann and Miss Lillie B. Compton. of Rich mond. Pa., have returned home in their automobile after a two weeks' \isit with Mr. and Mrs. H. A. McKel vey, 2058 Derry street. Mrs. James Rutherford of Welling ton. Kansas, formerly Miss Annie Gill of this city, Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Addison Rutherford at Paxtang. Mrs. Reuben L. Babcock and chil dren of Absecon. N. J.. are guests of Mrs. Walter E. Dietrich, at Bellevue Park. Mrs. Babcock was formerly Miss Besse Rupp of this city. Miss Ellen Relchweln of 212 North Third street is home after a little trip to Reading. Maclay Street Classes Entertained in Country Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Beshore enter tained the Ladles' and Men's Bible classes of the Maclay Street Church of God at their country home, at Cly, York county. Thursday afternoon and evening:. The party made the trip by auto truck and upon arrival made merry with singing: and games, after which a supper was served by the hosts. The following: people enjoyed the outing: the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas and son; Mr. and Mrs. Ritter, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. John Hepford. Mr. and Mrs. D. Ruby, Mr. and Mrs. G. Siple. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Knudson, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Gal lagher. Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Beshore, Mrs. B. F. Blough. Mrs. Wallace, Mrs. H. Ban ner, Mrs. F. H. Youngr and son, An drew, Miss Mary Wallace, Miss Wilson, Miss Hazel Stone, Miss Helen Wood burn and Miss Mary P. Young:. MRS. RUTHERFORD'S GUESTS AT HER PAXTAXG HOME Guests of Mrs. Howard A. Ruther ford at her Paxtang home yesterday afternoon, enjoyed a luncheon follow ed by games of bridge. Pink asters and dahlias prevailed in the decora tions and the prize winners were Mrs. Bailey and Mrs. Seel. In attendance were Mrs. Harry L. Holmes, Mrs. S. N*. Traver, Mrs. Wil liam E. Seel. Mrs. Arthur H. Bailey, Mrs. J. Parke Rutherford, Mrs. James P. McCullough. Mrs. Charles Forney and Mrs. Rutherford. HOME FROM MOUNTAINS Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Beckley. of 406 South Thirteenth street, and Mr. and Mrs. John C. Gitt, of 1303 Market street, have returned home after spending two months in the Blue Ridge mountains. ATHLETES AT COLLEGE William Bingham, of 218 Kelker i street and Walter Smeltzer of West | Fairview, both Central High school i athletes will leave Monday to enter the Freshman class at State College. GI'ESTS OF THE SHTREYS Miss Blanche Seiber of New York: Mrs. John Robinson and daughters, Barbara and Rebecca Robinson, of Danville, are late summer guests of : Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Shlrey, 1517 State ! street. MEADE W. C. T. V. MEETING A meeting of the Meade W. C. T. IT. will be held Monday evening, Septem ber 13 at 7:30 o'clock at the residence of Mrs. William H. Young. Business of importance will be transacted and full attendance is urged. | FESTIVITIES AT LANCASTER I Miss Harriet Xuman of Lancaster is entertaining the following young peo i pie of this city at tennis and a dinner ! dance this evening: ! Mrs. Francis Jordan Hall, Miss Mar garet Tenney, of Haverford, Miss Sus ! anna Fleming, Miss Louisa Boyd, \ Vance C. McCormlck, Jackson Herr : Boyd and James Boyd. SERVANTS OF THE KING ELECT OFFICERS FOR YEAR A young girls' mission band of the Market Square Presbyterian church called "The Servants of the King," elected the following officers last eve ning at the first meeting of the sea son: Captain, Miss Mabel F. Wright: first mate. Miss Helen Strayer; second mate. Miss Sara N'unemaker; keeper of the log. Miss Sarah Rauch; treas urer, Miss Minerva Van Horn; chair man of the social committee. Miss Anna Murray: chairman of music com mittee, Miss Dorothy M. Steele; pianist Miss Edith Denny. Mr. and Mrs. William F. Wohlfarth, of 534 Violet street, announce the birth of a son, Richard Frederick Wohlfarth, Thursday, September 9, 1915. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Weltzel, of 2049 Penn street, announce the birth of a daughter. Sara Catherine Weltzel, on Friday, September 10, 1915. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bashore j Serve Guests With Fish 1 Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bashore, of S ; South Eighteenth street pleasantly en- , ' tertalned a few of their friends last' i evening with a Victrola concert fol-' j lowed by an elaborate fish supper, i The place cards were fishes bearing | the names of the guests who included: | Mr. and Mrs. L. Barnhart, Mr. and 1 Mrs. J. Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. ! Singer and daughter, Pauline, Mr. and I Mrs. Edgar Bashore, Miss Mary Jones, ! Miss Evelyn Waidley, Oscar Hager, ' and Clair McAllister. HIS THIRTEENTH BIRTHDAY Harry Riidiger, Jr., whom the boys ' and girls all know as "Bud" is cele- ! brating his 13th birthday with a party j and dinner this afternoon, at his home I 1831 North Fifth street. Miss Bertha Seller of Boas street, I spent part of the week in Philadelphia : attending the millinery openings. j Dr. Charles S. Lyter has gone home to Pottsville after visiting relatives In , town. Mrs. Lyter is remaining for a time with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Hargest of Cottage Ridge. Miss Mabel Holtz, of Washington j Heights is seriously ill at her home with pleuro pneumonia. Mrs. R. R. Stowell of Camp Hill and j Miss Grace M. Carroll of "05 North; Second street, left to-day for a fort- j night's stay at Atlantic City and nearby j resorts. RI'TH AND NAOMI CLASS MEETS WITH MRS. KELLER j The Ruth and Naomi class of the j Enola M. E. Sunday school met Thurs- | day evening at the home of Mrs. Geo. Keller In Altoona avenue, where a profitable and enjoyable evening was spent. Refreshments were served to Mrs. W T . L. Troup, teacher of the class, Mrs. Baer. Miss Evelyn Bitner. Miss Myers, I Mrs. Roy Bitner. Mrs. Percy Branyan, j Miss Bennett, Mrs. Murphy, Miss Mary Bitner, Miss Sue Smith, Mrs .Lighty and Mrs. Keller. The next meeting Is to be held October 11 at the home of Mrs. Murphy. Give Garewell Party to State College Boys Mr. and Mrs. William E. Moeselin, of 612 Boas street gave a party last evening in honor of their son, Edward Moeslein and Carroll Wilhelm, State College students who will leave next week to resume their studies. In attendance were: Miss Minnie E. Moeslein. Miss Agnes Moesletn, Miss Abl Runkle, of Port Carbon, Miss Nena Fulton, Miss Martina Moeslein, Miss Margaret Moeslein, Miss Dorothy Moeslein. Miss Grace Kinneard, Miss Merle Hartz, George Kinneard, Car roll Wilhelm. Edward Brookes, Jacob Kinneard, Edward Moeslein, Carl Moeslein, Mr. and Mrs. Charles I Moselein. Mr. and Mrs. William Evel- , er and Mr. and Mrs. William E. Moes lein. Miss Middleton Hostess to Miss Marjorie Mercer Miss Marjorie M. Mercer, whose farriage to Henry Warburton Abbott will be an event of the coming week, was guest of honor yesterday after noon at a luncheon of dainty appoint ments, given by Miss Katharine Mid dleton, at her Camp Hill home. A basket of clematis, myrtle and English snow berries graced the center of the table around which gathered: Miss Mercer, Miss Sarah Denehey, Miss Arta Williams. Miss Katherine Gor gas. Miss Caroline Lynch, Miss Helen Vickery, Miss Sarah M. McCulloeh, Miss Elizabeth Royal, Miss Elizabeth Mercer, Miss Helen Strayer and Miss Katharine Hart. New Tech Eleven Coach Will Be Here Tuesday FRED W GREEN* Varsity Star of Lehigh Eleven Who Will Coach Tech High Fred W. Green, new football coach at Tech High school, will take charge of the Tech Squad Tuesday afternoon. In a letter received to-day by Athletic Director Percy L. Grubb, Green says he was detained at Lehigh by exam inations. Reeords at Lehigh show Green a star in football and basketball. Mem bers of class of 1915 voted him the most popular athlete at Lehigh. He won four letters last year, was captain of the Lehigh Varsity basketball team two years and the lacrosse team one year. THE CLICK OF THE TYPEWRITER An increasing number of the letters we get from subscribers are written on the typewriter. This is indeed a good thing. The letters are easier to read, they look more business-like, and. as everybody who uses a machine knows, they are certainly easier to write. Sometimes the farmer's wife or daughter acts as his typist, hut more often than not he writes the letter himself, on his own printed stationery. His farm has a name and has assumed a definite and Important place in the world. We recommend the typewriter, and the printed letter head. The cost of either need not be excessive. The chil dren who use the machine always learn to spell better, and compose more careful English. The family has more pride In its correspondence and keeps it up to date. An increasing proportion of the buying and selling is now done by mall, and often a writing machine becomes a source of profit, , rather than an expense.—Farm Life. A STRICH'S Monday Special All-Day Sale of Newest Fall Hats Hundreds of Dozens of the Latest Shapes in Velvet and Hatter*s Plush and Felt Hats At Bargain Prices Unusual For THis Time of the Year Sale Starts 9 O'clock. LOOK FOR REP SALE TICKETS Fine Black SijK Velvet Hats, Worth $2 and $2.50 00^ Newest shapes made of finest black silk velvet. Splendid assortment and I plenty of them, this Monday, only Trimmed Black NEW BLACK VELVET HATS Urge Black Silk Velvet Sailors e yet Sailors including eight of the best shapes in With 1 M-inch corded velvet Five shapes trimmed ... .• . . with black grosgrain sn anc * medium brim sailors, binding, assorted colors, brims of band, ready to "JQ Actual value $1.50. 7Qn corded si,k - Actual c\r% wcar f »/C Monday's price fJ/C value $2.98 $ 1 VELVET TURBANS j BLACK'VELVET SAILORS C lose fitting, made of fine black silk, velvet With black and white striped tieer velvet and hatters plush. Actual value $2.00 A 0 crowns. Value, $2.00. and $2.50. Monday 40C Monday 79 C VERY FINE SILK VELVET HATS NEW BLACK VELVET SAILORS Beautiful soft mole skin velvets, elegant With corded velvet edge. Elegant quality va^-r^.. Ac " a :.. $1.22 $1,22 Large Black and Colored Silk Velvet SAILORS Tuesday ACTUAL VALUES $2.50, $3.00 AND $3.50. Over five hundred of the very newest shapes in black and all the new /fr A £k A colors. A most beautiful and authentic representation of almost everv con- IT IT ceivable shape and color, including many of the new shirred effects poke I llflfc shapes, turbans, soft crown hats, floppy brim hats, stitched brim hats tri- VJL®"" corns, etc. ' ■ SILK HATTER'S PLUSH HATS " Large Silk Hatter's Plush SAILORS Nice medium shades for middle aged women. These hats are made of fine Hatter's plush Five ele gant new shapes with velvet brims, with soft velvet brims. q q Actual values $3.00 /♦» ■% Actual value $2.00 i7OC and $3.50 J* 1 ,00 CUNNINGHAM IS ! ENFORCING LAWS Violators of Automobile Regula-i tions Are Having a Hard Time of it Nowadays Eight licenses for automobiles have been removed and nine have been can celled by State Highway Commissioner R. J. Cunningham in the last few months because drivers operated the cars while intoxicated and scores more have been warned not to repeat viola tions of the automobile laws of the State. Enforcement of the automobile laws was inaugurated early in the summer, supplementing the efforts of, the de partment for the last few years to see that automobile tags were properly displayed and many reports have been received from local authorities all over the State of infractions of the law. Motor clubs have aided considerably in bringing about checking; of speed ing and reckless driving and the State Police have assisted in rounding up violators. The department has taken the posi tion that the automobile laws are now so well known and the number of machines has grown so much that everyone must be familiar with them and the strictness with which reports of violations are being followed up is taken here to mean that the regula tions will be enforced vigorously. The number of machines now in use in the State is double what it was four years ago. There has also been a big increase in the number of motor cycles. A MIXED IIICKIvK RECEIPT The number of pickles consumed by Americans has long been a standing newspaper joke. In fact, so much has been said that foreigners may be excused for believing that as a nation we live chiefly on pickles and pie! However, pickles in their place are very good and by no means to be despised. The pickle of commerce Is good In these days, but the home-made pickle is better. To make good pickles two things are abso lutely essential—care in the choice of utensils and the purest vegetable vine gar. be it cider or wine. The safest of all utensils is of course enameled ware as there Is no danger of the actfon of the acid on metal. Take, therefore, a good sized enameled ware preserving kettle and make chili sauce. First slice four dozen ripe tomatoes, add ten rlpo peppers and two onions chopped fine. Pour over these two quarts of vinegar. Add four tablespoonfuls of salt, two tablespoonfuls each of cloves, cinna mon, nutmeg and all-spice and a few leaves of mace. Finally stir in a large cup of sugar. Cook it all down until thick enough to serve. Sealed in glass, this keeps perfectly and Is a wonderful addition to a cold meat dinner or luncheon. A FIXE BELGIAN DISH A delicious dish much favored by the Belgium housewife Is made of red cabbage and apples. Slice the cabbage thinly into an enameled ware pot and boil half an hour. Add four apples, also sliced, a pinch of salt and a half cup of sugar. Cook an hour longer. Serve cold on lettuce leaves or hot with fresh pork. Acidulous foods of this nature should always be cooked In enameled ware vessels, as metal utensils sometimes slightly affect the taste of the food and darken the color. AI.RICKS MEN MEET The first Fall session o fthe Alricks association, last night was attended by a hundred members. Flavell L. Wright was the principal speaker. HOME FROM ATLANTIC CITY Miss Margaretta. Bierbower, Miss Katharine Bierbower, Miss Mary Mc- Kee, Mtss Mary Corbett and Miss Frances Corbett all of this city will arrive home this evening after spend ing a week at Atlantic City, where they were registered at the Hotel Good fellow, in Maryland Avenue. Patriarchs No. 5, Grand United Order of Odd Fellows will run an ex cursion to Carlisle. September 15, to attend the convention of the District Grand Lodge. Special train at 9:30 a. m. Tickets 85c, good for 2 days.— Advertisement. REAL JUMBO PEANUTS—I2c It> Can now be had at the Imperial Tea Company. 213 Chestnut street, roasted fresh dally. Try our "home roast" coffee.—Advertisement. David Sharkis VIOLINIST Private Lessons Phone 1707 i CHARLES MACKEY CONCERT PIANIST STUDIO 215 NORTH ST. Over 3 years In Germany with HTJTCHESOX, LHEMWE and FIEDLER, student at the ROYAL ACADEMY OF MUSIC In BERLIN Will Accept a Limited Number of Pupils of all Grades In Pianoforte Playing and Harmony. 5L Victor Service *«'N /"which, augmented by the individ- JjpL ual service of this store built step ste P> presents to every Vic- M MmM® tro ' a owncr a tremendous possi- T bility, to, at all times, secure the best in entertainment. C.AY: Siller/ Inc. —— PIANOS V<C_tgocas «30 N. St. w««aisau*» OCMMA MISS LELA BERGDOLL 1315 Swatara Street Teacher of Violin and Piano announces the opening of her Fall term Student of Peabody Institute, Baltimore, Md. QiCkux S.~~RU&LK Teacher of the Violin 50c PER LESSON" AT STUDIO A complete Violin outfit Riven free to every scholar with 50 les sons. Music Studio, 1324 N. 2nd Bell Phone 3275-M. Mrs. Laura Reede Announces her return after a sea son at New York and Atlantic City. All the new Metropolitan ideas in Hair Dressing, Manicuring and Facial Massage. A full line of French Toilet Specialties at reason, able prices. La France Beauty Shop 816 CHESTNUT STREET Dell Phone 3HSS-J.