Saturday Special f ~ a M a a f\ Saturday Special
woor. IC black a and TT A ICC A7A A P lln drTsses SUat
pia.d skFft 18 . 1 ! I .ALfltiJ KALAAIv
new model, black, collar and
KttVn- trimme'd ——— ?£Stta«
i'ort'h" DON'T FORGET 1A IOC AfL Cf DON'T FORGET
special Saturday THE NUMBER IU-IZ 3. 4t!l Ot. THE NUMBER
"W« Adrertiw A. Trrth —Th« Treth AJytrtiiei U. SJfo, $5.98
Saturday Shoppers Will Get First Pick of
Many New Garments Just Received
Suits—New and Striking Th . N f^f°ll s «,,. y
A _ . __ . T *TT I i a •+ and economical coat we have
$15.00 SllltS, »p9.< «> New Velvet Suits ever offered English checks
Striking new models, In green and plaids, broken checks and
All wool poplin, silk lined, fur and b rown velvet, neat braid trim- mixtures, plain and belted, col
collar and cuffs, black, navy, green mlngs, fur collar and cuffs, silk lars of velvet and self-material,
ond —. »—■ ~ $9.75 K* worth ,a 5; $18.98 $4.98
only, worth sls, here. ... oth *™ ' n «'n*™*' Btr »P ed velour coata - ln n * ht
$20.00 Suits, $14.98 $20.98 ' $35.00 and dark brown and green,
_ . _ . Duchess silk lined, plush collar.
Excellent quality poplin and Outsize Suits belt and large buttons, suitable
gabardine, Belding's and other satin Navy and black all wool serge, for street or evening wear, worth
lining, plain tailored effects and outsizes up to 51, Skinner s and « e 4 re „
others with braid, button and fur other guaranteed satin linings, $19.98 l ° $24.98
trimmings, black, navy, brown and worth S2O to S3O; here
HSS -\°£ " $14.98 $15.98 " $19.98
$25.00 Suits, $18.98 JS Ih Su £„?^l h . "smVm™ $35.00
High grade poplins and gabar- gabardines and poplins, plain tai
dlnes. military, plain tailored and lored and novelty effects, with and Others in English checks,
novelty effects, fur and braid trim- without braid and fur trimmings, boucles. corduroys, double-tex
mings, guaranteed satin lining, n " wanted shades, worth up to SBS, cloth and fancy mixtures, all
brown, navy, green and black; ° ur prices shades, worth $15.00 to $17.50;
Alterations J'Vce —Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded v>/,»/0 91&.t/u
» ..f v
>r \ r
corduroy skirts, several models, DRKSSES T^'PTT^QirC
pockets and belt, worth E , „ For dinner
Price ... * $2.49 and --t wear, beauUfult new models in
Others in serges, gabardines, « , f tr i m mi nsrsi , ir >_to-the- ennrons, etc., light
poplins and English checks and minute in w* , Ina ze 'v. whlta aml
tiiaids, all wanted shades, new. Minute in stMe, modestly pricea '^ t ,! )lue . about a third
est models, worth $4 to $7.50; at leßß than actual value
$2.98 to $5.98 $5.98 to $24.98 $8.98 to $20.98
WILL HOLD HALLOWE'EN
PARTY AT PFRDIX
A number of young people from this
city, will leave Saturday morning for
Perdix, to attend a week-end house
party at the Alabana cottage, chaper
oned by Mr. and Mrs. Ross Jones. In
the party will be Miss Ruth Lightntr,
Miss Carrie Best, Miss Helen Kauff
man, Miss Esther Wenrick, Miss Eliza
beth Kautz, Miss Ethel Harbold, Miss
Mary Grove, Walter Harper, William
Conrad, John Hoover, George Hooker,
No fussing over
ingredients, no fear
that the cakes may
W turn out a trifle sour
jfimipjlv *i™ e ' because all the
<EKr\\* / things that made
cakes so good are
carefully chosen and
(V \yO mixed ready for you
'' The milk, in
powdered form ready mixed with the flour, is
what gives that rich, full flavor, and makes the
cakes brown so nicely.
Before breakfast, just add cold water, beat up
the batter to make the cakes light and fluffy,
bake, and they're ready.
The tenderness of Aunt Jemima's Buckwheat
Cakes, their delicious taste, will amaze you—and
they are so quick and easy to make 1
Surprise your family with Aunt Jemima's
Buckwheat Cakes for breakfast tomorrow.
BUCKWHEAT CAKE FLOURS!
"Made in a minute—the milk's mixed in it"
11111 ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ *■■■■■■ Bin
With a feeling of intense satisfaction,
BjffiSitnMtf' the young farmer who owns his own
* arrn Points out his place to the pas-
And who is more entitled to this
emotion than this same young farmer?
With every convenience of the city—•
plus the wondrous pictures of nature
. . f - —plus pure air—plus pure water—
gj and with room to THINK!
There is a real "back to the soil"
_ movement afoot, and is there little
J[ £ ly wonder?
| If you're Interested in farms or farm
I land, you cannot find a more authen
tr tic list than that offered in the "Real
Estate For Sale" column of the TELE
GRAPH Want Ad Page.
Whenever there's a desirable farm
« f for sale near Harrisburg, someone in
\7 serts a Want Ad to that effect lu the
* TELEGRAPH. Are you keeping your
self posted on these glorious oppor
FRIDAY EVENING, • HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH OCTOBER 29, 1915.
James Koch, Raymond Coble and Earl
ROAST PIG WILL FOLLOW
ENTERTAINMENT OF MOOSE
Roast pig and sauerkraut will fol
low a Hallowe'en entertainment with
vaudeville which will be given by the
Loyal Order of Moose at their hall in
North Third street (his evening.
Michael Aronson is chairman of the
Newell Albright's Recital
Starts New Stimulating
Factor in City's Music
Through the courtesy and generosity
of Frank Bass, the local representative
of tho Stieff piano firm, there was in
augurated last night in the "grand
room" of the Stieff building a series of
fortnightly artists' recitals compli
mentary to the public which promises
to be a most stimulating factor in the
city's musical life.
The opportunity it gives of thus
presenting representative local mu
sicians to tho general public cannot
but be mutually of benefit and interest.
Quite fittingly, the opening recital was
given by Newell Albright, under whose
direction the recitals are to be con
ducted, and who conspicuously heads
the list of artists of the Stieff Concert
Bureau. His program consisted of re
quest numbers, opening with the
Brahms waltzes, popularized by Harold
Bauer two seasons ago in New York;
two exquisite old French clavecin
pieces; two Debussy and three Cyril
Scott numbers, played by Mr. Albright
in his last recital; then the splendidly
pltiyed Moskowski "Gondoliera" and
two Poldini etudes, finishing with the
Schubert-Liszt "Hark! Hark the Lark"
and the "Campanella."
Mr. Albright's playing is too well
known to demand extended comment.
There were revelations of an extended
highly developed color sense, a finesse
of interpretation and a beauty of tone
which prove him to have been con
vincingly successful in his experiments
toward the byilding up of a scien
tifically based technique and tone pro
Annual Hallowe'en Frolic
Is Held by Children
Students "In the Webster building
held their annual Hallowe'en frolic
this afternoon. The rooms were deco
rated with autumn leaves, cornstalks
and jack-o'-lanterns. Old-time songs
were sung and there were special pro
grams appropriate to the occasion.
The big feature of the observance
was the pageant. The pupils, attired
in quaint costumes, formed in line,
and, keeping step with a brilliant
march played by Miss Lillian Bern
heisel, marched through the halls and
every room in the building. Pupils of
the principal, Miss Ryan, had an in
teresting discussion on "Votes for
Women." Many parents were present.
Mrs. Carl Ely and daughters, Jane,
Elizabeth and Gertrude Ely, 307 North
Front street, have returned from New
Reception Is Held For
Members of Cradle Roll
Members of the Cradle Roll of
Grace Methodist Church, with their
mothers, were guests at a reception in
the church parlors yesterday after
noon. Mrs. George F. Lumb was in
charge. Refreshments were served to
the following: Eugene Carter Peet,
William G. Smith, George E. Reid,
Mildred J. Taylor, Mabel S. Crouse
Araminta C. Crouse, Jane Svlvla Sible'
Charles F. Clippinger, Jr., David Y.
Keim, Clarie E. Saussaman, Paul T.
Snyder, Edward T. Snyder, Jr., Mrs.
J. C. Peet, Mrs. W. W. Smith. Mrs.
George L Reid, Mrs. Bruce Tavlor,
Mrs. Rannels Crouse, Mrs. J. Sidney
Sible, Mrs. Charles F. Clippinger, Mrs
Warren B. Keim. Mrs. Harry Saussa
man, Mrs. Edward L. Snydec. Mrs.
George F. Lumb and Dr. and Mrs.
John D. Fox.
PAST MASTERS* NIGHT
OBSERVED BY MASONS
Past Masters' Night was observed by
Robert Burns Lodge, No. 464, last
evening with a big stag party. Sev
eral hundred Masons were present.
The hall of the consistory was gaily
decked in Hallowe'en attire. The
waiters wore fantastic costumes.
WIN PRIZES FOR WRITING
ESSAYS OX JOHN WESLEY
For writing the best essays on his
lecture on "John Wesley" in Fifth
Street Methodist Episcopal church,
last week the Rev. E. A. Pyles to-day
awarded prizes to the following: 'First,
William Tyson and Courtland Free
burn; second, Harold Wood and Jo
seph Reese; third, Glenn Taylor and
John Stoufter. John Winn got honor
$228 MADE -TOR WAR
RELIEF AT .BIG BALL
More than $223 was cleared at' the
benefit ball of the Jewish War Relief
Club at Winterdale Wednesday even
ing. The money was given to Rabbi
Silver, who sent it to the headquarters
In New York. It will'be devoted to
relief work in Russia. On the com r
mittee which had charge of the ball
were the Misses Rose Zuckerman, Rose
Silver, Pauline Zendal and Ida. Binom.
fOther Personals on Page tß]
MEN AND MAIDS
OF ALL NATIONS
More Than 100 Guests Dance
at Colonial Club Hallowe'en
Nearly everybody at the Colonial
Country Club last evening was an In
dian prince, a Yama-Yama man, a
clown, a Yama-Yama girl, Uncle Sam,
a Belgian maid, an officer of Wash
ington or Cornwallis, or Lafayette, ov
Napoleon or Kaiser Wllhelm, a veiled
lad.v from the inner courts of distant
eastern palaces, a nurse, a cap-and
gowned student, a policeman, or a
black-faced minstrel or something else
behind a mask. True, a few were
there in evening black and white.
More than a hundred guests crowded
the clubhouse. The occasion was the
annual Hallowe'en dance of the club.
Pumpkin lanterns and staring: owls,
gruesome witches and goblins figured
with autumn flowers and leaves and
shocks of corn in the decorative
scheme and the dance floor never
looked so pretty. Hidden behind a lot!
of cornstalks was a barrel of cider.
The supper was a real Halowe'en sup
per, too. pumpkin pie and crullers
and things like that figured largely in
the dessert courses.
T'pdegrove's orchestra furnished the
music and a program of dances that
kept the guests toe-tapping until after
midnight finished the biggest Hal
lowe'en party of the kind that has
ever been held at the Colonial.
ELKS TO START SERIES
Plnns have been completed by the
entertainment committee of the Elks
lodge for the opening dance of the
winter series, to be held this evening
at the Elks' home. Many guests from
out of town are expected to attend.
Miss Mary E. Thompson, of Cham
bersburg. Pa., and David M. Shearer,
of Cloverly Heights, were married on
Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at
the Derry Street United Brethren par
sonage by the Rev. J. A. Lyter. They
will reside at Cloverly Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lehman are
visiting in Chambersburg.
Miss Kate Frederick, of Carlisle, has
returned from a visit in this city.
Dr. Roy H. Holmes, of Enola, spent
yesterday in Carlisle.
JOLLY HALLOWE'EN PARTY
A jolly crowd enjoyed a strawride
and Hallowe'en party last evening at
the home of Mrs. Alvin A. V. Herr,
near Lawnton. The partv went in a
large truck and when they arrived
wore taken through dark cellars,
where witches and hobgoblins greeted
them. Numerous Hallowe'en games
were enjoyed by the guests, after
which supper was served to the fol
lowing: Misses Ruth Miller, Ruth
Powell, Catharine and Lois Hagerman,
Al.vcc and Luella Cooper, Esther
Marti:, Effle Greenawalt. of Lebanon;
Pauline Wolf, Mary Comp and Nelle
and Josephine Ebersole, Marshall
Com p. Harry Ward, Wilson Ebersole,
Forrest Alcorn. Ira Arthur, Frank
Cozzoli, Fabian Bomgardner, Robert
Deisroth, Arthur Loeser* Warren Lyme
and H. Lloyd Myers. Mrs. A. F.
Cooper and Mrs. A. W. Ebersole
chaperoned the party.
New Officers Elected by
Fourth Reformed Choir
The choir of the Fourth Reformed
Church was recently reorganized with
the election of the following officers:
President, E. H. McCoy; vice-presi
dent, Norman E. Huber; secretary,
Miss Mabel E. Gerlock; assistant sec
retary, Miss Lois Seidel; treasurer, D.
L. Lenker; librarian, Miss Martin; di
rector. 'Stanley G. Backenstoss, and
organist, Miss Helen E. Sawyer.
These committees were appointed
by the president: Music, Miss Ger
lock, Miss Martin, Mrs. Borden, Mr.
Lenker and Mr. Reynolds; member
ship, Mrs. Hooper, Mrs. Uhler, Mrs.
Sbetron, Miss French and Professor
John F. Kob.
Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Bill and Dr. and
Mrs. J. P. Bill have returned home
from a week's stay at Idlove Camp,
Mrs. J. Frank Ritter and daughter,
Mrs. Daniel H. Barr, 1340 State street,
have returned from Pittsburgh.
Mrs. D. F. Relseh, Mrs. C. H. Cup
pies and Mrs. H. S. Klugh, of Enola,
were visiting friends in Philadelphia
Camden. N. J.
Mrs. Ruth A. Martin, of Philadel
phia, is the guest of Mrs. B. G. Gal
bralth, 2127 North Second street.
Joseph Henny returned to his home
in New Bloomfleld to-day after spend
ing two days with friends in this city.
MISS GRACE X. WEBSTER IS
BRIDE OF ARTHUR C. lIAtICK
Miss Grace N. Webster, 172 4 North
street, and Arthur C. Hauck were
married at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Webster,
last evening at 8 o'clock by the Rev.
C. A. Shiucker, pastor of Stevens Me
morial Methodist Church.'
After a delightful luncheon the
couple left, for an extended wedding
Journey. After November 20 they will
be "at home" at 1637 North Third
Mrs. Harry Swovelen, 640 Kelker
street, has returned from Millerstown.
Mr. and Mrs. John Donegan and son
John, Jr., 1422 Berryhill street, have
returned from Bethlehem and New
Mr. and Mra. Howard Huber, 1418
Berryhill street, are spending a week
inWashington, D. C., and Baltimore.
SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS
MEETING AND SOCIAL
L. K. Brininger's class of Memorial
liUlheran Sunday School was enter
tained last e%-enlng at the home of
Mrs. James M. Martin, 58 North Fif
teenth street. After the business
meeting music was enjoyed and re
freshments served. The decorations
were white chrysanthemums. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Brln
inßcr, Miss Mary Romberger, Miss
Ada Miller, Miss Sara Davis, Miss Bes
sie Lenox, Mr. and Mrs. James M.
Martin and daughter Jeraldlre. Mrs.
Harry Zug. Mrs. Harry D. Helges, Mrs.
F. M. Steckley, Mrs. Small, Mrs. E. E.
Clark. Mrs. J. L. Rodgers and daugh
ter Mildred. Mrs. Fred W. Yeager and
daughters. Helen and Mildred. Mrs
T. S. Patterson and daughter Miriam,
Mrs. W. G. Hoover.
The old dances and one step Tue«-
day and Saturday evenings. New
dances by request Thursday evenings.
Band and orchestra Tuesday evenings.
REAL JUMBO PEANUTS, 12c LB.
Roasted fresh dally at the Imperial
Tea Co., 213 Chestnut street. Have
you tried our "Homo Roasted" Coffee?
THE GLOBE THE GLOBE
New Mid-Fall Models
Of Ladies' and Misses' Coats Are Here
For the woman who seeks distinctive apparel.
Exquisite coats exquisite fabrics exquisite /ft
Not the coats you'll see elsewhere and everywhere £l:f ' A
—models found only at the most exclusive shops. [ I \* \
Coats of Imported Plush / J , rwV) \
After models by Jenney and Premet—very loose flary wraps / \ 1
—fur trimmed—some belted—some with Chin Chin collars—
Pompadour silk linings. • y \ \\ \ in«
$22.50 to S4O r"7j \\\ VP
Charming Coats L \ll
Of elegant Velour Plush—French fabrics—after Parisian \ fh T TlTmn\
models by Paquin and others. Also plain colors and fancy \<P) KI \ UI \ f
Plaids and Checks—trimmings of fur, velvet and plush—with \p« VID y\\ \f
Chin Chin and convertible collars—beautifully lined. \ 111 \l /
Stunning Coats i&S
Of Zibeline, Velour, Plush, Mannish Tweeds and many other choice fabrics
—all colors—models that are different—styles to suit ladies of any age.
sls to $25
We Do Not Overlook the Little Girls—
Beautiful coats for Girls' coats of Cordu- Girls' elegant coats of
Girls of Zibeline, Wide roy, Zibeline, Wool Plush, Corduroy, Vol-
Wale Worsteds and Velours and fancy cloths ve t' < 5 r ' n^'U- a, 1 Zibeline
_ _ , _ ..... and Wool Velour—fur s
fancy Cheviots—belted —many with military an d velvet trimmed col
and semi-belted styles. collars—fur trimmed. tars—belted styles.
$5.95 $8.95 $10.75 1
pT A"DI 7 Ladies' Coat Section
MIJ ULUDE/ Second Floor
Miss Shoeman Entertains
With Masquerade Party
A pleasant masquerade party was
held last evening: at the home of Miss
Phoebe Shoeman, 537 Maclay street.
The evening was spent in music,
games and dancing after which a Hal
lowe'en luncheon was served to the
following: Alma McCurdy, lady of
1776; Bell Lerew, Western girl; Ed
na DayhofT, Sunflower girl; Hazel Sei
bert, gypsy; Miriam Hains, Yama
Yama girl; Bertha Beard, Old Maid;
Ruth Eichelberger, colonial maid;
Miss Thompson, Olive Dayhoff, May
Yengling, Marie Sterne. Mary Meade,
Bessie Fisher, Yama Girls; Ruth
Webster, Gypsy; Florence Eicholtz,
Clown; Isabell Unger, Nurse; Marga
ret Backenstoss, Yama; Mary Matter,
Apple Girl; Claudia Keener, Nurse;
Miss Eggert, Fairy; Edith Shoeman,
Folly; Phoebe Shoeman, Spanish
Dancer; Paul Worcester, Uncle Sam;
Fred Lerew, Clown; Harry Swovelin,
Convict; Earl Oris, Indian: William
Glass, Cowboy; William Reed, Clown; i
Leo Raw, Clown; Jas. Harris, Clown;
John Sanson, State Police; Roy 1
Spadie, Dude, and Ernest Shoeman, '
Clown; Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Shoeman,
Mrs. Robert Carter and daughter,
MRS. HOLMES WILL PRESIDE ]
Mrs. R. E. Holmes will preside at |
the regular weekly tea given by the
ladies of the Colonial Country club to
morrow afternoon. 1
Mrs. Mary Mitchell, of Philadelphia, ,
and her sister, Miss Earsman. are the .
guests of Mrs. W. A. Hiester, 1100
North Front street.
Mrs. John Tobias, of Hegens, is the '
guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Muck lei'/ '
274 Muench street.
SHOWER FOR BRIDE-ELECT j
In -honor of Miss Marian Mumma, '
whose engagement to Earl Killinger ]
was recently announced, employes of
the L. W. Cook store gave a misc«l- '
laneous shower at the home of Mr. '
and Mrs. John B. Malehorn, Steelton, <
last evening. The bride-elect received ]
many pretty presents and the even- <
ing was spent in games and music. |s
Miss Mumma is employed by Cook's
and Mr. Killinger is a clerk in the East|
End bank. The wedding will be an ]
early winter event.
PAUL'S SHOE STORE
in these days of wishing for t
I* I things you feel you can't afford tigEigp
/ % f and doing without things you'd like,
/ £ I to drop into our store.
/ £ 1 Over in the La France section you'll
V 1 find your wish come true as ;to foot- iH
V s 1\ dress, * n s^oe Y° u really m
IINVI prefer doesn't make too big a dent JjSMWtJP
L v * n at monthl y allowance. J*
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Harrisburg
Free Lecture on Christian Science
By PROFESSOR HERMANN S. HERING, C. S. 8.,
of Concord, N. H., member of the Board of
Lectureship of the First Church of Christ,
Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
Orpheum Theater, Harrisburg
MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 1, AT 8.15.
THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED.
THERE WILL BE NO COLLECTION
Party Held at Perdix
A Hallowe'en masquerade party was
held at Point Breeze, Perdix last even
ing by Miss Mildred Graeff. The cot
tage was decorated with corn-fodder,
pumpkins and black cats. After an
evening of games, fortune-telling and
dancing the guests enjoyed a Hallow
The party was chaperoned by Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Graeft and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Kaufman. Thos present
were: Evelyn Speakman, Indian
maiden; Adeline Burkholder, Colonial
Dame; Catharine Trostle, Puritan
girl: Caroline McLean, Night; Esther
Trostle, Gypsy; Helen Graeff, Red
Riding Hood; Mildred Harvey, Yama
Yama Girl; Mildred Graeff, Martha
Washington; Myrtle Barbour, Yama
Yama; William Clark, clown; Edgar
Christ, clown; Bernard Wirt, Sailor;
Homer Fink, Clown; Millard Graeff,
Gentleman; A. Burkholder, Knight,
and Carl Swope, clown.
Mrs. Henry Bent, 107 State street,
has returned from a visit with Mrs. I
William Godfrey, at Bryn Mawr.
Casper Dull Wins Cup
in Country Club Plaj
In the second sixteen of the men'i
elimination golf tournament In th<
Country Club series, yesterday Caspei
Dull won the cup, by defeating Waltci
H. Gaither in a close match. Samuel
C. Todd won from Berne H. Evans ir
the first sixteen and -will play Franl<
Payne for the Boacd of Governor's
A score of players from the Countrj
club will play a series of friendlj
matches with members of the Colo
nial Country club on the latter's links
1 to-morrow afternoon.
Mrs. Harry Leonard, 1729 Nortl
i Sixth street, has returned from a visi
. in New York.
Charles Duffy, of McConnellsburs
i is spending several days with his sis
■ ter, Mrs. Nathan Everts, 143 Roya
Miss Fannie I. Hoy, 1015 Greet
, street, left this morning for Philadel
phia, to attend the Penn-Lafayetti
Mrs. George Knupp, of Linglestown
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ro;
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