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Ghost Leads Guests on Mysterious Walk Miss Emily Cuinmings entertained at a masquerade party at her home, ?2S- Crc-T'V •'r"ct Sm nrd-ixvening. I'pon arriving the guests were led by a ghost on a mysterious walk, up anil down hill, over fences and in spooky corners, and upon returning to the house were guided to the cellar, which had beer elaborately decorated with cornstalks, pumpkins and jack-o'-lan terns. After unmasking, games, for tune-telling and other amusements were enjoyed. Refreshments were served in the dining-room, which was very attractively decorated with cats, owls, witches and pumpkins. The table centerpiece was a huge basket of fruit surrounded by foliage. Tiny candlesticks held a candle at each place, while witches riding on brooms served as fsvors. The guests were Mabel Clark, Josephine Cummings, Nell Cummings. Eunice Ingham, of Camp Hill; Ivy L. Jones. Faith A. Mell. Margar.et Miller. Isabel Ryder. Emily Taylor. Martha Whited, Emily Cummings, Mrs. Taylor. Mrs. L. H. Carpenter, Mrs. G. McAllister, Mrs. H H Cummings. Stewat Blair, Jav Hof fert. J. Raymond Hoffert, John Myers, G. McAllister. Daniel Roberts, George K. Weighardt and Russell Hummel, of Hummelstown. Miss Eleanor Rutherford Gives Hallowe'en Party Miss Eleanor Rutherford entertain-' ed a number of her friends at a de lightfully appointed Hallowe'en frolic at her home, 1924 North Second street on Saturday evening. The merry makers enjoyed tick-tacking in the early part of the evening after which they were served with a delightful Hallowe'en luncheon at the home of the hostess, The favors were dainty bon-bon baskets decorated with black cat and pumpkin faces and rilled with candy corn. Prizes were awarded to the successful contestants for the dif ferent games. Miss Dorothy Cox re ceived first prize for blowing out the pumpkin and Dorothy Hurlock the "booby" prize. Jean Davis received first prize for bobbing for apples and Miriam Cocklin. the "booby" prize. The guests included Eliza Bailey, Dorothy Cox. Laura Bretz, Esther Bishop. Dorothy Hurlock, Jean Davis, Jane HicUok. Clare Reynders, Louise Johnson. Miriam Cocklin and Eleanor Rutherford. MISS GOJiTHE WOLF AND JOHN HOFFMAN ARE WED Miss Goldie M. Wolf, or this city, and John 1. Hoffman, formerly of Boiling Springs, were quietly married Saturday noon at Lebanon by the Rev. Mr. Sniauck, pastor of Salem Evangelical Church. After a short wedding trip the couple will be "at home" io their friends in their newly furnished home at IS3. r . Logan street. Mr. Hoffman i« employed by the Pennsylvania Milk Products Company. Doctor Prescribed Vinol To Restore Strength To This Weak, Nervous, Woman. Many fair-minded doctors prescribe Vinol because they know of what it is made. viz.—the medicinal extrac tives of fresh cod livers, peptonate of iron and beef peptone, without oil or grease, in a mild torfit: wine. They know these are the oldest and most famous tonics. Read the result in Mrs. Mason's case. "I keep house for my little family of two, and got into a weak, nervous, run-down condition. I was tired and weak and did not know what ailed me. My doctor prescribed Vlnol. T noticed nn improvement before I had tlnish ed the first bottle, and I am now feel ing fine and doing all my housework." Mrs. M. S. Mason, 203 Passaic St., Trenton, N. J. Every weak, nervous, run-down person, feeble old people and delicate child in Harrisburg should try Vlnol on our offer to return their money If it fails to benefit. George A. Gorgas, Druggist; Ken nedy's Medicine Store. 321 Market «tre'et; C. F. Kramer, Third and Broad streets; Kitzmlllers Pharmacy, 1326 Dcrry street. Harrisburg. Pa. F. Wm. Froelich BASSO-CANT ANTE Pupil of Fred'k K. Bristol New York City will receive pupils in VOICE CULTURE and THE ART OK SINGING Special attention given to English, | German and Italian Diction, Breath Control, Voice Placing and j Tone Building. Telephone. 1011 Greeii St. 570-R1 Hnrrlshurg. Pa. TTlcetcfw TEACHER OP PIANO 1617 N. Second St. Bell Phone Dr. Gilbert L. Daiiey ¥¥ AJ* OPVSXRI) HIS OFFICK OfTlc* hourn until JO a. nv. 2 to 4 and 6 to S p. m. Hell Phone 3554. 713 N. Third Street * First Church of Christ, Scientist,Harrisburg ANNOUNCES A Free Lecture on Christian Science By PROFESSOR HERMANN S. lIERING, C. S. 8., ' of Concord, N. 11., 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 COHDLYLLY INVITED. THERE WILL BE NO COLLECTION MONDAY EVENING, DERRY STREET WOMEN GO FOR CHESTNUTS— Class No. 4, of the Derry Street United Brethren church, Fifteenth and jDerry streets, had a great time at their -annual chestnut party at Ingle nook. After being hauled to Inglenook in a big auto truck, the members !of the class hiked to Peters Mountain where hot coffee and sandwiches were served. Mrs. Edward Stirling won in the chestnut hunt with three of the wily nuts. The class later in the day walked to the country home of Mrs. Strawlieeker where cider, apples and cakes made a mighty juicy lunch. Boat rides on the Susquehanna at Inglenoo't and various out-of-door games were features of the outing. The one picture shows the class and the other some of the fun initiating Mrs. Harry Piatt, the newest member. Those in the outing were: Mr. J. W. Harner. teacher; Mrs. Harry Hayes. Mrs. Edward Seidel. Mrs. Drake, Mrs. Sowers. Mrs. Starry, Mrs. Eli Mountz, Mrs. Strawhecker. Mrs. Wagner, Mrs. Sterling. Mrs. Harry Piatt. Mrs. Charles Shepley, Mrs. Arthur Critchley, Mrs. Crawford, Mrs. Lehman, ?. rs. Renter, Miss Anna Keel. Mrs. Wilson Bomgardner, Mrs. Wil son. Miss Mary Fensteniaclier, Miss Ruth Starry, Miss Helen Starry, Miss Helen Starry, Miss Ruth Drake, Miss Helen Drake, Miss Marian Bomgard ner, Roy Strawhecker, Stewart Harmon and Richard Harmon. Spirited Play in Country Club Tennis Tournament Play in the tennis tournament at the Country Club was spirted and exciting. The results were as follows: First round —Miss Frances Bailey and Farley Gannett won from Mrs. Roy G. Cox and R. P. M. Davis, 6-2, 6-3; Mrs. Berne Evans and Dr. George R. Moflitt won from Miss Martha Fleming and Boone Abbott, 3-6, 6-0, 6-1; Miss Margaret Williamson and Vance C. McCormick won from Mrs. Frank P. Carney and Thomas Earle. 6-2, 1-6, 6-1; Miss Dora W. Coe and Dr. H. M. Stine won from Miss Mar garetta Fleming and Francis J. Hall, 6-2, S-6; Miss Virginia King and Henry B. Bent won from Miss Susanna Fleming and Francis J. Brady, 6-4, i 6-2. Second round —Miss Dora W. Coe and Dr. H. M. Stine won from Miss Margaret Williamson and Vance C. McCormick. 1-6, 6-2, 6-1; Mrs. Leslie McCreath and William McCreatli won from Miss Virginia King and Henry B. Bent. The tournament will lie concluded this week. MISS RKIFSXYDER BECOMES BRIDE OF C. E. FLICK IN GER The marriage of Miss I«ois Florence Reifsnyder and Clarence Edward Flickinger took place Monday morn ing at 10.30 o'clock at the manse of the Stevens Memorial Methodist Epis copal Church. Thirteenth and Vernon streets. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Dr. Clayton Albert Smucker and witnessed by a few near friends. Mr. and Mrs. Flickinger left Har risburg at noon for a wedding journey. After December 15 they will be at heme to friends at 1549 State street. KEEP MY THOSE GRAY HAIRS WITH SAGE TEA With Sulphur, it Restores Natural Dark Shade. Guaranteed. Sage Tea, combined with Sulphur, has been the favorite remedy for gener ations for darkening gray hair. In stead of trying to make the mixture yourself, simply get a 50c bottle of Sulpho-Sage. Druggists say It contains all of the virtues of the good old fashioned preparation plus other valu able Ingredients. No matter how long you have been gray, Sulpho-Sage will bring back the rich dark shade evenly and per fectly. leaving it glossy, lustrous and youthful looking. Entirely unlike dyes; no one will know you are using Sulpho-Sage. It removes dandruff and keeps new gray hairs from showing. Guaranteed or George A. Gorgas. who sells and recommends Sulpho-Sage in Harrisburg. Pa., will return your money. Annual Rummage Sale For Lochiel Mothers The annual rummage sale for the Lochiel Mothers' meeting will be held under the auspices of Market Square Presbyterian c'nurcn, Friday evening, November 12. Donations of shoes, underwear, suits, clothing for men, women and I children are greatly needed. Pack ages will be collected, November 11 if i contributors will notify Mrs. R. C. Wil liams. 1616 North Second street. The money realized will be used to help carry on the work of the Mothers' meeting. Strawride and Party at Awgwan Cottage After a strawride to the Cove the following enjoyed a Hallowe'en party at the Awgwan cottage Saturday even ing: Miss Edna Floyd and Miss Clara Floyd, of Carlisle; Miss Mabel Fnr llng. Miss Frances Sawyer, Miss Mar garet Gilger, Miss Edna Cope, Miss Katherlne Ray. Miss Cortman, Frank Blair. Kugene Davis, Charles Erdman, Charles Miller. Earl Zimmerman, Wil son Klrkpatrick, Albert Rung, Wil liam McCarthy and Lawson Zimmer man. ACADEMY STUDENTS ARE ENTERTAINED BY HEADMASTER Students In the lower forms of the [ Harrisburg Academy were entertained I at a Hallowe'en party given by Head- I master and Mrs. Arthur E. Brown at their home in Riverside Drive. Friday evening. Games of all kinds were played by the guests, who included the follow ing: Richard Meredith, Charles Fox, Albert Stuart, Robert Smith, Dick Sweeney, Douglas Disinukes, Russ Glancy, Charles Doehne, Jr., Ira Rom berger, John Raunick, James Bow man, Harden Galbraith, Henry Hamil ton, Frank Ludtngton, Howard Eld ridge. Henry Brandt. Jr.. Johnnie Mof fitt, Jack Bent. Blake Bent, Wayne Long, Geiger Omwake, Hastings Hic kok, Alfred Jennings, John Maguire. John Fritehey, Conway Olmsted and Robert Ryder. BUSY BEE CLUB HAS JOLLY TIME AT PARTY Miss Katherin,e Llngle delightfully entertained the Busy Bee Club with a masquerade party at her home. 646 Boyd street, Friday evening. The dec orations were of black and gold draped from the dome light to each place. At the ends were placed a tiny Hallowe'en favor. The evening was spent in music and games, after which a Hallowe'en luncheon was served to the following guests: Beatrice Mc- Bride, lady: Pauline Huntsberger, clown; Arlan Gift, yama yama; Alice Sparver, ghost; Irene Pensler, red bird; Elizabeth Ruck, yama yama; Mark Buck, fairy; Josephine Snyder and Helen Snyder, bo beep; Helen McCurdy, clown, and Katherlne M. Lingle, Red Riding Hood. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Feeser, Mr. and Mrs. I. N. Leidy, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Herb, left to-day on an auto trip through the coal region. Judith Lee Dismukes, of 1017 North Front street, spent Saturday in Phila delphia. Lane Scofleld Hart, who has been ill for some time at his home in Dun cannon is convalescent. 1 HOT TEA BREAKS A COLD-TRY THIS C-t a small package of Hamburg Brfast Tea. or, as the German folks call it, "Hamburger Brust Thee." at I any pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful I of tho tea. put a cup of boiling water upon it, pour through a sieve and drink a teacup full at any time. It is the tnosi effective way to break a cold j and cure grip, as it opens the pores, relieving congestion. Also loosens the bowels, thus breaking a cold at once. It is Inexpensive and entirely vege table, therefore harmless. —Adv. HARBISBURG afijsfts TELEGRAPH DAUPHIN GRADE CROSSINGS TO GO Matter Will Br Brought to At tention of Public Service Commission Soon Dauphin's grade crossings, concern ing which complaints have been filed with the Public Service Commission, will be given consideration at meet ings of the Public Service Commission this week. The crossings have been investigated and officials of the rail road and the commission have gone over them. Reports will he filed this week. The commission will resume Its ses sions on Wednesday, which day will be devoted to contracts and appli cations for charters. In the contracts are those of the city of Williamsport lighting, which caused the suit started here a few days ago: Cumberland Valley and Pe ry County Telephone Companies' agreement and several grade crossing abolition moves In Berks county. The full crew cases are scheduled for Thursday, when the whole com mission will sit. and on Friday the Hummelstown Water and Panther Valley Water oases will be heard. The same day there will be a conference on a program for abolishing all grade crossings in Pottstown. Many Attend Lutheran Hallowe'en Social A Hallowe'en social was held by the Luther League of Memorial Luth eran church, Saturday. The lecture room of the church was decorated in strict keeping with the Hallowe'en season. Shocks of corn were piled high about the room, light ed pumpkin and eat faces, a dressed up ghost to receive the guests, added to the decorations. Fortune telling was the Important feature of the en* tertainment. Hallowe'en dainties were served to the Rev. Lewis C. Manges, Leona Hoopes, Margaret Hill, Mary Lau denslager, Elizabeth Gardiner, Hope Eyster, Elsie Hill, Ruth Comp, Grace Hershey, Ruth Huntsberger, Dora Black. Katharine Shillinger, Marian Hoak, Josephine Zug, Helen S. Mitle, Mary Goodyear, Margaret Backen stoss, Mary Stoner, Ella Stoner, Helen Stoner, Marie Perry,. Marian Draw baugh. Louise Drawbaugh, Edith Drawbaugh, Helen Laudenslager. Mar garet Laadenslager, Evelyn Ecken berger, May Titzel, Lillian Berger, Elizabeth Ulrich, Sara Parker, Edith Hoover, Sarah Allison, Grace Saul, Arlan Saul. Mildred Saul, Miss Mot ter, Howard Rhoads. Keith Boyd, Al ton Rhoads, Edith Springer, Ruth Arnold Esther Demmy, Nellie Clouser, Willis Patterson. Wilbur Kramer, Russell Welsh, Lee White, Joseph White, Simon Smith, David Barringer, XUriatu Patterson, Edmund Manges, Eugene Miller, Paul Reed, George Ulrich, Ira Charles, Wilbur Draw baugh. Paul Clouser. Grace Hershey, Earl Bender, Mr. and Mrs. C. Earl Whitmoyer son, Junior. Mrs. Harry Thompson, Mrs. Emma Her shey, Mrs. Clarence Passemore, Mrs. Ed. Laudenslager. Dr. and Mrs. Miller, Mrs. D. L. Saul, Mrs. Harry Bowman, Mrs. Rae Saul, Mr. and Mrs. George Parker. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Barringer, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilson, Mary- Wilson, Mrs. Mary Rodgers, Mrs. E. E. Clark. Mrs. George Ulrich, George Ulrich, Mrs. Bressler, Mrs. David Demmy, Sister Harriet and Mrs. Shaull Patterson. Masquerade Party Is Held by T. F. A. Club The T. F. A. club held a Hallowe'en masquerade Friday evening: at the home of Mrs. Albert Sutch, 308 Boyd street. Games and music were en joyed after which an old-time Hallow e'en supper was served to the follow ing: Miss Helen Mitchell, Indian squaw: Miss Helen Fitzgerald, plain girl; Miss Ruth Gotshall, Tama Yama; Miss Alice Wertz. Yama Yama; Miss Ruth Rapp, plain girl; Miss Pearl Young, Yama Yama; Miss Daisy Moore, plain girl: Miss Gertie Hot stein, Yama Yama: Miss Mabel Zat ker. Yama Yama; Mrs. Glenn Mar shal, Red Ridlnghood; Frank Holstein tramp: Robert Marshal, clown; Wil liam Holstein, Turk; Charles Gerhart, clown: Herbert Reed, devil; Benjamin Marshal, clown: Lee Hocker, Dutch man. Chester Cope, clown, George Spittle, colored minstrel; Raymond Gotshall, clown: Albert Sutch. Uncle Sam, Kenneth Sutch, clown and Glenn Marshal. Uncle Tom; Mrs. G. M. Moore, Mrs. John Fitzgerald, Mrs William Burger, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Sutch. Country Club to Play Mixed Foursome Tourney A mixed foursome golf tournament will be played at the Country Club of Harrisburg to-morrow afternoon. Entries should be made to Mrs. Walter H. Gaither. chairman of the wo men's golf , committees, before 8 o'clock to-night. The Board of Gov ernors has given a prize of a dozen balls and L. E. Johnson has given one-half dozen for second prize. On Saturday the final cup event for the men will be held when a handicap medal play 'ournament will be held for the Golfers' Trophy. On Saturday the Country Club mem bers paid a visit to the Colonial course as the guests of the Colonial players. It was in return for a visit paid to the Lucknow course by the Colonial players during the summer. These visits will be a feature of the golf seasons at hcth clubs hereafter. liADIKS' All) The Ladies' Aid Society of Camp Hill Methodist Episcopal Church will meet at the home of Mrs. C. H. Ger meyer Wednesday afternoon. Miss Anna B. Snyder, 1849 Derry street, has returned from Lancaster, where she attended a masquerade dance Friday night. Mrs. H. G. Devlin and son Howard, of 1314 Kittatinny street, have re turned home after visiting relatives in Jersey City, N. J. Miss Isabel Ryder, who is teaching in Myerstown. Pa., spent the week-end at her home. 2309 North Third street. Jay Hoffert, of Reading, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. K. Hoffert, 600 North Seven teenth street. Voters will not fail to remember when tliey go Into the booth to-mor row that there are several proposed amendments to the State Constitution on the ballot. Including woman suf rage and other proposals. Rach o these amendments must be voted for separately. NOT A CANDIDATE. SAYS TAFT Special to The Telegraph Battle Creek, Mich., Nov. I.— Ex- President Taft here to-day confirmed the statement of National Chairman Hilles that he would not he a candi date for nomination on the Republi can ticket next year. 3RD AMENDMENT VITAL TO STATE Importance of the Compensa tion Change to Constitution Is Emphasized Now State Treasurer Robert K. Young, chairman of the State Workmen's In surance Fund, to-day issued a state ment in which he strongly urged the ratification of the third amendment to the Constitution, which permits enactment, of compulsory compen sation laws. Mr. Young says it is necessary to complete the compen sation system. The Treasurer's statement is as fol lows: The proposed amendment to the Constitution of the Commonwealth which appears third upon the ballot to i be submitted to the voters of the State at the November election Is that which amends Section 21 of Article 3 so as to give the Legislature the power to enact a compulsory workmen's com pensation act. Every voter should support this amendment, as it is of great importance in the extension of workmen's compensation laws for our Slate. This amendment reads as fol lows: "The General Assembly may enact laws requiring the payment by employ ers, or employers and employes jointly, or reasonable compensaUon for in juries to employes arising In the course of their employnent, and for occupa tional diseases of employes, whether or not such injuries or diseases result in death, and regardless of fault of employer or employe, and fixing the basis of ascertainment of such com pensation and the maximum and mini mum limits thereof, and providing special or general remedies for the collection thereof; but in no other cases shall the General Assembly limit the amount to be recovered for in juries resulting in death, or for in juries to persons or property, and in case of death from such injuries the right, of action shall survive, and the General Assembly shall prescribe for whose benefit such actions shall be prosecuted. No act shall prescribe anv limitations of time within which suit's may be brought against corporations, or for other causes, different from those fixed by general laws regulating actions against natural persons, and such acts now existing are avoided." The dominant purpose of the work men's compensation act. of 1915 is to encourage the decrease in the number of industrial accidents by stimulating the improvement of safety conditions, to secure to the employes who are In jured the speedy payment of a definite part of their wages, by this means securing to those injured employes and their families a reasonable main tenance to assist in saving the victims from poverty and pauperism, and to aid in the proper upbringing and edu cation of their children. The vital 'importance of a work men's compensation law caused the Legislature at its last session to enact the present law, which goes into force on the first of January next. The pro visions of this act are so fair that it is not likely that many employers will reject the benefits. In order that no employes will be deprived of the pro tection which the act was intended to give, the proposed third amendment should receive your vote at election In order that the State may he in a position to safeguard the welfare of the workers, it shoudl have the right to require that every person employed in its industries shall have the protec tion of its workmen's compensation act. With A. Carson Stamni. one of the Republican nominees for school ili rec-tor. on all the tickets, his election is sure. Tt therefore remains only for RonubUeans to remember that Mr. Fnders represents the western section the city on their ticket and Dr. Keene the eastern section. NEW GFXKRAL STAFF By Associated Press London, Nov. 1. —The British Gov ernment has been engaged for the past two months in creating a new gen eral staff to supervise the prosecution of the war by the armies in the field, says the Lobby correspondent of the Daily News. The paper expresses the belief that this staff, which is now complete, will command confidence. Voting to-morrow will not bo diffi cult if the voter will remember that in order to vote a straight party ticket lie must mark a cross (X) In the square In the first column to the right of the party name of his choice. If he desires to cut his ticket, he must then place a cross after each name of his choice. He must likewise, even if voting a straight party ticket, place a cross after each of his selections in the nonpartisan column. AT ONCE! STOPS INDIGESTION, GAS, STOMACH MISERY "Pape's Diapepsin" makes sick, sour, upset stomachs feel fine. Neutralizes acids in stomach, starts digestion and gives relief. If you had some Diapepsin handy and would take a little now your stomach distress or indigestion would vanish in five minutes and you would feel fine. -• • This harmless preparation will di gest anything you eat and overcome a sour, out-of-order stomach before you realize it. • If your meals don't tempt you, or what little you eat seems to fill you or lays like a lump of lead in your stomach, or if you have heartburn, that Is a. sign of indigestion. Ask your pharmacist for a 50-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin and take a little just, as soon as you can. There will be no sour risings, no belching of undigested food mixed with acid, no stomach gas or heartburn, fullness or heavy feeling In the stomach, nausea, debilitating headaches, dizziness or in testinal griping. This will all go, and, besides, there will be no undigested food left over in the stomach to poison your breath with nauseous odors. Pape's Diapepsin instantly regulates out-of-order stomachs, because It pre vents fermentation and takes hold of your food and digests It Just the same as if your stomach wasn't there. Relief In Ave minutes from all stom ach misery is at any drugstore waiting for you. These large 50-cent cases contain more than sufficient to thoroughly overcome any case of dyspepsia, in | digestion or any other stomach dis- I turbance.—Adv. NOVEMBER 1, 1915. f : V Verify Statement Mr. Philip Gflhrr, MS IluNhwtck Ave.. Brooklyn, X. V., trill vrrlfr «o (liiyonf lg|rrr»tnl .ill cnduraeuient of Fruitola and Traxo. In wrlt ■ njr to the I*l nut laboratorlea Mr. Gelber aaya: "I suffered with gall-stones seven years—tried vari ous remedies without satisfactory result—was Induced to try Fruitola and Traxo. Glad to nay I am now feeling better than at any time for years and heartily recommend Fruitola and Traxo." >«r<rn'in < J a !k a<,t " '"L'S* «r«an. an a powerful lubricant— thlV -If.?— concealed iiinaaca, dl»lntr K ra»ln K the hardened particle. !?"' ™ -"WertnK and cxpelllnic the accumulation with an^J »"J . " ♦ on <'-»'«"Htlve nctlu« on the liver J-rni.nl- . K* SO!* ia "-commended In connection with I-rultola to build up and reatore the weakened run-down ayatem. to ?rall, r th'mlrt Vru^Ut.™"?; TblVd street, and " H.H. '»*'•«. 1« North W Party Taken on Hike to Woods by Scoutmaster Scoutmaster Edward Mauser took a crowd on a three-mile hike Saturday afternoon. The party left. Harrisburg about 12.30, going to Camp Hil'l, and from there they hiked three miles into the country. The members enjoyed an appetizing repast, cooked over "a real cninp fire and served in true camp fuhliion. The hikers were Mr. and Mrs. Edward Manse;-. Mr. and Mrs. F. Roycraft Croll, Ms. Herman P. Miller, Edward Hawes, Richard De Gray and Julian De Gray. GIVE HAIJ/OWK'KX DINNER Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Cocklin enter tained a party of twenty friends at a Hallowe'en dinner at their country home at Heckton Saturday evening. Many Have Profited! Have YOU? Great has been the response to our special Anniversary Offer. Some who have put off the wearing of glasses—others who felt that their eyes needed re-examination—and still others who desired a change in the style of lenses or frames—all arc numbered in the many who have been quick to avail themselves of this exceptional offer. You, too may enjoy the same opportunity—but remember the special offer closes Saturday night, next. ( SPECIAL ANNIVERSAR ' f '• Our expert examination, (no " J oric curve sphere lenses, Guaranteed 15-year gold-fill tacle or eye glass, including J All of the above—guaran- Jy teed to be absolutely satisfac- AA Until Saturday, <PZmUU November 6th. EXTRA SPECIAL THIS WEEK sl.2d GOGGLES, 69c Optometrist Optometrist I 205 LOCUST ST. Opp. Orpheum Store open this week every evening until 9 o'clock. | —power J \ a-plenty v J® There are times when you need more power than ordinarily—but j| It the Detroit Electric will never |L J* disappoint you whether you are climbing a steep hill or pulling through heavy going. From its big batteries flows a continuous, resistless power-stream of velvety smoothness. It carries you swiftly and silently over rough interorbaa roads as wefl as paved street*. Yet though the Detroit T| Electric hat this abundance of power it i* so completely under control that every member of the Family can drive it in absolute safety. Let n » arrange a demonstration for you. Ji Prices range from $1975 to $227. 11 JB "t Detroit Electric Service Station 5i Wm'- MNDEN AND SHRUB STREETS C. B. HOPFER, Mgr.. Keslflrnre. # N. Front St. Bell Phone Sls-R Ghost Party Is Given For Junior Aid Society Miss Cecelia Kunkel of 601 North Front street entertained the members of the Junior Aid Society with a cleverly appointed ghost party. The guests enjoyed bobbing for apples, fortune telling and guessing contests. Hallowe'en refreshments were serv ed to the Misses Catherine Beidleman, Alice I.escure, Winifred Myers, Betty Oenslager, Christine Brandt, Alice V. Cooper, Mary Cooper. Virginia Bishop, Dorothea Davis, Theodora Kaufman, Nelle Payne, X>ydia Kunkel, Mary I.ouise Hickok, Annette Bailey, Sara Bailey. Eleanor Bailey, Ovis Ann Hickok. Bettinna Stine, Margaret Davis, Susanna Maguire and Cecelia Kunkel.