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Shower Miss Dunlap With Beautiful Gifts A miscellaneous shower was given Friday evening in compliment to Miss Frances Pearson Dunlap at her home. 2440 Reel street. Miss Dunlap, whose engagement to Vin cent Schafmeister was recently an nounced, had left the house on a pre-arranged errand. On her return she was pleasantly surprised by a t number of her friends from the El- | liott-Fisher Company, who shower ed many beautiful gifts upon her The guests included: Miss Meda Burkey, Miss Ruth Eisenbergcr, Miss Jeanctte Thomp son, Miss Margaret McCurdy, Miss Geneva Farridy, Miss Gillian Schaf melster, Miss Mary Matter, Miss Azalea Wiglield, Mrs. Mary Cornell, Mrs. Frank Neidley, Mr. and Mrs. , Roy Beaman, Mr. and .Mrs. William J. Dunlap. j Wedding Flowers Plant Decorations : * If It has to do with > j Flowers or anything tlic* I "gro-es," consult us— 1 THE BERRYHILI I-ocust Street at Second 1 ? Tomorrow — t A • o Skirts, Capes, Coats ? • v Q Tomorrow will be devoted to skirts, capes and • • coats in mv second Twicc-a-Twelvcmonth Sale. n q The Coats and Wraps 0 a Here are some items not 'listed, for lack of space Q v in my large advertisement of Saturday: • n Tricolette wrap of stone blue, size 36, formerly (/ V $59.50 now $36.25. A Q Huff wrap of Tricolette, full lined, combined v • with duvctyne, size 38. Bought to sell at n 0 $82.50 —sale price, $55. . J A $l5O wrap, elephant's breath tricolette com- Q U bined with duvetyne, size 38. $79.50. • A A reversible wrap of silk faille and Moon-Glo U . Crepe. Colors Heart of France and stone blue. i Q Size 36. Was $55 now $37.50. * y • Black satin wrap lined with Chine blue. Size Q Q 38. Was $75. Sale price $45).75. • X Black silk faille coat lined throughout. Size 40. 0 0 A conservative model for a middle aged woman. a Was $72.50 now $59.50. \ . j V A trig sports coat. Faison shade. Size 16. Was • Q A $37.50 now $22.50. See last Saturday's an- . • nouncement for additional items. Q J • The Skirts ? 1 $18.50 skirts will be sold for $9.45: $21.a0 skirts U 0 for $12.75: $35 skirts for $10.75: $19.50 skirts a " a for $13.75 etc. etc. Also I'm offering thirty- y 1 eight white washable gabardine skirts^ which n A were bought to sell up to $10.90 for s(>..() and . V $4.75. 0 0 ON SALE TUESDAY - i A P. S. All remaining suits will be sold at sale V V prices while they last. Q A • "(dVP 5 I C A \ Store Open All Day Thursday / /"""N \ Closes Saturday at One O'clock 7f- ~ = ::^ Price of Laundering /jM_[|&i Curtains In order to introduce our 'new system of laundering curtains we are going to make a special price until the FIRST of jWiT SEPTEMBER 30c Per Pair Our new method enables us to return your curtains the exact size and shape as when received. No hooks or pins are used that in home methods soon tear the delicate threads, instead a very ingenious device holds them uniformly. The result, curtains that hang as perfect as when they were, new—even to the shape of scallops. Let us show you how much more satisfactory our method is, then if satisfied kindly tell your friends. Sanitary Family Washing Company . Bell Phone 733 Dial Phone 3753 * | . MONDAY EVENING, ; Motor Party and Dance For Miss Wiedenbach Miss Katherine Stamm and Miss Maude Stamm. 333 South Thirteenth street, gave a motor party followed by a dance, on Saturday evening, m honor of Miss Margaret Wieden bach, of New Rochelle, N. Y., who is visiting Miss Mary Mitchell, of Beaufort Farms. The other guests ' were: Mr. and Mrs. Farley Gan ! nett, Miss Mitchell, Miss Almeda Herman, Miss Mary Creighton, Ma jor Theodore E. Scelye, Albert H. Stackpolc, George Kunkel, Arch G. Knisely, Sidney Williams. Ehrma.i Mitchel, Paul Gable and Howard Cowdrey. Mrs. Carl M. Kaltwasser, 1611 North Second street, and Mrs. John M. Mahon, Jr., 230 Woodbine street, I are visiting in Bel Mar, N. J. | Miss Esther Reed, who has been in government employ in Delaware 1 for nearly a year, has returned to j her home, 642 Mahantongo street. Mrs. George S. Comstock, George Is. Comstock, Jr., and John Com- 1 j stock, of Steelton, have returned j 'from New York, where they met Miss ! Catherine Comstock, returning after ■ overseas service. Miss Jean McClure has returned i to Middletown, after recuperating at the home of her sister, Mrs. Henry C. Holloway, Emerald street, fol lowing an operation at the Poly ■ clinic Hospital. Mrs Jacob C. Wolfe has returned to her home. 14 26 ltegina street, after an extended visit at Baltimore and Camp Meade, where she was the guest of her son, Chaplain Robeit t . Wolfe. - . j rINTERESTING PERSONAL AND KEEPS A SECRET * GETS DIPLOMA Miss Ka thorn Rebecca Racj Marries George Zimmerman but Continues Studies I Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Rae, of i 925 North Third street, arinounce the marriage of their daughter. Miss Kathern Rebecca Rae to George Zimmerman, of Reading, Oc tober 11, 1918, in the French Evan gelical Church of New York city, with the Rev. Paul D. Elsessor offi ciating. The bride's parents knew of the marriage which was kept secret ) until she completed a three years' • ( course of training for nurses at Ine ' I Protestant Episcopal Hospital of j I Philadelphia. She received her dt- j I pioma just a few days ago. She is aj, I graduate of the Central High school i | class of 1913 and has a host of ! I friends in the city. Mr. Zimmerman ' j is in the employ of the Philadel- j | phia and Reading railroad and dtlr- j j ing the war was located at Hog Island. The newlyweds will be "at home" j I to their friends after September 1 in ■newly-furnislied apartment at 315 I South Fifth street, Reading. j. Another Telephone Girl Marries in New York Just the other day the Telegraph call.ed attention to the pranks of i Dan Cupid among the employes of. the Bell Telephone Company. Now comes the announcement of another wedding from the revenue account-1 ing department. It reads: "Miss Esther Findlay. of 804 j North Sixteenth street, llarrisburg. and George M. Smith, of Newark, N. J., were quietly married Satur day, August 2, at noon in the Eight- ' eenth Street Methodist Episcopal Church. New York City, with the Rev. B. O. Warren officiating. The bride was formerly employed by the Bell Telephone Company and Mr. Smith is a chemical engineer with the International Coal and Coke Company, of Newark N. J. Fol lowing an extended wedding tour through the New England States. Mr. and Mrs. Smith will be 'at home' after September 1 at 164 Hawthorne avenue, Newark, N. J." THREE SONS RETURN Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Peters, 2118 Moore street, have received word of the safe arrival from over seas of their three Sons, Robert H. Peters and Frank A. Peters, mem bers of the 55th Regiment, 7th Division, and Walter L. Peters, mem ber of the "3rd Company. 66th En gineers, T. (J. Service of Supply. MISS SCOTT RESIGNS Miss Gois G. Scott, who for the past two years has served so suc cessfully as industrial secretary at | the Harrisburg Y. W. C. A., has re- | signed her position to accept a sim- j ilar one at Wilkes-Barre, where | Miss Gucy Connor is general secre- | tary. Mrs. Frank Shoemaker and little son, of Mount Union, are guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Ralph Morrison, of the Riverside apart ments. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Hiblei and children are home from Balti more, where Mr. Hibler spent a fort •> aht in the Johns Hopkins Hos pital. Mrs. Elsie Robinson went home to Baltimore this morning after a week's visit "With her aunt Mrs. Jef ferson Irving, of Boas street. Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Sampsell, of Cleveland, Ohio, are visting their sister, Mrs. Hugh G'. Boulder, of Green street. Elliridge Walton, of Stamford, Conn., is in the city for a brief visit among old friends. Miss Jean Huff has gone home to Philadelphia, after a pleasant visit with Miss Ruth Etter in this city. Miss Sara Jacobs, of the Seiler school faculty is summering at a camp in Maine. I I USE N<y DROPS I I ! Many of my new patients, al -1 though recommended to come to | me, say that they hesitated to I come, fearing that I used the so- | called drops in the eyes in mak- j ing my examinations. I wisli to | say, NO! I never use poison in i any form to examine eyes—lt is j not necessary with the modern j ■ instruments which f employ. • Optometry as practiced to-day | ! needs no drugs. 12 N. MARKET SQUARE i Second Floor. Voss Electric Washers Are Complete In Every Detail ! TRY ONE AT OUR EXPENSE Easy Payments NEIDI<G BROS. LTD. 21 South Second Street i. .A ''li hahrisburg QS6O&& tei egraph i Dr. Becht Is to Marry Miss Deemer in the Fall | Mrs. Brua C. Kecfer, of Wii- | liamsport, entertuined at a lunch- I eon Saturday at the Wlllianisport Country Club in honor of her sister, 1 Miss Laura Deemer, announcing iter engagement to Dr. J. George Becht, of this city. Deputy Commissioner of Education for the State of Penn sylvania. Miss Deemer is a daugh | ter of the late Elias Deemer, a lor- l 1 mer Representative of the Fifteenth Pennsylvania district in Congress. Dr. Becht, who is well known as an educator throughout the coun try, has been for several years sec retary of the State Board of Educa tion, making his home here. .Quite recently Dr. Finegan, the new j State Commissioner of Education, ! made him first deputy. The mar- j I i-Nige will be an autumn event. j Miss Esther Findley Is Bride of Newark Man! j Miss Esther Findley, 904 North I Sixteenth street, and George M. j Smith., of Newark; N. J., were unit- I ed in marriage at noon Saturday in I the Eighteenth Street Protestant j Episcopal Church of New York, the •' Rev. B. C. Warren officiating. The bride was formerly employed [ in the revenue accounting depart- i ment of the Bell Telephone Com pany in this city. Mr. Smith is a chemical engineer with the Inter- I national Coal and Coke Company j in Newark. After a wedding journey through I the New England States, Mr. and i I Mrs. Smith will be at home at 11>4 J Hawthorne avenue, Newark. Mt. Gretna Porch Party Enjoyed by Many Guests Mrs. D. B. Dunkel and daughter. Miss Mildred Dunkel. of Lucknow, entertained with a porch party at their cottage, "Eltham Green, - ' Mt. Gretna. Following a Victrola con cert program, a light luncheon was served to the following guests: Miss Virginia Smith, Miss Mi nerva Butz, Mrs. J. C. Shillo and ] daughter, Elizabeth Shillo; Mrs. Ed- ! ward F. Baum. .Ml: t Sara Hanley ' an niece, Mary Hanley, of Lancas ter; Mrs. Clayton Forney, Mrs. Ma son Long, Mrs. Ira Behney, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stoudt and son, Charles Stoudt, Jr., Harrisbarg, and Mrs. Hannah E. Forney, Lucknow. LUNCHEON IN COUNTRY Mrs. Herman Jackson, of Balti more, who is summering at '"The Oaks," Cumberland county, invited ten guests to luncheon Saturday, to I meet Mrs. George B. Thatcher, of i' Washington, who is visiting her. The meal was served under the trees with | ferns used in decorating the tables. The favors were little Japanese ' parasols and fans. Cards followed the luncheon. | MOTOR TO LONG BRANCH Mr. and Mrs. David Dennis, of | Martinsburg, West Virginia, with i their daughter, Miss Marguerite Dennis and their nephew, Frost I Dennis, were in the city for a week end stay with Mrs. Annie Dennis, ■ 1013 North Second street. They left this morning accompanied by Miss IJuth Dennis to continue their automobile trip to Long Branch, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley G. Jean, Mr. and Mrs* James P. McCullougit and Miss Nancy McCullough were among the visitors at Cold Spring cottage, Williams' Jlills, yesterday. Miss Catherine Haifleigh, of 1115 Green street, is registered at Mount Ways Hall, Ephrata. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. King, of 429 Hamilton street, are spend ing a week at Pen Mar, among the Blue Mountains, with their daugh ter, Miss Margaret King, of Wash ington, D. C. Miss Bessie Sullivan, of North street, has returned home after spending two weeks in Carlisle. Mrs. Annie E. Brunner, of 2331 Ellerslie street, is spending two weeks with friends in Philadelphia. Mrs. Henrietta I. Newman, of Denver, Col., is coming east by au tomobile and will visit her niece, Mrs. Joseph Alexander, at 1213 Market street. Miss Julia Bishop, of Pine street, has gone to Ebensburg, to spend the I summer at her country home, j Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hobbs-Ley, |of 1800 North Fourth street were I weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. j Samuel Fackler at their summer i home in Pen Mar. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Schlayer and children, Mary Elizabeth and I Bobby Schlayer are home after a stay of ten days in Atlantic City. | Miss Clara V. Mehaney, of The i, Donaldson, is home after a vacation I stay with her sister, Mrs. Oliver B. I Simmons, at Oxford, Md. i Mrs. A. It. Colestock and Miss j Carrie E. Colestock, of 1237 Derry ! street, have gone to Detroit, Michi | gan, for a little visit. HOLD UNION SERVICE | The Rev. Clayton J. Ranck, pas | tor of St. John's Reformed Church, addressed a union meeting of Camp | Curtin M. E., St. Matthew's Luth- I eran, and St. John's Reformed Churches, last evening, on the ef ! fects of prohibition. He traced the 1 devel ,pinents of.the crusade for 100 years and told of some of the good effects resulting in the last month i from the enforcement of the dry I measure. ABSORBING TALK TO CLUB WOMEN Miss Martha Berry, of Georgia, Tells of Far-Rcaching Work .of Schools Before D.A.R. It's almost like a fairy tale the growth and usefulness of the Berry j Schools of Georgia, as told by Miss Martha Berry, the founder of this j great educational movement for the ; country boys and girls of the south. Saturday afternoon in Parlor C, of the Penn-Harris. sixty club women of the city gathered on invitation of Harrisburg Chapter Daughters of i the American Revolution to meet | Miss Berry, listening with breath- ; less interest to her wonderful story | so beautifully told. Miss Cora Lee Snyder, regent of , the chapter introduced the guest of i honor, who comes of distinguished Revolutionary ancestry and is a member of Xavier Chapter, D. A. ( It. of Rome. Georgia. „ Miss Berry spoke of the small beginnings of these schools starting with gathering the youngsters about her for Sunday services, teaching them cleanliness first of all, some thing they never felt the lack of. As the children increased in num bers Miss Berry, sseeing a large] field of usefulness, organized a rcg/ ular school with trustees and teachers, giving for their use a large estate left her by her father and devoting herself to the work. Housework, home-making, simple industries for the girls have extended | to a largo industrial plant for the ; boys. They make all the furniture used and care entirely for the large dairy and farm, work in the laundry and get a good all around education. Berry is really one of the finest in dustrial schools of the country. When graduates of the school marry, as they so often do, they are given 100 acres of land to dem onstrate in a lively way their teach ings. Berry always likes to keep her girl pupils for six years and the men for eight years, fully equipping j them for useful life work. Teachers, j physicians, nurses, have all "gone out j from Berry to show othets what it j has done tor them, so its influence is far-reaching. Five hundred Berry boys were In | the war in various capacities, many i of them never coming back and j although Miss Berry herself, was j offered an important position by the ' government she felt that her work; was there and remained with these I young mountaineers who are so dear ■ to her heart. Gifts From Friends Here Berry schools are supported en tirely by voluntary subscriptions, ' and draw no funds from any dc- j nominationul or public source. Club women throughout the country are I pleased to send gifts now and then, ] among them Harrisburg Chapter, ] D. A. R., which endows a day there once a year. At the close of Miss Berry's talk, a number of persons, made gifts to the school in which they cannot fail to have a renewed interest. The jadies all had the pleasure of greet | ing Miss Berry personally and en joyed tea and French pastries after ward. Among those present were: Mrs. Henry McCormick, Miss Caroline Pearson, Mrs. George Preston Mains, Mrs. Robert H. Thomas, Miss Clark, of Mechanicshurg; Mrs. Torrington, Mrs. Alfred Aughinbaugh, Mrs. Charles J. Wood, Jr., Mrs. M. W. Jacobs, Mrs. Chris A. Hibler, Miss Ellen K. McCulloch, Mrs. Charles Huber, Mrs. Rudolp# K. Spicer, Miss Katrlna W. Pfouts, Miss Helen C. Clark, Mrs. Samuel W. Fleming, Mrs. M. B. Gottschall, Miss Glenn Gottschall, Mrs. C. M. Rhodes, Mrs. Henry C. Holloway, Miss Bryson, Mrs. William Morrison, Mrs. James B. Carruthers. Mrs. W. Sherman Steele, Mrs. A. M. Lindsay, Miss Grace McClintock, Mrs. Fred Mo- Clintock, Mrs. Charles A. Bergner, Miss Eloine Bergner, Mrs. F, itoy Croll, Mrs. A. Boyd Hamilton, Mrs. H. G. Crane, Mrs. Cameron Baer, Miss Minnie A. Lemer, Mrs. David S. Funk, Mrs. Harry Ilench, Miss Elizabeth Kerper, of Charlotte County, Va.; Miss Mary R. Reckord, Mrs. B. F. Blough, Mrs. J. B. Losey, Mrs. Guiles Flower, Presi dent of the Carlisle Civic Club; Miss Genevieve Kelley, Mrs. George Beale, Mrs. Prescott, Mrs. Frederick H. Marsh, Mrs. David J. Reese, Miss Nancy Martin, Shippensburg; Mrs. Keats Peay, Mrs. William B. Gray, Mrs. Samuel Z. Shope, Miss Minnie Micklcy, of Allentown. Miss Helen Gerdes, of Philadel phia, is visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Gerdes. 1928 North Third street. Boy Is Blown to Atoms Playing With Dynamite Philadelphia, Aug. 4. Playing with dynamite cost the life of one boy yesterday afternoon i na stone quarry, and two companions will die, say hospital officials, as a Je suit of the explosion. The dead hoy was blown to atoms. The fragments of his body are at the morgue. It la believed he was Wal ter Moleiskl, 13 years old, of 2013 Rowan street. At St. Luke's Hospital arc Frank Heladlo, 15 years old, and his broth er Stanley, 13. They live ut 193 5 Cayuga street. Both these boys were terribly lacerated. At the hospital, Frank's I right leg was amputated at the hip, |An operation was performed on | Stanley in an attempt to save his abdomen. Spaniards Fighting Raisuli to Get Aid | Madrid. Aug. 4. .Official an | nouneement was made to-day that | "Spanish troops will shortly have all | necessary means to carry 6ut ef i fectively their mission under the j best possible conditions." During debate in parliament at j Madrid on Thursday it was stated ! that the situation In the Moroccan ] Spanish zone, where the bandit . Raisuli recehtly attacked Govern- I ment troops, was growing more | serious. I.KTTKB CARRIERS TO ASK j * WILSON FOR NEW RAISE New York, Aug. 4.—The New York | Letter Carriers' adopted I a resolution calling on officials of the I national organization to carry an ap penl directly to President Wilson for a 25 per cent. Increase in letter car riers' salnrles. The resolution asserted that fho 25 per cent. Increase which became effective on July 1 was Inadequate to I meet present day living costs and de l clured that a further increase was j necessary at once "to prevent coni- I plete demoralization of the service." f ' ) SOCIAL"II Entertains at Dinner For Baltimore Guest; Wilber Cramer, 1420 Regina j street, entertained at dinner at the ! Penn-Harris in compliment to his | house guest, George Hailer, of Dal- j timore. Red, white and blue stream crs festooned the table and masses of flowers of patriotic huo added the j finishing touches to the decorative ! scheme. These were his additional j j guests: Miss Ruth Geisktng, Miss Phyltsa I Frazier, Misß Margaret Geisking, | | Miss Minetta Hosmer and Miss i I Ruth Rennett, Howard Aughln- I baugh, Robert Logail and James I Miller. • FOR THE STORY TELLERS i A special meeting of the active j | members of the Story Tellers League I ! has been called for Wednesday j ! evening, August 6, at 7.30 o'clock in j the hall of the Public Library. Mrs. j ; David J. Reese, the president, asks.| j that there be a full atter.-dancc. TAKING MUSIC COURSE Miss Elizabeth Muench, of the Donaldson, one of the best-known ! musicians of the city is taking a' six weeks' summer course in music at the Skidman School of Arts, Sara toga Springs, N. Y. Miss Marie Emery, of Pittsburgh, and Miss Louise Baker, of Erie, are ! the house guests of Miss Adeline t Paul, Cottage Ridge. Mr. and Mrs. A. Carson Stamm and Mr. and Mrs. Warwick Ogleshy, motored to Coudersport for the weekend. Miss Marion Strouse. 1832 North Second street, leaves Wednesday for ! a two weeks' stay with Miss Hen- Bloeh, of Philadelphia, at her Ventnor Cottuget Major Theodore E. Seelye, who re cently returned from overseas, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Farley Gannett at thoir summer home, Nuntilly. Miss Beulah Newsbaum returned ! to her home, 50 South West street, j Carlisle, last, evening, after spend- i ing ten days with friends in this I city. | Dwight Ludington, Jr., of "The | I Terraces," New Cumberland, will en-i 1 ter Mercersburg Academy In the I I fall. ; j Edith C. LJtchfleld and Miss I Margaret Litchfield, .of Cambridge, Mass., left Saturday ufter a visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Snyder at | Overview. j Mrs. William J. Stewart and Miss I Clara B. Stewart, of 446 South Thir ; teenth street, have gone to the | Connecticut coast for an outing. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wittonmyer and children, visited Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Green, In Huntingdon on the way to Selinsgrove, for the re | mainder of the summer. Major Willium B. Gray, who has been home for a week, left to-day for New York City. , Miss Minnie Mickley, of Mlckley's | neur Allentown, who visited Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Z. Shope. at 610 North Third street for a week, started to day for a trip through the Cumber land Yallgy, stopping at Shippens burg, Newville and Chambersburg on the way south. Miss Fannie Hauskne.cht, of 229 State street, is spending severul weeks at Mont Alto. Miss Marian Lehr, of this city, is enjoying a visit with friends in York, Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward Halde mun, 203 Harris street, left on Sat urday, for a visit at Thonipsontown. They will go later to Atlahtic City. Miss Pamela Stewart, of Indian apolis, Ind., is stopping for a while at the home of her brother, J. Lewis ; | Stewart, of North Third street. ,t ' \ i Dinner, Monilny Evening, Aug. 4 Stouffer's Restaurant j 4 N. Court St. 5 to 7„'tO 50£ Vegetable Soup Chicken Au (•rutin—Fried TomiatocM | llrendc'd Veal Cutlet—Honat Reef ' MflNhrd or LyonnnlNr I'otntoc* | Stewed I*enN— >1 neuroni and Chccne —Kijlnd lee Cronm, I"ie op I'uddlnft Coffee. Ten or Cocoa Vtoiroc, Ten or t.ooot I: 2 1 • > , One Box Fills Many Dishes GOOD things are not always expensive. Jersey Corn Flakes are an appetiz ing dish on the table for any meal and yet you will be . surprised how economical they are. ! Everybody likes them. Their rich corn flavor appeals to old and young alike. J They stay crisp and are delicious with milk. After you have once tasted Jersey Corn Flakes you will always recognize them by their delicious flavor —the natural flavor of the corn, which is developed by our superior toasting process and retained by our triple-seal package. The Jersey Cereal Food Company, Cereal, Pa. (10) Learn the Jersey Difference —Ask your grocer for Jersey Corn Hakes : I The Original Thick Com Flakes i V I. - J ■ ftif'ifr'-Mirffr -Trfrf .aSktm. SAt r. BkiiflßiiiWwai: •• *3H M kiju,must. AUGUST 4, 1919 HIOBBKW LADIES' AID SOCIETY An important meeting of the He brow Ladles' Aid Society will be held to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock in \ Visiting the Shops With Adele BY ADELE ANSWER me, if you can! Where is thorc a store other than Doutrichs that can con scientiously say that its volume ot i business in- July was even bigger | than its Christmas business? At | this "live store" their methods | have drawn such large crowds dur j ing the past few weeks that the roc ! ords show the ever I credited to any single month of the I year. And is it to be wondered at ] when they treat the public as they | do? Hardly! It is evident that the | prices at which they have been sell i ing their merchandise during the i July Reduction Sules would attract j anyone to spend money now, while j the sisvings are so fereat. Be wise, j Watch the Doutrich advertisements. I They toll some wonderful stor.es. POOR Elizabeth Ann lost an arm. Yes, she did. The 1 naughty puppy tore it off. But that's a slight matter, for Eliz abeth Ann is only a dolly and get ting a new is a very simple affair. At the Doll Hospital at the | Marianne Toy Shop, Locust street, I arms and legs, to say nothing of i bodies, heads, wigs and even eyes, j can be restored with new ones. But | the sick dolly who wishes to oe I made well by Christmas time must J be admitted to the hospital soon j inter September 1, because it will close temporarily about the first of | December. And small mothers will j surely want their suffering children ] restored to normal and arrayed in a ! dainty Marianne Shop frock before I that time. VISUALIZE yourself in a gown of navy blue Georgette heav- | i ily encrusted with beads of I glistening white. Don't you love the j j picture? Of course, you do, even i | though it isn't nearly complete. | I Now fancy it with these details: I The beads, arranging themselves in conventional design, have formed four panel effects on the skirt, while the waist—which, by the way, would just adore being termed a blouse—has borrowed the panel in spiration- and f'aunts >nj both in front and in back. Beads, heads I I everywhere, even on the hell-slinpcd I sleeves! And that is why we fairly devour it with our eyes and utter ltttle exclamations of astonishment at its beauty. My advice is this— visit the Cloos Shop and see it for yourself. I MID-YEAR OPTICAL SALE I For the Month of August RUBIN & RUBIN J!| Take advantage now of the low prices Rubin & Rubin are !| offering on optical goods. Remember we use no drops, and j; ]! we make no charge for examination. Our reputation is your ;! J guarantee of satisfaction. |! Gold Filled Finger Piece Mountings j! (Sold Killed finger-piece mountings, guaranteed, /•> 4 N /-v ][ into which we will put your own lenses without Hk I KI 8 # !> charge. Nose Glasses only. Special ~ • %J\J j, ,j jj Your eyes fitted >*h a pair of | Your eyes fitted with a pair of |( Jo flat spherical lenses for far or. t sph erical lenses for far or j| j > near, mounted in a guaranteed . , , , , IS gold filled spectacle fra me. ~car: mounted In a guaranteed ji Lenses rimmed with shell. Ex- j gold tilled sp:ctacle frame. ], ]> tra large lenses r% f\\ Special with (ft C\ f\ J I 1 5J.5(/r'r' n - SZ.bU case ew v | eluded <j RUBIN & RUBIN Hurrlsburg's Leading Eyesight Sjtceialists. ] | 320 Market Street Over tlie Hub <| Open Wed. and Sat. Eves. Bell Pl.one -120-J ]i the Kesher Israel Synagogue, Briggs and Capital streets. Mrs. David Cooper, the president, urges all the active members to be present. ii I aRINK to me only with thine I / eyes" may sound good, but, . , oh nly! When we come right down to facts most of us pre fer drinks of an entirely different nature. For instance, on a hot, sultry summer day, when we're pining for a cool, refreshing bever- I age, our thoughts wander towards those of the lemon variety. And im mediately we think of Weaver's Confectionery Store, for it is there that we can order lemon phos phates,. plain- lemon sodas and lem onades that satisfy the thirst as nothing else do. And—can you | stand a shock?—it is there that you can also find fresh limes. Those of us who are partial to lime drinks will be overjoyed to hear that thev are not entirely a thing of the past, as we had begun to fear. Scarcely, with Weaver's in town! SOMEONE once said "Old things are the best things" and while, in general, this assertion is manifestly incorrect, it, neverthe less holds true at times. Some old things are undoubtedly better than new things. Take antique furni ture, for example. It possesses a certain charm that its modern riva's have utterly failed to attain. If you doubt my word, visit S'altzgiver's Art and Antique Store, 223 North Second street, and look at the quaint bureaus and beautiful four posters found therein. After the most casual glance, I am certain I that you will join with me in saying that these genuine old pieces have a grace ami simplicity, combined with an elegancy and dignity, which | our present-day furniture strives vainly to acquire. And, remember this—every piece is a genuine an tique. HAVE you read "Freckles?" If you have, you will remem ber that theangel reassures | the doubting Freckles in this way— "Wo can find out almost all there is | to know about your mother from i the little clothes she made you. If she loved you, as she surely did, those little clothes of yours will be just alive with the dearest, tir.-y, handmade stitches." How much truth there is in that statement! Every mother loves to put line hand work into .her baby's garments. 1 And at the Art and Gift Shop, 105 North Second street, she can buy the daintiest of baby dresses, some lace trimmed and already made up others flat, but all stamped with beautiful designs, waiting for the tiny embroidered stitches that will add such an exquisite, lovir.-g touch.