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n Muticale at Penbrook Tuesday in U. B. Church The Sunday School classes of the Penbrook United Brethren church, taught by Mrs. Trostle and Miss Bow man, will hold a musicale In the church to-morrow evening at 7:45 o'clock, with the following program: Music by the congregation. "Loy alty to Christ"; prayer by the pastor, the Rev. H. M. Miller: piano solo, Miss Lula Allen, Enola; vocal solo, Mrs. O. 18. Good; instrumental music, Messrs. Aungst and Arney; recitation, Mrs. Wilda Bowman; vocal duet, Misses Bmma and Ruth Nissley; male quar tet, Messrs. Packer, Harper, Walters end Markle, Harrisburg; address, Pro fessor O. E. Good: piano duet, Mrs. O. E. Good and Mrs. M. Ream; vocal aolo, Miss Emma Nisaley; Instrumen tal music; Messrs. Aungst and Arney; vocal duet, Mises Ella and Margaret Sheafter; piano duet. Misses Mary Good and Talltha Shope; male quartet, Messrs. Spangler, Good, Garman and "Walters; address. Superintendent H. JB. Peeser; piano solo. Miss Ruth Niss ley; recitation, Mrs. Wilda Bowman; piano solo, Miss Lula Allen; closing remarkß by the pastor, the Rev. H. M. Miller; a silver offering will be taken. ItEAVES FOR CHICAGO Mrs. Charles Strong Snyder, of Il linois, who spent the past month vis iting In Carlisle, Boston, New York |Uid this city, left last, night for her Western home, 5126 Sheridan Road, (Chicago. RETURN" TO THE COUNTRY Miss Eleanor Shunk and Miss Nancy Bhunk, who spent the winter at 219 Btate Btreet, aro removing to-morrow to their country place. "Katahdin," ■long the River Road, at Eucknow. These Things Never Happen in Our Laundry For a long - time we have been telling you the superior fea tures of our laundry. So many people responded that we sort of feel that we interested everyone. But we know there are some of you ■who have not yet learned what our laundry service means. So we ask you to investigate today. Send us a bundle of assorted things. See how fine we'll launder your col lars —how well the bosoms of your shirt will set, how dainty we clean laces, how we launder woolens with out shrinking how we launder dresses without fading, and so on. Simply mail a postal now or phone for our wagon. Our price* are as low as what you are pay. ! ing, and in many Instant | lower. Besides, our prompt serv ice is worth a great deal. Troy La Hoffman & Schooiey, Prop's. Both 'Phones. 1520-26 FULTON ST. W KOLBENSCHLAG'S n® Iff Spring Millinery Display I§|\ ill Wednesday, April the First || \m\ Thursday, April the Second ,'BI jR\ Sol© Agents 17 S. Third Street ./jr&A "®ljr Jratrij MISS SWOPE 11 SOUTH.THIRD STREET . OPENING, April Ist and 2nd A cordial invitation is extended to the trade to inspect the new Spring materials. The lines are larger, finer, better •- than ever and comprise the.following—■ Fancy Nets F, in lirolderle* ChltTon Cloth* White (iooilH Shallow I,nee* Crepe* Set Ton I,ncc* Voile* Colored Novelty I.noe* Flouncing:* Jewelled Rand* Ifandkcrchlefa Hold I.ace* Yeckwear Jeta, Cryatala Frill* I'earl Trimmings ll«»*lery MONDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG BOYS IN DICKINSON COLLEGE GLEE CLUB CONCERT TONIGHT TITTT BiSiß RAYMOND S. MICHAELS CHARLES GOODYEAR Soloist DAUGHTERS OF 1813 MEET Cards have been sent out announc ing a meeting of Keystone chapter, Pennsylvania Daughters of 1812 on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A., 208 North Third street. Mrs. Robert A. Lamberton is chairman of hostesses. Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones, the regent, will preside. We furnish the proper and safe kind for every manner of defec tive or failing; si(?ht. Such glasses as are exactly needed for each particular case. We make these glasses and fit them accurately to the eyes. Persons who are having trouble with their eyes should consult with us. If you do not need glasses we will tell you so and advise you how to save and pre serve your sight, but if you do need them, after a careful and in telligent study of your case, we will furnish such as will be a great benefit to you. Giawra fit ted In K«id filled frame* na low as /fj f| Ml HH& 91.00 Eyca Egfttg sStjdff Examined rapu I ) Hy BsBB \n MB* Drops Uned. RUBIN & RUBIN Jlarrlnbum'N ICyCNlglit Specialist* 3-0 Market St. 2nd Floor Open Wednesday and Snturday KvenlnKN. Uell Phone 2020 W. S fScc l'« and See Hetter) * JHHE| DICKSON GARNER jw v *'■ 'lt DAVJD CAMERON oickioOlubs TO GIVE CONCERT Combined Musical Organizations of College at Fahnestock Hall The Dickinson combined mnsical clubs arrived in the city at noon to day and will give a concert in Fahne stock Hall this evening at 8.15 o'clock. The clubs have appeared in Johns town, Altoona, Hollidaysburg, Latrobe and other cities in the western part of the State during the past week and were enthusiastically received by large audiences. The combined clubs are composed of forty men, including three Harris burg boys. The glee club is under the direction of Charles Goodyear, a well known soloist of Carlisle. Under the leadership of Frank Hollinger the mandolin club appears at its best with a pleasing selection of classic and popular numbers. G. Gilbert Malcolm accompanies the organization as reader and gives iever impersonations of Harry Lauder in Scotch dialect and costume. IVXr. Mal colm has had professional experience with several New York productions. During the afternoon the boys at tended the Orpheum. While in the city the clubs will stop at the Metro politan Hotel. Tickets may be procured at the box office of the Young Men's Christian Association building. The roster of the ctubs is as follows: Gleet Club First Tenors—F. A. Dunn, Wilkes* Barre, Pa.; G. F. Zimmerman, Wil liamsport, Pa;. G. D. Garner, Harris burg, Pa.; B. E. Crltes, Williamsport, Pa.; R. S. Michaels, Harrisburg, Pa. Second Tenors E. B. Rockwell, Wellsboro, Pa.; David Cameron, Wells boro, Pa.; G. A. Hauck, Mechanics burg, Pa.; P. F. Prather, Clear Spring, Md.: R. 11. Fasick, Carlisle, Pa.; G. C. Dietz, Mechanicsburg, Pa.; J. L. Cis riel. Baltimore, Md. First Bass—E. M. Mcintosh, Dußois, Pa;. W. H. Shepler, Pittsburgh, Pa.; D. M. Wallace, Middletown, Pa.; C. C. Perry, Scottale, Pa. Second Bass—J. Z. Hertzler, Jack sonville, Fla.; H. C. Hicks, Williams port, Pa.; G. W. Awl, St. Louis, Mo.; H. C. Morgan, Carlisle, Pa.; G. Mal>- colm, New York; C. R. Nicklas, Cham bersburg. Pa. < Mandolin Club First Mandolins—R. H. Fasick, Car lisle, Pa.; P. F. Prather, Clear Spring, Md.; E. B. Rockwell. Wellsboro, Pa.; Hewitt, Camden, N. J.; A. Strite, Chambersburg, Pa. Second Mandolins—R. S. Michaels, Harrisburg, Pa.; J. Claster, Lock Ha ven, Pa.; R. G. Gashore, Tremont. Pa.; J. L. Gisriei, Baltimore, Md. Guitars —G. C. Dietz, Mechanics burg, Pa.; C. H. Smith, Williams port, Pa. Violins —W. M. Waldman, Wilkes- Barre, Pa.; L. S. Hecht, Lock Ha ven, Pa. Mandola —F. L. Mohler, Carlisle, Pa. Cello G. H. Henry, Shippens burg, Pa. Clarinet G. F. Hollinger, Car lisle, Pa. Pianist —George A. Hauek, Mechan lcsburg, Pa. Impersonator—Gilbert Malcolm, New York city. The following program will be pre sented : Part I "Bumblebee's Courtship," Kobyn, glee club; overture, "l/ust spiel," Keler Dela, mandolin club; Quartet, "Mother Machree," Chauncey Olcott, Messrs. Zimmerman. Rockwell, Wallace and Hicks; "Sweet Miss Mary," Neidlinger, glee club; vocal solo, selected, Charles A. Goodyear; "Pearls," a novelette, Moret, mando lin club; barcarolle, "Les Contes d'Hoffiuan," Offenbach, combined clubs. Part 11 lmpersonations, "Holler Louder." Gilbert Malcolm; clarinet solo, "Beceuse from Joclyn," B. Godard, J. Frank Hollinger; "Swing Along," Cook, glee club; piano solo, Ballade in A Flat, Chopin, George A. Houck; "Pepetta," vals Espagnol, Hil dreth, mandolin club; "Pilgrim's Chorus," Tannhouser-Wagnor, com bined clubs; Alma Mater. SUHPIUSR It. C. NEI.SOIV ON HfUTHOAY ANNIVERSARY Some of his friends arranged a lit tle birthday surprise for R. C. Nelson, Saturday evening, at his home, 463 Crescent street. Musical numbers by Mr. and Mrs. Sawyer, Mr. Nelson and Miss Frances Sawyer, were listened to with pleasure. A buffet supper was served to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sawyer. Mr. and Mrs. .lack Hoffman, Miss Beryl I Hoffman, Miss Prances Sawyer. Charles I Hogg. V rank Blair, Mr. and Mrs. R, C. Kelson, fiAfIfUBBURG TELEGftAPEf GIVE BRIDGE FOR WELLESLEY BENEFIT Students in This City Hope to Augment College Build ing Fund Wellesley college students of thin city are interested in helping the build ing fund since the recent disastrous Are, which entirely demolished col lege hall. In order to secure money, Miss Clarissa Claster, a Wellesley junior, is arranging a bridge for Wednesday afternoon, at the residence of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Claster, Third and Peffer streets, to which all interested people are in vited. Tables for parties playing any game may be made up at fifty cents a place, the guests to telephone Mrs. Claster at 788R of their intention. Contributions toward the building fund are also solicited. The money will be sent direct with the names of the donors, to the college, without ex penses of any sort deducted. With Miss Andrews Miss Katharine Andrews, another Wellesley girl, is gtving a small bridge Thursday evening at her home, 1606 State street, the proceeds to help augment the Wellesley college building fund. GuesUi of Miss Miller Miss Anna Margaret Miller, a senior at Wellesley, gave a "Wellesley Aft ernoon" at her home, 2017 North Third street, Saturday for members of the Central High School interested in Wellesley College. Miss Clarissa Claster, a Wellesley Junior, gave a thrilling account of the recent iire, and some of her own ex periences. Miss Katherine Andrews, a Freshman, told of the social life and democratic spirit of the girls. College songs were sung by past and present members of the college, with violin accompaniment by Miss Hermione Barker. Refreshments were served to the following guests: The Misses Virginia Kast, Bessie Kast, Clarissa Claster, Jeanette Clas ter, Sarah Wensell, Katherine RCtiall, Hermoine Barker, Katherine Andrews, Elizabeth Macy, Margaret Wiesman, Caroline llaton, Sabra Clark, Martha Cresswell, Katherine Mather, Mildred Buttorff, Catherine Orth, Marjorie Hause, Anna Margaret Miller and Lil lian Miller. Enola Ladies' Aid Holds a Name Social The Ladies' Aid Society of the Enola Methodist Episcopal Church, held its regular monthly meeting at the homo of Mrs. J. H. Hickey, in Brickchurch road. After the usual business session a name social was held for the bene fit of the musical fund. The hours were spent very pleas antly with singing and instrumental music. Light refreshments were served. A nice sum was realized for the fund. Many members and friends of the society were present. Guests of Mrs. Gibson at Cards and Supper Mrs. Frank A. Gibson was hostess at cards Saturday afternoon, at her residence, 1525 North Second street. The guests played five hundred and were served with a buffet supper. In attendance were Mrs. J. Thorn ton Balsley, Mrs. Frank R. Oyster, Mrs. William Hicks, Mrs. E. S. Dunlap, Mrs. William H. Bushneli, Mrs. Jo seph M. Means, Mrs. Henry F. Qulckel, Mrs. Joseph Miller, Mrs. John B. Pat rick. Mrs. Herman P. Miller, Mrs. A. E. Shirey and Mrs. Howard M. Om wake. AUTHORS CLUB POSTPONES A regular meeting of the Authors club scheduled for this evening, post poned one week owing to the Pade rewski concert. The club will meet Monday, April 6, at 8 o'clock at the residence of Mrs. Frank A. Gibson, 1525 North Second street, when the reading of "Magda" by Herman Suder mann will be continued. LITTLE JEANNE KNIGHT'S BIRTHDAY FESTIVITIES Mrs. Bruce A. Knight, of 1945 North Fourth street, entertained some small friends of her daughter, Jeanne's, Sat urday afternoon, from 2.30 to 5.30 o'clock. There were games of all sorts to in terest the children and supper was served with the table appointments of pink and white. The favors were tiny baskets tied with pink ribbons and filled with Easter confections. The guests were the Misses Mary Hackenberger, Hazel Yost, Edna Hartzell, Muriel Gannett, Fay Yost, Rebecca Shreadley and Jeanne Virginia Knight. Assisting Mrs. Knight in entertaining were Mrs. S. M. Warden and Mrs. Earl Newcomer, who, with their husbands took tea with Mr. and Mrs. Knight. BASKETS FBOJI MOUNTAINS ARE OFFERED FOR SALE Mrs. John C. Stine's class of the Pine Street Presbyterian Sunday School will hold a basket sale at Rutherford's, .118 North Second street, Saturday af ternoon, April 4, from 10 to 4 o'clock. The baskets are the work of south ern women of the mountains of North Carolina. They preserve the tradi tional shapes, and are. dyed with bark, rootß and leaves as their ancestors made them. The object of the sale Is two-fold, to help the women in this land who have no open markets and are remote from railroad facilities, and to make a contribution to Foreign Missions. Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Bealor, of 35 South Seventeenth street, announce the birth of a daughter, Margaret Jane Bealor, Saturday, March 28, 1914, Mrs. Bealor was formerly Miss Minnie Shaw, of Altoona. Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Stiner, of 1650 Fulton street, announce the birth of a son, Saturday, March 28, 1914. Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Proudfoot, of 623 Reily street, announce the birth of a son, Sunday, March 22, 1914. .—. . 4 Other personals on page 3. HOW FRtNCH PEOPLE CURE STOMACH TROUBLE A household remedy of the French peasantry, consisting of pure vege table oil, and said to possess wonder ful merit in the treatment of stomach, liver and intestinal troubles, has been Introduced in this country by George H. Mayr, who for twenty years has been one of the leading down town druggists of Chicago and who himself was cured by Its use. So quick and effective is its action that a single dose is usually enough to bring pro nounced relief in the most stubborn cases, and many people who have tried it declare they never heard of anything to produce such remarkable results in so short a time. It is known as Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Rem edy and can now he had at almost any drug store. It is now sold here by all druggists.—Advertisement, Harrisburg D. A. R. Hears of Settlement Work Harrisburg Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, held the usual nomination meeting Saturday afternoon at the Y. M. C. A., preced ing the annual election in May. The tellers appointed by the regent, Mrs. Gilbert M. McCauley, were Mrs. Ma bel Cronlse Jones, Mrs. Robert H. Irons and Miss Anne U. Wert. Miss Mary Harris Pearson gave a most interesting account of the found ing of the W. C. T. U. Settlement School at Hindman, Ky., where the chapter helps support a little girl of the mountains, and also told of the Christmas and good cheer scattered among the mountain fast nesses by the school and its teachers. A memorial to Mrs. Richard Hum mel, one of the first members of the chapter, who died recently, was given by the regent. Patriotic songs were sung, and contributions to the fund for a new piano for the chapter were received. Wedding Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Sanders Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sanders, of 64 4 Muench street, celebrated the third anniversary of'their marriage Satur day evening with an informal social gathering at their home. Beautiful gifts were received by the hosts, who provided music, dancing and a supper for their guests. The table decora tions were of daffodils, with yellow capped candelabra. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Hu bert Ragan, Mrs. Isenburg, of Hunt ingdon; Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Hender son. Miss Hattie Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Zeiders, Mr. and Mrs. William Wolfarth, Mr. and Mrs. George Knect, of Philadelphia; Mrs. Jacob Horst, Mrs. Walter Trout, Mr. and Mrs. Young, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sanders and sons, Clarence and Thor burn Sanders. Dr. Arnold's Bible Class Spend Pleasant Evening The organized Bible class of Dr. C. M. Arnold, in the Fifth Street Metho dist Sunday school, was entertained at the home of Mrs. I. E. Armstrong, 2134 North Fifth street, Saturday evening. A business session was fol lowed by a social, during which re freshments were served. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. Mulligan, Mr. and Mrs. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Bickle, Mr. and Mrs. Kirk, Mr. and Mrs. Eastright, Mr. and Mrs. Fisel man, Mr. and Mrs. Hess, Mr. and Mrs. Himes, Mr. and Mrs. Beatty, Dr. C. M. Arnold, Miss Jean Moore, Herbert Parthomer and Edward Moore. Paxtang Grammar School Seniors Entertained Members of the Senior class of the Paxtang grammar school were enter tained Friday evening at the home of their teacher, Miss Hattie M. Weiden hammer, 534 Race street. The even ing was delightfully spent in games, music and the making of various sweet meats. Those present were the Misses Eva Kunkel, Mildred Fromm, Mabel Kramer, Cathryn Martin, Mildred Sheesley, Gladys Reichley, Alice Thompson and Messrs. Merl Kramer' and Frank Kent. Meade W.C.T.U. in "No-License" Parade The Meade W. C. T. U. held a meet ing at the residence of Mrs. C. W. Boyer. 24 South Sixteenth street, with Mrs. J. H. Kase presiding. Following routine business the union discussed the feasibility of being represented by a float in the "No-License" parade next Friday evening. Mrs. Minnie Thompson, the corre sponding secretary, reported the writ ing of fourteen letters to fire compan ies of the city, commending their ac tion in eliminating strong drink at their convention. RUB RHEUMMIG PI FROM ACHING JOINTS Rob Soreness, Stiffness and Pain Away in a Few Moments OLD TIME RHEUMATISM OIL Instant Relief —No Waiting—Get a Small Trial Bottle of St. Jacobs Oil Stop "dosing" Rheumatism. It's pain only; not one case In fifty requires internal treatment. Rub soothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil" right on the "tender spot," and by the time you say Jack Robinson—out comes the rheumatic pain and distress. St Jacobs Oil conquers pain! It is a harmless local rheumatism euro which never disappoints and doesn't burn or discolor the skin. It takes pain, soreness and stiffness from ach ing joints, muscles and bones; stops sciatica, lumbago, backache, neuralgia and reduces swelling. Limber up! Get a small trial bottle of old-time, honest "St. Jacobs Oil" from any drug store, and in a mo ment you'll be free from pain, aches and stiffness. —Advertisement. THE QUALITY STORE Torrington Vacuum Sweepers Make House Cleaning Easier \ Torrington Adjustable Vacuum Sweepers \ are as necessary as any convenience or labor- IS \ saving device that can be placed in your home. \ The use of a "Torrington" means getting J \ the dirt—the fine, trodden in, heavy, ground-up J J out a rug if left in and which a broom will only HE I drive in. It sweeps clean without dusting. I With Brush, $8.50; Without Brush, $7.00 / L.W. COOK / MARCH 30,1914. ■ W., B. &W. I W., B. W. * For Tuesday and Wednesday W., B. & W. Annex 311 Walnut St— SPECIAL, 65 Serge Dresses, $3,50 tos6.so,XoTtt Choice Sizes 16 to 40—Copen, navy, blaok VL H H H and other colors. The best values we ever sold. Offered to you Just to keep H B you in touch with the good values Al I H W A V this store is constantly showing In Waists, Silk Petticoats, Top Skirts; ■ ! Suits, House Drosses,, etc. ■ Main Store, 202 Walnut St. Suits for Easter—all sizes; $14.75, $10.75, $18.75, $19.79, $20.00, $22.50, $25.00, $27.50, SBO.OO to $87.50. ! Special attention given to $20.00, $22.50, $25.00 $27.50 and $30.00 Suits. Easter Gowns, Afternoon and Street Dresses—Cheap, medium and high grade, for all tastes and fancies. Easter Coats, Wk_Js, Top Skirts and Silk Petticoats— The assort ments are getting better by every express. Witmer, Bair & Wltmer 202 and 311 Walnut Street, Harrisburg, Pa. _ a Lancaster and Williamsport, Pa. Cards and Stag Sapper With George N. Shetter Guests of George N. Shetter, at his residence, 1504 State street, enjoyed games of cards followed by a stag supper. Hiram Starr entertained with music during the evening. In attendance were Dr. Robert E. Holmes, Samuel Boyd, Kirk Wise, John Wise, of New Cumberland: Chas. Dunlap, Mr. Wilber, Rankin Nebinger, J. W. Leaman, Mr. Green and Ira Erisman, of Lancaster. TEA FOR WALKING CLUB Members of the Harrisburg Walk ing Club viewed the high water from the river bank this afternoon on their weekly walk. Later the ladies stopped for tea with Mrs. Harry B. Orr, at 1622 Green street. Brings supreme satisfaction for a lifetime Steinway Representative for Central Pennsylvania C AVvSioler" ei/eAVT/i///(f*< MUS/£4L StGLtrf? r-r T fl O , , HAM,SBU*6 building 3 O North. JLm. of. pew* Pennsylvania Couples Married at Hagerstown Special to The Telegraph Hagerstown, Md„ Maroh 80.—MIsb Sarah Hook and Joseph H. L«Van, both of Harrisburg, were married hera Saturday at the parsonage of St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church by tha Rev. Dr. C. L. Pate, pastor. Miss Blanche V. Zody ami s, Bernsecker, both of Chiimbersburg, were married Saturday at ine pa>s>uu age of the First Baptist Church hero by the Rev. E. K. Thomas. The marriage of Miss Ruth P. Gouse and Arthur B. Martin, a young couple from Carlisle, which took placet here on March 21, has just been an nounced. They were carried by tha Rev. E. C. Powers, pastor of Washing ton Square Methodist Church.