Newspaper Page Text
fj To Women
* Seeking Health and Strength
For those ills peculiar to women Dr. Pierce ®
pi recommends his "Favorite Prescription" as gj
S "THE ONE REMEDY* 0
13 A medicine prepared by regular graduated physician of anus- El
oaal experience in treating woman's diseases—carefully adapted
to work in harmony with the most delicate feminine constitution. |aj
OAII medicine dealers have sold it with satisfaction to cus
tomers for the past 40 years. It is now obtainable in liquid or Bl
__ sugar-coated tablet form at the drug store —or Bend 50 one-cent
|B| stamps for a trial box, to Buffalo. n
0 Every woman may write fully and confidentially to Dr. Pierce, 151
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., and may be __
sure that her case will receive careful, conscientious, confidential ||]
__ consideration, and that experienced medical advice will be given
I 1 to ber absolutely free. Q
JLIJ Dr. Pierce'* Pleasant Pellet* regulate and invigorate ttomach, lio
MISS WANBACGH'S GUESTS
Guests of Miss Edna Wanbaugh last
-•vening at her home, 1808 Penn street
enjoyed music and games with a sup
per following, nl the party were MISP
j?ara McLaughlin, Miss Anna Baker,
; ' r '- < •
-* ;, )Y
MISS SCRAGGI.Y Palling hair
Deans, of course, a gradual dying
way of the hair roots. This is <ivi
lonced by the wisps of hair which
ome out in combing or brushing the
iair. The hair roots must be stimu
;ited, and I know of no better trcat
nent to make hair actually grow than
i mixture of one ounce of beta-ean
thol. half a pint of alcohol and half
a pint of water, or else one full pint
■if bay rum instead of the alcohol and
water. There is nothing so effective
in forcing hair to grow. You will
never want to use anything else once
you experience its splendid results.
• • •
PINAFORE Use as little soap as
possible on your hair. It nearly al
ways leaves a soapy film on the hair
and scalp which no amount of rins
ing will prevent. This together with
ilust and dirt clogs the pores which
makes one wonder why soap ever is
used at all. Use a teaspoon ful of
"Sgol dissolved in a cup of hot wa
ter and use as a shampoo. As a
eleanser, rich, lathery shampoo, and
ilandruff remover, it is unexcelled by
any article known for this purpose.
• • •
MISS O. R. T. lt is no exaggera
tion to say that any woman, even she
who is afflicted with a coarse, man
nish complexion, may transform her
skin Into one resembling the petals
of a rose, exquisite and spotless in its
purity. In a pint of water, dissolve
two tablespoonfuls of glycerine and
one ounce of amarol. This cream must
he applied generously everv dav.
Gradually freckles and that spotty uri
evenness called "muddiness" will give
way to a lily-Ilke purity which is ador
able. As a skin beautifler, its equal is
—T1 —I —l Wl in .•* a l—i w I.LII ■ i
House Cleaning Time
suggests a thorough renovating of all blankets, curtains, etc. Olive oil
soap is used by us in washing blankoi . a.-, to keep thom soft. Our
method assures perfect cleanliness as thi>y are not rubbed in spots but
}V ashorK fo 4 r ,S es suckM u "' »"ve oil s»,ls through without injur-
So bear In thaYaT" a '' e WaShed b> hanU and stretch^
Blankets and Curtains Receive Special Care
and nat'w'prlTfroned waahefl Be P arate - without indelible ink marks
Not Over 12 Pounds .. .">(>(• Not Over 15 Pounds .. O.V?
Not Over 20 Pounds . . 7.") C 4c* Pound Extra Over 20 lbs.
Pilosis fun oi n n \t;o\
Sanitary Family Washing Co.
Sixteenth and Elm Streets
IS THE SPICE OF LIFE
Victor owners should he sure to have a variety of
records, carefully selected.
We are always glad to give suggestions and will maii
! upon request a list of records that should be among
Watch our ads for numbers of bestsellers.
64400 Carmena. Alma Gluck. price* SI.OO
j War Songs. Victor Male Quartet 1 .
Sea Songs. Victor Mixed Chorus j nce >
C A\ >Sl&ler*
C \*?£> V TMM^MUS^JL
.7.Z 30 Morfk 2iJSt"ZZ~ '
Miss Eleanor Wanbaugh, Miss Martha
Rorabaugh, Miss Margaret Shoaff,
Miss Mildred Blair, Miss Edna Wan
baugh, Mrs. Blair, Mrs. Lewis T. Wan
baugh, Reed Shuey, Francis Powers,
Robert Wolloughby, Paul St. Peter,
Haymond Gormley and Herbert Gorm
The formula* (riven here l»y Mis"
Anna Held cover every Important fac
tor In the acquirement of beauty. These
formulas produce unusual results. They
nre extremely economical! you mix
them nt home, and you then obtain an
article of unquestioned superiority, at
a mere fraction of the high coot of pre
pared articled which lire never so ef
Mix* Held cannot undertake to ans
wer correspondence by mall, but you
will likely And below an iinHwer to the
very question you have In mind.
MISS BERNICE W. lt is foolish
to cut, or to shave oft superfluous
hairs. It makes them grow that much
faster, and bristly hair on a woman's
face is not a pleasant sight. The best
way is to use powdered delol. The
article you mention should not be used
under any circumstan -es. any more
than any of the usual superfluous
hair removers advertised. Delol, on
the other hand, is always effective and
never leaves irritation or reddened
spots where applied.
• * •
MRS. T. R. O. A difference of
years in your appearance will be the
result of this recipe if you use it
faithfully and very liberally. You can
mix It at home yourself in a few
minutes, and it will cost you far less
than the creams usually recommend
ed for this purpose and which really
do little good. Try this and you will
see results in a very short time. Sim
ply mix together two tablespoonfuls
of glycerine, two ounces of cerol, and
a pint of hot water. When cool it is
ready to use.
• • •
ELSTE M. R. Much popular doubt '
prevails as to the possibility of de- 1
velopins the bust. This arises from'
the fact that so many methods have
been advocated which are scientifical
ly of no value or effect. No external
application. massage. appliance or
cream will ever produce the desired
result. The only method worth trv
ing is the famous Vaucaire formula.
This is a perfectly harmless treat
ment, and reliable. Make up a mix
ture of one-half pint of water, one
ounce of gallol and half a cup of
sugar. Dissolve thoroughly and take
two teaspoonfuls after each meal and
at bedtime. Advertisement.
Splendid and Unusual
Program For Lemer Concert
Music Lovers Will Hear Famous
Old Violin Classics
Sara Lemer't violin recital Monday
evening. April 20 at Fahnestock hall,
will prove of great Interest to music
lovers, many of whom will hear for
the first time, certain old violin clas
The program will include: Folies
d, Espagne, Corelll-Dav; this famous
chaconne or series of variations has
as a theme an old Spanish dance, the
•'Follla," and Is a typical example of
the compositions of the so celebrated
aid Italian violinists of whom Corelli
is one of the most brilliant exponents.
Sarabande, Menuetto 1 and 2, Gavotte,
Bach; these excerpts from the Bona
.as of Bach for violin solo are in real
ity characteristic dances of the period,
constituting the suite and idealized
in the Inimitable manner of Bach.
Concerto in D minor, Wlenlawski; this
best known of the Concertos by the
eminent Polish violinist has the clas
sic tripartite form of the sonata. A
>roadly outlined opening Allegra fol
lowed by the famous, poetically beau
tiful Romance, closes with an impe
tuous, brilliant Slavic Finale bristling
Alth almost impossible technical diffi
culties. Chanson of Louis XIV ami
Pavane, Conperln; Andantlno, Martini;
Lo Chasse, Cartier; Moment Musical,
Schubert; Schon Rosmarin, Krelsler;
Caprice Viennois, Krelsler. These art
j arrangements in part from original
[manuscripts in Fritz Kreisler's pos
session. of famous old violin classics.
Kemarkable is the delicious flavor of
the stately old court dances of Louis
# r . t u en^. h: the s "Sf?estlve horn
calls of the Cartier "Chasse" with Its
double stop" and the exquisite ar
rangement of the well-known "Mo
ment Musical,' The last two are the
well-known original charming "Lan
,. r. schon Rosmarin" and the spark
les Caprice Viennois. Theme and
V ariations for the G String. Paganini:
this famous fantasie, "a tour de force"
with violinists has as a theme an in
tioductory air and march from Ros
amis 'Moses in Egypt." As is now
, el '. known, Paganini produced some
or nis almost daemonic effects through
an original system of tuning his
strings. In this instance through the
tuning up of the G string to B flat
he makes possible the apparently in
conceivable range, and impossible har
monies. Sensational in the extreme,
and sown with every kind of technical
difficulty, it is an example of the ac
complishment of the apparently im
possible in a violin string.
Central High Seniors
With an Air of Mystery
I •> ■
j i < < ■ ' f; / M
i . < v v viy J
, J ■ ■ 'n
MISS ANNABEL SWARTZ
Do you ask what that superior, mys
terious air is that wholly surrounds
the seniors at Central High? Do you
a.sk why they hdve been looking so
wise yet keeping so quiet? Well, the
eat came out of the bag to-day. It's
the senior play. Rumor says it's an
English play, and so we mav believe
now that we have the true facts from
Miss Annabel Swartz, who has the
entire play in charge.
Miss Swartz, who came to the school
in 1913 to fill the vacancy of a dra
matic teacher, has proved herself su
perior along her line. Her wonderful
method of training; the students has
been shown several times this year at
the different oratorical contests. The
play will be an English drama of mod
(rn times, pathetic, comical and pos
sessing an underlying moral. Never
before has the senior body undertaken
a play of its kind. Studying the stu
dents during the entire year. Miss
Swartz lias found unusual and apt ma
terial for the selected play.
Right now is the time
wise women are giving
their complexion some
attention. Your skin i 3
hard to keep clean—use
only such toilet articles
that will clean and
S strengthen the skin.
Every woman who uses
the toilet articles we en
dorse can feel sure of jl
getting the very best —at jk
■j| all times—and at prices I
* as low as any in the city. I
HENRY G. UKHVEII,
11 South Market Square
Local Pianist Gets
Big Ovation in Phila.
Newell Albright, of this city, who
gave a piano recital at West Chester
Thursday evening in the parish house
of the Holy Trinity Episcopal Church,
received an ovation from one of the
largest and most enthusiastic audi
ences he has ever played to.
The rector of the church is the Rev.
John Mills Gilbert, formerly of St.
Paul's, this city, and the parish is one
of the most aristocratic and music
loving in the vicinity of Philadelphia,
with members like the late Dr. S. Weir
j 111 the audience was Mrs. Dallas
Dixon, who is connected with the
I woman's auxiliary of the Philadelphia
| Orchestra. Mrs. Dixon invited Mr.
Albright to give a recital at her home
in Clinton street, Philadelphia, -where
some of the most prominent musicians
i of the Quaker City listened to the brit
| liant young musician, before whom a
wonderful future is opening. Mr. Al
bright has been invited to give a re
cital during the season in Philadelphia
before a musical club, members of
which heard him at Mrs. Dixon's.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dick Thomas,
of Johnstown, announce the marriage
of their daughter, Miss Florence
Thomas, to Harry I.eslie Tredennick,
iof that city, Thursday, April ltj, at
Johnstown. Mr. and Mrs. Tredennick
will be "at home" to their friends>
after May 15, at 521 Vine street,
The bride, who is known in this city,
is a granddaughter of the late Kev.
John A. Groft". a Presbyterian minis
ter. Her mother was formerly Miss
Sue Groff, who died soon after the
Johnstown llood, froia which she and
her baby were rescued after several
days' privations on a house top.
S. S. CLASti "BANQUET
The organized adult Sunday school
Class No. 2 of the Park Street Evan
gelical Church observed its fifth anni
versary last evening. A suitable pro
gram was given in the ladles' parlor
of the church, after which a banquet
was enjoyed in the Koyal dinlngrooms.
The class has en enrollment of eighty
five members. Miss Elizabeth Hack
enburg is the class president, and C. H.
Koons is teacher.
1914 POULTRY SHOW
LEER II EVER
[Continued from First l'age.]
second week in December. The
Bociation is enthusiastic over this deal
since it clears the way for a greater
show. Last year's show taxed the ca
pacity of Wlnterdale and unless more
floor space were to be had, the large
increase of entries In prospect could
not be handled.
This lease gives the local show the
most desirable if not largest poultry
show i;oom in the State. The Chest
nut street autditorium is unsurpassed
in the matter of light, both natural
and artiiicial; the heating and ven
tilating system is modern; the ap
po ntments are fine and with a sixth
of an acre of floor space for staging
the show, there Is little to be desired.
The cooping contract went to the
Gennesaee Cooping Company, of Ro
chester, N. Y. The show will open
at noon, Tuesday, December 8, and
close at midnight, Saturday, Decem
MUST GUARD BAGGAGE
By Associated Press
New York, April IS.—According to
a decision of the Appellate division of
the State Supreme Court here, a pas
senger while asleep in a raiiroad sleep
ing car is not expected or able to
guard his property. The company
must station employes to guard the
passengers property, the court ruled,
or be held responsible for the loss
of it. ,
MAY CONTINUE INTEREST
Washington, April 18. Railroads
may continue their interest in water
lines after July 1, according to a rul
ing of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission to-day, provided they have
applied for such continuance to the
commission at least until such time
as the commission shall have passed
upon the merits of their applications.
|t' » * ▼ » » T ▼T ? V ¥ T ¥ T~T T ▼ ▼ ▼ T ▼ ▼ ▼▼ ▼ T T
, Store Closes Daily CA ] JL 1991-ANY 'PHONE.'tOP Store Closes Daily
at 530 JT\ FOUNDED 1871 at 5.30
: at?p d M ASJOVWUMIA 1
j ■ • IVI - HARRIS BURS S POPULAR DCPARTMCNT STORK at 9F. M.
I THREE " Onyx '' DAYS
; ► Ihe one great hosiery opportunity of the vear—» / / JLfJ
APRIL' r lfl
20th 21st 22nd IBS
► Monday Tuesday Wednesday
K This is your chance for a big money-saving—to secure the
: Onyx Hosiery M
* values. The distributor's way of introducing "Onyx" quality
' FOR WOMEN
y " Women's "ONYX" Medium 400 KKi Black. -Mia SWi white, 0607:—Women's "ONYX" Boot Silk
. Weight Cotton: Pull-Fashioned; JO3 Si Tan—Women's "ONYX" Me- and Lisle "Dub-1" Top- Beinforced
"Dub-l" Top: Beinforced Heel i, iun ? Sllk .i ,l t le ii. "Doubiex" Heel, Sole and Toe; Hlack, White
► Solo nnrl Tnv nio .1, i ' B e , eI and Toe: Dub-1" Top and and Tan. Regular 50c. and 75c
r antl To «- Black only. Our Beinforced Sole. Feels and Looks Values.
I Regular 35c—3 for SI.OO Value. like Silk but Wears Better. Reg- "ONYX" DAY PRICK
; ► "ONYX" DAY PRICE 25c per „-.r !!^ y
► S- .!?•!,, W?' White— 3 pain, for #I.OO *«— Women's "ONYX" Ihttrn
! , i?i , Pi"est Gauze II 3(l«i—Women's "ONYX" Gauze ?•»*» Medium Weight Silk Lisle;
1 * Shi Top; High Spliced Weight Lisle; "Dub-1" Top: High Dub-1 Garter Top, and Double
i ,i !? -n Sp ]i c ? d hole and Toe - Spliced Heel and Spliced Sole and Spliced Heel, Sole and Tote; Black
► f.nvvv" t? a - Toe; Black, White and Tan. Reg- onl >'. Regular 50c Value.
' DAI PRICE ular 35c—3 for SI.OO Value. "ONYX" DAY PRICE
► 3 pairs for s t.oo "ONYX" DAY PRICE SBc per pair 3 pain for *I.OO
Women's "ONYX" Pure Thread Silk; u Fine Medium Weight in Black only;
<3V, lb ' 1 ® a ' ter Top of Silk or I-.lsle; High Spliced Heel and Double Solo ol
Silk or Lisle. Regular $1.35 and $1.50 Value.
► "ONYX" DAY PRICE »».w> ler pair | j
► FOR MEN
► !° 325! Men's "ONYX" Silk Lisle i 018:—Men's "ONYX" Pure Silk. I <l2os—Men's ONYX" Finest Pure
r In Black only. "Doublex" Heel and Fibre Ribbed Top. Spliced Heel, I
. Toe, Spliced Sole. Has iio Equal. I Sole and Toe: in Black, Tan, Navy. I Medium W eight, Reinforced
Regular 50c Value. j Gray. Purple and Smoke. Regular Heel, Sole, and Toe: Black onh.
y "ONYX" DAY PRICE 30c Value. "ONYX" DAY PRICE Regular $1.50 Value.
J pairs for *I.OO 3 pnlr* for *I.OO "ONYX" DAY PRICE ft.oo per pair
y We carry at all times a full and most complete line of the celebrated "Onyx"
v Hosiery to be found anywhere and this showing is presented to illustrate the real
► worth and the splendid workmanship of this hosiery and the variety and
y extent of our stocks. Take advantage of "Onyx Days"—Monday. Tuesday and
y Wednesday and supply your needs with the best hosiery at a great saving.
Hosiery Section—Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
IN CLUB Discussion
Story Tellers' League Grows More
Interesting With Each
The Story Tellers' League in its :
meeting this week had Quite a num
ber of visitors, all of whom expressed |
their pleasure in a most delightful j
program. , I
Miss Lois Booker, the president, |
started with a talk on "Symbols and
Their Meaning, Myths, Legends and
Stories." She spoke of symbols as ex- :
pressed by the Egyptian hieroglyph,
the fire symbols of Persia, Greek and !
Roman mythology shown in sculpture, ;
paintings in Italy, the dragons of i
Northern Europe and totems of the ;
Indians. In stories, Miss Booker spoke j
of jewel symbols as used by Henry
Vr.n Dyke in "The Other Wise Man."
where the sapphire, ruby and pearl
Symbolic stories were given by Miss
Alice R. Eaton, who told Robert Louis
Stevenson's "Touchstone of Truth;'
"The Keeper of the Jewels," Henry
VanDyke, told by Miss Roberta Orth,
and "Oses, the Son of the King of the
Evening Star." Winston Stokes, given
by Miss Booker.
Miss Margaret talk on the i
construction of the "Mystery Story"
was illustrated by Henry VanDyke's
"Night." Miss Latham also read a let
ter written by Henry VanDyke to one j
of her school pupils, who asked him j
how the story really ended in his own j
mind. Mrs. Bennett Carter gave Hop- ■
kinson Smith's "One-Legged Goose'' in
Miss Booker opened the original I
program with a beautiful sentiment J
from the Persian poet Rabindranath j
Tagore: "In the world's audience hall,
the simple blade of grass sits on the j
same carpet with the sunbeam and the
stars of midnight. Thus my songs j
share their seats in the heart of the i
world with the music of the clouds |
and forests." Miss Latham told a j
clever, humorous story, "Her One j
Hour," written by herself, and the r
urogram closed with "King Pixie," a j
fairy tale in verse, original with Miss
IF HEADACHY, DIZZY,
Clean your liver and waste-i
clogged bowels to-night!
Get a 10-eent box now.
You're bilious! You have a throb-!
bing sensation in your head, a bad ]
taste in your mouth, your eyes burn, i
your skin is yellow, with dark rings
under your eyes; your lips are
parched. No wonder you feel ugly,;
mean and ill-tempered. Your systvm
is full of bile not properly passr.d oft,
and what you need is a cleaning up
Inside. Don't continue being a bilious
nuisance to yourself and those who
love you, and dou't resort to harsh
physics that irritate and injur -. Re
member that. moKt dleorrlei-.i of the
■tomach, liver a-id boweis ure cure't
by morning with gentle, thorough Cas
carets—they work whil you sleep. A I
10-cent box from your druggist will
keep your liver and bowels clean;
stomach sweet, and your head clear I
for months. Children love to take I
Cascarets, because they taste good
and never gripe or sicken.
DR. D. J. REESE,]
nan moved hi* oMm to the
Third and Market Streets
APRIL 18, 1914
College Clubs Come
For Return Engagement
The. Franklin and Marshall College
musical clubs coming here next Tues-!
day evejiing for a return engagement i
at Fahnestock Hall have a number of;
masterpieces in their repertoire this i
year, the glee cluli singing the famous
"Drinking Song" from "The Hose of i
Castille,' while the mandolin club's!
program abounds with catchy, melo-j
dious minutes of minstrelsy.
Harrisburg will be about the twen- i
tieth engagement of the season, the i
clubs having-appeared at Lancaster;'
Reading, Alientown, Altoona, Pitts-J
burg and numerous smaller towns. At!
Altoona, where they were enthusiast!- j
cally received, they appeared before l
an audience of 2,000 people.
fist of Patronesses
Mrs. John Kinley Tener. Mrs. S. J. :
M. McCarrell. Mrs. George Kunkel,!
Mrs. John K. Royal, Mrs. John W. Si- j
monton, Mrs. William K. Meyers, Mrs. j
K. J. Staekpole, Mrs. William McClel
lan Hain, Miss Helen S. Lieib, Mrs. j
John Fox Weiss. Mrs. Howard M. j
Bingaman, Mrs. Paul A. Kunkel, Mrs
Frederick A. Kelker, Mrs. George Kel- j
leer. Mrs. Paul Locher, Mrs. Scott!
Leiby. Mrs. Arthur Hull, Mrs. Frank i
"THE QUALITY STORE"
Bed Coverings qf
_ We show the most
/ -fji iment of sheets, pillow
/ yUhF T cases, bolster cases
I ~^ a and pillows that can
l / // 11 1 be seen anywhere—all
\7. // I i\ sizes—not oi.ly regu
\v "' ar s ' zes ' )Ut oc^
sizes and extra sizes
—in medium and
heavy weights. I bis superior quality merchandise
is made by America's finest mills and will please the
most exacting taste.
Bleached Sheets j 50<' to $ 1.25
Bleached sheets in sizes from 54x90 to 90x108 and all in-between
sizes. Among these ure the famous Utica, Atlantic, Dwlght An
chor, Pequot, Lockwood and Shamrock I.tnen-linish brands of
muslins. All are hand torn—are straight, and have a 3-inch hem.
Prices range from 50 ( . to
Pillow Cases 1 to 22C I
Pillow oases made of the finest quality muslin in sizes from 42x3G
to 45x38 H and all in-between sizes, at 15c t 0 »«,.
Eolster Cases ' to s()<*
Bolster cases made of (he best grade of muslin, in si'/.t s from 12x
72 to 45x81 and all in-between sizes, at 3.V to 80c
Pillow Casings and Shest'ngs, Per Yd., to 35^
Pillow casing and sheeting by the yard in all the best known and
standard muslins in 42-inch to 10-4 widths at 10c to 35c per yard.
Sanitary Pillows, Each SI.OO to $2.50
The well-known Emerlck make pillows—filled with clean, odor
less and dustless feathers—positively sanitary, at, each, SI.OO to 92.50
L. W. COOK
j R. Leib, Airs. F. B. Ash. Miss Katha
i rine Bailey, Mrs. H. M. Sangree, Mrs.
|W. U. Becker, Mrs. Thomas Lynch
Montgomery, Mrs. Daniel H. Leader,
Mrs. Harry N. Bassler, Mrs. Homer S.
| May, Mrs. George W. Hartman, Mrs.
i Frederick E. Downes, Mrs. Edwin O.
Thompson, Mrs. John Barr McAlister,
Mrs. Henry M. Gross, Mrs. Frank Car
i ney, Mrs. Michael K. Stroup, Sirs. Mur
! tin W. Fager. Mrs. Harris B. Wilson,
| Mrs. Joshua W. Gross, Mrs. Rudolpn
!K. Fortna, Mrs. John K. Bowman,
I Mrs. Louis Moog, Mrs. A. E. Shtrey,
| Mrs. W. R. Houser, Mrs. H. F. Hench,
j .Mrs. J. William Bowman, Mrs. M. I.
i Kast, Mrs. Rufus Hartman, Mrs. E. If.
I Mengel, Mr£. W. M. Robison, Mrs. It.
jC. Stauffer. Mrs. George W. Giedc,
i Mrs. Frank J. Altliouse, Mrs. Frank
.A. Robbins. Mrs. W. Harry Baker,
I Mrs. John Price Jackson, Mrs. How
: ard M. Omwake, Mrs. Luther R. Kel
! ker, Mrs. William M. Beitzel, Mrs. E.
j Theodore First. Mrs. J. Newton Herb.
I Mrs. P. 11. Rider, Mrs. Charles L.
Dice. Mrs. Thomas Eurle, Mrs. D. J.
i Hetrick, Mrs. H. Hershey Farnsler,
} Mrs. C. W. Hardt, Miss Minster, Mrs.
James C. Thompson, Mrs. Christian
i Myers, Miss Eliza C. Small, Mrs. M. M.
I Ritchie, Mrs. E. S. Dornbaugh, Mrs.