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PERSONAL— SOCIAL HEAR SARA LEMER j IN FINE RECITAL Capacity of Indian School Au ditorium Taxed by an Ap plauding Audience • Sara Lenier. who gave a violin re cital Saturday evening at the Carlisle Indian School to an enthusiastic audi ence of eight hundred, proved con clusively that leading an orchestra playing for dances and the like hasn't spoiled her in the least for classical programs. , Miss I.emer was in excellent form, playing with her characteristic beauti ful tone and delicacy, and, when oc casion demanded it. with a sprightli 3icss and verve. The group of four Scliubert numbers ana the two by Kreisler were perhaps the favorites, although the great "Ballade et Polo liaise" by Vteuxtemps. so difficult and beautifully done, received hearty ap- j plause. Meetcli Stroup played the ac- j i ompaniments sympathetically and: well. The entire program follows: l.egende. Wieniawski; Meditation. I "Thais." Massenet; "Valse Triste," i Sibelius: Orientale. Cesar Cui: Ma zurka. Musin: Serenade, "Moment Mu- j sical," Cradle Song, A\c Maria, Schu bert: Balla le et Polonaise, Vieux- ! temps: Souvenir. Serenade. Drdla; ! "Viennese Song," "Liebesfreud." Kreis- j W: "Wih Wah Taysee" ("Little Eire- | tlv"), Cadman: "To a Wild Rose," ' MacDowell; "Hejre Kati," Hubay. ; St. Andrew's Girls' Club Gives Leap Year Dance The gymnasium of St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, Nineteenth and 1 Market streets, was the scene of a pretty leap year dance. Irish flags, • repe paper and potted plants formed attractive decorations, while a twenty dance program was enjoyed to the tune of E. Marion Sourbeer's music. The following were noticed on ihej lloor: Miss Helen Abercrombie, Miss I'ord. Mrs. E. Francis. Mrs. Maude Jlope. .ill of Steelton; Mrs. Editli' Eelght. of New Cumberland; Mrs. C. I <>. Shaar. Mr. and Mrs M. A. Brinton, \ Camp Hill; the Rev. and Mrs. . .lurnes Fry Bullitt, Mr. and Mrs. Harry <!. Devlin. Mrs. S. F. Hunkle. Mr. and j Mrs. Paul N. Eurman. Mr. and Mrs. ; James Her'ox. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. ' Eangdon. Mrs. < V Russell Smith, Mr. j and Mrs. W. H. Smyser, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Watts, the Misses Sara Bacon, Let ha Fair, L.o'a Heisler, Ivy 1.. i Jones. Sara Morgan. Rosa Xonn, Mar garet A. Pollock. Vera Runkle, Mary Roth. Clara Segelbaum, Clara Stew art. Dorothy Sterline. Isobel Shreiner, Adell Smyser, Dorothy Mattson, Grace Wei don, olive Zeigier. Miss Mary | McGinnes, Miss Dollman and .Miss Vance: George Bacon. J. W. Cooper. Hcorep D<*?hne. Alonzo Flack, Howell <iano. W. G. Fleisher. Arthur Hazen. .1. Herman Nniselv. Harold Morgan. 1-iwrence Och. Frank Pollock, Mr. Muhrins. H. Reitsinger. Frank Roth. <">. W. Street. Charles Segelbaum and ]<nvelt Smith, of Philadelphia, and Ot Iters. Boyd-Schmoele Wedding of Much Interest Here .Miss Eleanor Sclimoele, of Phila delphia. »daughter of Mr. and Mrs. < 'harles Schmoele. and Joseph Fulton Bo.vd. of Kingsville, Texas, were mar ried Saturday evening in Chambers burg at the home of the bride's nncle, \. Xevin Pomeroy, Lincoln Way East. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, was attended by Miss Kate Hillis Boyd, a sister of the bride groom. as maid of honor. The brides maids were Miss Henrietta Dimond and Miss Alice Hearne. Philadelphia; Miss Virginia Gates Sutherland, Cham bersburg, and Miss Dorothy Goodhue Williams, New York. A niece of the bridegroom. Miss Catherine Landis, of t'arlisle, was the flower girl. William McL. Pomeroy, of Harris burg, was best man, and the ushers were Charles V. Thackara. of Phila delphia; David H. Riddle. Milton Mc- Dowell and John Xevin Pomeroy, of fhambersburg. The Rev. Henry A. Riddle, of the Presbyterian Church of West Alexander, Pa., officiated. The bride of Saturday was married in the name room in which her mother be came a bride, in the former McLellan mansion. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd will live in Kingsville, Tex., where he is asso ciated with the Frisco Lines. Mr. Bovd is a son of the late General J. F. Boyd, of Chambersburg, once super intendent of the Cumberland Vallev Railroad. i ASK FOR and GET HORLICK'S THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK Cheap substitutes cost YOU Mine prica. Last Week of Our Big Optical Offer ENDING SAT. EVENING, March 11. 9 P. M. These nose glasses are gold if Jf til led. guaranteed ten years. ted with first quality spherical lenses for far or near. Regular value 13.50; for this sale only Co Eyes examined free. No drops used. RUBIN & RUBIN Eye Sight Specialists 320 Market Street Open Wed. and Sat. Evenings •'See Us To See Better." g V MONDAY EVENING, ENJOY LUNCHEON TO BRIDE-ELECT Pi'ettv Social Even! Given in Compliment to Miss Sara Kli/.abeth Miller ■ Mrs. Charles Francis Ktier invited a number of the younper girls to her home Saturday afternoon to attend a j luncheon in honor of her niece, Miss j Sara Elizabeth Miller, whose engage- i ment. to Joseph Hayes- was recently announced. A decoratne color scheme of pink prevailed in the table appoint- I meut with a basket or spring flowers ! us a centerpiece. Aliei the feasting j the guests hemmed napkins for the , bride elect. In attendance were Miss Alice | LeOompte, Mrs. Horace Miller. Miss i Katharine Titter. Miss Augusta Grover. | ot' Princeton; Miss Helen Kline Mont gomery, Mrs. B. Boyd Harrington, Miss Marian K. Steiner. Miss Mary Wil- | liamson. Miss Jean Rauch. Miss Edith i Troup, Miss Josephine Hanlen and-L Miss Miller. Mrs. Brumbaugh's at Home From 4 to 6 Tomorrow Harrisburgers are invited to attend i the first "i't home" of Mrs. Martin G. Brumbaugh, wife of the Governor, to morrow afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock , ut the Executive Mansion. Xo cards j of invitation have been issued and men will be welcomed as well as | women. The reception entrance will be used. . 1 Receiving with Mrs. Brumbaugh will j be Mrs. Cyrus E. Woods, wife of the i Secretary of the Commonwealth, who j is residing here durint, her husband's ; term of otflre. Mrs. William Hender son and Mrs. John E. Fox will preside in the tea room, assisted by a number of the younger society women of the city. Guests of Mrs. Hibler Greet Mrs. John B. Keefer Mrs. John Brua Keefer, who cele ; brated her Sind birthday Saturday, was guest of honor at an afternoon tea from to 5 o'clock with Sirs. , i Chris A. Hibler. hostess, at her resl- j dence, 1624 North Second street. Ferns and primroses graced the ' , rooms and an .attractive arrangement f of early Spring flowers In a basket formed the centerpiece of the table j in the tearoom. Mrs. Thomas M. Williamson and Mrs. Haul A. Kunkel poured t«a and chocolate, assisted by Miss Jane Gil bert and Mrs. Howard M. Bingaman. About forty ladies extended greetings to the hostess and her honor guest, wishing Mrs. Keefer "many happy re turns of the day." MISS MAKGARRT I'OtSG GIVEN \ BIRTHDAY SURPRISE Mr. and Mrs. James H. Young gave a birthday surprise party at their home, 529 Peffer street, in honor of their daughter. Miss Margaret Young. Games vere played and music en joyed. after which refreshments were served. Those present, v ere the Misses Aimed# Derick. Mildred Duey. Jennie Weaver. Minnie Noble, Margaret Heck, Vio'a Jacobs. Elizabeth Ken nedy, Myrtle Pee and Margaret Young, Mr. and Mrs. James H Young. Walter Mehaffie, George Troup, Dwight Oaughertv. Ross Derick, Harry Daugli erty. Chester Young and Walter Young. Miss Emilie Patterson, of the Don j aldson apartments, was a week-end guest of Mrs. Edgar Weimer at Leb anon. Miss Katharine Ravniond, of 1906 North Third street, is home front New York city, where she attended grand opera. Miss Olive Jamison is going to Car lisle this evening for a inusicale at the Indian School. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Earnest, of Altoona. are visiting their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Myers, of 1700 State street. Miss Anna Murray, of IIS South Third street, has returned after visit ing friends at Marietta. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Dunn have re turned home after a brief stay among friends at Pittsburgh. Mrs. Samuel C. Todd and her aunt, Mrs. Mark Hopkins, of St. Claire, Michigan, spent Friday in Philadel phia. Mrs. Marlin E. Olmsted and three children, with Miss Weymis, returned to the city yesterday after a house boat cruise in Florida waters. Mr. and Mrs. Harper Rodgers have gone home to Pittsburgh after a short visit among relatives in this vicinrty. Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Garver and small son. Herbert Garver. left to-day for a western trip, including stops in Cleveland, Chicago and St. Louis. Mrs. Robert Ferriday, of Wilming ton, Del., a former Harrisburger, is visiting Miss Rachel Pollock at 232 North Second street. Mrs. George Wilson Steele, of Erie, was a recent guest at the home of her sister, Mrs. Philip Stevens, Emerald street. Mrs. A. M. Clay has gone to Foun tain Springs State Hospital for a frac tured wrist injured in California a year ago. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Kunkel, 221 North Front street, are home after a week's stay In Atlantic City. Mrs. Herman Astrich spent the past week In New York City. Miss Sibyl M. Weir, of North Second street, is spending some time at Galen Hall, Wernersvllle. Mr. and Mrs. Leon S. Miller. 3006 North Third street, announce the birth of a daughter, Friday, March 3, 1916. Mrs. Miller was formerly Miss Mary A. Keller, of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Levinson, of 30 North Tenth street, announce the birth of a daughter. Ruth Geraldine Levinson, Thursday, March 2. 1916. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Emig, of 214 North Second street, announce the birth of a son, George Robert Emig, Sunday, February 27, 1916. Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Wills, of Pitts burgh, announce the birth of a daughter, Helen May Wills. Wednes day, March 1, 1916. Mrs. Wills was formerly Miss Kathleen Davis, of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Raysor, 3100 Main street, Raysorville Heights, announce the birth of a daughter. Sarah Louise Raysor. Friday, March 3. 1918. Mrs. Raysor was formerly i Miss Marion V. Miller, of Penbrook. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Coplinky, of 1805 Green street, announce the birth of a son, Samuel Jacob Coplinky. Frl ' day, March 8, 1916. Mrs. Coplinky was formerly Miss Pauline Brenner, of ! this city. \ Mr. and Mrs. J. 8. Belsinger, 108 ! North Second street, announce the birth of a daughter, Raye Jeannette Helsinger. Sunday, March 4, 1916. Mrs. I Belsinger prior to her marriage was Miss Gladys Stern, of Baltimore. cup CLIPPING °"£" With This Clipping. I M | J J 'With Thl» Clipping. 25c value. jf • X J t m va ' ue - Jess Arbutus Tal- m mf t% ■ ■I Fj Figured Cretonnes, cum Powder, r"r " V,, K 25c 15c ■ inn JC I With Thin Clipping. I ' with Thi. cupping. fM* " IS W\ I<>c value. 10c value. I, II fl I, If IJ Curtain Nets, Palm Olive Soap.' r 12'/2C * 7c _ « aU/U I Willi This nipplns;. B mrCUp TOMORROW V^C'P^r With Tkit cil»pl|£. Another of these popular monthly events that brings an extensive collection of wonderful values in a «n,.,.i.. c ■ ....'"j' " r lu ' F . .. W « »'«• Bleaclied'sheets, Hair cmnbs, ' Prices For To-morrow Only—Tuesday, March 7th 25c 1 With This Clipping. m ith tiii» i uppmc. 25c value. ^ ue t Lot of I.adies' Soiled Gloves Ladies' Percale Stamped Corset Hair Pins, box, 50-inch Black and lluck 1 ovvels, Sheet Music, Neckwear, IT Aprons, Bags, 5c Check Suiting, 5c choice, 3 C Willi This Clipping;. I 12//2 C 10c ■Willi 'l'hlM Clipping I 25c I 1 OC Wltli This CllppluK. - ■ With This flipping. Willi This Clipping With Thin Clipping. va ] ue m.h This lipping yaine. Clothes Piiis, 25c value. \ 25c value. Skirt Gauges, 29c value. 36-inch Colored 25c value. I.adies' Silk Boas, 3 j ozen f or Children's Stamped Dresser C- Silk Ribbons plain Ramie Linen, Men's Scarf Pin,, J9 C C Dutch Suits, Scarfs, w„h tS. c.ip..-. and fancy, 12'/*C 9c xM.h Thi. inppinc. wuh Thl , ril|l| ,,. B . 12 J /2c 19C —™—; 19c w "|* Th " "• ui", ih" "",p"g. 25c value. value. Children's Dresses, 15c value. „-^ c , v ®' ue - All-Linen -j.j n Gakc Cutters, 25c value. 25c Fringe. "I O//9 10c and ( T ,4 Hand Lmbroiderec assor ted designs, Drawn Work ecru, white and * ~ values Ginghams, I aVallitrp* Handkerchiefs CM a with Thi« clipping \aiuc». ua\ aineres, lanukertnieis, o Shams, green, yard, 7?—, Oriental Laces, 9c WUH U nipping w.ih w ' ,h 1 DressSigVonibs, 5c lh 1 JiilLJli: p ' 25c value. mi" Thi« Cll pp »hk. with Thi. cupping. _ with This cupping. 12^4cvalue. (fold' Plated - Ladies^lnitial Mull 25c value. 50c value win. Ti,u C ciippi,,. 15c value. l igured Ducklin, Brooches, Handkerchiefs, , Stamped Pin Hair Switches, 1(V vahlo 18-inch Cambric 7c 11 r 6 for 19C strand, Infants' Sacques, Flouncing, iviih i,!?.,ppi« 25c 12//2 C 25c Sr 11c 17cvalue. , With This Clipping. Lot of 10c value I >M«h rhi» cupping I wi«h This clipping. wuh clipping I w,4h ™* cl """ mg I Figured Kimono ,5c v,1„., I'ancv China, v, lßf . " 1 r Men's Silk ta 1 Beads, Garters Children's Dutch ( ambric 3c wiih T£ C CI.PPI„.. Neckwear. 19c ' Suits, Embroidery, q 15c value. \\iih mi, ciippm,;. I7C 1 Q_ 9 C 25c value. ,"ii C /ii"l «•„„ £ Sterhng Silver i oc value. w,,i. 7, nip,,.,. Figured Voiles (i o , d Beads, .H„ ,ipp, Bonbon Dishes, Children - S Garters> 19c value. Lot of 25c value and Crepes, WH .I?C Hose, . ~7c 5 C Stee, Scssor,, Cur^n V^dr M , Corset Cove, S . 7 C _ .Mlh lhl« < llppln.. w , (k Tb|a 9C 1 1S C Wtlh rhi " * Hpplng. | 25c value. DC i;„,.0i,.» ~ - wm. This cupping. ICi/ZC ]ol/ , China Plates. Cun with THI. ciippi.g. T , * a i uc - , 10 c and Lie values. ; w»h Thi, ciippm,. M " h " V " U,K *-/£_ v ? lu «; 1 C C —w—mimm—mmmmmmmmrnmmm X" Oldltlg StSIHOCd J OVVCIS VSlllC. llltC and Saucer Sets, value Boxes. 'o ' Double Width v ? lu «- , L atos' Catered «x». 19 c Mens Colored Q 8C Fancy White Children s Wool 'Colored a.-i.i. Hose i/C with This Clipping ,/, c . 1 oques, rrincess Mips, OC wm, ihl, .llpp.sg. Jose, With This Clipping. ! Goods, 1 1Q Mllh This Clipping. in, | —————— 10c value. *3C 11/ C ■ Children's Muslin ctoU.e, "less Shie'ds. Tt j? Drawers, 29c value. Racks, "C 25c value. 5c value. 25c value Crepe, Men's Elastic 1Q Children's Flannel- Pearl Buttons, La'hes and Misses Q 2c Suspenders, IJ/C 10c value ette Skirts Or* Knickerbocker JIC with Thin cupping. , r /. L % v ' ZC Drawers. with Thi* Clipping. U"h Th.s Clipping. 19 c Stamped Bibs, IC r wi.h Thi. clipping. - - ' ; . 27-inch Stamped _ I fir 50c value. I r pf Ue " ° K lan Linen Center- >\"h ' l h '" 50c value. • with This cupping. Colored Dress Ladies Flannelette 50c value. pieces. 5c Value. Silk Mousselines, Corduroys, / 2 yd., uowns, Middy Blouses, -iC Lot of 50c value Hair Nets, colors and stripes, 10c value. -• C 25c 25c wiih cupping 3_for 2 Sr w„h A?flipping, Children's FUnne, r, St nJ' Stamped Ready "" a """ T> " r1 ""-- 10c value. Stamped Ready Colonial Water made Corset 8c value. 15c value. Children's Wool value. made Children's epers. Glasses, 2 for Covers, Val. Laces, Hair Brushes, Toques, Curtain Scrims, Dresses, 5c 1 2Uc 5c 9c 3c 8c I 25c With This Clipping. Willi This Clipping. Wilh This Clipping With This Clipping. With This Clipping With This Clipping With Thin Clipping oSoutter's lc to 25c Department Store Where Every 215 Market Street Opposite Courthouse RAISE CASH FOR SUFFERERS Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Gordon, of 1207 North Cameron street, entertained in honor of their little son. Norman Marks Gordon, who is quite new to this world. During the festivities $62.75 was raised for the war suffer ers, L. M. Bricker, ot the Leinoyne bakery, making a goodly contribution lor the honor of counting the money. GUESTS OF MISS MORETZ Miss Maria Moretz had as her guests the members of the B. R. E. club at her home. 15142 State street. Refreshments wero served to the Misses Lucy Teahl, Opal McCann. Sue Long. Olive Thomas. Lily Long, Mar garet Wheeler and Mrs. C. D. Moretz. Mrs. John Dreyer, of 1327 Wallace street, is confined to her home on ac count of Illness. Miss Gilbert, of 2126 North Seventh "street, left yesterday for Enola, where she will reside with her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Cox. Mr. and Mrs. l'rank Baker, of 627 Emerald street, have returned home after a visit to New York and Phila delphia. Miss Mary E. Reily who has been spending some time In Baltimore, has returned to her home, Front and Reily streets. Samuel Earnest, of MlfTHntown, and Harry Earnest, of Altoona, are visit ing friends and relatives In Steelton. William Lyter. of Sparrows Point, Md„ is visiting friends in the city and Steelton. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Snyder, of Spar rows Point. Md.: Joseph Lyter, of Carlisle, and Mr. and Mrs. Keller, of Harrisburg, are visiting relatives in Steelton. Miss Lucinda fSparks, of Columbus, Ohio, is visiting her cousin. Miss Maude Fraley, of Market street. Miss Leavitte Wickersham. of Lan caster, is vlaiting her aunt, Mrs. Wil liam Henderson, at 25 North Front street. VISITING IN WASHINGTON Miss Arta Williams, daughter of Captain and Mrs. Robert C. Williams, North Second street, attended the Army-Navy reception at the White House last evening. Miss Williams will spend a fortnight in Washington -K. Winterdale Eight-piece orchestra Tuesday j evenings. The old dances and one j step.—Advertisement. i with Mr. and Mrs. Watrous and Mr. I and Mrs. Farnswort> , HAIUUBBURG TELEGRAPH Shower Miss Rhea Miller With Engagement Gifts A shower of beautiful household ; gifts was given Miss Rhea Miller by j members and friends of the Sunday School class of Cur.tin Heights Metho- j dist episcopal Church, taught by airs, j E. I. Book at the teacher's home. The engagement of Miss Miller to W. S. ' Bentz, of Lemoyne, was recently an nounced.' She was the recipient of j many useful gifts. Refreshments were served to the Rev. and Mrs. A. S. Williams, Mr. and j Mrs. E. I. Book, Mrs. D. A. Friese, Mrs. Bessie Endress. Mrs. E. C. Lutz, 1 Misses Marjorie Snyder, Sarah Bankes, Zora Marts!, Currance Faust, Laura Crane, Jean Smith, Isabella Loban. Helen Lechthaier, Claire. Dyer, Mabel Weaver, Ruth Bentz, Esther Loban, Nora Groce, Beatrix Barger, Margaret Shilling, Rhea Miller and Nleman Book. Miss Minter Is Hostess to Sunday School Class Miss Martha Bell Minter entertained I the members of her Sunday School | class, taught by Miss LaVene Grove, with an informal party at her home, 2320 North Sixth street. After a brief ; business meeting, the guests enjoyed j vocal and instrumental selections by 1 Miss Martha Bell Minter and Miss | Pauline Bair, as well as various; games. The decorations were suggestive of St. Patrick's Day and a supper with a ! centerpiece of ferns, white carnations and shamrock placecards. was served to Misses Mary Blnkley, Dorothy Marin, Mildred Rhoads. Esther Stence, ; Marion Zimmerman. Margaret Wolf, Frances Forney. Marie Wagner, Paul- j ine Janette Bair, Mrs. H. A. Paul, Mrs. E. A. Mell, Airs. R. C. Bair, Miss S LaVene Grove, Miss Martha Bell Min- j ter and Mrs. H. C. Minter. Osler-McFadden Bridal at Noon on Saturday Miss Mary Martin McFadden, of tills city, and George Ryan Osier, of Fifteenth street. New Cumberland, were married in the Trinity United Brethren Church, New Cumberland, Saturday, March 4. at high noon, by the pastor, the Rev. A. R. Ayres, of ficiating. Miss Rlioda Desenberger, organist of the church, played the wedding music. Only relatives were in attendance. The bride wore a handsome tai lored suit of brown broadcloth with hat to harmonize and carried a sheaf of bride roses. The maid of honor. Miss Erma S. Sowers, was attired in brown silk and carried a shower of pink roses. William P. Strawhecker was best man. Mr. Osier, a member of an old Harrisburg family, is a ma chinist. at the Pipe and Pipe Bending Works. Camp Hill Music Club in Songs of All Nations ' Songs of all Nations" will be the theme of the program for a musicale of the Camp Hill Music Club to be held to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock In the fire company hali. The numbers will Include: Irish piano selection, Mrs. Rockey; Austrian and Dutch national hymns, sung by Mrs. Kent Gilbert; Italian and Welsh national hymns. Miss Flora Kurzen knabe; Polish and Russian national hymns, Miss Steinhauer; piano solo, "Bluebells of Scotland," Mrs. Pardoe; French and Swedish national hymns, Mrs. Shope; Spanish and German na tional hymns. Miss Katharine Fink; piano solo, "La Paloir.a," Mrs. Lebo: "Rule Brlttania" and Finnish national hymn. Mrs. Whitney; piano solo, "High Flies the Crane." Hungarian folk song, Mrs. Dennisoh; current events, Mrs. Stelnmetz. Expect Big Audience at Public Suffrage Meeting Local suffragists are sparing no pains to make the big public meeting of to-morrow evening a great success. First in the list of attractions will be prANO LUNGS J YOU UPKSaI So alroliol or dangerous drugs MARCH 6, 1916. the speech by Jlrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, who is world famous as a power ful orator. In addition the excellent Sara Lemer orchestra will play from 7.45 to 8.15 and Mrs. Roy Cox will sing. Every body is invited and it Is hoped that Harrisburs: will rise to the occasion with a lance audience. WHAT THE SHOPSJfgU: ARE. SHOWING "That is .lust what T want" is what you will say if you aie looking: for a Rood, practical furnace and step into the Mimes Hardware Store, 10 North Market Square, where the Penn Com fort and Penn Perfect Furnaces are sold. Both those who are inexperi enced in the selection of a furnace and Illo.se who know everything there is to know about furnaces will find it ad vantageous to buy at the Himes store, for the full guarantee that goes with all Penn furnaces protects the inex perienced. while the experienced per son can investigate and use for him self the many advantages embodied in these furnaces. Starting the Day Right Did you start the day right? The way a day begins makes all thd differ ence in the world. A breakfast well served is very likely to put one in a good humor for the rest of the day— and what is more palatable for break fast than a big, luscious grapefruit? Grapefruit are not only delicious to cat, but also very wholesome, and they can be served in many different ways, for breakfast, luncheon or din ner. The Studebaker Grocery Store, "Second streot at. the crossing of State," has some perfect specimens on hand —the firm, julcs', delicious kind —and while we are speaking of delicacies, let us not forget the Studebaker mush rooms, specially grown, and always a tempting dish. A Luxurious Necessity There U no need for drudgery any more in this day of modern inventions and convenio.nces. So many are the uses of the comparatively recent thermos botflcs that it seems impos sible to get alorg without at least one. To keep the baby's milk or the in valid's broth hot during the night, to Kx-United States Senator J. Donald Cameron and his daughter, Sirs. W. H. Bradley, are enjoying a stay at tli< Oreenbrier. White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. (Other personals page !!,) have coffee or chocolate ready to serve at breakfast, or with light refresh ments in the evening—these and many other uses immediately suggest them selves, according to one's individual needs. The Gorgas Drug Store, I<S North Third street, carries a complete line of guaranteed thermos bottles, in cluding larmo and small sizes, specinl bottles for motoring and carafes for home use, all reasonably priced. A Shoo for the Dainty Woman The woman who likes her fool to appear at its smallest and daintiest will be especially charmed with one of the clever models shown by the Walk Over Boot Shop, 2 21 Market street. It is of patent leather, with a craven ette cloth top, beautifully neat and trim, while the hand-turned makes it look and feel. particularly* well on the foot, for n turn sole has a light daintiness that Is always most attractive. The French heel combined with the simple beautiful lines of this smart, shoe make it a noteworthy model, and It is offered for just $5.00. The Peilicoats of Spring-lime New petticoats have a fascinating prettiness, s/id when grouped together as one finds tliein at Astrich's, Fourth and Market streets, they remind one of a garden of flowers. Enticingly lovely are the beautifully flowered taf fets, which suggest spring-time and style and Do'ly Varden color charm in every flounce and fold. They sell for $5.98, while the new shades of rose, blue, green and brown are strikingly smart and a*-e offered for $2.98, and $3.98. The changeable taffetas are far too pretty to go unmentloned, and besides they are one of the most pop ular of the new styles, and all are reasonably priced.