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PERSONAL AND IMPROMPTU TALES AT STORY CIRCLE Hie Combination of Story Hour and Language Lesson Will Be Discussed The story circle" of the Story Tell liit; Club will meet Tuesday evening at "."0 o'clock in assembly hall of the Public Library. The subject for dis- j ■ Mission will be "A Combination of the Story Hour and the Language Lesson," based on a correspondence lesson from Ceorsrinna Speare. a professional story Mler of Uttca, x. v. it is suggested that members bring notebooks and pencils io take down the excellent lists of story material which Miss Speare lias sent the club. Impromptu story telling will follow the discussion, when Miss May Beard will give Henry Van Dyke's "Mes sengers at the Window;" Miss Alice Cusack will tell "The Boy Who Was Scant o' Dyin'," by Annie Trumball Slosson; Mrs. S. G. Cohen will tell an inspirational story and Mrs. Harry G. Keller will give "The King's Jewels," by Carolyn Sherwin Bailey. All mem bers of the program committee are re quested to be present to talk over im portant plans for the future. Study Emotional Content at the Wednesday Club v irious phases of "Emotional Con tent" will be presented Wednesday morning in Fahnestock Hall by mem bers of the Wednesday Club at a work ing musicale. The program includes: Joy. Pre lude .Toyeux, Chadwick. Mrs. Rhodes; longing, chorus of Polevetzian mai dens. from "Prince Igor." Borodin, chorus; happiness, "Kitournclle." chaminade. Miss Worley; restlessness, "'/.ur Ruh, zur ltuli," Woll'; entreaty, "The Little Fish's Song." Arensky, Miss Heicher; pensiveness, Fileuse Pensive, Ganz, Miss Bennetlium; de spair, "O Don Fatale." from "Don Car los." Verdi. Mrs. Hull; meditation. Chanson, Cottonet; gayety, from "Mood Impressions," Bornscheln, Miss Lemer; loneliness, Im Volkston, Hildach; ex pectancy, Erwartung, La Forge, Miss Middaugh: regrets, Haberbier; liumor esque, Brockwav, Miss Whitman: de votion, "Sylvelin," Slnding; remem brance, "In Those Soft Silken Cur tains," from "Marion Lescaut," Puc cini, Jlrs. Bumbaugh; memory. Al bum Leaf, Grutzmacher; hilarity. Hi larity, Goldbeck. Miss Robinson; mu sical current events. Mrs. Roy G. Cox. ERANDRETH io «r PfILLS, An Effective Laxative K Purely Vegetable ■ lonstipation, idigestion, Biliousness, .to. r Qor© Qat Night Q until relieved hS Chocolate-Coated or Plain inaDEnxxxxxy PROTECT YOURSELF ACAINST ATTACKS OF WEAKNESS. DISEASE AND COUCHING. KEEP THE BLOOD RSCH.THE CONSTITUTION STRONG AND HEALTH VICOROUS BY THE OCCASIONAL USE OF DEPTONOI« 5 MADE IN A HEALTH RESORT AT DRUG STORES: SI.ocPer BOTTLE THE PEPTONOL CO ATLANTIC CITY IS! E. Z. GROSS. Hi) Market St., Harris bury;. Pa. FWSWS Strengthens the bystem, bailds up the body and acta aa a gentle lazittn, driv ing impurities out of the sys:em. That i* why It CURES COLDS \ The Victrola brings real pleas ure to all members of the fam ily. No need of going out for entertainment. You have it all in your own home. Vlctrolas to fit all pocket books. $15—5250 Tlie Exclusive Victrola Dealer C. A\. Sls>lex*, Inc. Pianos Victrola* 30 N. 2nd.BL FURS Itendy - to - Wear Made - to - Order and Remodeled. Gentlemen's I'ur-llnpd Coats. Ski us for Millinery Purposes. R. Gerstner PRACTICAL KUIIRIr.II SATURDAY EVENING, Two Harrisburg Boys to Give Joint Recital > WILLTAM H. BOYER Arrangements arc beine made for a joint recital to l>e given In tlic Tech nical High Scliool auditorium Thurs days evening. March 23, by William 11. Boyer, baritone, and Edwin Mor ris, pianist. Both men arc from this city but at present are at Peabody Institute, Baltimore. Mr. Boyer won a scholarship there and has been studying in that institution for the past three years. Mr. Morris also studied at the same school and has completed his course. .Although but 19 years old. he is now teaching at Peabody. Critics all over the coun try comment favorably on Mr. Mor ris' ability and predict a great future for him. Mr. Boyer has an excellent baritone voice and has pleased many Harrisburg audiences in the Past. Green Street Juniors Guests at Taylor Home The Junior Society of the Green Street Church of God was merrily en tertained Thursday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Taylor, of CO7 Cum berland street. The following infor mal program was enjoyed: Singing. "Stand Up for Jesus;" prayer, the Rev. C. 11. Grove; ob servation contest, won by Pevona Tay lor; piano solo. Alma Spotts: peanut contest, won by Viola Mozingo: solo, "A rattle Bit. of Heaven." Mildred Bowe; shamrock hunt, won by ten juniors; Bible contest, won by Max Michael; vocal solo, "The Lower Bights, ' Robert Reed; bean contest, won by Gladys Miehaeli: street con test. won by Frances Grove. in attendance were the Rev. C. IT. Grove, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sham bans'!. Mr. and Jlr?. Charles Taylor, Mrs. SaUsman, Mrs. Hauk, Mrs. Heck* ert, Mrs. Bealman. Mrs. King, Mrs. Batemar.. Mrs. Michael. Mrs. Emma Smith, Mrs. Mary Grier, 'William Bow>\ Mr. Minnich. Miss Fosnot, Miss Copelin, the Misses Ethel HoiY. Mil dred Ttowe, Frances Grove, Elizabeth [ Carberry, Dorothy Bealman, Irene • Shambaugh. Gladys Michael, Mary j Michael. Dorothy Gauze, Viola Mo- j zingo, Dessie Mozingo, Ivy Mozingo, Mary• Graham, Grace Harro, Helen Mongon, Alma Spotts, Esther Mehaffle, Elsie Arment. Mary Bateman, Helen King. Mary King. Katherlne Sebolt, Elizabeth Sebolt, Ella Waclunan. Margv Wachman. Mary Taylor, Doro thy Taylor, Devana Taylor, Evelyn Taylor and T.ouise Taylor. Clarence Sbambautrh. Charles Roed. Earl Sham baufrli. William Shambaugh, Robert Reed. Raymond Shambaugh, .Albert j Shambaugh, Dallas Reed, Harry Blooser, Marion King, John Burns, Harold Qucnzler, James Haversticks, David Free, Joseph Kling, I.utlier Gauze. George Gauze, Max Michael and Elden Michael. ST. PATRICK'S PARTY Miss Sara N". Bums, of 1312 Wal nut street delightfully entertained at cards at her home. The appointments were of green and white with sugges tions of St. Patrick's Day in the favors and menu. GVESTS AT MNCIII'.OV A Japanese bowl of nodding yellow daffodils formed the centerpiece of the luncheon table to-day at the home of Miss Marie Ladd of State street, who entertained eight young girls in honor ot" her cousin. Miss Dorothy Ward of Pittsburgh. The favors were pots of daffodils tied with yellow ribbons and after luncheon the guests enjoyed music and cards. FEEL FINE! DON'T BE SICK, BILIOUS OR CONSTIPATED Enjoy life! Stop the headaches, colds, bad breath, sour stomach. 10-cent "Cascarets" is best ca thartic for men women, children. Cascarets are a treat! They liven your liver, clean your thirty feet of ; bowels and sweeten your stomach. Von eat one or two Cascarets like can dy before going to bed and in the morning your head is clear, tongue is clean, stomach sweet, breath right, and cold gone and you feel grand. Got a 10 or 25-cent box at any drug store and enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel cleansing you ever ex perienced. Stop sick headaches, bil ious spells, indigestion, furred tongue, offensive breath and constipation. Mothers should give cross, peevish, i feverish, bilious children a whole Cas !caret any time. They are harmless .and never gripe or sicken. DR. WOLLE GIVES L A BACH RECITAL Greatest Living Interpreter of Bach Plays in Zion Lu theran Church Zion Lutheran Church was tilled to overflowing last evening by an audi ence which greeted the eminent or ganist, Dr. J. Fred Wolle, whose repu tation as a leader is not less deserved than is his splendid equipment for organ work. Dr. Wolle is a master of his instrument; this was fully and amply demonstrated by the splendid ; manner in which he played a most interesting program, made up entirely of the composition of the greatest master of all time, ,T. S. Bach. At tirst, we were fearful lest a whole evening of Bach might prove a most tiresome experience, we were, how -1 ever, agreeably surprised to hear that ; all were delighted by a program which perhaps under less skillful handling might have proven wearisome. It is true. Bach was not represented | by his great fugues and preludes; on the contrary, the master was revealed in his more playful and less serious moods. In his researches. Dr. Wolle discovered a set of variations, thirty in number, written for the harpsi chord and called the "Goldberg" air, the origin of this composition is as follows: ; "Among Bach's pupils was one Johann Theoyhilus Goldberg, who had been brought to Dresden, while still very young, by Baron von Kay serllng. Kayserling's health was fee ble and he suffered from sleepless nights, and at such times he liked to have his melancholy dispelled by soft and somewhat cheerful music. These variations, composed by Bach for Goldberg at Kayserling's request, seem perfectly adapted to this end, and Forkel tells us that he was never weary of hearing them, and recom pensed Bach for his artistic offering 1 with a snuff box containing a hundred Louis d'or. In this work Bach struck ; out a new path, worthy of his genius, I in which ho has been followed by Bce jthoven and Brahms. (As it was or iginally composed for the now prac tically obsolete harpsichord with two I keyboards—Mr. Wolle. in order to ! ' 'ring it to a hearing, has transcribed it tor organ.)" Most delightfully original are these small pieces, and by reason of the great number of variations, the organ ist was afforded an opportunity to dis play a wide versatility in the matter ot registration and consequent tonal effects; for example, the "Chaeonne" I was made very interesting by being written as a canon in the sixth, the (lute and oboe, alternating with strings j n the thematic imitation. The ' >if?ue ' for oboe while interesting, is tame when compared with the Gigues written l>y Scarlatti Tor the ! harpsichord and transcribed bv Best for the organ. The stately "Sara bande" which with a number of other smaller dance forms, made up the •.suite" of former days, was most in teresting and delightfully played. In a way, it is unfortunate that these smaller dance forms such as the "Sarabande," the "Courante." "Aria," and Glgue have lost their distinctive and delightful character by bein« i merged or rather incorporated into the later 'Sonata" form as developed! by Haydn. There may be, however, in music as in biology a reversion to type, this can take place whenever composers minimize their creative ef forts along lines purely emotional or programmatic and concentrate upon what is more obvious and less tnvid- 1 IOUS by comparison. Bach did not, as I uas shown last evening, despise the i day ot small things, stars are just as! important as planets, indeed. The heavens are made beautiful with the effulgence ot countless stars and ! Bach, Beethoven and Schubert have! besprinkeld their pages with scintil- I lating gems ot rarest beautv. Wo be speak for Dr. Wolle a cordial wel-I come should he ever come hero again i E. J. DECEVEE. ' j Thirtieth Anniversary of Messiah Men's Class T1 , le thirtieth anniversary of the Mens Organized Bible Class of Mes siah Lutheran Church was celebrated oW^ en,T l? in . the soc 'al hall of the hIY-lteJi ♦ erS ' ex " n 'embers and in\ ited guests were present. During the banquet hour the class gave a number or songs and music was fur-I Th« ♦ S,,nda >' st -'hool orchestra. The pianists were Mrs. Hoffman and Miss Melon Shade. An address of wel come was made by the tea«her. Cap- I lain K. I-aubenstein. Then/the class was favored with a solo bv William evenf* ' V .P hllatlel P h 'a- <>ne of the nIfJL »h< ,' .T evenin » was the stir-I pnse which the committee gave to the - ass in the presence of Dr. But he? oe, of Philadelphia, who received I a warm welcome. His address was one of inspiration for the great work which the class and church have be-I ,3 !° U \} n , building of their new ; church. Mr. Brumbaugh sang a solo. I rofessor J. J. Brehm, general super- ! intend ent of the Sunday school, made an address and Professor Hartman sang a solo, followed l>y an address bv J,!!^ pastor, the Rev 11. W. A. Hanson. 11K (Mil WAS beautifully decorated in green and white. Plants and flowers decorated the tables. The class hymn, Messiah Dear," and the "Star-Span gled Banner closed one or the most deiightlul meetings in the history o' the class. . IJEAVE FOR DEXVER Mr. and Mrs. Wylie Blchardson and I small son Harold James Richardson 1 started this morning for an extended I western trip including stops at Chi-! cago, St. Louis and Denver, Colo., re maining at the latter place until May. W. C. T. V. DIES SOCIAL. The "dues social" of the East liar- I risburg W. C. T. IT. was largely at tended in the Fourth Reformed I < hurcli. Sixteenth and Market streets, I yesterday. Mrs. C. M. Spalir presided and after devotional exercises, led by Mrs. Dallman ,a piano duet was played ! by Mrs. McFarland and Mrs. O. J. Marston. Aiiss Appleby gave a read ing and Miss Leah *llangen sang a solo. Mrs. M. M. Stees, Dauphin county president of the W. C. T. U„ mdae a stirring address on "Prepared ness" and six now members were an nounced for the society. Refreshments were served during a social hour. TEACHERS ADDRESS W. C. T. V. The Meade W. C\ T. IT. wil have a ! real treat at their' mooting Mondav I evening. March 13, at the home of Mrs. John Hertz,- 1G23 Park street, when two of the city school teachers will speak to the society. Miss Ruth Barnhart will talk of the "State Situation in Temperance" and Miss Gertrude Eaton will speak of j the "National Situation." A full at tendance of members is expected. , [Continued on Page IB.] i HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH MANY TAKE PART IN MASQUERADE Camp 48 P. O. of A. Arranges Delightful Event For Members Camp 4S of the P. O. of A. held a masquerade social and entertainment last evening in Sible & Clark's Hall, Third and Cumberland streets. The masqueraders included Mrs. Spangler, as a fortune-teller; Mrs. Herbert, Mrs. Annie Hoover, Miss Kdna Qulgg, Nell Pickering and Charles Cleckner. as clowns? Mrs. Car rie Bnker. .Miss Maude Strineling, Sirs. Bertha Kissel, Mrs. Ada Shultz, Mrs. IE. S. Kitzmiiler, .Miss Flora Preach, Miss Myrle Uarber and Miss Mary Spangler as Vama Yama girls; Miss Catherine Ramsey, as a queen; Miss Kdna Boutz, a bride; Miss Ella Rich wine, a Hindoo girl; Mrs. Hershey, a gypsy; Miss Ethel Spielman, a knight; Mrs. tellers, Daughter of Blberty; Charles Speraw, Indian; Mrs. Elsie Martin, a bride; Mrs. Mary Daley and Mrs. Annie Mlnnlch, ghosts; Miss Ethel Esenbaeh, Mexican; George Miles, Topsy; Sllss Helen Shoemaker, Spanish girl; Miss Esther Mehafile, Tommy; Mrs. Sue Mehaflle, Daughter of Liberty; -Mrs. Grace Garber, fairy; Mrs. Shaffer, Izaak: Mrs. Bowers, lady from Paris; B. K. Neal, traitor. After the grand march, in which all the masqueraders participated an<l which was played by Mrs. Snyder, prizes for the best dressed masques were awarded to Miss Catherine Ram sey and Mrs. Richwine, and for the funniest dressed to Mrs. Shaffer and j Ueorge Miles. | The entertainment included a duet l l>y the Misses Naomi Shutt and Mil dred McLaughlin and recitations by Pearl Sible, Mildred McLaughlin, [ Xuouii Shutt and Catherine Machaincr. Koilowing the masquerade and en tertainment a social hour with music, games and refreshments was enjoyed. Mrs. Brumbaugh at Home the Tuesdays of March Sirs. Martin Grove Brumbaugh, wife of the Governor, announces that she will be "At Home" to callers at the Executive Mansion, Tuesday (after noons. in March, from 4 to ti o'clock. No cards are issued for these events and men as well as women are privi leged to call. Meeting of E. M. D. Club at Home of the Leader A regular monthly meeting: of the E. Al. 1). Club of the Pine Street Pres byterian Church, was held last even ing at the home of the leader, Mrs. Albert M. Chesley, the Reynard apartments, North Third street. Miss Helen Rltner, the president, presided, during a brief business ses sion, and Airs. Cliesley gave a Lenten talk. Miss lutner, Miss Helen McKei vey and Miss Jielon Richardson sang, accompanied by Aiiss Clara Lauster, the club pianist. The prize for guess ing Yictrola selections was presented to Miss Helen Richardson. In attendance were Aliss Carolyn Patterson and the Alisses Marie Boi leau, Ruth Scheffer, Marie Swaills, Anna Triere, Rebecca Wei lis, Laura Aloreland, Charlotte Aliller, Clara Kautz, Ida Pyler and Ruth Richard son. Gives a Surprise Party to Penbrook Residents Friends of Air. and Airs. Chester Ly ter of Penbrook, gave a surprise party in their honor, last evening. Games, music and refreshments were enjoyed by tlio following guests: Air. and Airs. O. G. Snyder, Air. and Airs. Harry Potteiger, Air. and Airs. F. A. Parrish, W. 1!. Pottiger, Mrs. Alalinda l'otti gcr, Air. and Mrs. W. A. Heck, Air. anil Airs. J. W. Rohland, Air. and Mrs. Charles Feeser, Air. and Mrs. B. F. Messimer, Airs. Owa Snyder, Airs. Charles Yeingst, Mrs. Ed. Novinger, Air. and Mrs. George Carr. Mrs. I. Cas sell, Air. and Airs, C. Feeser, Air. and Airs. J. Mohler, Airs. Edna Hay, Air. and Airs. H. H. Feeser, Alisses Thelma Pottiger, Hazel Parrish. Jesse Par rish, Xola Feeser, Alary Feeser, Helen Hay. Viola Witmer, Ruth Packer, Ala bel Feeser, Ada Feeser, Lyter, Francis Yeingst, Leroy Lyter, Clyde Rohland, William Feeser, Elmer Gar ner and Jesse Parrish of Baltimore, Charles Bender, Theodore Bowers, Samuel Bennett and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Lyter. Vaudeville and Supper Concludes Anniversary Cards, supper, vaudeville and danc ing were all enjoyed last evening at the close of two days' festivities cele brating the fiftieth anniversary of Cornplanter tribe. No. 61, Improved Order of Red Men, in Chestnut street hall. The prizewinners in cards were Mrs. H. C. House, silk stockings; Airs. W. H. Drillkwater, bottlo toilet water; Mrs. J. 11. Lutz, jr., marma lade jar: Mrs. W. 11. Aluler, pair pillow cases; Airs. R. O'Brine, plate; Airs. J. W. Uodenliaver, correspond ence cards; Airs. C. R. Willits, cami- in m "A Different Kind of Jewelry Store" || | Card Parties | Require prizes. No matter how big or small H) ip the party, an attractive prize makes the players |j=j ell anxious to win. Weiiave hundreds of sugges- |§j tions for card party prizes that will go on j=§ eli sale Monday at noon for || I One Dollar 1 §§ m The display will be so attractive that it is worth pur- jjij-j chasing the prizes now for future card parties. This £§} special selling will last for one week only. pen DON'T FAIL TO SEE OUR DOLLAR WlN j§ DOW - ■ i || 1 MARKET STREET STORE I § II 206 Market St. * || (ASTRICH'S C This Announcement Is important, As It Brings to Your Notice Our? | Great Special Monday Sale j of Untrimmed Hats | A sale unsurpassed in the history of our millinery business—placing before you at SPECIAL MONDAY PRICKS the most gigantic stock of hats ever assembled under one roof. An aggregation of shapes which J idelies all description. This, in the face of the undisputed fact—that Hemp Hats to-day cost from 33 to 40 per r cent, more than they did a month ago, that the prospects point with unfailing certainty to much higher levels. Our vigilance and foresight has made this wonderful sale possible—and FOR THIS MONDAY ONIJY — S we place before you a line of New Spring Hats of a character so entirely different and better and at such mar- & veiously low price that we expect to make this Opening Sale of Hats the greatest of all our sales. W To start the season with a Boom—ltight Now—at the very beginning, while stocks are large, everything A fresh and bright, and wnile we still have the goods at the old prices. We may never be able to give you bar- 1 like these again—so all come early and share in this bargain feast. C Sale starts at 9 o'clock. No hats will be sold before this time. No phone or C. O. D. orders —cash sales J only. No credit checks taken on Monday on sale prices. m Our Monday Sales have been record breakers. They have been tried and tested, and when we advertise to % give you special values you will not be disappointed. ' m J Black Hemp Hats, This Monday . . aa I These hats cannot be manufactured to-day for this price and will he worth £ $1.50 inside of two weeks. A good assortment of new and popular shapes and VIAY ■» # I turbans. , VV 1 Two Tables of Fine Hemp Hats, This Monday fIQ/af ' | Including some Milan Hemp Sailors, Turbans and Tricornes. Immense assort- If E ' ! ment; worth $1.98. I ! 'One Tab e of Higher Grade Milan Hemp Hats J J J Actually Worth $3.00 and $3.50, This Monday I Btj J i Never was a line of new shapes of such exquisite quality, and in so JE. JR. wonderful assortment offered at this low price—and it may not occur again. g ONE TABLETOF NEWEST~SMALL MUSH- AA ,? ROOM HATS—MONDAY ifliP tO A UILIS Including the most popular and wanted shapes for girls; high- y ® KSm MBB ¥ est grade Milan and Plain Hemp; values from $2.50 to $4.00. % ONE TABLE OF THE NEW LISERE AA f SAILORS-MONDAY \ | % X / /V 5 Small Turbans, Mushrooms and Novelty shapes; finest _la_. ® flHi grades: values $3.00 to $5.00. ■ W MILAN HEMP TURBANS—highest grade; COLORED MILAN HEMP AND LISERE# < also Turbans, Mushrooms, Sailors, etc.; values MUSHROOMS and small shapes for girls; J to $4.00. Oo O values s 3 '°° to S 4 - 00 - Monday, ft M ° nda y $2.22 $1.66 $2.22 I SMALL AND MEDIUM HEMP HATS MILAN HEMP HATS in the newest small! in roll Sailors, Mushrooms, etc.; all the leading mushroom shapes—some with porcupine edges J colors; values to $2.00. QQ —also small sailors; values to (£? 1 QO 1 Monday OOC $2.50. Monday A K This Is the Greatest Bargain Ever Offered | Large Milan Hemp Sai'ors and Shapes, 99 1 1 Black and all the best colors, highest grade Milan Hemp with broad Lisere edges £l> * A LJk ' i M and flanges. A wonderful assortment of the b6st colors. Quality and Styles wil stir- WGh ® HnM C prise you. ■ 1 All the Newest lligh-class Milan Hemp and Lisere Hats, including highest grade Novelties J in a profusion of styles—showing all the high color effects—will be sold Monday at special % prices in order to get you to come in and see our immense variety of HATS, FLOWERS, RIB- M BONS and TRIMMINGS. ) THIS JS THE GREATEST MONDAY SALE ON RECORDg sole: Mrs. E. G. Kauffman, hand kerchiefs; Mrs. O. Mordan, box candy; Mrs. Win. Backenstoss, silk stockings; 13. O. Kauffman, handker chiefs: William C. Brown, necktie; J. 11. TjUtz, .Tr., necktie: W. H. Muler, ash tray; Horace Stah 1, necktie; J. W Elmer, Bilk hose: John Nunemaker, silk hose; 11. O. Burtnett, deck of cards; 11. Falk, pair garters; C. l'alk, handkerchiefs. Preceding three acls of vaudeville by actors from Ihe Majestic, Daven port served a buffet supper. Dancing to the music of the Morgan orchestra closed the evening. MARCH 11. 1916. COMMONWEAL CIX'B MEETS The regular meeting of the Com monweal Club will be held at the Y. : W. C. .A. on Monday evening, March ; 13. The speaker will he Jesse E. B. WHAT THE SKORSSfM ARE SHgWjNGJgSfI Of course you liko candy for the week-end, and do you know that (he Oorgas Drug Store. 1G North Third street, makes a specialty of delicious-, ly-fresh candies? They offer a wide variety for choice, hut a fresh ship ment of I,iggett's just received to day is especially tempting. It is shown in pound and half pound boxes, priced at 80c per pound, and these candies are always popular with dis criminating people. A unique apd wonderfully attractive box is Liggett's large old-rose box of especially deli cious chocolates. It sells for $1.50 and is of unexcelled quality. Special, too, for Saturday, Gorgas offers cho colate Easter eggs, for inexpensive candies as well as the most, excellent grades may always be obtained there. When tlie Sky Is tlie Limit In these days when the price of footwear is so high that the sky is the limit, it is well to know that shoes of splendid quality and workmanship may lie obtained at popular prices. The Walk-Over lioot Shop, 22G Mar ket street offers a very satisfactory and good-looking model in dull black kid tor just $3.50 which is excellent for general wear. It is a buttoned shoe made with medium heel, and round sensible toe, with the Up raised ever so slightly to give perfect com fort, and set off by a line of perfor ations. It will stand any amount of hard service, for Walk-Over shoes are noted for their wearing qualities, and they keep their shape long after the soles are worn through. Warm in the Mornings | Does your house heat quickly in the j mornings or do you have to wait un til almost midday to get comfortable ; heat, and have the annoyance of cold ! rooms just when you most want them :to be warm. A good furnace will give Cunningham, who will talk on "Citi zenship and Moral Training in the Public Schools." The result of the entertainment given by tlio club on March 8, will he announced. you heat very quickly and with littU trouble, and the Penn Comfort fur naces sold by the liimes Dardwaro Store, 10 North Market Square, are the kind that give such satisfaction. They are moderately priced and in buying one of these furnaces one is sure to get the best material and con struction that can be obtained for the money. The Quest of a Spring Hat The quest of a Spring hat is usually a pleasure, and this season it should be more than ever delightful, for the styles are not only strikingly attrac tive, but tlio variety is so great, that it is very easy to select a hat that is both stylish and becoming. This is certainly the impression that one re ceives after inspecting the advance Spring millinery shown at Astrieh's Fourth and Market street, for their display is replete with charming nov elties. Color plays an important park this season ranging from quiet of mouse and dove gray to startling variations of rose, green and violet shades. Moderate prices are a wel come feature of this showing. For the Baliy National Baby Week ends to-day, but the Studebaker Grocery Store, Second street, at the crossing of State, is still catering to the baby's needs and their high standard of qualitymakes this store a favorite for baby products fof both internal and external use. Theif olive oil is excellent to use in the cars of the baby, while in food products for the baby they offer, baby educa tors, baby broths, baby cereals, baby candies —all of highest quality and perfect purity, qualities which are even more essential when catering to his highness, the baby, than when supplying other members of the fam ily, although the Studebaker quality is always unquestionable.