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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 19, 1919, Image 12

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-12-19/ed-1/seq-12/

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Borough Churches lo Present
Holiday Programs on
Christmas programs will be pre
sented in several of the borough
ehurches on Sunday. Entertainments
Drill bo held in St. John's Lutheran,
Main Street Church of God, Grace
United Evangelical and First Meth
odist Church.
The program announced for St.
lolin's entertainment is as follows,
to be presented Sunday afternoon at
2 o'clock:
Song. "Silent Night," school: "A
Wish," Hoy Proweli; "How to Spell
Christmas," Anna Hartman, Mar
garet Schmidgall, Geraldine Myers,
Clarence Evans, Sadie Hartman,
Austin Yeaney, Dorothy Prowcll,
Fhiltp Newkam, Albert Harner; 'A
Litlte Tree." Virginia Troxell; "A
Christmas Wish," Joe Watson, Jr.,
Itichard Kohlliaai, John Dress, Hu
bert Keim, Richard Keim, Jesse
Evans; Motion Song, classes og Mrs.
Wilt and Mrs. Alleman; "Christmas
Forget-me-nots," I.enore Wagner,
I'harlotte Wagner, Dorothy Green,
Betty Troxell, Helen Atticks, Mil
dred Evans; "Christmas Days," Her
man Deiz; "What Shall We Give?"
classes of Mrs. Orndorff and Mrs.
Hepler; solo and chorus, solo, Mar
lon, Ruth, Sarah Ridinger, Ruth
Btabnan, Martha Koch, Dorothy Ca
pella. Alberta Hartman, Gladys
Hartman; "Telephone Message,"
Roberta Hale; "Holly Wreaths,"
rlasses of Mrs. Long and Mrs. Hep
ler; "Just Think," Earl Wagner,
l.loyd Keller, Lester Proweli;
"Christmas Telegram," Jane Wolf;
"A. B. 13," Martha Koli, Carl
Minke, Linwood Winslow; Christinas
offering, Ralph Hartman; star ex
ervice, classes of Mrs. Schriver and
Mrs. Wagenbnch; song. "I.ong Ago
on Christmas Day," school; recita
tion, Rachel Withers; exercise, six
boys; exercise, fourten girls.
At the Main Street Church of
God the following program will be
presented at 7.30 o'clock; Recita
tion, Orville Crumlich; recitation.
William Kerns; recitation, Charles
Shrauder: recitation, William Bain
er; exercise, Mary Reider and Wil
liam James; recitation, Lloyd Kel
ler; duet. Neser sisters; recitation,
Carl Stevick: recitation. Iva Hum
mel: recitation, Almeda Swartly;
music, choir: recitation. Alfretta
Funk: <■ xercise, Sewing Circle, six
girls; recitation, Tlielma Weser; rec
itation, Richard Meyers; recitation,
Esther Pisle; recitation, Leroy
Funk; piano solo. Miss Covan; rec
itation, Glenda Quic.k; recitation,
Evelyn Cocklin; exercise. "Peace,"
by five girls; recitation, Iva Hum
mel; music, choir: recitation. Jo
sephine Neser; recitation. Hazel
Tauplowski; recitation, Roger Chap
man: solo. Ruth Donley; recitation,
Helen Stevick: recitation, Sara lin
ger; exercise, "Story of a Tree," live
girls; recitation, Tlielma Corkle;
recitation, Charles Donley; recita
tion, Beatrice Tauplowski; recita
tion Martha Meyers; repitation,
Mary Ross; music, choir; recitation,
Blanche Morris; recitation, Margaret
orklc; pantomime, young folks;
| Xmas Stylish Clothes j
X For Men, Women and Children at j
• J°y added with the wearing of good clothes and the paying for them as you draw
wr your "pay." You are always at your best when well dressed. ti
& Women's NEW COATS $22.50 and Up |
& Fur Coats, Seal Plush Coats, Velours, Silvertones, /nL fi
S Broadcloths, Cheviots, Etc. , .1
jji' Many of the Cloth Coats arc fur trimmed and show the rrew style pockets
collars and holts. There are plenty of the new short "Bobby" Coats-—and full- — j tf
Jtt length models for those who prefer them. Every popular color is represented. !a
I The SUITS—S22.9B to $49.98 IIPr \ 1
■ ¥f} The newest styles of the season are here in profusion—both plain and fur- /A U I '*2
f trimmed styles. Fashioned of heavy-weight Winter fabrics, such as Velour, I \ I . 4
Serge, Poplin and novelties. See the special values at above prices, ar.xi on easy / •>
weekly payments. 1 \
Iff. Coatees, Coats and Fur Neck- Newest styles in Tricotine, also 2
M. pieces and Muffs are <tQ QQ Serges, Satins and <£ A C Art l> j X
Priced upward from . . . Tricolettes, *15.00 to . . |
New Swagger Coats Georgette Waists 1
Just Uie tiling for the school White, flesh and colors, em- : i
f XZ.Z7Z.T...**** ™ M $iS |
Men's Winter Suits and Overcoats |
Every style is a best seller. .Young men will like them. \
JmfrMs 7\ °! der . men ' to °- , Fine materials, good patterns, high-class 53
if j \ tailoring; everything that adds to the appearance and service 4
/ II I ° f mcn ' s (^ lothi "£- You won't miss the small weekly pay- :i
tttl $25.00 to $75.00 |
||r r Our Boys' Clothes J
■ I dt £ boys like them because they are as stylish as the £
'm "811 men's, and we can insure their wearing qualities." They don't :1
•# ~ M cost a cent more here than elsewhere. Our prices—on weekly *|
' S9 ' 9B to ® l9 - 98 j
recitation, Mildred Stevick; remarks,
superintendent of school.
The Grace United Evangelical
Sunday school primary and begin
ners' departments will hold their
exercises Sunday morning at 10.45
o'clock. The Christmas cantata will
be presented by the school on the
evening of December 20. The First
Methodist Sunday school will ren
der its program on Sunday morn
ing. The beginners department will
present its program on Tuesday
evening. The choir will render its
Christmas cantata on the Sunday
evening after Christmas.
High Pupils Anxious to
Witness Opening Contest
Steelton High school pupils are
looking forward with much interest
t-j the opening game of the season
this evening, Myerstown High being
the attraction.
On account of the death of Profess
of L. K. McGinncs, the team was un
able to open its cage season last Fri
day night, as scheduled. The game
with Millersvilic State Normal school
had to be cancelled.
The first game of the season will be
played to-night on the home lloor,
when the Steelton High School quin
tet will meet the Myerstown High
School five. The boys have been put
through a hard practice for the open
ing contest and are fast rounding into
form under the direction of Coach
Reagan. A large crowd of spectators
is expected at the initial game, but
with the team Steelton has on the
floor the Myerstowners will have to
play real basketball in order to take
heme the bacon.
To Increase Post Office
Force to Handle Mail
Because of the unprecedented
Christmas mail. Postmaster M. M.
Ousack announced this morning
that live extra empoyes would be
put into service next week to assist
in handling the mails. In addition,
one truck will be added to the trans
portation equipment. The postmas
ter said this morning that in other
eyars the mail was not heavy, except
a few days before Christmas. The
local force has been working hard
during the past week and is unable
to catch up in the work.
St. John's Lutheran Sunday School
Association elected the following of
ficers for the ensuing year: Super
intendent, H. It. Rupp; assistant su
perintendent, C. M. Zerby; secretary,
R. O. Lau; assistant secretary, R. A.
Proud; assistant secretary, H. E.
Proud; treasurer, A. G. Metdgar;
librarian, Carl Smyth; assistant li
brarian, John AVagenbach; pianist,
Mrs. A. N. Lupfer: assistant pianist,
11. E. Travitz; chorister, William F.
Kreig; orchestra leader, C. E. Scot I;
home department secretary, George
F. Rupp. Intermediate and Junior
Department: Superintendent, C. M.
Zerby; assistant superintendent,
Preston llarner. Primary Depart
ment: Superintendent, Mrs. Ed.
Schriver; assistant superintendont,
Grace Stoudt; secretary, Cora Stoudt;
assistant secretary, Mary Dunkle;
organist, Ethel Keim; assistant or
ganist, Mary Dunkle.
Prof. Davis Promoted
to Superintendencjr of
the Borough Schools
Professor Charles S. Davis, con
nected with the borough schools for
thirty-six years, and principal of the
High school for thirty-one years,
to-day assumed his duties as super
intendent of the borough schools,
succeeding the late Prof. L. E. Mc-
Ginnes, having been elected by the
school board in special session late
yesterday aftern'oon. It is under
stood that there'were several other
applicants for the position, but di
rectors would not comment on the
matter. A vacancy now existing in
the faculty, that of principal of the
High school, wilt lie tilled at a meet
ing of the hoard in the near future,
a director said this mornig. it is
said several applications for this post
have been received. Professor Da
vis has been acting superintendent
for some time. He is prominent in
the Pennsylvania State Educational
Association and was one of the pro
moters and organizers of the State
High School Athletic Association.
Steelton News Notes
To Elect Directors. -—-Twelve di
rectors of the Steel Workers' Relief
Association, which becomes operative
January 1 will be chosen at a meeting
in the conference rooms of the Beth
lehem Steel Company late to-day.
Each director will represent the em
ployes of a division of the local plant.
To Confer Degree.—Steelton Lodge
184, 1. O. O. F., will confer the third
degree upon a class of candidates at
Its meeting this evening.
A class of 35 candidates will be
initiated by the lodge this evening.
State Deputy W.vckoff, of Pittsburgh,
will be in attendance, as well as Dis
trict Deputy Walborn. of Miliersburg.
Beth will talk. Other camps of this
vicinity have been invited to attend.
Arrangements have been made for a
sccial entertainment which will fol
low the meeting.
Men's t'lub.—A permanent organi
ze tion of Trinity Men's Club with 14
charter members was formed last
night at a meeting in Trinity Parish
house. Officers elected are: 11. A.
Fcothorap, president; George Corn
stick. vice-president; Fred Wigfleld,
secretary; W. E. Chick, treasurer.
Sft John's Notes The church
choir last night gave a banquet in
honor of Earl Thomas, a member
of the choir for some time, who is
moving his family to Wilkes-Barre.
He was employed in the steel plant.
About thirty members were present.
Russell Hupp was toastmastr. About
forty persons last night attended a
social held at the home of Mrs. Wil
liam Deliner, Spruce street, by the
Intermediate Christian Endeavor
Few Building Permits Are
Issued During Past Year
Building operations in the borough
during the past year were of little
importance according to the permits
issued for the last 12 months. Be
cause of the scarcity of material and
the shortage of labor, it is believed,
all operations were held up. About
the largest operation this year was
[the erection of four houses.
G.W.Spahr Nominated "Official Tour
ist" by Elliott-Fisher Sales Staff
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cws.bv mint-kit*; UK A<scvxl pink § *'
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i—iii—r i WMntiilfinniMirMnwMii>
Returning from a five weeks' tour of tlie KUlott-Flsher Company
Pacific district sales and service branches to-day, Sales Manager <5. W.
Spahr was surprised by the members of his staff, who voted him the
"Official Tourist" of the company and presented him with a certificate to
that effect.
The hand-painted "parchment" given to him contains along the inside
SIOO $225 $l5O
Whoever gets one of these gets 100% pure
phonograph satisfaction
There are many ways to test a
phonograph before you buy. The
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You CAN find out just how the
Brunswick differs from the pho
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Just a few ff & A few
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Brunswick pays for
to your AC records
home M<J WM and all
border tlic seals of the states and
provinces through which Mr. Spahr
l traveled, together with sixteen car
! toons. The certificate wus painted
(in' water colors by V. K. New
| swanger, the company's cartoonist.
j Announcement was made at the
I office of the Home Service branch of.
i the local Red Cross chapter, in
i North Front street, thu service men
j having been discharged before ( on-
I gress authorized the War Depart
ment to give every service man his
full equipment, can obtain their al
lowance by applying at the local of
| lice.
! Slipping on the pavement in front
!of liis home at 318 North street,
when lie started to leave this morn
ing to resume his duties after taking
lunch. Sergeant Fred C. Kssig, of
ttie llarrisburg police force, suffer
ed a fractured wrist.
A Good Used Car
Come to the Roman
The Roman, guarantee the
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I for a good, first-class, reliable,
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j you want and when you buy
i from us you are sure thai the
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Our stock is now complete,
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1 1000 Autos S3OO up
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It is full of valuable infor
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Five Agents Wanted
' DECO TITER 19, 19T9.
With the noon-day appetite whetted by honest toil, EJsEISIJja
I Certified has a tantalizing flavor all its own. That
i double slice cf bread spread thick with sweet, tasty fnZXi™?™ Sii'A
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• I "ae"*® 'of I th 1
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i Use Certified freely in the home. Use it generously
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420 S3. 253! ,
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Bell Pfistsis Jtel \\*SJBgg^
1848 J^^mS
The W}j£2 n Protects Your Table
"tone chamber" or horn. What is
it made of —cast iron, tin or
wood? Which do you think is
ORDS are available for the one
you want to buy. Remember you
buy a phonograph, not to look at,
not on account of its name, but
TO PLAY. See if your favorite
selection is in the catalog, played
or sung just the way you like it.
Ask the salesman to play YOUR
favorite record —one that you are
familiar with and can judge.

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