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SING NATURE MUSIC
AT CAUL CLUB
Program For Tomorrow Is Interest
ing and Appropriate to
A most interesting program has been
prepared by the Camp Hill Music Club
for its meeting to-morrow afternoon
at 3.45 o'clock in the high school
A talk on "Nature Music" will be
given by the president, Mrs. Charles
W. Hardt; Miss Fink and Mrs. W.
Kent Gilbert will sing "In Springtime,"
by Ernest Newton; Mrs. Kehr will
play "Fruhllngsrauchen," by Slnding;
''Contentment," a vocal number by
Mary Turner Salter, will be sung by
Miss Nlcholls, and a Mendelssohn
overture, "Flngalshole," will be played
by Mrs. Joseph Grleshaber and Mrs.
George W. Kehr. Mrs. Gus M. Stein
inetz will sing "Four-Leaf Clover," by
ACHE PICKLEWEIGHTS GUESTS
AT THE ROGERS HOME
Mr. and Mrs, Charles Rogers, of
1998 Bailey street, entertained the
famous North American cartoon speci
mens of real life, the Pickleweights,
Enoch, Chabod and Dill, Captain Jacks
Spinnaker, the fairy old salt, and
Jingling Johnson. The "bughouse
poet" was present and favored with
eongs and stories. Everyone spent an
enjoyable day and night and the car
toon prototypes were well speeded on
their interrupted journey from Shlp
pensburg to Hanover, where they are
playing for three days. Among thost.
present were Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Young, Mr. and Mrs. Y. W. Motter,
Mrs. McAllister and Mrs. Paganelly.
The Cheap Rate Season Is
at Hand. Railroad Tickets
to the Far West and North
west at Special Low Prices.
Now is the tithe to Inquire about
ihe low rate special tickets to tho
West, Northwest and the Pacific
What part of the Western country
are you interested In? Write and tell
rne. Let me post you about the cost
of a trip there, and how you can travel
comfortably and quickly.
I can send you some interesting
folders, with maps and pictures of
the country you may want to know
about, and they won't cost you any-
Remember I am here to help and to
give you information about trains and
Call on me for It. White to
day if you can't stop In at the office.
No charge for my service. The rail
road pays me.
Wm. Austin, General Agent, Passen
ger Dept., C. B. and Q. R. R. Co., 836
Chestnut street, Philadelphia.—Adver
We furnish the proper and safe
kind for every manner of defec
tive or failing sight. 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 liow to save and pre
serve your sight, but If you do
need them, after a careful and In
telligent study of your case, wo
will furnish such as will bo a
great benefit to you.
ted In Kold
an nn ML 4 I
*I.OO. Eyes HQ
■■ 11 ■ DHB
Free. No 1
RUBIN & RUBIN
Harrlsburg's Eyesight Specialist*
320 Market St. 2nd Floor
Open Wednesday and Sntnrday
,' Evening*. Bell Phone 2020 W.
(See Us anil See (letter)
The finest rubber is used in the
FAULTLESS RUBBER GOODS
and every piece is thoroughly well I
made and guaranteed. Better i
goods cannot be bought at any i
On salo at
Forney's Drug Store !
428 MARKET STREET
"We serve you wherever you are." ,
iT.n j] lh
"Stye fcmrh £>hojT
11 SOUTH THIRD STREET
HARBINGERS OF SPRING
Filmy Laces, Dainty Neckwear, exquisite Sheer Embroideries and
white materials in all their transparent loveliness. They await your In
Some special net guimpes at 60c; each.
Fifty new styles of Frills and Ruffling* in Net, Shadow Lace, Mull
and Crepe de Chine.
New desisus in Easter Handkerchiefs.
IN MARKET SQUARE
Miss Katharine Miller Will Be
come Bride of David
Tlie marriage of Miss H. Katharine
Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
S. Miller, 318 South Thirteenth street,
to David B. Wenger will be an event of
to-morrow morning. The ceremony
will be performed at 10 o'clock in the
Market Square Presbyterian Church
by the pastor, the Rev. Dr. J. Kitchie
The bride, who will be unattended,
will wear a stylish traveling costume
of reseda green cloth with straw hat
to harmonize and a corsage bouquet of
orchids and lilies of the valley.
A wedding breakfast will be served
to- the immediate families at the
bride's home after the service. Fol
lowing a wedding trip to Philadelphia
and New York Mr. and Mrs. Wenger
will be "at home" to their friends after
April 1 at 1168 Mulberry street.
The bride was graduated with the
class of 1910, Central high school, and
is a member of the Sigma Eta Phi So
rority. She is a talented musician.
Mr. Wenger holds a position with the
Foundry and Machine Works of this
Miss Hoover Is Hostess
For the "Jolly N. B. A. C."
The Jolly N. B. A. Club were royally
entertained at the home of Miss Mae
Hoover, 1716 Regina street.
After spending a delightful evening
in music, games and other amusements
the guests were ushered into the din
i ing room, tastefully decorated with
| greens, shamrocks and snakes. The
| guests were presented with quaint
Irish favors and refreshments were
served in true Irish style.
Those present were the Misses Ella
Martin, Cora Dugan, Emma Hoover,
Emma Sunday, Elizabeth Bolton, Mary
Bolton, Hattie Weidenhammer. Clara
Rice, Anna Wenger. Maude Hoover,
Mabel Hoover. Mae Hoover and Mrs.
Mrs. Everts Purchases
Florida Orange Grove
Mrs. C. G. Everts, of 1807 State
street, has gone to Florida on a busi
ness and pleasure trip, intending to
purchase a tract of land devoted to
orange and grapefruit culture. Mrs.
Everts proposes buying fifty acres near
Fruitland Park, Lake county, Fla., and
will eventually make it her perma
You should give your children
Father John's Medicine when they
have a cough or are run down, be
cause it is a pure and wholesome
food medicine which will give
them new strength to fight off the
disease. Father John's Medicine
is a safe medicine for children be
cause it contains no alcohol nor
Make Your Linen
You won't have to replace
your linen so frequently if
you send your laundry to us.
So from this day on you can insure
the life and beauty of your table
cloths, napkins, sheets, handkerchiefs
and other linen possessions.
We launder linen to perfection. Our
methods are exclusive. For one thing
we bleach linen without injury. No
one could take greater care In all
things than we.
You realize almost from the start the
money we 3ave you i nthis unseen way.
money we save you in this unseen way.
others and you readily see that to send
your work to us is real economy.
Hoffman & Schooley, Prop's.
! Both 'Phones.
1520-26 FULTON ST.
OF DIR. SATURDAY
Harrisburg Chapter Is Arranging
For Its Twentieth Anni
versary in May
Harrisburg Chapter, Daughters of
I the American Revolution, will hold a
nomination meeting prior to the an
nual May election of officers Saturday
; afternoon at 3 o'clock in the assembly
I hall of the Young Men's Christian As
sociation. The regent, Mrs. Gilbert M.
McCauley, will preside and a program
of interest is being prepared.
The chapter will celebrate its twen
tieth anniversary In May with special
festivities at the Country Club of Har
risburg. Its birthday gift to itself will
be a mahogany cased upright piano,,
for which subscdlptlons are now being
solicited from each member of the
chapter, as well as from a few inter
ested friends outside.
Out of Town People
Will Hear Paderewski
There is a great deal of interest
manifested in the Paderewski concert
at the Chestnut Street Auditorium,
Monday evening, March 30, and the
prospects are for a capacity house.
People ar ecomlng from many of
the surrounding towns and Dr. Camp,
bell, president of Irving College, has
asked for a reservation of seventy-five
seats. The subscription sale opens to
morrow at C. M. Slgler's music store.
In order that all may have an op
portunity to hear this great artist at
popular prices, a large number of seats
will be sold at sl.
Of Paderewski's playing at Carnegie
I Hall, Pittsburgh, recently, Charles
Henry Meltzer, a musical critic, says:
"Yesterday when Paderewski gave a
recital at Carnegie Hall he played to a
vast audience. The seats upstairs and
down were filled when he stepped out
on the platform, while at least 200
persons (among whom were many
prominent musicians) stood patiently
throughout the performance.
"Rarely within the past ten or
twelve years has Paderewski played
with more charm or powqr than yes
terday. In the Bach-Liszt selection
(which he took at an alarming tempo)
he had breadth and authority. His
reading of the Sonata was refreshing
in its dignified simplicity. There was
poetry and yet the required virility in
his interpretation of tlio Schumann
West End Quartette
Sings at Little Dance
The West End quartet, comprising
Percy Cronister, Richard Martin, Floyd
Geary and Charles Shoaff sang several
selections during intermission, at the
dance given by William Richard Mar
tin in Hanshaw's Hall, to some of his
friends. There were attractive decor
ations for the hall, and F. Marion Sour
bier played for the dancers, who tried
dut many of the newer steps, as well as
the older ones.
The guests were the Misses Celia
Shulman, Gertrude Kerson, Eliza
Lingle, Edith Van Camp, Margaret
Shoaff, Maudeltne Shoaff, Pauline Ana
mon, Heeln Farmer, Verna Miller, Rose
Meek, Margaret Worley, Marie Kramer,
Verna Go'sell, Maine Holtzman, Ruth
Gorkes, Mary Miller and Frances Saw
Mrs. Robert Hutchinson, Mr. und Mrs.
James Kellogg, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Kautz, Richard Martin, Sam Brennen,
Robert Hutchinson, William Bickley,
Henry Brennen, Floyd Geary, Chas,
Shooff, William Hoover, Percy Cronls
ter, Edward Shoaff, Harry Boyle, Harry
William, Clem Glazer, Paul Rexroth,
Chas. Grove, George Sieble, Robert
Meclfc Laurence Lee, Casper Wohlfaith,
Paul Critchley and Frank Blair.
BISHOP HARTZLER'S BIRTHDAY
Bishop H. B. Hartzler, of the United
Evangelical Church and editor of The
Evangelical, is celebrating his seventy
third birthday to-day. This evening
there will be an informal dinner at
the home of his daughter, Mrs. Stein
metz, Washington Heights, In honor
of the occasion.
TO SPEND YEAR IN CALIFORNIA
Miss Lillian Presby, of Boston, who
has been visiting her sister, Mrs. F.
Herbert Snow, at the Riverside Apart
ments, started to-day for California to
remain for a year. Miss Presby will
stop at Chicago and spend two days in
the Grand Canyon of Arizona on the
MUBICALE AT PENBROOK
There will bo a musicale given in
the United Brethren Church at Pen
brook in honor of Class Nos. 2 and 4,
taught by Miss Elizabeth Bowman and
Mrs. A. Elizabeth Trostle, on Tuesday
evening, March 31. A silver offering
will be taken.
REMOVING TO LEWISTOWN
Mrs. Edmund Laird Cassner, of
Duncannon, is visiting her sister, Mrs.
John C. Wensell, at Paxtang, betore
leaving for Lewistown to reside with
her son, M. Meredith Meyers, who is
connected with a Lewistown paper.
CURRENT EVENTS CLASS
The current events class of Mrs.
Mabel Cronise Jones at the Young
Women's Christian Association Tues
day afternoons win hold but two more
.iieetings tiiis season. Members are
privileged to bring guests with them
vO these two sessions.
SAILING FOR EUROPE
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Anderson Hickok,
Miss Jane Hickok and Miss Sarah F.
Hastings are sailing Thursday from
iNew York city for an extended trip to
VISIT IN WASHINGTON
Mrs. Robert McKelvey and Miss
Margaret Lee McKelvey, of Titusvllle,
who were guests of Mr. and Mrs
Henry C. Orth, 223 State street, are
b 'oing to Washington, D. C., to-morrow
to visit Congressman and Mrs. George
Mrs. Frank M. Grove, of Boiling
Springs, and Miss Lila H. Connelly, of
Carlisle, were guests of Miss Sarah E.
Butler, of North Fourth street, during
the Methodist conference.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter P. Maguire,
Mrs. Fronheiser and Mrs. Philip T.
Meredith will be home In a day or two
after a trip to Europe.
W. H. Hendershott, of 28 South
Fifteenth street, has gone to Lock
Haven to visit relatives.
Miss Jane Marsnall, of New York
city, is the guest of Mrs. Howard C.
Townsend, 2127 North Fourth street
Mrs. Albert Zimmerman aud three
children went to Middletown yesterday
for a visit witH friends.
Mrs. Enfield Walker and children,
of Gap, Lancaster county, are l visiting
Miss Ellen K. McCulloch at 1202
North Second street.
Mrs. Annie Plott, of Middletown
was a recent guest of friends in South
i Fifteenth atreet.
Sir Gilbert Parker's
I "You Never Know Your Luck"
WHPi ~ his novel S° es into b °° k form after it has appeared in A
v The Munsey, it will cost vou $1.50; in Munsey's Magazine it KM ~ Sf^l
will cost you 15 cents, and in Tne Munsey you get it first. f? : 988
Sir Gilbert Parker is unquestionably one of the first novelists of the
day, and one of the most popular. His books, at $1.50 a copy, sell
400,000. With so tremendous a sale at $1.50, what ought the sale to S JBh I
be at only 15 cents? Four million copies, I should say, but as the v'* 1
edition of Munsey's Magazine for April is limited to 500 000 Wiflßlißg' * H
copies, there will be, on this theory, 3,500,000 disappointed persons. [I
If, therefore, you want to make sure of this new I
Parker novel at a cost of IS cents, you would do [
well to get busy with your newsdealer before
his supply of the April Munsey is exhausted.
with a full book-length novel published complete each issue, has hit SIR GU - BE *T PARKER
a new high place in magazine making. I have been studying for a *"**2
dozen or fifteen years to find a way to give the public brand-new
high-grade hooks at a price not to exceed 25 cents a copy. I have just now solved the problem thro,ml,
publishing them in my magazme-not serial publication, but as complete as if actualfy in b™ok form
An in he Munsey they are printed on fine book paper, from large, clear type, and are profusely illustrated]
The Munsey is jam full, of good stuff. Its complete novel covers only one side of it. The other side is
Sh ° rt hCti °" a " d ° th " practic^do^
On all news-stands, 15 cents a copy; $1.50 a year.
FRANK A. MUNSEY, NEW YORK
at Linglestown Cottage
Mr. and Mrs. Abner B. Manley, of
141G Fulton street, entertained infor
mally at their cottage, "Home Com
-1 fort," near Linglestown, for the past
The guests were: Miss Helen Rice,
Miss Martha Redmond, Miss Blanche
Manley, Miss Bessie Wolfson, Miss
I Florence Carpenter, Paul F. Runkle,
Albert Bitner, William Stewart, Mr.
Hughs, Koss Tremaine, of New York;
Mrs. Redmond and Mr. and Mrs. Man-,
MRS. CRAWFORD'S BIRTHDAY
A pleasant evening was spent at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Bert
rand Crawford, 438 Crescent street,
Saturday In celebration of Mrs. Craw
Music, chat and refreshments were
enjoyed by Mr. and Mrs. William Ki
nert, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Keller, Mr.
and Mrs. Dale Trego, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Duey, Mrs. Harry Miller,
Maurice Bricker, al of Mechanics
burg; Mr. and Mrs. James Bernheisel
and daughter, Charlotte; Claud C.
Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. Bertrand
ATTEND FUNERAL IN VIRGINIA
Mr. and Mrs Edgar Spengler and
sons, Maxwell and Melvin Spengler, of
2041 Green street. Miss Moselle Speng
ler, Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Spengler and
son. Nelson Spengler, of 1833 Regina
street, have returned from Strausburg,
Va., where they attended the funeral
of their mother, Mrs. Roberta Speng
Miss Annie G. McGranigan, of Park]
and Prospect streets. Is spending a few I
days In Philadelphia. i
Mrs. John Dick Halliday has grone
home to Baltimore after a visit with
Miss Ella Leßue Hart, North Second
Charles D. Brady, of Pittsburgh,
spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs.
Sarali A. Brady, who is recovering from
the effects of a broken arm.
Miss Harriet Marshall, of Brooklyn,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Hugh F.
Foreman, of North Third street.
The Rev. T. L. Tomkinson and Mrs.
Tomkinson, of Wllintngton, Del., are
guests of the Misses Tomkinson, at
604 Boas street
Charles Leßoy Shirley, a Mercers
burg student, Is vinitlng his brother
John T. Shirley, at Bellevue Park, dur
ing the Spring recess.
Mr. and M rs Kenneth Clyde, of Pitts
burg, were week-end guest of their
relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Clyde,
of State street.
Miss Rosa Mumma, of 1526 Derry
street, entertained the S. E. D. Club at
her home, Saturday evening, with Miss
Kossman, of Chambersburg, as guest of
Miss Mary Calder Mitchell resumed
her studies at St. Mary's School, Peek
skill, N. Y., to-day after spending the
Spring vacation with Mrs. Edgar Z.
Wallower, in this city.
Dr. and Mrs. William C. Pfouts and
Miss Katrlna Pfouts are removing from
1503 North Second street, to 219 State
Miss Dora W. Coe, a student at Brier-
Cliffe-on-the-Hudson Is spending the
Spring holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Sandford DeWitt Coe, at 2017
North Second street.
Mrs. Herbert Loyd Thomas and small
son, Herbert, Jr., left a day or two ago
for their new home at Elmlra, N. Y.
Dr. Frank D. Kilgore, of 2011 North
Sixth street, Is home after a brief trip
Miss Anne Shealian, of Second and
North streets, spent the week-end with
Mrs. John L. Butler, at Carlisle.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brandes Ely an
nounce the birth of a daughter, Sun
daji March 22, 1914, at their residence,
307 North Front street.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fisher, of New
Market, announce the blrtli of a daugh
ter. Dorothy May Fisher, Saturday,
March 14, 1914.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard K. Knox, of
Cleveland, Ohio, former Harrlsburgers,
announce the birth of a son. Kenneth
[Brown Knox, Thursday, touoh 18, 1914,
BOY SHOOTS IN
[Continued from First Page]
Mowery. The Arnett home was under
quarantine and Gingrich was stationed
near by. He saw the boy shoot a num
ber of times and saw the man fall.
He ran to him and with the assistance
of the boy's father carried him into
the Arnett home and summoned Dr.
Stevers. of Landisville, who made an
examination and said the man had
been killed instantly. •
Young Arnett made no effort to es
cape and was placed under arrest by
Constable Collins, of Bainbrldge. Owing
to the smallpox quarantine, it required
some time to get permission for the
boy's removal to Jail. This was finally
secured by Constable Collins and he
brought the prisoner to Marietta,
where a preliminary examination wah
made by Squire Gramm and the boy
was sent to the Lancaster Jail for a
hearing later in the week. The charge
was manslaughter and the prisoner
was accompanied to Lancaster by his
The elder Arnett is well known and
j highly respected in and about Baln
bridge. He has been employed by the
J. E. Baker Company at Billmyer foi
the past seventeen years and ,was a
.'oreman at the stone, quarries'of the
The dead man was about 35 years
old. The body was taken in churge by
Undertaker Hawthorne, of Bainbrldge,
and will be prepared for burial.
Dickinson Musical Clubs
to Give Concert Here
The Dickinson College Glee and
Mandolin clubs will give a concert
here Monday evening, March 30, at
Fahnestock hall in charge of the Sen
ior class of the Central High School.
With the club as reader is Gilbert
Malcolm, of New York City, a student
who has had considerable stage ex
perience. He is giving impersonations
of Harrv Lauder, the Scotch come
dian. Malcolm is a Scotchman. There
are forty members in the combined
clubs, three of the boys being Harris
burgers, Dickson Garner, David Cam
eron and Raymond Michael.
The mandolin club is composed of
expert mandolinlsts, all of them hav
ing had experience on the mandolin,
guitar or violin before entering college.
Frank Hollinger, the director of this
club, is a well-known young musician
of Carlisle. Charles Goodyear, of Car
lisle, director and Instructor of the
glee club, is a concert singer who has
taken part in a number of musical af
fairs in this city.
The clubs are now on their annual
trip through central and western
Pennsylvania. Over one hundred
Dickinson graduates live in this vicin
ity, who are giving strong support to
the concert. The local managers are
Francis G. Wilson and A. M. Reeves,
| Harrlsburg students at the college.
GIVES FAREWELL LUNCHEON
Miss Eleanor Rutherford, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William 8. Ruther
ford, 1924 North Second street, gave
a little luncheon Saturday to Miss
Jane Hickok, her schoolmate, who
sails Thursday for Europe, with her
parent*, Mr. and Mrs. ROM Anderson
In the party were the Misses Jane
Hickok, Dorothea Davis, Clare Reyn
ders, Jean Davis, Gertrude Olmsted,
Louise Johnson, Helen Davis, Eliza
beth Zlegler, Elizabeth Brandt,
Dorothy Hurlock and Eleanor Ruth
lerXord. "i ,
MARCH 23, 1914.
VIOLETS IN APPOINTMENTS
OF SPRING LUNCHEON
Low glass bowls filled with Cali
fornia violets and a menu with the
violet color scheme prevailing, made
the luncheon ten covers given to-day
by Miss Marie Stewart, of State street,
a most artistic ovent.
The guest of honor was Miss Helena
Patton, of New York city, who is visit
ing Miss Stewart. Cards and music
followed the feast and corsage bou
- 1 I
I FLOUR I
■T —\ A trial sack will convince / M®-*^B
makes the sweetest bread, """^^H
full-flavored, light and flaky. H|
HECKERS' is a blending of the finest wheat |B
H grown —it combines flavor and nutrition.
■ NO OTHER FLOUR HAS THE QUALITY H
H Book of practical home-baking recipes for the asking.
H HECKER-JONES-JEWELL MILLING CO. £■
n 207 North Water Street, Philadelphia, Pa. SH
POTTS' You won't find its equal
GREASELESS for s p™>* 1,1 » «»
COLD CREAM perfume, Mary Garden.
For Sale by
BOWMAN'S toilet goods department
GEO. G POTTS, 3rd. & Herr Sts.
Eby's Modern Pharmacy—New Cumberland
quets of violets were given as souve
nirs to each guest.
EASTER DANCE ARRANGED
BY STATE COLLEGE CLUB
The Harisburg Club of Pennsyl
vania State College will give an in
formal dance In Winterdale during
the Easter vacation, the exact date
not having been- set. The committee
ci arrangements appointed by Presi
dent Harry Hutchison includes J.
Frank Parks, Jr., Clayton B. Hershey
and A. Ere Fisher.