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A 100 Piece Gold Decorated /h J f\ f)
Dinner Set Worth $12.00 — Tk/I UX
While They Last *#*/U
-3E . 1 -j
RL*. - »
This is a first-quality 100-piece Dinner Set, each
piece handsomely decorated with gold and sold in
many a large department store for $15.00. Just to
prove to the PUBLIC that our prices are right we
will sell the first 100 Customers that call to-morrow
this set for #4.98.
Each set packed securely in a box can be ship
ped to any part of the World.
At This Low Price None Will Be Charged
This Is Only an Example of Our Thousands
. of Bargains in This Great Store
Gately & Fitzgerald Supply Co.
Home Furnishers. Family Clothiers.
29-31-33 and 35 S. 2nd St.
Our Location Means a Great Saving to You
ENTERTAINS "500" CLUB
' Yellow daffodils graced the rooms
at the home of Mrs. Frank Bosch last
Evening when the Tuesday Evening
"500" Club played and enjoyed a buf
fet luncheon. Tho following guests
were present: Airs. Lawrence Lady,
Mrs. Augustus Weist, Mrs. Alfred Sei-
Cert, Airs. Francis Gordon, Mrs. Fred
Weber, Airs. H. Harding, Airs. Guy
Vogt, Aliss Alarie Vogt; Airs. Edgar
Uodenhaver, Airs. Levi Tittle, Airs.
William Condram and Airs. Bosch.
Weak or Weary
Your system needs a good tonic.
The blood needs revitalizing.
Beef, Iron and Wine
is a fine tonic for and
stimulating the blood.
Per Bottle, 50c—Full Pint
Good for young children.
Forney's Drug Store
423 MARKET STREET
"\t'o serve you wherever you are."
The Steinway Pi anola
Represents the highest achievement in present-day
piano-building art. This beautiful instrument is the
world's most famous pianoforte, developed so that
it is playable both by hand and music roll.
Contained in one handsome case—elegant of line,
perfectly proportioned—are the incomparable musi
cal resources of a Steinway, and the marvelous
Pianola technic, deft, unerringly skillful, bridging the
gap of physical restrictions and placing everyone
instantly in possession of a limitless means of musi
In the royal palaces of Europe, in homes of wealth,
ill great institutions of learning—where ever cul
ture and heightened artistic appreciation demand
musical perfection, invariably the Steinway is the
instrument of choice.
Steinway Pianolas are regularly priced from
$1,250.00. The other live models of the genuine
pianola are the Steck, Weber, the Wheelock, the
Stuyvesant, and the Stroud Pianolas. From
C A\ vSiQler*
€ i/e/? Y
ZZc >3O North 2nd St
WEDNESDAY EVENING &£RRISBURG TELEGSXPH APRIL 1, 1914.
Mrs. Oscar K. Kines, 1608 Market
street, gave a party in honor of her
husband's birthday. Luncheon was
served to the following: Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. Eli K.
Mountz, Miss Mae Mountz. Mr. and
Mrs. D. G. Pentz, Mr. and Airs. O. G.
Urenneman, and Alzanna
Brenneman, Mr. and Airs. George Cris
well. Air. and Airs. Herman Snyder,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sidel, -Air. and
Airs. A. T. Baker and daughter Cath
arine, Air. and Mrs. W. C. James, Mr.
and Mrs. M. W. Sarver and daughter
Marie, Airs. C. R. Brenneman, Oscar
and Sylvester Brenneman, Mrs. Thomas
Parker. P. R. Cornman and Air. ana
Airs. Oscar Kines.
Aliss Hazel B. Cowdrey, of High
spire, returned this week from a three
weeks' trip to York, Lancaster and
Airs. Alartin L. Golden, 228 Forster
street who underwent an operation
Alonday at University Hospital, Phila
delphia, is recovering.
Air. and Airs. A. C. Burns, 608
Aluench street, and Air. and Airs. H.'L.
Burris, 641 Dauphin street, have re
turned from Rochester, N. Y., where
they attended the commencement ex
ercises of the Rochester Business In
stitute, from which Fred C. Burris, a
The Parent-Teachers' Circle of the
Maclay school building will conduct
its regular monthly meeting to-mo--
row afternoon at 3.30 o'clock. An in
teresting program has been prepared
mid papers will be read by Miss Grace
Prominent Men From Through
out State Gather in Clubhouse
in South Front Street
The tenth anniversary of the Engi
neers' Society celebrated last night In
the new club house. Front and Chest
nut streets, and participated in by
more than 200 members, many fi'om
out-of-town, was a jolly, informal
get-together meeting, in which engi
neers of mines, railways, electrical
and mechanical industries mingled to
gether and heard speeches by past
presidents and others.
Thomas Earle, superintendent of
bridges construction at Steelton, was
master of ceremonies. George W.
Parsons, former superintendent of the
frog and switch department at Steel
ton, spoke llrst and he was followed by
W. 13. AlcOaleb, a club founder and
superintendent of the Philadelphia di
vision of the Pennsylvania railroad.
George S., Comstock, Mechanlcshurtr.
read a paper on the extension of the
society prepared by P. H. Snow, chief
engineer of public service commission,
who was unable to be present. John
Price Jackson, commissioner of Labor
and Industry concluded the evening's
speeches. J. V. W. Reynders, vice
president of the Pennsylvania Steel
Company, who was to have addressed
the club, sent regrets.
The line old mahogany lined Bailey
mansion now occupied by the society,
was decorated with American flags and
blue and gold bunting, the colors of
the society. An orchestra played in a
room upstairs, and the society glee
club made its debut. The glee clubi
included Dr. George Moffitt, leader;
C. S. Seibert, J. B. Fisher, G. D. An
drews, D. "Wess, C. K. Chapman, S. C.
Reed, G. K. Gulbrandsen, W. D. For
tenbaugh, E. J. Fager, Jr., S. Park, Jr.,
W. A. Morris, E. L. Walser, E. B.
Mark. T. E. Seelye, Howard Reel and
P. J. Simmers. i
Moonlight Club Dance
Evening Social Event
The Moonlight Club shone in a pret
ty dance last night in Hanshaw's Hall.
The committee that arranged the
dance Included Heister Culp, M. C.
Hartman and J. D. Sherman. Earl
Among those present were Miss
Mary Wiger, Miss R. Lippman, Miss
Florence Feese, Miss Eber, Mies Anna
Bobbins, Miss Meek, Miss Marie
Holtzman, Miss Hazel Fraim, Miss
Tillie Zeigler, Miss Clara
Miss Ellen Balser, Miss Bessie Raysor,
Miss Ruth Menser, Miss Nelle Eber
sole, Miss Helen Bowers, Miss Lillian
Embick, Aliss Anna Boyles, Miss Bessie
Henry, Miss Katherine Hock, Miss
Mary Sheesley, Miss Afa Eickelberger,
Miss Laura Nicholas, Miss Pearl Ray
sor, Miss Esther Shakespeare, Miss
Josephine Ebersole, Miss Gertrude
Kerson, Miss Mary Rhine.
H. J. Coyle, I, Rochman, H. B. Culp.
J. D. Sherman, J. Cron, H. E. Werner,
William Hoover, B. H. Bennett, E. K.
Espenshade, Warren Gottwalt, A.
Klsmm, Fred Stewart, *». H. Beach,
Philip Henry, Harry Smith, Ed Leh
mer, John P. Miller, Ross T. Coover,
William Albert, R. R. Boyner, Harry
Jones, John Troup, Dr. H. D. Rhein,
John Edwards, Charles Coeles, Harry
Bowers, Hunt Barrington, W. F. Tripp,
Harry Brenner, Merle Crawford and
Central High Students
Planning Easter Dance
Arrangements are being 1 made for a
joint reception and dance to be given
by the junior and senior classes in
Winterdale Hall, April 17, for the stu
dents of the school and their friends.
The dance promises to bo the largest
and best of this season, being held
near the Easter recess before the de
parture of college students from the
city. Edward Roth and Samuel Hall
are on the committee of arrangements.
The basketball season at Central
closes with $175 clear of all expenses,
aside from tho salary of the coach.
The March number of the Argus is
out and now on sale. This number Is
an unusually line one, containing tho
essay by Russell Lindsay, "Andrew
Jackson's Place in History," awarded
the additional prize In the Lamerton
contest. Another short story is by
Paul Orth, exchange editor of the
Argus, "Hiram Jones," an amusing
episode in the life of Hiram Jones, the
only business man in the small town
of Berryville. Again Miss Katheryn
Harris, 'l4, presents an exceptional
story, "Tho Reward of Fame," which
is written in excellent style. A full
account of the athletic activities of
the school is produced in an interest-,
ing manner by Harold C. Fast.
The Honor Roll at
The honor roll for the month of
March of the Harrisburg Academy
was announced to-day as follows:
First honor, Andrew E. Buchanan,
Jr., George Bennethum, George P. S.
JelTers, Donald Oenslager, William
Smiley, Mercer B. Tate, Jr., Burgess
Broadliurst, Russel A. Hoke, James
Stewart, Robert Seitz, John H. Troup,
John C. Kunkel, Jr.; second honor,
George Bailey, William Bailey, Burdge.
O. Bushneli, Ruby Bennett, Onofre
Castells, William Galbralth, John H.
Helff, Allen Laudermilch, William Mc-
Caleb, Wilbur Morse, Jr., Clare Stech
er, Kobert Shreiner, Claude M. Stroup,
Lester Sheaffer, Chester West, Donald
Wieland, Edwin Buck, Edwin Brown,
Charles Dunkle, Edwin A. Edmunds,
Sidney Mackenzie, David Shotwell,
Richard Weaver, Joseph Walker,
700 Foregather at Past
Masters' Night Dinner
More than 700 members and guests
last night celebrated the annual past
masters' night of Perseverance Lodge,
No. 21, Free and Accepted Masons.
Following a regular lodge session and
an exemplification of work, a roast
beef dinner was served. Presiding
past masters were William L. Gorgas,
Frank B. Musser, N. Frank Matter,
Clark E. Diehl, Dwight P. Jerauld,
George W. Rhoads, John K. Royal,
William Denehey, Charles Hoffman,
About 160 past masters from other
lodges were guests. Charles E. Dlehl
was toastmaster, and speakers In
cluded Samuel D. Sansom, of Harrls
burg Lodge, No. 629; William S. Sny
der, Robert Burns Lodge, No. 464,
and William Ernest, Hummelstown.
Miss Sara Lemer, who will in tho
near future give a recital in this city,
• o-riight assists Miss Jean Vanderslioe
in a song and violin recital at Phoenix
John Mcllhenny Smith Wins Honors
at Yale in Annual Struggle
JOHN M'ILHENNY SMITH
Harrisburg Student at Princeton Who
Won Honors in Recent Debate
Winning from Princeton over Yale
in the annual debate John Mcllhenny
Smith, class 1915, scored great hon
ors. He took the negative side of
the suffrage question.
On the program as the last speaker
young Smith had a difficult task.
In part Mr. Smith said
"The affirmative must prove that
woman suffrage has resulted in a pro
nounced uplift of socialogical and po
litical conditions in the nine full suf
frage States. In maintaining that
woman has not had an uplifting in
fluence the speaker took up In detail
woman's attitude towards the liquor
question, the union of church and
State, their relation with legislation
and politics and the indifferent and
disinterested vote which is sure to be
the result of extending suffrage in the
south and east. Since the suffrage is
unnecessary and undesirable, since
nonsuffrage States have progressed
satisfactorily in every way, and the
suffrage States have not proved the
experiment a success, and since the
granting of it would be positively
harmful in the east and south, the
negative maintain suffrage should not
be granted to the women of the
[ltems for the Toll-graph's social
page should reacli the social editor's
desk before 11 o'clock. Unsigned ar
ticles are invariably rejected.]
Choral Society Is
Actively at Work
Elaborate preparations are being
made for the nineteenth Spring music
festival of the Harrisburg Choral So
ciety, which will be held in the Ma
jestic Theater on Tuesday, April 14.
This occasion will add greatly to the
social and musical activities of Easter
The festival is being held earlier
than usual this year, but by taking
Tuesday, April 1 4, the society was able
to secure the famous Russian Sym
phony Orchestra of New York, which
will be en route to Pittsburgh and the
West on a Spring concert tour.
The society has been rehearsing all
winter Mendelssohn's oratorio, "Eli
jah," under the leadership of Dr. J.
Fred Wolle, of Bethlehem, who was
elected the choral society's conductor
when Dr. W. W. Gilchrist was com
pelled on account of illness to relin
quish the conductorship which he had
held since the society's organisation in
1895. Dr. Wolle has proven to be an
inspiring, earnest, able conductor and
all indications point to a most success
ful concert under his leadership.
Tickets can now be had from any
member of the society, at Sigler's
music store, 32 North Second street,
and the Central Book Store, 32 9 Mar
ket street. They will be on sale at the
box office of the Majestic Theater on
and after Saturday, April 11.
! MISSIONARY SOCIETY MEETS
! At the home of Mrs. W. W. Stewart,
1605 State street, last evening, mem
bers of the Home Missionary Society
enjoyed a social hour and refresh
ments, which followed devotions and
a business session. Those present
were Mrs. W. IJ. Duff, Mrs. M. L. Ilort
ing, Mrs. J. H. Daugherty, Mrs. C. M.
Ewing, Mrs. YVilmer Crow, Airs. David
Fisher, Mrs. L. P. Noacker, Mrs. Cora
Ewing Harr, Mrs. Sydney Gary, Mrs.
W. \V. Stewart, Miss Addie Bowers,
Miss Jennie Porter.
11ABBISBURGEBS SCORE lilT
Harrisburgers in the cast of George
M. Cohan's mystery farce, "Seven
Keys to Baldpate," Mr. and Mrs.
Spencer C. Charters, are scoring a big
hit in Chicago. This production is
booked in Chicago until September 12.
Mrs. Charters is professionally known
as Irene Myers. Mr. Charters, in ad
dition to having an important role, Is
also stago director.
SILVER SET FOR LEA DEB
Members of the current events class
of the Young Womon's Christian As
sociation last night presented Mrs.
Mabel Cronise Jonos with a solid silver
toilet set. Miss Anne U. Wert, who
assisted Mrs. Jones in conducting the
class, received a corsage of sweet peas.
Charles F. Schory, who has been
the guest of his father and sisters at
Crystal Farm, near Pittsburgh, has
Colonel Joseph B. Hutchison, chief
of police, the commander of the
Eighth Begiment, National Guard, re
turned from Huntingdon at noon to
day, where he was In attendance at
the inspection of Company L, at that
Mrs. Harry Elberti and daughter,
Margaret, of Middletown, who have
been the guest of friends in Burch
fleld street, returned home to-day.
[Other Personals on Page 6]
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Store Force Speeds Retiring Ad
vertising Manager With Jolly
With the best wishes of the mem-!
bers of the firm, twenty munugers and
buyers representing the various de-1
partmenta at the Bowman and Com- j
pany store and God speed from sev-j
eral hundred clerks, Lee Moss, adver- j
Using manager, left Harrisburg to- ]
day to take up his new duties at the |
Bon Ton store, York. Mr. Moss has
been a resident of Harrisburg for four
years, during which he has won much
prominence as an advertising man
ager for the Bowman store.
As a testimonial to his high stand
ing with his fellow workers Mr. Moss
was last night tendered a farewell din
ner at Hotel Columbus by the buyers
and managers. It was a delightful
affair and good fellowship prevailed.
The dinner arrangements were quite
elaborate. Place cards consisted of
small birds holding in their bills the
cards. Unique caps, representing mili
tary headwear of various nations,
were worn by the guests, and between
courses humorous stories were told
about the buyers and managers, the
principal funmaker being S. H. Kauff-|
man, who kept the guests in an al
most continuous uproar,
j Jollity was also furnished by M. J.
Kohner and others. The toastmaster,
IC. W. Hykes, was the prince of good
fellows and had something appro
priate to say about each speaker. Mr.
Hykes wore a Chinaman's hat. Hav
ing been a resident of China for seven
years Mr. Hykes was able to talk in
real Chinese language.
Previous to calling on the guests
for speeches, Toastmaster Hykes in
behalf of the buyers and managers
presented Mr. Moss with a gold em
blem set with diamonds. Mr. Moss
made a farewell speech, during which
he thanked everybody for their hearty
co-operation, and kind words. Each
speaker referred to the valuable ser
vices by Mr. Moss and wished him
abundant success in his new labors.
Those present and who spoke wore:
J. W. Bowman and H. H. Bowman,
members of the firm; E. M. Bergstre.s
ser, building superintendent; P. T.
McCubbin, merchandise manager; J.
C. Arbegast, furniture; S. W. Shoe
maker, house furnishing; S. H. Kauff
man, men's clothing; M. J. Kohner,
jewelry; W. H. Nicolai, automobile;
H. A. Grimm, general superintendent
of girls; E. K. Porte, house furnish
ings; C. W. Sykes. silks and dress
goods; O. J. Kelley, gents' furnishings;
JV* M. Lloyd, ladies' outer garments;
L. J. Wells, decorator; W. H. Ellis,
carpets, rugs and upholstery; F. Mum
ma, bill clerk; J. Morris, millinery; L.
Moss, retiring advertising manager; C.
Peyreferre, wall paper; and Dale
Fink, York, formerly of Harrisburg;
Thomas Moffitt, Star-Independent; j
Wellington G. Jones, Telegraph.
Manufacture Candy Eggs
at St. Andrew's Parish
Women of St. Andrew's Protestant
Episcopal Church this morning began
the annual manufacture of candy eggs
which is a feature of Easter-tide in
that parish. The work is being car
ried on in the parish house at Nine
teenth and Market streets. Last year
the women made and sold more than
1,200 eggs and they expect to exceed
this record this year; the proceeds
are turned into the parish building
Men of the parish have joined
forces with the women this year, and
the men will handle the bookkeeping
and delivery of orders, relieving the
women of all details except the mak
ing of the eggs. Girls and boys of the
parish will help at different times in
wrapping and packing, so tjjat virtu
ally every member of the parish will
have some part in the work. Mrs.
James F. Bullitt is chairman in charge
of the work: Mrs. Edgar Verne Leeds
secretary, with Mr. Leeds as assist
ant; Gilbert W. Mattson, treasurer;
H. M. Ehling, assistant treasurer; C.
J. Hoffman in charge of packing; F.
11. Pollock in charge of delivery, and
Mrs. I. B. Dickinson and Mrs. Willis
Geist Newbold in charge of purchas
ing materials. The work will bo car
ried on every morning, afternoon and
evening of this week and during the
early part of next week except at
hours when Lenten services are held
in St. Andrew's chapel. Deliveries of
orders will be made the latter part
of next week.
We furnish the proper and safe
kind for every manner of defec
tive or falling sight. Such glasses
as are exactly needed for each
particular case. We make these
f;lasses and fit them accurately
o the eyes.
Persons who are having trouble
with their eyes Bhould consult
with us. If you do not need
glasses we will tell you so and
advise you how to save and pre
serve your sight, but if you do
need them, after a careful and In
telligent study of your case, we
will furnish such as will be a
great benefit to you,
ted In sold
tilled frmiiM a_
aa low aw 'M f| B W
HI 11 ■ BH
Drops Used. BKjkflLaJH
RUBIN & RUBIN
Harrlaburg'a Eyesight Specialists
3-0 Market St. 2nd Floor
Open Wednesday and Saturday
Evening*. Bell Phone 2020 W.
(See lis and See Better)
C. W. TOWSON'S
Hlgk Grade GOOD LUCK and
uood Lock. 25c Ib.i 2 lba. for 4l»ei 8 Iks.
(or 70c I B lbs. (or |MI>
Dandy, 280 MM * lbs. (or «Sci B lba.
The best grades (or table, cooking
and baiting. We guarantee all goods
w» soil. Deliveries to all parts or th«
city. Bell phon*.
*26 MAJUCBT S J'RKEil'
tO SOVTH THIRTEENTH ST.
Witmer, Bair & Witmer " Harrisburf | 111
ri • jri « 202 and 311
opecial ror Annex w«i» u t street
311 Walnut Street
For THURSDAY, WiSport I
25 short length Silk Petticoats; sizes 36, 37 and 38
inches long; only for young girls or small IF jj
women. Selling price,'sl.so. Special for / j
Keep your eye on this store if you are looking for
bargains every day. We mean to make it still more
busy—Waists, House Dresses, Suits, Coats, Silk
Petticoats, Top Skirts, Street Dresses, etc.
Main Store, 202 Walnut St.
Overflowing with beautiful Suits, Dresse*;>Coats, ij
Gowns, Waists, Silk Petticoats, Top Skirts, etc., for
Witmer, Bair & Witmer
202 and 311 Walnut Street
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Shutt enter
tained at a progressive euchre yester
day afternoon at their home, 1932
Logan street. P. P. Stephenson, Me
chanicsburg, won first prize. Lunch
eon, which followed the games was
served to: air. and Mrs. Schutt, N. H.
Hoyt, P. P. Stephenson, H. Leed, W.
M. Yocum, L. B. Proeiick, R. S. Man
ley, R. Whitcomb, P. Shatto, H. Myers,
Miss Edna Schutt, Miss Mildred
Schutt, Miss Mary "Weigle, Miss Sarah
Barnhart, Earl Schutt and William
HOSPITAL AID TO MEET
The annual meeting of the Women's
Aid Society of the Harrisburg hos
pital managers will take place at 3
o'clock to-morrow. The treasurer will
be present to receive dues. All mem
bers have been re'c|ueste4 to bo pres
The Reliable House For
YOHN BROS. MarWet'^uare
Quick Relief fop Coughs, Colds and
Hoarseness. Clear the Voice —Fiae for
Speakers and Singers. 25c.
GORGAS' DRUG STORES
IS N. Third St. Penna. Station
Bonds For Sale
j r _, m 1 First Mortgage Bonds afford a hoinc
JffnwQj&ijffniJjpMpj investment earning S per cent., p»y
able semi-annually. They are seour
e(l b y First Mortgages, on high-grade
HUwh real estate In Harrlsburg and are gutr-
I»%»y| anteed by this company. We recotn
mrfflw mend them to those who desire a safe,
mSMH dependable Investment, free from re
1| Til' -j HiTOSSI sponslbillty and worry. Call and let
us tell you all about them.
|j n j on Trust Company
I pBB of Pennsylvania
Union Trust Building
ftIESS AND TAILORED HATS I
Friday, April 3, 1914
v 27 Scuth Secoid Street
DR. D. J. REES E .
Announces the Removal of His Offices I om
409 Market Street to
The* New Kunkel Building
Third & Market Sts., Ki?th n< f'oor Harrisbtjg, Pa. |
■'l I l l ■■
GIVES A SPRING DANCE
At a Spring dance given Monday
night at the home of Miss Ethel Lutz,
1819 Berryhill street, green and white
decorations prevailed and supper was
served to a number of guests.
In Grace Methodist Episcopal
church, State street, Tuesday, April 7.
a meeting of the Women's Missionary
Society of Harrisburg will be held.
Make Wash Day a
Day of Pleasure
You have long considered
wash day a necessary dread.
Now you can consider it a
pleasure, for the new way is to let us
bear the burden. Then wash day is
merely a matter of gathering the soil
ed clothes together. When our wagon
calls, wash day is over as far as you
1 are concerned. When the clothes aro
returned they will be spotlessly clean
and delightfully fresh. The colors
will be bright, the buttons will be on,
there will be no rips or tears. When
you consider the expense of washing,
the price you pay to help, the cost
of fuel, the discomfort and aggrav--
tion, you will say our way Is truiy
economical. Drop us a postal or
phone us now.
Hoffman & Schotley, Prop's.
1520-26 FULTON ST.