Newspaper Page Text
HEW YORK BASSO
PROVES A TREAT
(J. S. Kerr Delights Large Audience
With Program of Wide
Perhaps the most noteworthy treat j
In musical circles since the appear-,
ance of the Harrlsburg Choral Society I
was the recent appearance here of
U. S. Kerr, a noted basso singer of
New York city, before a large and cul- j
tured audience in Fahnestock Hall.
-A program of rare merit, ranging
from resounding German leaders by
Schubert to soft, tender love songs,
Mr. Kerr has a rich and beautitul
Quality of voice, with an individual
quality, and he sings with rare smooth
ness and fluency. Kerr's mezzo voice
work is exquistie. No less marked is
the perfection of his scale and of his
breath control. The songs selected by
Mr. Kerr touched every mood and
every school of composition.
The power and dramatic quality of
Kerr's splendid voice appeared to per
fection In tho "Pagliacci Prologue."
He also demonstrated that he could
Fing a love song In his rendition of
pchutts' exquisite "The Night of Love."
The effect of Mr. Kerr's work was
greatly enhanced by the masterly and
sympathetic accompaniment of Mr.
Burgemeister. Mr. Burgemeister ren
dered Chopin's "Polonnaise" in A flat
In a manner that called forth great
applause, to which he responded with
The Alta Guild of St. Paul's Epis
copal Church has been congratulated
by hundreds of music-lovers for bring
ing Mr. Kerr here.
Jolly Embroiderers Give
Party For Miss Alma Yost
The Jolly Embroidery Club last
evening entertained in honor of Miss
Alma Yost at her home, 1013 South
Cameron street. An excellent muslcai
program was rendered by several of
her friends. Mrs. Frank Bower and
Miss Yost rendered several solos on
the piano. Solos were sung by Mrs.
Frank Greene and by Mrs. Phoebe
Hoffman. A mandolin solo was played
by William Mountz.
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Mountz. Mrs. I. D. Hoffman, Mr.
ftnd Mrs. Frank Bower, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Greene, Miss Alma Yost and
Refreshments were served.
CIVIC CLUB TO MEET
Members of the Harrisburg Civic
club will hold a social meeting at the
Harrisbrg Country Club Monday aft
ernoon at 3 o'clock. At this meeting
Miss Mira Dock, chairman of the
committee on forestry, State Feera
tion of Pennsylvania Women, will
speak on "Pennsylvania's School of
Whoss Income Is Less Than $5,009
Here is a wringer—regular old style and still up-to-date
back-breaker with which every woman is familiar, but which
very few men know intimately.
Do you know the wringer? Ever turn the family wash
through one? Take it from us it's work no self-respecting
man would do or want his wife to do—it's work that ages
women before their time.
The Sanitary way is the easiest way and the most
economical. Each wash washed separate without use of
indelible ink marks and all flat work ironed.
Not Over 12 Pounds .. ! Not Over 15 Pounds ..
Not Over 20 Pounds .. 750 140 Pound Extra Over 20 lbs.
PHONE: FOU out WAGON
Sanitary Family Washing Co.
SIXTEENTH AND ELM STREETS
H sit at ion and
Tango at home
Book of In*tructlon» —FREE 5 W
Just received from the Vic
tor Talking Machine Company,
'book of "Three Modern .i A®
Dances" with 5 pictures of Mr. \\\Wp| fIMK i
and Mrs. Vernon Castle and \\\\\l A
288 moving picture protographs \UWk M|
showing steps of the dances \UW
with complete instructions for j yj
each step. 1 /k
Come in and get a copy of |\| \
! this very unique booklet. Come v
soon as you can. We have /%1 VA
only a limited supply and they tXP
won't last long. &
C AV Siller
e veer TH/n<f~musjlai
ZZ. 30 KordT^St
SATURDAY EVENING, HAKRISBURG t£3k&fi> TELEGRAPH MAY 16,1914.
D. V. V.'s Dance the Latest
Under Dim Pink Lights
A pretty and most attractive infor
mal dance was that given last evening |
in Wlnterdale by the girls of the D.
V. V. sorority. A twenty-dance pro
gram, including the hesitation, the
maxixe, New York stroll, tango and
twinkle were danced to the merry
strains of F. Marion Sourbeer, Jr.'s
music amid dim pink lights which
added to the attractiveness of the
dance. The committee of arrange
ments included: Miss Anna Bacon
and Miss Anna Nissley. The guests
were: Miss Elizabeth Dill, Miss Helen
Patterson, Miss Craig Patterson, Miss
Fannie Moy, Miss Caroline Horn, Miss
Katherine Peters, Miss Helen Wallis,
Miss Martha Miller, Miss Dorothy
Helman. Miss Ruth Kersteer, Miss
Edith Troup, Miss Dorothy Schmidt,
Miss Helen Gelsel, Miss Mae Mc
llhenny. Miss Mary Stark, Miss Jessie
M. Roller. Miss Merlam Rudy, Miss
Helen L. Hampton, Miss Helen Wallis,
Miss Helen Smiley, Miss Anne Fog
arty, Miss Rebecca Ann Weakley. Miss
Sweeney, Miss Nell Sweeney,
Miss Miriam Landis, Miss Helen Ger
des. Miss Mary Roth, Miss Anne
Young, Miss Anne Bacon, Miss Caro
line Patschke, Miss Pauline Schmidt,
Miss Lydia Major, Miss Ruth Kerstet
,ter, Mrs. W. S. Hammaker, Mrs. G. A.
G. Kline, Miss Margaret Swiler, Miss
Marjorle Fackler, Miss Caroline Hahn,
Miss Olive Thomas, Miss Margaret
I Pomerov, Miss Marion O. Townsend,
] Miss. Hilda Fohe, Miss Louise Fisher,
j Miss Cassanda Musser, Miss Lois Reif
snyder. Miss Ethel Bratton, Miss Mar
ion Lietz, Miss Emily Whistler, Miss
|H. Louise Crozier, Rhoda Bird, Annie
I Mosey, Miss Dorothy Smith, Miss Vera
I Van Horn, Miss Esther Shultz, Miss
I Bessie Dohoney, Miss Lois Trefsny
: der, Miss Gertrude George, Miss Jane
! McDonald, Miss Katherine Segelbaum;
| Ralph Hutchinson, Ted Keet, Clarence
I Webber, Charles Barnes, J. J. Daly,
|W. L. Green, Washington, D. C.; Theo
dore Weakley, John A. Magulre, Law
' rence Och, Richard Harner, Paul E.
I Fraunce, Charles F. Hershey, John L.
Rupp, H. V. Hershey, Samuel Mcll-
Ihenny, Paul Bowman, Edward San
ford, Wm. A. Marks, J. Randall Keer-
I nan, Allen Saussman, Paul Gerdes,
' Ed. Roth. Paul F. Gaton, J. Q. Hen
jderson, Jr., L. Wesley Lutz, Joseph D.
! Smith, Clarence Flickinger, J. Casper
Iwohlfarth, Kennett Rhoads, Richard
j Keagy, James M. Reiley, Martin Keet,
jF. G. Gramm, F. G. Roth, Tom C.
Black, A. Earle Kauffman, C. A.
! Kline, Wm. S. Hammaker, J. Morris
I Los wit, Clarence Fry, Earl Burtnett,
j Walter Johnson, Ray Burns, William
I Hilton, Leo De Lone, Harry S. Leese,
James Zimmerman, Robert Rinken
baugh, Richard Hamor, Charles Segel
baum, Ira Kindler, Clarence Cooper,
Hill Roberts, Joseph Snyder, Charles
lYowber, Leo De Lone, Russel Lindsay.
Miss Miriam Keiser, of 1722 Green
street, entertained this week at "500"
in honor of her guest. Miss Etta Bar
net, of Hopeville, Bedford county. The
following were present: Miss Kath
erine Simonett, Miss Helen Kirby,
Miss Helen Yocum, Miss Barnet Car
rol Benny, Tiny Cooper, Robert Owens,
Leroy Yost and Howard Yost.
Mis. H. Schampan and daughter,
Milcjred. are visiting friends in New
York and Philadelphia.
Girls * Friendly Club
in Carnival of Nations
Amid spring blossoms the girls'
friendly club entertained last night
in their rooms In Herr street. Girls (
were prettily costumed In tho garb of
various nations, and a large audience
heard them. The program:
"Juanita," by club; "Old Black
Joe," by club: recitation, "Picture on
Memory's wall." by Mis? Stella Meti
gar; "Blue Bells of Scotland," by
club; "Sing Me the Rosary," by club i
with solo by Miss Rosie Kelley;
"America," by club; recitation, "A
Missionary's Visit," by Miss Anna
McClenaghan; "Mandalay," by club,
with solo by Miss Anna Sourbeer; ,
"Santa Lucia," by club; "My Old Ken
tucky Home," by club; "A Little
Touch of Green," by club with solo
;by Miss Agnes Miller; "My Heart's
in the Highlands," by club; "Star
j Spangled Banner."
I Those who impersonated the na
i tionalities were: Irish, Miss Anna
i McClenaghan, Miss Stella Metzgar,
iMiss Anna Sourbeer, Miss Agnes Mil
iler; Scotch, Miss Lena Hippensteel,
; Miss Grace Gribble and Miss Kather
: ine Bright; American, Miss Martha
Minnick; Italian, Miss Marlon Kil
hefer. Miss Blanche Remmer, Miss
Mary Sourbeer, Miss Mildred Murphy,
Miss Mary Miller; negroes, Mrs. Grant
Lenig, Miss Rosie Kelley, Miss Carrie
Seiler School Drama
Was Well Received
"My Lord in Livery," a comedy
drama was presented by students of
Seiler School last night Miss Martha
I Elmer Fleming who coached the play
!ers was presented with a corsage bou-
Iquet of sweet peas. The cast:
Lord Thirlniere, H. M. S. Phlege
jthon, Miss Helen Clymer Strayer; SpTg
i gott, an old family butler. Miss Marlon
Bresee Whlttaker; Hopkins, footman
from London, Miss Elizabeth Mussina
Mercer; Robert, very small page. Miss
Clare Charlton Reynders; Sybil Am
berly, daughter of Sir George Amber
ley, Miss Kathrlne Margaret Middle
ton; Laura and Rose, Her friends; Miss
I Mary Elizabeth Middleton, Miss Eliza
beth Bergner Hurlock.
Former Members of Boys'
Clubs Will Hold Reunion
A reunion of former members of the
Boys' Club and Boy Scouts of Messiah
Lutheran Church will take place Mon
day at 8 o'clock. The old-tliners will
foregather from their place and may
distant trails. Invitations have been
sent out and responses indicate that
quite a number of the boys will come
back to participate in the unusual
event. Songs, toasts and informal
joshes will feature the evening. Dr.
J. H. Fager is sponsoring the affair.
MUSIC AT CHRIST LUTHERAN
Christ Lutheran choir to-morrow will
sing "How Beautiful Upon the Moun
tains," and "I Will Lift Mine Eyes
Unto the Hills," will be rendered by
Mrs. Wetz. Miss Shoutz, W. W. Wit
man and Frank E. Crist to-morrow
morning. The evening number will
be "Ho, Every One That Tliirsteth."
an anthem with Mrs. Samuel S. Fack
ler as bass soloist, and a ladles' quar
tet will sing a selection. The quartet
is composed of Miss Fitzgerald, first
soprano: Mrs. Wert?, second soprano;
Miss Rollison, tirst alto: Miss Shunk,
second alto. Miss Irma L. Bird is or
ganist and E. A. Heffelflnger is direc
Mrs. H. F. Rupery, of Peffer street,
lias returned home after a week's vis-
It among friends at Northumberland
Mr. and Mrs. W. Harry Smith, of
Newport, spent yesterday with their
friends, Mr. nnd Airs. ,T, H. ICeesberrv.
2521 North Sixth street.
Miss Blanche Hatz, 1514 Walnut
street, is spending the week-end at
Dickinson College, Carlisle, as the
guest of Miss Ruth Sellers.
Mr. and Mrs. William Bleu, of Pitts
burgh, spent an afternoon this week
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. N.
Hostetter, 2117 North Second street.
Mr. and Mrs. Josiah Prickett, of
Biglerville, Adams county, are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Hea
cock and to-night will leave with their
hosts for a three days' auto trip dur
ing which they will visit Westtown
school, in Chester county, where Mr.
Prickett and Mr. Heacock were edu
cated and also visit the George school,
Bucks county, where Mr. Prickett's
three daughters are now being
DANCE AT ST. ANDREW'S
A social and dance will be held
to-night at St. Andrew's Protestant
Episcopal parish house, Nineteenth
and Market streets, by the class of
St. Andrew's Sunday School taught by
Mrs. Edward F. Doehne.
TOW BARGES THROUGH CANAL
Panama, May 16—Four barges were
towed through the Panama Canal
from the Atlantic to the Pacific in
eleven hours. They will be loaded
with sugar on the Pacific side and
towed back in a few days. The chan
nel through the Cucuracha slide is
now 120 feet wide and 38 feet deep.
It lacks only 160 feet of completion.
IF SKIN BREAKS
OUT AND ITCHES
Use it like a cold cream and dry
The moment you apply bold-sulphur
to an Itching or broken-out skin, the
itching stops and healing begins, says
a renowned dermatologist.
This remarkable sulphur made into
a thick cream effects such prompt re
lief. even In aggravated Eczema, that
It is a never-ending source of amaze
ment to physicians.
For many years bold-sulphur has
occupied a secure position in the treat
ment of cutaneous eruptions by rea
son of its cooling, paraslte-destroyint
properties, and nothing has ever beer
found to take its place In rellevint
Irritable and inflammatory affection
of the skin. While not always es
tabllshing a permanent cure, yet, ii
every instance, it immediately subdue
the itching irritation and heals th<
Eczema right up and It is often years
later before any eruption again mani
Any good pharmacist will supply an
ounce of bold-sulphur cream, which
should be applied to the affected parts
like the ordinary cold creams. It Isn't
unpleasant and the prompt relief af
forded Is very welcome, particularly
when the Eczema Is accompanied with
torturous Itching. This is published
for Walter Luther Dodge Co., Cln
clnaatl, Ohio, .
iISE CLEANING TIME
ON U LINE
Country Stations Are Receiving
Special Attention Under
Clean-up is on along the main line
of the Pennsylvania Railroad. Tho
work Is not confined only to track re
pairs and filling in new ballast, but at
every small station on the main line
scrub brush and broom is being
brought into play.
That musty odor, those dusty seats
and the big stoves with the sawdust
foundations, familiar scenes at country
way stations, are receiving special at
tention. Country stations are to be
made more Inviting, say Pennsy offi
cials. The order went out some time
ago that conditions which long have
existed will be tolerated no longer.
Loafing has been stopped at all way
stations. Cuspidors have taken the
places of the sawdust boxes which
were usually cleaned about once a
month. Men assigned to track duty
from now on will have charge of sonrn
stations and in other places janitors
will be put to work. The toilet rooms,
windows and floors are to be kept
clean. Instead of housecleanlng twice
a year there will be a clean-up every
day. Later on. It is said, many of the
old-time country stations will be re
placed with modern structures.
Western Maryland Plans. —To ob
tain better efficiency in operation, Gen
eral Superintendent Ennes of the
Western Maryland, has been directed
to remove his headquarters from Bal
timore to Hagerstown, about midway
on the system. This is the first of
what is expected to be an important
series of changes planned by the new
president, Carl R. Gray, to raise the
standard of managerial performance.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Dlvtalon —l2s crew first
to go after 11 a. m.: 116, 106, 101, 128,
110, 117, 108, 112.
Engineers for 108, 128.
Firemen for 104, 106, 108.
Conductors for 108, 110, 117. i
Flagmen for 106. 116, 117.
Brakemen for 112, 117, 125, 128.
Engineers up: Supplee. Davles, Hap
persett, Gallagher. Grass, Tennant,
Powell, Manley. Kelley.
Firemen up: Miller, Grove, Cook, Hor
stick, Maughes, Kerstetter, Kegelman,
Spring, Libliart, Deputy, McCurdy, Kil
llan, Brenner, Deck, Wagner, Shenk,
Conductors up: Looker, Sellers,
Flagmen up: Sullivan, Kast, Banks,
Brakemen up: Griffie, Busser, Bal
thozer. Cox, Wolfe, Knupp, Stehman,
Middle Division— l 3 crew first to go
after 1 p. m.: 25, 241, 228. •
Laid off; 19, 17, 26, 24.
Flagman for 25.
Engineers up: Webster, Welcomer,
Hertzler, Bennett, Fre, Garman, Kug
Firemen up: Karstetter, Stouffer,
Kuntz, Reeder, Pottelger, Stephens,
Conductors up: Keys, McAlicher,
Huber, Gant, Byrnes, Patrick, Kirk.
Flagmen up: Cain, Frank, Fetter
Brakemen up: Spalir, Rissinger, Mc-
Henry, Henderson, Nearhood, Reese,
Bell, Frank, Peters, Kilgore, Fritz,
Kerwin, Roller, Marlin, Bolan.
Yard Crew* —To go after 4 p. m.:
Engineers for 707, 322, 1758, 14, 1270,
Firemen for 707, 1758, 14, 1270, 1556.
Engineers up: Saltzman, Kulin, Pel
ton, Shaver, Hoyler, Beck, Harter,
Biever, Blosser, Thomas, Houser,
Meals, Stahl, Swab, Landis, Silks.
Firemen up: Rupp, Haller, Ford,
Crawford, Revle, Ulsh, Bostdort,
Sehleffer, Rauch, Weigle, Lackey,
Cookerley, Maeyer, Sholter, Bartolett.
Philadelphia Dlvlhloii —226 crew 'first
to go after 12 p. m.: 221, 253, 257, 254
235, 217, 233, 202, 209, 222, 245, 219. 227
234. 30. 250, 236, 259, 206, 211, 231, 201
Engineers for 201, 230, 231, 234, 253.
Firemen for 206, 222, 227, 233, 234
Conductors for 202, 230, 257, 259
Flagmen for 201, 222, 241, 254 259.
Brakemen for 209. 226, 233.
Conductors up: Hinkle, Wolfe, Stauf
Flagmen up: Krow, Schindle, Clark,
Brakemen up: Tigg, Wurtz, Reinsch,
Malseed, Rone, Harris, Summey, Hut
ton, Felker, Goudy, Albright, Hardy.
Long, Vandling, Carroll, Kochenouer.
Middle Dlvlhloii —lo9 crew first to go
after 1:30 p. m.: 104, 115, 106, 102, 118,
oX ( 249,
Laid off: 119, 103, 107, 116, 108, 105.
Fireman for 115.
Conductor for 102.
for 109, 101, 115, 106, 102,
Brakemen for 109 (two), 115
Harrlnburg Division —l crew first to
e°_after 4 p. m.: 2, 7. 4. 21, 12, 20, 23. 6
East-bound, after 3 p. m.: 57 67 6-j'
51, 68, 58, 54, 61, 69. ' ' 4 '
Conductor up: Kline.
Engineers up: Tipton, Bonawitz,
Richwlne B:u;nhart, Crawford, Kett
ner, Martin, Fetrow, Lape.
Firemen up: Snader, Ely. Kellev
Boyer, Dowhower, Lex, Harman, Auns
pa i^ ye ' bte P h s, n s, Mumma, Anders.
Brakemen up: Garfdner, Hartz Gard
ner. Bitting. Snyder, Cook, fcppiey
Slianer, Ayres, Maurer. 1 v y '
Year's Operations at
Central I. & S. Plant
According to the report of tho re
ceivers of the Central Iron and Steel
Company for the year ending Feb
ruary 28, 1914, as submitted to the
court, the first quarter was reasonably
satisfactory, but during the last nine
months the situation was character
ized by a constantly diminishing vol
ume of orders at Increasingly lower
prices until at the end of the fiscal
period a total drop of $8 a ton had
been recorded In the level at which
orders were being booked. The final
result of the year's operation is a
diminution in the net assets of
$55,223.07, compared with a gain in
the preceding year of $34,118.06, mak
ing the result for the period of the
receivership a loss of $21,105.01.
Practically all the loss Is attributed
to No. 2 Paxton furnace. This fur
nace was blown out last December.
The rolling mills of the plant were
operated at 57 per cent, of their ca
pacity as compared to 72 per cent,
during the preceding year. The open
hearth department was operated at
full capacity 345 days of the year, the
only Interruptions being to permit of
repairs which were absolutely neces
sary. Many Important Improvements
were made at an expense of $42,380.77
and It is expected the operating costs
will be largely reduced.
The birth of a son, Andrew Care,
Thursday, May 11, Is unnounced by Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Halsey, IJ3I Cowden
Mr. and Mrs. Al. I* Seltzer, 16 South
ji Fifteenth stroet. announce the birth of
I a son. Altred Llun Beltser, Jr., May
IS. Mrs. Seltzer V'as formerly Miss
Dora V. Seibcct. „
ISS MONDAY SALE
Here Is the Greatest Monday Special Ever Offered
Sixty Dozen HEMP HATS, T ~
Originally Sold From $1.98 to .$2.98. All Colors—All Sizes—at M M
All good new practical styles. The surplus stock of a f ■ A
large manufacturer who disposed of this lot to us to be sold
at this almost ridiculous price. Sale starts at 9 o'clock.
$1.98 and $2.98 Black "qq $2.98 and $3.98 Hemp "TV
Hemp Hats .... OOC Hats 44C
Many new styles In this lot, including large Misses' Finest grade close sewed hemp; newest, shapes;
Hats and plenty of nice medium shapes. Alice blue, navy, brown and other desirable colors.
$1.98 and $2.98 Burnt "°A D £ $1.98 and $2.98 White "QQ
Hemp Hats .... OOC Hemp Hats .... OOC
All shapes for young girls, misses and ladles; also Underbrim sailors, swell mushroom, medium
plenty of medium sized hats and sailors. shapes and small sailors.
$2.98 and $3.98 Black A™ 44 $2.98 and $3.98 White a * "44
Hemp Hats . . . . <Pl«= Hemp Hats . . . .*P 1•=
The largest selection we have shown at any sale. Best grade, high class hats, all the newest shapes,
including every one of the very newest shapes. and all the new sailors.
$7.00 to $9.00 Best £A'"oo $7.00 to $9.00 Black aSToo
Milan Hemp Hats . . «P«.= Mi an Hemp Hats . . «?"•=
All the exclusive imported models in the most ex- Not a hat in this lot but the newest and most up
quisite colors and selected shapes for high-class to-date shapes hand blocked of finest Milan hemp,
s2.9Bands3.9BMisses' "qq $ 2 - 50 to S 3OO Chil " "qo
Mushroom Hats . . "oC Wren's Hemp Hats . .
White, burnt, pink light blue, Alice, navy, brown;
White, black, and burnt for girls 12 to 16 years; a n t h e newest shapes,
best quality hemp.
$2.00 and $3.00 Trim- $3.00 and $4.00 Trim
med Hats .... OoC med Hats . . . . yi.=
js m sss.jassr
s3.oo Black Silk Mourn- d»* °44 $3.00 French Milan "'Xg
ing Turbans. . . .«pl.= Sailors OoC
Hand draped of good taffeta; silk trimmed with Small narrow brim White Milans with fancy ribi
new silk pompons and stick-ups. bon bands. >,l
At Special Prices This Monday
50c and 75c Pompons, 25c Rosebuds . . .
All colors; small, large and me- Pink, Jack, blue, etc.; full bunches i
dium. ■"" V of imported rosebuds. A
75c Wreaths .... "Tjf 49c Wreaths . . . "r£
All the newest effects in fine wreaths iXfcL/* Pretty fine wreaths of small flowers |||l*
in pretty color combinations. 1* in the latest color combinations. W
25c Forgetmenots . . 75c and 98c Daisies . MO «w|
I # *g% Largo open daisies; black and white
Light blue velvet forget-me-nots; ■ and black and yellow. The finest «l«l|,
3 dozen to a bunch. * quality and newest designs.
c% r" Another Lot of High Class Flowers a
M All kinds including Pansies, American Beauty M
M Roses, Daisies, Buttercups, Foliage and hundreds ■■
Smeik hJ of other odd bunches.
An importer's sample lot; no two alike.
$2.00 Black Ostrich $3.00 and $4.00 Col- <J»|gg
Plumes OOC ored Plumes. . . .«pl»=
16-inch French ostrich plumes, broad tip, wide, 16 and 20 inches long; all the finest high colors;
showy flues; an unusual bargain. perfect goods; every plume guaranteed.
We will have many other good Monday Bargains displayed which, for want of
space, we cannot mention here, but will be marked out on our tables. Look for our
Red Monday Tickets. Cash sales only—no credit checks accepted on Monday.
Little Girls Raise Money
For Invalid's Roller Chair
"We thought we'd like to help the
little girl get tho roller chair," said
some members of the A. TJ. W. Club
to-day, "and so we tried to get some
money. We thought we could get $4,
but we couldn't quite get that much."
(DUMAS) HOW TO GET IT
Clip this Library Coupon and bring or send to the Telegraph office, with the expense item
of 98c for the entire six volume set of books. This amount we ask you to pay to cover the cost
of transportation, U. S. custom duties, handling, etc. If you desire to have the set sent by mail
or express, all charges prepaid, add 17c, or $1.15 in all, and fill in name and address below.
The American Little Workers did
round up $3.75, which thoy brought
to the Telegraph office, and which,
with the recorded contributions toward
the Salvation Army fund for the pur
chase of a roller chair for the Allison
Hill girl so that she may get out into
the sunshine this summer now totals
$10.75. The A. L. W. Club is com
posed of Pauline Long, Evolyn
Du Bree, Dorothy Whittaker, Florence
Markward, Elizabeth Derr, Berth:
Plank, Lydia Kunkel, Dorothy Myers
Josephine Roberts, Catherine Watl
Minerva Buttorlf, Bernice William
and Margaret Goodman.
Every one is as God has made
lilm, and oftentimes a great deal