Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, May 21, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Adult Members of Holy Com
munion Lutheran Church
at Hogentogler Home
Bible classes of the Evangelical
Lutheran church of the Holy Commun
ion, Herbert May, president, held their
regular bimonthly meetin, which was
also the final meeting for the season, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hogen
togler, 1201 Green street, last evening.
Fourteen new members were received.
It was decided to tender a June recep
tion to the new members of the church,
and also to arrange later for a congre
gational picnic, funds in the treasury
to be used for the picnic. Jesse Quier and
Samuel Miller, with violins accompanied
the hymns, also a trio was sung by
Mrs. Mac Dole, Mrs. Miller and Miss
Poorman. all joining in the chorus.
There were recitations, readings and
speeches. Mr. Madsen in an enlighten
ing discussion on "Christian Science."
emphasized the "Power of the Word of
God." also the duty of church members
to exercise their faith in Christ and I
make it a subject of conversation. Ice
cream and caike were served and a
rising vote of thanks extended to Mr.
and Mrs. Hogentogler for their delight
ful hospitality. The meeting closed with
"God Bless Our Native Land."
SI las Katharine M. Kinter is spend
ing a week with relatives in Wilkes-
jWindo w Boxes;
f "We supply the boxes. t
I plants and attend to all de- T
I tails—or if you have the •
_.i boxes we will fill them,
f See Our Beautiful Display of •
Urns and Pottery
| Locust Street at Second. I
/A Ladies'
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\\ We are showing so many beautiful
\ ee I models there is no restriction in
lnf\ 3 style or price. The values are truly
\ extraordinary. In nearly every instance
, f there is a difference of a dollar or two
in your favor. Our low prices assure
\ you the highest quality for a minimum
Medium and Better Grades vS&PIr i
1220 N. Third St., Near Broad.
White Ivory
Is Ideally Adapted
for Graduation Gifts
White Ivory, dainty and beautiful, is made up into so
many useful articles that is very popular for gift giving.
There is so much range for selection that you can make
a pleasing choice for almost any price you may have in
f f >6H| ROR SETS
I I mirrors
) \6i hat brushes
i I \J \ Hair receivers
i M F ' • I 1 SETS
iL) [ , I trays
Btl 1 4QP-4 manicure pieces
f Vy \ / EI/TIES, ETC., IN WON
Wonderfully large assortments of Diamonds,
Watches, Bracelet Watches, Rings, Fraternity Buttons,
Pins, Emblems, Chains, Charms, LavalliereS, Brooches,
Bar Pins and Bracelets, Lockets, Cuff Links, Beads,
Necklaces and Pens, Fountain Pens, etc.
All Moderately Priced
and Fully Guaranteed.
Gems Jewels Silverware
30? Market St. 1 North Third St
v . - ft
Musicians Will Be Heard To
morrow Evening in Fifth
Street Methodist Church
There will be a two-piano recital in
the Fifth Street M. E. Church, to
morrow evening at 8 o'clock, which
promises to be a rare musical treat.
Participating will be four of the city's
most accomplished pianists: Miss Vio
! lette Cassei, Miss Ruth Kraybill, Miss
I Katharine Conrad, and Miss Esther
Gingrich, assisted by Miss Le Nora Fry,
harplste. and Mrs. "William K. Bum
baugh, soprano. The artists have re
cently appeared in recital in several
cities of Central Pennsylvania and were
well received by large and appreciative
The program includes: "Military
March." Schubert. Miss Kraybill. Miss
Conrad, Miss Cassei. Miss Gingrich; (a)
"A Widow Bird Sat Mourning," Tre
harne; (b) "Mother Dearest" (Russian
Folksong). Schindler; (c) "A "Whisper
ing," Mana Tucca; Mrs. Brumbaugh;
"Concerto in G Minor" Mendelssohn,
Miss Cassei. Miss Kraybill; "Pastorale,"
Bellotta; "Babilage," Vitrano, Miss Fry;
"Wedding Cake, Caprice Valse." Saint
Saens." Miss Kraybill, Miss Conrad;
"Serenade," Goldmark, Miss Kraybill,
Miss Cassei; "Tarantella," Chadwick:
"Ashes to Roses," Wodman ; "A May
Madrigal," Galbraith. Mrs. Bumbaugh;
"Fantasie," Dubois, Miss Fry. Miss Con
rad ; "Piece Romantique and Gavotte."
Chamlnade; "Two Mazurkas." Op. 5,
Nos. 1 and 2, Schulhoff. Miss Kraybill,
Miss Conrad, Miss Cassei, Miss Ging
Mr. and Mrs. J. Herbert Gotrnley
have returned from Camp Dix to
their home in the Hill Side Apart
ments. 1117 Market street. Mr. Gorm
ley was with Division Headquarters
of the Twenty-eighth Division, and
has Just received his discharge.
Mr. and Mrs. James Maurice Co stello, who were married recently In
this city, will reside In Gary., Ind. Before the ceremony, which was
solemnized last Saturday at the ma nse of Stevens Memorial Episcopal
Church, by the pastor, the Rev. Dr. Clayton Albert Smueker, Mrs. Cos
tello was Miss Fern Meriam Harrl s, daughter of Mrs. J. J. Harris, of
Senior Clasn Meeting
The Senior class met yesterday aft
ernoon at the close of the afternoon
session. The primary reason for the
assemblage of the class was to decide
where the class should go for its
class trip. Only two places were pre
sented to the assembled class lor
consideration. Lursy Caverns and.Mt.
Gretna. Washington. D. C., was at
one time up for consideration by the
executive committee, but had to be
dropped on account of the uncertainty
of accommodations. The class roil
was called, and it was decided, by
vote, that the class should go to Lu
ray Caverns, Virginia. The exact date
for the trip has not been decided, but
will probably be the forepart of the
week of June 8.
Dcmonthenlan Thursday
The Dcmosthenian Literary Society
will hold its last meeting of the year
on Thursday evening at the home of
Miss Virginia Downes. ISII North
Second street. President Carl B.
Stoner urges every one to be present
at this meeting in order that air
members may receive final instruc
tions for the picnic.
New H. A. Members
The H. A. Society will be continued
next year, and five members of the
class of 1920 have been initiate!! as
charter members. The initiation took
place at the home of Alton Smith.
Cameron Extension, with the full
membership of this year's society on
hand to put the Juniors through the
famous thirteenth degree. A lengthy
business meeting occupied the fore
part. of the evening, during which
the 2C's were given a talk by each
member of the present society. The
! election of officers followed the busi-i
ness meeting, and the following are]
the ones who will guide the society 1
next year: President, Richard Robin-i
son; vice president. Wayne Snyder;
secretary. Karl Wright; treasurer, Jo
seph Knauff; custodian, "Ike" Jeff
ries; toastmaster, James Craiglow. A
"big feed" was spread before the new
members after they had received their
jobs for next year, and the initiation
followed the supper. "The Dance of
the Water Nymphs" and "Padule
Movements" were two of the many
features that the Juniors participated
in for the amusement of the Senior
members. The persecutors and the
persecuted are as follows: Stuart
Wagner, Ross S. Hoffman. William K.
Mcßride. Clyde D. Hocker, Robert W.
Crist. Richard Quigley. Carl B. Stoner,
Lewis K. Rimer, Alton Smith, Gil
christ Brininger, Joseph Minnich, Ar
thur Hibler, Richard Robinson, Wayne
Snyder, Earl Wright, James Craig
low, Joseph Knauff and "Ike" Jeff
Deniosthenian Picnic
Carl B. Stoner, president of the
Demostlienian Literary Society, has
completed all plans for the annual
society picnic. It will be held this
Saturday afternoon on McCormick's
Island. Arrangements have been made
with the Citv Park Department for the
use of the island on that afternoon,
and a program committee, with the
aid of Miss Mary Orth, censor of the
society, has worked out a series of
"stunts" that will keep every mem
ber of the society busy during the
'whole afternoon.
Picnlo Postponed
; The picnic of the Senatus Popn
lusque Romanus that was to have
■been held last Saturday afternoon,
■ has been postponed until the after-
I neon of Saturday, June 7. It will be
lield in Wildwood Park. Rain prevent
ed the Latin Society from holding
the picnic on the date set, and June
7 is the only Saturday that all the
members will be able to enjoy the
picnic together. Miss Katherine Mc-
Niff. the censor of the society, had
worked out some interesting classical
games for the picnic, and expects to
use them when the picnic is held in
I.nst Phllonlnn Meeting
Harold Conner was the host of the
Philonian Debating Society at the
home of Richard Quigley. Derry and
Eighteenth streets. With this meet
ing. the Philonian Debating Society
ceased to exist. Because of the small
number of boys remaining in Cen
tral. the members of last year's so
ciety instructed the 1919 members to
discontinue the society at the end of
this year. The Philonian has been In
existence since 1908, and. with the
exception of the Dcmosthenian Liter
ary Society, is the oldest Central so
ciety. Many of its old members are
now prominent men of the city and
State, and clearly recall the davs
when the P. D. S. afforded them many
pleasant evenings together. Although
the society was organized primarily
for the promotion of debating, it has
always aimed to combine the social
life with the educational. The dances
given annually by the Philonians
have always been among the largest
bops given by anv of the school so
cieties. This year has been no less
successful tha-n the previous ones.
Five of the society's members were
members of the two victorious debat
ing teams representing the school this
vear, and in recognition of their work
the society presented the school with
a handsome loving cup several weeks
ago. The P. D. S. is now a thing of
the past, but its influence will he felt
in Central for many years to come.
Invitation to Boys
The University Club has invited the
Senior bovs to attend their annual
"Go to College" banquet on Monday
night at Technical High school. This
announcement was made to-day by
Professor Walter E. Severance, and
tickets for the banquet will he in his
hands within a few days.
Otters Scholarship
According to a communication from
Lehigh University, that college offers
a limited number of scholarships to
hoys who have high standing
throughout their four years' High
school course. The scholarships aro
worth lIR9 each, and are for courses
in the school of Liberal Arts and Sci
ences which has heen recently organ
Central Man Honored
Word has been received at Central
from Harvard tbat D. Vernon Widder.
of the class of 1918, has been awarded
a scholarship of the first group in that
institution. Mr. "Widder has also bPon
admitted to the Phi Beta Kapna fra
ternity, the honorary fraternity of
the country, on account of his high
scholastic standing.
First Class Sergeant, Richard A.
Moyer, stationed in New York City,
has returned to duty after spending
j a brief leave of absence at his home
on North Thirteenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. James D. Ross and
children Marie and Helen Ross, of
Jersey City, are guests of their rela
tives. Mr. and Mrs. Anson B. Morgan, i
of Green street, for a few days.
Miss Pauline Richenbaker, of j
Seranton. was a recent guest of her
cousin. Miss Pearl Barkley, of North I
XhirU street.
Entertain Bible Class at
Home of Mrs. R. T. Zook
Mrs. R. T. Zook and Mrs. Paul
Gourlay entertained the Adult Bible
class of Immanuei Presbyterian
church, at the home of Mrs. Zook,
712 North Eighteenth street, last
Miss Gladys Bolan recited. Games
were enjoyed and refreshments were
served. The following members and
their invited guests were present:
Mrs. H. E. Hallman, Mrs. M. L.
Lorn man, Mrs. R. A. Bowman, Mrs.
C. M. Rohrer, Mrs, A. L. Moore, Mrs.
Jay Zoiders, Mrs. H. L. Waling, Mrs.
W. Lee Gourlay, Mrs. J. I. Hetrick,
Mrs. G. N. Kinard, Mrs. M. E. Rehn,
Mrs. W. E. Orr, Mrs. L. Marks, Mrs.
T. M. Heffelflnger, Mrs. S. Cummings,
Mrs. Bert Bolan. Mrs. G. W. Ram
sey. Mrs. C. N. Crans, Mrs. C. E.
Anderson, Mrs. J. M. Ober, Mrs. M.
E. Chadwick, Mrs. Mabel M. Miller,
Mrs. W. Hasson. Mrs. W. W. Richie,
Mrs. Audrey H. Baldwin, Mrs. P.
M. Tcbbs, Mrs. A. Kammerer, Mrs.
Edward Muntz, Mrs. Luella Tnger
soll. Mrs. Skinner, Mrs. G. W. Speak
man, Paul Gourlay, William Orr, Jr.,
Miss Gladys Bolan, Mrs. Paul Gour
lay and Mrs. R. T. Zook.
"The Laughing Cure"
a Remedy For All Ills
A rehearsal of "The Laughing
Cure" the clever little comedy to be
presented by members of the Ep
worth League of the Grace Methodist
Episcopal Church, will be held this
evening, at the home of Miss Mar
tha A. Lawton, 1923 Market street.
This farce, to be staged early in
June, is one continual laugh from I
start to finish. The story is a unique
one, but, despite the unusual meth- j
ods employed In the strange cure j
prescribed by young Dr. Carey, a mar
velous and rapid transformation
takes place in the condition of the
patient. It is assured that any one
suffering from a chronic case of
blues, no matter how severe and ob
stinate, need only witness a single
performance of this play to be ab
solutely and Irrevocably cured.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Appell, of
York, were weekend guests of their
relatives, Mrs. Appell and Miss Laura
Appell, of Boas street.
Miss Margaretta Swartz, has opened
her residence at Second' and Pine
streets, after spending several weeks
at the Marlborough-Blenheim, at
Atlantic City.
Mrs. Patrick McNiff, of 605 North
Second street, is home after visiting
her children, Mr. and Mrs. John
Dougherty, at Beaver, and Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert McNiff at Pittsburgh.
Miss Helena Ramsden went home to
Troy, N. Y., to-day after a week's
stay among relatives in this vicinity.
Joseph Stebbins and his twin sons,
Claude and Merle Stebbins, of Jer
sey City, are in town for a few days
on the way to Baltimore and Wash
Mrs. M. J. McLaughlin, of Rutland,
Vt., is visiting her mother, Mrs. E.
W. Coates, 514 North Second street.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dennison, of
Chicago, are guests of their relatives
Mr. and Mrs. Evan B. Dennison, of
Market street.
Charles G. Goshorn went home to
Indianapolis, Ind., to-day after a
week's stay among.old friends in this
Miss Dora Wickersham Coe, of
North Second street, is home after,
a week's stay in New York and Phil
Mrs. William H. Egle and Miss
Catherine Irwin Egle. who have been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robert Holmes
in Indiana, have gone with Mrs.
Holmes to Fort Monroe, Va„ — to be
near Captain William Egle Holmes
of the United States Army.
Miss Charlotte Gordan and her sis
ter, Miss Ruth Mary Gordon, of Pet
ersburg, Va., are guests of their rel
. atives, Mr. and Mrs. Ashon Houser,
of State street.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Stacks went
home to Pittsburgh this morning af
ter a week's stay among relatives in
suburban Harrisburg.
Miss Sara Mary Collins, of Buffalo,
is stopping for a day or two with her
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
T. Emerson, of Market street on the
way home from Florida.
Miss Helen Wall', of 909 North
Sixteenth street, entertained the C.
A. O. Society of Seventeen, at her
home last evening.
Master Augustus Wildman, 4th,
has been quarantined to his home,
2635 North Sixth street, with the
H. C. Mattern, of 404 North Sec
ond street, proprietor of the Valet,
wishes to announce that he will
clean, for any lady a short pair of
white gloves free, provided she has
never .had any done here before.
This introductory offer is made sim
ply to get you acquainted with this
modern dry-cleaning house.—adv.
EEWB3 Electric
IJQJLLLUI Clothes Washers
a n:ne Different Types
■S _U Wood—Galvanized—Copper
Buy With Judgment
Neidig Bros., Ltd.
Charles M. Courboin Receives
Highest Commendation For
His Delightful Program
It was a veritable feast of music j
that was presented in Bethlehem
Lutheran church last night when I
Charles M. Courboin, organist of the!
First Baptist church, of Syracuse, j
N. Y., and municipal organist of!
Springfield, Mass., appeared in re- j
cital. He was brought here by the
Harrisburg Association of Organists.
Tho musician showed exceptional
judgment in the selection of his pro
gram, opening with the Handel-
Guilmant Concerto in D Minor, and
playing the Lento with pedal cad
enza, the Scherzo and the beautiful
largo and finale. The Concerto was
originally composed as a novelty be
tween the parts of Handel's oratorios
then being produced in the Hay
market theater, Ixindon. The finale
was brilliant, and brai'oura technique
to an unusual degree was displayed
in its rendition.
Maily's "Anddite from First So
nata," followed. This is the noted
Brussels organist's best work. It is
sustained and melodious with exqui
site ornamentation. "The Scherzo
Cantabile," by Lefebure-Wely, was
next presented.
Without the presentation of some
thing from the brain of one, Johann
Sebastian Bach, no organ recital
would be complete. Dr. Courboin
played one of the most famous of
the great composer's work, "Toccata
and Fugue in D Minor." This com
position is noted for the intensity of
its weird contrasts ,of rushing pas
sages and overwhelming masses, the
program advises. It ends in a coda
in which the resources of the organ
for presenting magnificent harmonies
and pouring out a majestic volume
of sustained tones are put to the;
highest uses.
Two tender, dreamy Schumann
numbers, "Evensong" and "Sketch,"
were beautifully played. If there are
any numbers which reveal the sen
sative, romantic side of Robert
Schumann. They are these pretty se
Dedicated to Courboin
"The Allegro from Sixth Sym
phony," by Charles Marie Widor,
was an outstanding feature of the
program. The Sixth Sympthony was
dedicated to Mr. Courboin by the
composer who was greatly impressed
by his playing. The first rendition in
America was that of the Philadel
phia Symphony Orchestra in the
Wanamaker Philadelphia auditorium
with Mr. Courboin at the great organ.
The two closing numbers were
from the works of Saint-Saens. The
first was a charming "Nuptial Bene
diction." and the second the ma
jestic "Marche Heroique." Between
the two the organist interpolated an
imitation of a twentieth century
portable organ, which was played
with admirable effect.
Perhaps the most wonderful num
ber of the entire program was the
Bach composition. The playing was
as precise and definite as clockwork. I
and yet it had warmth of feeling and !
beauty of shading and contrast so
far above the ordinary playing as to
place him in the absolute virtuoso
class. The speed of the Fugue was
Taken all in all, the recital of Mr.
Courboin was an artistic triumph
which far exceeded anything of the
sort ever heard in the city. Those j
who recalled the time the first organ'
of Bethlehem church was dedicated,!
contrasted the two recitals. At that
time Clarence Eddy was at the or
gan., An obstinate key simply and
vulgarly stuck, regardless of the at
tempts to bring it to terms and
while Eddy played a magnificent
program, his recital was almost an I
utter artistic failure.
Invitations have been issued for
the annual banquet of the Veteran
Employers' Association of the Middle
Division, Pennsylvania Railroad, to
be held in Chestnut street auditorium
on Thursday. June 19, at 6.30 o'clock.
N. W. Smith is president of the
organization, and W. B. Moore, is
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Eberly, of
1356 Vernon street, entertained' at
.dinner in honor of Frederick Good-
Sear, who returned from France with
the One Hundred and Twelfth
Infantry. The guests included Mrs.
John Fordney, Mrs. Lydia Feeser of
Baltimore; Mrs. John S. Gibbons,' of
AVormleysburg; Mrs. Frederick Good
yera, George Miller of Palmyra; Mr.
and Mrs. Eberly.
Dinner Wednesday Eve., May 21
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 N. Court St. 5 to 7.30
Chicken Itiee Soup
Baked Hum (Virginia Style)
Breaded Veal Cutlet
Tenderloin of Beef (Glazed)
Boast Beef
Mashed or Hash Browned Potatoes
Limn Beans, Macaroni and Cheese
Ice Cream, Pie or Pudding
Coffee, Tea or Cocoa
Star Carpet Cleaning Works
Let Us Clean Your Carpets Now
General Upholstering
Awning Making
Give Us a Trial
Joseph Coplinky
Eleventh and Walnut Streets
j Bell 398-R Dial 6951
Gettysburg Glee Club Pleases
With Unexpected and
Clever Numbers
A local lad, Paul R. Clouser, led
the Glee Club of Pennsylvania Col
lege straight to victory last evening
at the concert given by the combined
musical clubs of that institution, in
the auditorium of Technical High
school. The orchestra, composed in
part by local men, and ably led by
F. W. Sunderman, opened the event
with the "Raymond Overture," by
Thomas. The next number on tho
program was "America Triumphant,"
Dcmarest, sung by the Glee club. F.I
W. Sunderman played a violin solo
which met with decided approval
judging by the applause following.
Mr. Sunderman plays well and leads
even better, if that is possible. His
orchestra was under perfect qontroi
and the manner in which the mem
bers responded to his leadership was
truly remarkable. In the "Egyptian
March," by Strauss, the interpreta
tion was so perfect and the effect so
acurate that one was carried back to
ancient Egypt and the days of the
Pharaohs. Too much credit cannot
be given to J. W. Doub whose ex
cellent work at the drums contribut
ed greatly to tho success of the se
lection. A vocal duet by J. W. Draw
baugh and Paul R. Clouser, entitled
"When Tony Goes Over the Top,"
closed the first half of the program.
The costumes worn were clever and
the unexpected flourishing of a vic
ious knife "brought down" tho
The Glee Club started off the sec
ond half of the program in fine shape
by singing "The Gypsy Trail," by
Galloway, and "My Lady Ohloe," a
negro love song by Clough-Leighter.
Vociferous applause recalled them
and they responded by singing
That s Where My Money Goes,"
much to the delight of the audience.
Tho orchestra then played "The Fox
< hase, ' by Lilenthalem, in such a
realistic manner that it was easy to
follow them through the various
mo ements, from the morning call to
the return home.
"Song of the Vikings," by Eaton
Fanning, was sung by request, fol
lowed by "Pack Up Your Troubles,"
by the Glee Club auartet. Selections
from Faust by the orchestra and a
combined number, "Songs of Get
tysburg," closed the program.
Harrisburg W. C. T. U. to
Hold Benefit Musicale
The Harrisburg W. C. T. U. will
nn]d a musicale to-morrow evening
•P the Sixth Street United Brethren
Church, when a silver offering will
he taken toward the million-dollar
drive, now on. An interesting pro
gram has been prepared, including an
opening number by the orchestra of
the U. B. Church; Ballet Muslo of
Faust, ' by Gounod. Anna Mary De
Verter and Robert B. Drum; reading,
"Jean Valgean and the Bishop." Mrs.
Jcmes Smyser: selections, by River
ride Mandolin and Guitar Club, "Beau
tiful Ohio" and "A Little Bit of
Honey; ' "To Spring," Opus 43, No. 6
Greig; "Novellett," Opus 11, No 2
Rimsky-Korsakon. Miss Anna Mari
ne Verter: bass solo. W. Ray Chap'-
man. M. B. A., "The Year's at the
Spring," Beach, "Little Mother of
Mine." Burleigh; "Berceuse," Opus 5.1
No. 3, Barmotine; "Menuet al' An-1
tique," Opus 14. No. 1, Paderewski. bv
Robert B. Drum; orchestra. U. B.
[Other Social News on Page 12.]
llllllll IlllllllllllllllliiiiUjj
No matter where you go there is none like
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| Thorley Baking Co. |
Harrisburg, Pa.
MAY 21, 1919.
Miss Patterson Hostess
For Hotel Conewago
Miss M. Emille Patterson, of this city,
who so successfully acted as hostess for
the Hotel Conewago, Mount Gretna, last
season, will hßve full charge there again
this year. Miss Patterson and Asa A.
Welmer constitute the management of
the popular hotel, which will open June
28. A feature of the opening will be a
complimentary dance held on the Cone
wago's fine dance floor, when many
Harrisburg folks will be guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Watson, of
Oswego, N. Y„ are guests of their
brother, Luther B. Watson, and fam
ily, of North Third street.
• When the smoke had cleared away and we sat down to
rt check up, we found that the response to the prize con- A
V test had been very active. Several hundred ads were (J
.? submitted. They were promptly forwarded to New •
Q York where a jury of advertising men of national repu- •
a tation judged them. They report that the average Q
A graded very high in quality and that it was with diffi- .
V culty that a final choice was made. Finally the ballot- A
• ing resulted in the following: U
Suits . A •
Q First Prize $25 Miss Dorothy E. Haynes, •
• 312 Hummel Street, f
Q Harrisburg, Pa.
A Second Prize $15 —Mrs. G. C. Myers, v
U < 150 South Pitt St., A
A Carlisle, Pa. "
• Dresses 0
0 First Prize $25 Rachel K. Knier, A
• 19 S. 2nd St. V
U Harrisburg, Pa. A
f) Second Prize $15 —Anna M. Bratten,
y 1632 N. 6th St., ' 0
A Harrisburg, Pa. A
V Millinery v
0 First Prize $25 Mrs. H. E. Gayman, Q
1 312 N. Second St., •
V Harrisburg, Pa. 0
f Second Prize $15 —Mrs. John Brinton, A
• Camp Hill, Pa. ;
0 Store Service A
1 First Prize $25 Mrs. M. Lee Goldsmith, •
U 243 Woodbine St., )
A Harrisburg, Pa. X
• Second Prize $15 —Miss F. M. Jones, .
0 107 Brickchurch Rd., J
• Enola, Pa. •
v Tt is with pleasure that we make these awards and con- U
! gratulate the winners. We notified them by letter. •
(J Upon calling at this shop and presenting our letter as Q
• identification we shall be glad to have them select ap- Y
A parel from our stock to the amount represented by their A
v prizes or if they prefer something more expensive they U
1 can apply their prize upon the purchase price. •
(J Sec next Monday's issue of the Telegraph for the first (1
. of the prize winning ads. v
A t 1
This Store Closes Every y y) y
Saturday at Six.
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