Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 11, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Polyclinic Hospital Auxiliary
Asks For Articles of All
Sorts For Rummage Sale
The Ladles' Auxiliary of the Poly
. clinic Hospital, North Front street,
asks for discarded articles from the
household for their Rummage Sale,
to be held October 23-26. Nothing
is too old or too valueless to be sent.
Clothing, hats, dishes, shoes, pic
tures, bric-a-brac, toys—anything
one has tired of—as well as jellies
and groceries for the hospital work,
are all asked for.
Hospitals are filled to overflowing
these days by children ami adults
who have fallen prey to malnutri
tion, and the Institutions are handi
capped In their service because of
lack of adequate funds. The La
dies' Auxiliary has a Rummage Sale
once a year to augment their treas
ury, and everyone is urged to make
some sort of contribution toward it.
Phono to the general chairman.,
Mrs. G. F. Koster. 232 Woodbine
street (Bell phone 3604-J). or to the
chairman of the drayage committee,
Mrs. J. L. Essig. 117 Verbeke street
(Bell phone 2150-J), and drays will
call for donations.
I Trees and Flowers!:
'[for the hardy garden, can be][
.'planted now as safely as in the|[*
|!spring— Plant now and gain aj|
J [year in growth. '[
|| Feed Your Lawn jj
;|now with Alphano Hums, the!'
! [great soil builder —Apply one]!
< 'pound to each square foot —$1.60]!
ilper 100 lb. bag—s2o per ton. <[
|| The Berryhill |j
Nursery Co. ||
jßell 3799J—Ix>cust St. at Second!!
■ m -Every Day
Have us serve you daily
with our Milk and Cream
—you can always depend
upon the quality—it never
> varies.
Safe Deposit Boxes
We wish to announce to our friends and the gen
eral public that we can now supply Boxes in our
enlarged vault suitable for the needs of the average
Larger Boxes at $3.00 Per Annum
A Blend of Unusual Flavor.
Golden Roast Blend Coffee has been steadily winning
friends. Each week sees more tables serving Golden
Roast to the exclusion of other coffees.
It's the flavor which tells. Golden Roast is blended
from the finest coffees grown to please people who like
coffee. And it's doing it.
As soon as you experience the wonderful flavor and
delicious aroma of Golden Roast you, too, will use it ex
Your grocer has Golden Roast.
Have him send you a pound.
Coffee Purveyor to the Penn-Harris
The Rev. Dr. Robert Bagnell
Makes Memorial Address at
Services Last Night
Several hundred persons attended
the unveiling of the Camp Hill
memorial tablet of bronze last eve
ning in the schoolhouse grounds,
When the Rev. Dr. Robert Bagnell.
pastor of Grace Methodist Episcopal
Church, Harrisburg, made the
memorial address. Dr. Bagnell paid
high tribute to the sons and daugh
ters of the borough who went out In
the great "World War, two of whom,
Charles Leßue Phillips and William
J. Putt, never came back. Major R.
M. Staley responded to the address
in behalf of the military service. S.
R. Coover, a Civil War veteran, un
veiled the beautiful tablet after a
few words of welcome by Guert W.
A band concert and dance fol
lowed the exercises. The latter was
held in the school auditorium with
the Updegrove Orchestra furnishing
the music. Refreshments were serv
ed by a committee from the Civic
Club comprising Mrs. Howard W.
Goodman, president; Mrs. Carl
Dean, Mrs. George D. Cook, Mrs.
W. Fred Kendall, Mrs. J. C. Zook,,
and Mrs. J. C. Armstrong.
Mrs. George Kehr was chairman
of a Civic Club committe which ex
tended considerable effort towards
making the event the success that it
Camp Hill Music Club Meets
on Tuesday Afternoon
The first regular meeting of the
Camp Hill Music Club will be held
Tuesday, October 4, at the Firemen's
Hall with Mrs. Guert W. Ensign pre
siding. The business meeting will
begin at 2.30 o'clock and a musical
program will be given at 3 o'clock,
with the following people partici
pating: Miss Ruth Steinhauer, Mrs.
William S. Meek, Mrs. Everhardt
Mueller and Mrs. Warren Byrem
Mrs. Maurice E Fernsler, of North
Third street, is home after visiting
a school friend at LititZ for several
Miss Charlotte Pratt, of 60S
Church street, is spending the week
end among friends in Philadelphia
and Camden, N. J.
The Suburb Unparalleled.—Adv.
We Do Just
One Thing
And do it right. We devote
our entire time to scientific eye
examinations and guarantee
you high-grade glosses at a
reasonable price. Cheap, bar
gain sale lenses ruin many eyes.
Buy good glasses.
I sohOtinkcnbach &Kous
Optometrists A*> OmciAWj
N0. 22 N. *th. St.
Where glasses are made right
Wedding Solemnized at Noon,
at Home of Bride, the Rev.
Dr. Bagnell Officiating
A war romance, beginning in
France, culminated at noon to-day,
In the marriage of Miss Julia Mont
gomery Stamm, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Alexander Carson Stamm
to George Comyns Thomas, Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Thomas,
of Elizabeth, N. J. The ceremony
took place at the home of the
bride. Thirteenth and Reese streets,
the Rev. Dr. Robert Bagnell, pas
tor of Grace Methodist Episcopal
Church officiating.
The marriage service was read in
the living room before a panel of
greens. The walls were completely
covered with festoons of greenery,
relieved at intervals with masses of
white chrysanthemums, contrasting
effectively with the darkness of the
highly polished teakwood floor. A
profusion of pale pink and yellow
dahlias filled the hall and the land
ing of the stairs was banked with
chrysanthemums and window bas
kets holding yellow and pink
autumn flowers. A riot bf flowers
in the pastel shades of blue and
pink was displayed in the Louis
XVI drawing room while In the
dining room wonderful Parisian
baskets 'of Columbia roses, tied
with silver ribbon, formed a pleas
ing contrast to the blue tapestry of
the walls. The decorations were by
The Sourbeer string orchestra
played the Lohengrin "Bridal
Chorus" as a precessional and "O,
Promise Me" during the ceremony,
witnessed by the immediate fami
lies and the house-guests only. It
also gave a concert of operatic
selections during the reception that
In Tlie Wedding Party.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
Harris gown of white satin, with
narrow, draped skirt, and a round
neck finished in a bertha of rose
point lace. Pearl garnitures and
touches of rosepoint caught with
orange blossoms, added to the cos
tumes completed by an exquisite veil
of Belgian rosepoint lace arranged
in Dutch cap fashion and held with
orange blossoms. Her only orna
ment was a diamond and platinum
brooch, the gift of the bridegroom.
She carried an artistic bouquet of
valley lilies, white lilacs, and bride
roses, with crystal fruit.
Miss Kntherine Stamm and Miss
Maude Stamm were their sister's
only attendants. The former wore
a gown of draped orchid chiffon
with a broad ribbon sash of the
same shade and the latter wore a
similar gown of peach chiffon.
They carried sheaves of autumn
flowers in shades of lavender, buff,
and salmon pink, with sprays of
wheat Intermingling with the ager
atum and Madame Polncaire roses.
Harold Rowe. of Brooklyn, was
the best man.
The flower girl, little Miss Mir- i
iam Thomas Grundy, of Elizabeth,
a niece of the bridegroom wore a
dainty lace frock, falling full from
the shoulder, trimmed with pale
pink ribbons. She carried a basket
of vari-colored autumn flowers.
Mrs. Stamm's gown was of black
Brussels lace over champagne
satin and her corsage bouquef was
of purple orchids. Mrs. Thomas
chose a gown of accordeon plaited
brown Georgette crepe and her
bouquet was also of orchids.
Mot While Overseas.
The bride, who recently returned
fr'm overseas where she was locat
ed at Cannes in canteen work, is a
graduate of the Ely Court School,
Greenwich, Conn., class of 1912.
She later attended the Thompson-
Baldaseronni School in Paris, Rome
and other parts of Europe, spend
ing almost two years abroad, prior
to her service during the war.
The bridegroom, a Princeton
alumnus, class of 1911, served over
seas 88 a captain with the Three
Hundred and Fifteenth Field Artil
lery. He is a tennis player of con
siderable merit having participated
in the National Tournaments, and it
was while playing in the A. E. F.
tournament at Cannes that he met
his bride at the home of Henry P.
Davidson, of New York, head of
the American Red Cross in France.
After the reception, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas left on a motor trip
through the East. They will be
gone three weeks after which they
will be "at home" at 860 N. Broad
street, Elizabeth, N. J., where Mr.
Thomas is vice-president and man
ager of the Thomas Electrical Manu
facturing Company.
Out-of-Town Guests.
Among the out-of-town guests
who were present for the event are
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bell, of Phila
delphia, Mr. and Mrs. George C.
Thomas, of Elizabeth, Mr. and Mrs.
William C. Freeman, of Lebanon,
and their house-guests, Mr. and Mrs.
VanVechten, of Elizabeth, Mrs.
Donald Mac Murray and Mrs. Ed
ward J. Winters, of Chicago, Mrs.
Harvey Pond, of Hartford, Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin Grundy and little
daughter Miriam, of Elizabeth, Miss
Katherine VanDuser, of Elmlra,
Miss Noeline Westervelfc- and Mtss
Marian Westervelt, of Englewood,
N. J., Miss Marian Rice and Miss
Katherine Corson, Earl Rice, and
Blllie Brooks, all of Scranton, Nor
man Charlock and Frederick Wil
liamson, Jr., of Elizabeth, Lee Bar
roll and Albert Walter, of Balti
more, James Roberts, of Alexandria,
Va., Frederick Seggerman, of New
York City, and Ledlie Laughlln, of
Oak Troop No. 4, Girl Scouts of
Stevens Memoilal Methodist Epis
copal Church, have indefinitely post
poned the bake sale to have been
given to-day by members of the
First and Second Patrols, due to the
sugar shortage. A postponed date
will be announced later.
tAn announcement under this heading
must be accompanied by name to assure
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Shlsler, of
Williamson School. Pa., formerly of
Harrisburg, announce the birth of
a daughter, Virginia Rexroth Shia
ler, Monday, October 6, 1919. Prior
to her marriage. Mrs. Shlsler was
Miss Margaret Manning.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hartzell, 2230
Logan street, announce the birth of
a daughter, Helen May Hartzell, Sat
urday, October 4, 1919. Mrs. Hart
zell was formerly Mi6s Esther Irene
Kubna, of this city.
Hxmusßtracr TEnrorotFS
Big Hallowe'en Event Is Ar
ranged by the Committee
With Surprises
An old-fashioned Hallowe'en straw
ride will be held by the members of
the Harrisburg High School Alumni
Association qn Thursday evening.
October 30. This was announced by
the chairman of the entertainment
committee following a meeting held
last night.
Several large auto trucks will be
secured and will be made comforta
ble by the use of more straw than
was ever used on a local strawride.
All members of the association are
invited to attend. old and young
alike, and the entertainment com
mittee will endeavor to_ provide
"friends for the friendless."
Invitations to those who hold mem
bership cards in the Alumni Associ
ation will be issued early next week
by the secretary. Miss Martina Mul
len. Reply cards will be attached
to be returned to the chairman.
"Eats" to be provided by the com
mittee. will include marshmallows to
be roasted in a big early next week
ious spot in the country and a sur
prise which will not be divulged un
til the night of the ride. Chaperons
will bo provided for each of the
The time and place of meeting will
be announced in the newspapers of
Monday. October 27. The time will
be early in the evening and the place
will be a central location. The list of
those who will attend the Hallowe en
party will close on Thursday, Octo
ber 23. A nominal fee will be
assessed, which must be in the hands
of the committee by that time. Any
person desiring to participate is re
quested to advise the chairman of the
committee as soon as is possible. Simh
acceptances are to be mailed to W.
Lowrie Kay, Box 652, Harrisburg.
An important feature of the "big
time" will be that any member of the
Association may invite a friend who
may or may not be a member of the
association. It is expected that the
number attending will be so large
that the truck must.leave the place
ot meeting at Intervals.
Last night's entertainment commit
tee meeting was held at the home of
Harold E. Eckert. secretary of the
Association. 125 Sylvan Terrace. The
personnel includes: W. Lowrie Kay,
chairman; Miss Martina Mullen, sec
retary; Miss Edith Tatnall, Mas Ruth
Fickes. Thomas D. Caldwell. CharleS
C. Stroh. Karl Peters. Carl B. Stoner
and Dr. J. Loy Arnold.
Other activities planned by the com
mittee are a Thanksgiving dance, a
debate early in November and a first
annual banquet at a date not yet de
cided on. It is stated by the sec
retary of the Association that ap
plications for membership are being
received daily.
Bolshevism Discussed
by Harrisburg Study Club
The Harrlsburg Study Club held
its second fall meeting at the home
of Mrs. E. Fred Rowe, North Seven
teenth street, "Bolshevism and So
cialism at Home and Abroad," was
the subject of the discussion. In
teresting and startling facts concern
ing the attempted application of
thes theories of social and political
organizations were presented by
Mrs. Walter Johnston, who was in
charge of the program. The club
voted unanimously to request Mrs.
Johnston to permit her article to be
kept permanently in the files of
the society. Rollcall responses were
given by current events and news
items were presented which had es
caped general attention. The usual
social half hour closed the meet
ing during which Mrs. Rowe serv
ed dainty refreshments.
Sunshine Society to Hold
Annual Election Monday
The Roberta Disbrow Lloyd Sun
shine Society will hold its first fall
pieeting Monday afternoon at 2.30
o'clock in the John T. Boyd Hall at
the Y. W. C. A. All members are
urged to be present, as the annual
election of officers will take place)
and a discussion of plans for the
play to be given December 6 and 6
will be held. Mrs. Frederick E.
Downes, president, will preside.
The work of the society has flour
ished during the summer months,
outings being arranged for the crip
pled children and their mothers, a
treat being given at the almshouse
and various work of the kind car
ried on.
Miss Edith A. Fields entertained a
few friends during the week in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Charles B.
Irwin, of Pittsburgh. Cards, music
and refreshments were enjoyed by
Mr. and Mrs. James Fitzhugh, Miss
Mabel Murray, Miss Kathryn
Gpreijgs, of Mechanicsburg; Charles
Johnson, Patrick Taylor, Miss Ada- #
lene Fields.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore G. Wilson,
of Market street, started to-day for
an extended trip by automobile, ex
pecting to remain away for ten
They will go to Delaware Water
Gap, points in New York State and
return byway of the Berkshires and
New England towns.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Carmlchael,
of Trenton, N. J., are in the city
for a week, stopping at the home of
their sister, Mrs. Robert Foster of
Green street
Mrs. Russel R. Fleam and grand
daughter are visiting Mrs. Sarah
Rudisil In Marietta.
Mr. and Mrs. David Atterbury
went home to New York this morn
ing after a short stay among rela
tives In this vicinity.
Miss Pearl Andrews and her small
sister, Kathleen Andrews, of Grand
Rapids, Mich., are spending the
weekend among old frlelds In this
city and Mlddletown.
Miss Grace Rogers, of Chicago, is
a guest of her sister, Mrs. Paul I.
Houser, of Market street.
Mrs. Casper Dunnmyer and small
daughters, the Misses Letha and
Nora Dunnmyer, of Indianapolis,
Ind., are in the city to remain for
a month with their relatives, Mr.
and Mrs. George B. Feagley of
Green street.
John D. Ross, a businessman of
Denver, Col., Is the guest of his sis
ter, Mrs. John B. Patrick, 817 North
Second street.
Mrs. Douglas E. Dismukes Is vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur F. Harris,
107 Locust street. Caprtaln Dis
mukes will Join her to-morrow.
(Other Social Neva on Page 0)
Physical Department at Y. W.
C. A. to Begin Work
Next Week
The gymnasium classes at the T.
W. C. A. will begin the fall term on
Monday, October 13, under the direc
tion of Miss Marjorle E. Bolles.
Classes are arranged for all ages
above seven years. The schedule is
as follows:
Business girls, advanced, Tuesday
7.15, Thursday, 7.15; business girls,
intermediate, Tuesday, 8.00, Thurs
day, 7.50; business girls, beginners,
Monday, 7.15, Thursday, 8.30; club
girls, Friday, 6.45; High School, ad
vanced, Tuesday, 5.15, Friday, 5.15;
High School, beginners. Monday,
5.25, Wednesday, 5.15; Juniors, ad
vanced, Monday, 4.50, Thursday,'
5.00; Juniors, beginners, Monday,
4.15. Thursday, 4.15; Saturday Jun
iors, Saturday, 9.15; morning class,
Tuesday, 10.30.
All persons Interested in the gym
nasium work are requested to Join
the beginning of next week.
On Saturday afternoon, October
18th, a tea will be given to all mem
bers of the gymnasium department.
The Williams-Hutson
Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Hutson, of
328 Edison avenue, Detroit, Michi
gan, announce the engagement of
their daughter. Miss Helen Hutson
to Sidney D. Williams of this city.
No date Is set for the wedding.
Mr. Williams who lived for a time
with relatives in Philadelphia, came
to this city last winter after his dls
charge from the service. He was
formerly a naval aviator in Miami,
Florida. His home is now at 206
State street and he is an attache of
the open hearth department of the
Central Iron and Steel Company.
jj 308 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. g
11500 New Velvet Hats *O%. 0 j
lj Go On Sale This Monday at Soe Prices |
1 The most remarkable values you have ever seen in times like the f|j
|t| present where desirable shapes are hard to get, and regular prices , |:
are higher than ever. We certainly will not be able to offer values 1 '
| like these later in season. '" - |
ili Children's Tailored Felt __ " ".
J!j Hats Black and Colored Silk Velvet Hats
111 A complete line of oi the best worth 5.00 to $8.50 Hatters' Plush Turbans
colors and shapes, with wide on,.- _ . „ 111 l
" irrosgrain ribbon n,i Large Sailor Shapes —side rolls, mushroom brims Zybeline _ . _ _
Si SEJSre band and long plufih Turbans—Shirred Velvet Turbans, I/yons Velvet /ft/> /*/ Trioornes £ O /J/J [Hi
| Monday C? A A Hats, in medium shapes—Silk Velvet Tarns—and ? f)h wd J t QQ .%
"J #t - %J oM M many other new and desirable shapes, at w v Monday at ....
Large Hatters' Plush IIS
Black Silk Velvet Hats Blac k Lyons Velvet Hats Hats v
With colored Velvet Facing; also colored ft* n s\ Shirred or plain crown. Only about 20 in this sale.
•! Panne and Silk Velvet Hats, elegant line of newest T nn value, 96.98. ft* / /t /% Actual values ft* / Q Q
j|j large and medium shapes, at Monday j/T.OO $8.50. Monday tpO.C/O jj
Those Handsome New Fancy Shirred Panne Black Lyons Velvet Hats 1
•• Velvet Hats worth sß.bo
Regular value $8.50. Newest wide brim Sailor /ft ff £% I-arge, fancy Sailor Shapes, some with draped ft* ff /?,/? fill
.. Shapes, all the best colors 05.66 05.66 l ! "
111 at vv • w crowns, at X
• H
ft Large Fancy Shirred Panne Velvet Hats ~T ~ " " ~TTT"
Another Lot of Black and Colored Velvet Hats
K Of best Panne Velvet—wide brims— 00 Good, new shapes. Monday, rt* J S\f\ 111
| ffO.ggl.. <PI.t/t/||
J Misses' Large Zybeline Tailored Hats Hatters' Plush Sailors Hatters Plush ||j
Wide, floppy, stitched brim; regular value $8.50. ft* a £* f* Sailors "
mo„,w. *5.66 $4 44 SB.BB I
HI ■' vl * * 1 at vv/sw |
j||j Misses' Tailored Silk Velvet Hats * Black Silk Velvet Sailors New Feather Turbans jjj
X .... . Wide ribbon bands, value $3.98. Wing trimmings, all colors and 111
| Large Zybeline Plush Trimmed Burnt Goose Feather Tarns I Velour Felt Sport Hats 1
bailors Newest in Feather Turbans. All colors,
„„. ... . . _ regular value $7.98. ft* F* O O All the fancy sweater ft* rt O O "!
1 sSHH 5 "-'.'" $5.66 $5.88 $3.88 |
S Genuine Velour I Large Untrimmed Genuine I Children's Tailored Felt J,i |
[II Hats Velour Hats Hats
fl"n Actual value $12.00. /ft gy //V .
AH the fancy sweater col- ft%/% / / Finest sport hat of the .An nil A ll color*, ribbon streamers. /) O ill *
... .An nr) season. Monday at Actual value $2.00 FSfSt* |
llli ors; regular price $7.98 yF\J\F\F ■ Monday at ...
I'' i |
|||] Children's Velour Tailored Hats Children's Plush Tams Girls' Velvet Tams
Black and colors. ft* / / / Full size, elastic ft* w gy Shirred crown, black ft* //* H 1 !
| 5-?*; *o4.44rrd 8:.. d 8:.. 0 . ndfty 01.66 |
Girls' Tailored Velour Children's Beaver Girls' Beaver Color Plush jj
Girls' Beaver Tams Hats Hats Tams
Large size, wide roll brim, wide Full lite, ribbon trim- ||!|
• • Full size, all colors and black, grosgraln ribbon and long stream- Mushroom roll brim, ribbon ~
1 $4.66:z55.44 ~ $4.44 $2.66 §
Give Birthday Party
For Her Little Daughter
Mm E. H. Eh r hart, <7 North
Seventeenth street, gave a party In
oolebrajion of the seventh birth
day anniversary of her daughter,
Elizabeth. The decorations wore
In keeping with the approaching
Hallowe'en season, each guest re
ceiving a small hob-goblin box of
candy as a favor. A large cake bear
ing seven lighted candles formed an
attractive centerpiece for the table.
The little honor guest received
many beautiful gifts from these
Gladys Strlne, Marlon Wilson,
Margaret Sanders, Katherlne Place,
Vernlce Barker, Albert Kepner,
Mary McCurdy. Anna Bowman, Janet
Earhart, Ralph McCurdy, Jr.
Mrs. Earhart was assisted In enter
taining the children by Miss Laura
Ort and Mrs. R. McCurdy.
Concerts on the
Featuring the 00 UOU J|
Great Artists t • * I T n iff
- I cleaning the house?
JL XI6 JL JLcLjuCL ! Does it take too much of your time and FLL
energy to keep your house clean? Do Mfe
rk j you feel tired and "all in" after you've yM 1
cleaned a room or two? Do you often /Mm 1
. feel that things are not quite so clean as mSt I
Entrance P. R. R. Station i y OU wou id like them to be? Then—you Brav I
Where Metropolitan ideas Prevail ! need an Electric Vacuum Cleaner! You'll fflfclL I
and Where Every Bite's find it an energy, time, and money-saver,
a Relish an( j jt'll keep a smile on your face. The 1 jl I
A quiet hour spent in j cos t Q { operation is but a fraction of a X/iL /
our Dining Room 'mid the . , Ml /
refined atmosphere of i C P er " our '
courteous waiters, musle j T} rill n/iin
by the artists and the | JLJUUfj£llll
I Electrical S
nating will enjoy. j JOHN S . MCSSEH, Presldeat electric cleaner
Menn of Special Dishes changed { 436 Market Street for Christmas
Daily—Moderate Charges J
OCTOBER 11, 1919.
Goes to Pittsburgh
to Join Her Husband
Mrs. Charles W. Simmons, 429
South Seventeenth street, and daugh
ter, Margaret, left at noon to-day
for Pittsburgh, where Mrs. Simmons
will Join her husband. Several weeks
ago Mr. Simmons assumed charge
of the coke oven operation, for the
Jones & Laughlln Steel Company,
said to be one of the modernly
equipped plants of the east.
/ \
Dinner. Saturday Ere, Oct. 11
StoufFer's Restaurant,
4 X. Court St., S to TJW,
Rice Tomato Soap
Chicken Crouuottes, Roast lamb
Park Chop (plain). Roast Beef
Mashed or Creamed Potatoes
Egg-Plast, Stewed Tomatoes,
lee Oreum, Pie or Pudding
Coffee, Tea or Cocoa,
Rabbi Louis J. Haas, of the Ohev
Hholom Temple, will be the speakw
at the Feast of the Tabernacles
Celebration to be given to-morrow
evening by the Young Men's Hebrew
Association of Wilkes-Barre. The
subject of his address will be "The
Spirit of Judaism as Interpreted by
Our Holy Days and Holidays."
* "
Proprietor of the
begs to announce* that the Inn
Is closed for the season.
Will re-open early tn the