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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 04, 1919, Image 5

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Prizes Awarded For
New Cumberland Picnic
New Cumberland, Aug. 4. The
prizes for the different contests held
at the picnic of the New Cumber
land Sunday Schools last Thursday
will be awarded this evening, *as fol
lows:
Peanut hunt Vance Megonell,
Klva Drayer, Fay Adams, Hermit
Michmun, Ray Atland.
Peanut hunt Vance Stouffer,
Peon Souders, Maxine Berkley,
George Snell, Orville Snoke.
Eating contest Clarence Cook,
Thomas Gray, Young Steley, Clyde
"Walloeth, Lawrence Urich.
Egg race Stella Kaufman, De
von Souders, Aline lloyer, Mary
Prowell.
Fungo hitting——George Ruby.
Bag race—Ward Lechthaler, Gil
bert Beckley, Clarence Zimmerman,
Maurice Arnold, Richard Pattie.
Nail driving contest—Mrs. Clyde
Strayer, Mrs. Snell, Mrs. Roy Lech
thaler, Mrs. Zimmerman, Mrs. Pack
er, Mrs. lloencr.
Wheelbarrow contest Mrs.
Fnmuel Snell, Mrs. Adams, Mrs.
Park Minter, Mrs. Robert Ougan,
Miss Sloat, Mrs. George Gingling.
50-yard dash, single women—
Martha Osier, Florence Breeze, Lo
relta Swelgart.
50-yard dash, married women
Mrs. \V. S. Stehani, Mrs. Robert
Ougan, Esther Taylor.
100-yard dash Ray Fchl, Parke
Smaling, R. Embeck, Samuel
fisher, George Ruby.
200-yard dash Samuel Fisher,
Ray Felil, Park Smafling, Merle
!,andis, Gilbert Beckley.
Running broad jump Milton
| DON'T GROWL AT J
a THE GROCER H
i He is doing the best he can i
a to supply you with your . S
I favorite breakfast cereal. Sj
You may not be able to ®
get all the Shredded
| Wheat Biscuit you I
9 want. The war is over
9 and all restrictions are 1
off, but it takes time I
| to get back to normal |
production . Our four 0
1 factories are turning W
I out four million Bis- |
cuits a day. Very little H
advance in price. Two S
Ij of these crisp, brown Q
| little loaves of Shredded
| Wheat with sliced ban
-1 anas or other fruit make
| a satisfying meal at a
cost of a few cents.
Save Building
Expenses
by getting lumber on which little work is
required.
The mills certainly have put a smooth
finish on the lumber we are selling.
Why, it scarcely needs going over with
sandpaper.
A cqrpenter can do a lot of nailing in a
day, but when it comes to planing every
piece of wood it retards him a lot and adds
* considerably to the cost of the building.
United Ice & Coal Co.
Lii mbor Department
Forster & Cowden Sts.
flies
Are More Disgraceful Than Bed Bugs
r?llt"h Breeds Files
, 1 11H 1 Feeds Flies
A Speer From One Fly Fed on the Sputum of a
Consumptive Patient Contained
3,000 TUBERCULOSIS GERMS
Anti- Tuberculosis Society of Harrisburg
and Vicinity
City Library Building, Harrisburg, Pa.
MONDAY EVENING,
Hartman, George Ruby, Guerney
Ruby, Clarence Stetler.
Shoe race —Roy Lechthaler, Ches
ter Cook, Lester Cook, Sherman
Hull, Howard Stone.
Guessing contest—Mrs. Kitzmiller.
Captain McCalley Flies
High Over the City
Clambering about on the upper and
lower wings of one of the huge air
planes of the Middletown Aviation De
pot. Captain James B. McCally, of the
United States Aviation Corps, a for
mer Harrisburger, thrilled hundreds of
city people Saturday afternoon.
' Captain McCalley returned to Texas
to-day, where he expects to be dis
charged from the United States ser
vices within a short time. He will
then enter the oil business.
XAV\,IX PAGEANT
By Associated Press.
London, Aug. 4.—The important role
i played by the British sea services
! during the great war was com mem -
I orated to-day by'a naval pageant on
| the Thames, the day marking the lifth
i anniversary of the historic mobiliza
| tion' of the British fleet. Plans for
, the event, while recognition to the
' allied and associated powers, laid
| stress on the fa*t that this vyas a
] purely British occasion and the Union
| Jack and the banners of St. George
St. Patrick, St. Andrew and St. David
predominated in the decorations along
the riverside.
LEG BROKEN IN CRASH
When his motoscycle was struck
! by an automobile at the Cameron
; Ht-ect approach to the Mulberry
I street bridge, Harry Heagy, of Man-
I ht-ini, last evening suffered a broken
j right leg. He was treated at the
Harrisburg Hospital.
COBLENZ WILL
BENEWG.H.Q.
Antwerp Base Port For Amer
ican Contingent Remaining
on Rhine Indefinitely
By Associated Press.
Colilcnz. Sautrday, August 2.—By
1 courier to Paris.—Coblenz will be
come the headquarters of the Ameri
can forces in Europe when American
grand headquarters in Paris are clos-
I ed about August 20 it became known
1 to-day when General Pershing ar
| rived here on his llnal tour of the
j battlefields. Antwerp will be the base
j port for the American contingent that
' is to remain on the Rhine indefinite-
I iy.
General Pershing said he intended
I to sail from Brest about September 1.
I It was said the composite regiment of
i picked men that marched In the Tal is
jand London victory parades will
! probably sail with the American cora
| mander-in-chief.
| General Pershing arrived here yes
| terday and spent the afternoon with
j Major General Henry T. Allen. They
j discussed the personnel of the per
| manent garrison that is to remain
I here after the departure of the Third
I division nxt week, and First division
i the middle of August. General Persh
l ing said the area to bo occupied b>
the Americans on the Rhine has not
| been determined by the Interallied
Council, but that a decision is expect
ed soon.
Pershing Visits First
The French have virtually complet
ed plans to take over the districts to
be evacuated by the homeward bound
American units.
General Pershing spent to-day vis
iting th First division, which is on the
east bank of the Rhine and is pre-
I paring to turn over the bridgehead
proper to French forces about August
15 First divioon units, according to the
present schedule, will begin sailing
from Brest during the last week in
August. Officers said they expected
the entire division to arrive in the
United States just before General
Pershing reaches there.
General Pershing, accompanied by
Major Generals Hines and Brewster
knd Brigadier General Connor, will
leave here to-night to complete a
tour of the battlefields where Ameri
cans fought.
Middletown
iold Funeral Services
For Boy Who Drowned
The funeral of Nevin Black, 10-
year-old son of Perry Black, who
was drowned In the-Swatara Creek
near the borough park, waa TT h . e '|J
from the home of his father,, Unlon
and Wilson streets, on Saturday af
ternoon, with services at 2 o clock.
The Kev. Fuller Bergstresser, pastor
of the St. Peter's Lutheran Church,
officiated.
Mrs. Harry Baxter and daughter,
Ruth, of Spring Garden, Lancaster
county and Miss Kate Baxter, of
Blue Ball, Lancaster county, spent
the weekend in town as the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Webster Weaver,
North Union, street.
The official board of the First
United Brethren Church will hold
Its regular monthly meeting in the
church, Friday evening. C. B. Ens
man had charge of the services in
the Methodist Church yesterday
morning, during the absence of the
Rev. Jarpes Cunningham, who is
enjoying a vacation.
The Rev. S. S. Heberlig, of High
spire, preached at the evening serv
ices in the First United Brethren
Church, and the Rev. Joseph Weirich
had charge of the morning services.
The Ladies' Aid Society and the
official board of the Methodist
Church, will meet on Wednesday
evening after the prayer meeting
services.
The St. Peter's Lutheran Church
Council will meet on Wednesday
evening after the prayer meeting
services. t
Misses Sarah and Esther Bach
man have gone to Philadelphia to
visit relatives. ,
Mrs. Joseph Manning, of Wash
ington, D. C. is the guest of Miss
Sadie Fisher. North Union street. .
Mr. and Mrs. William Caldwell
and daughter, Lois, left on Satur
day, for Dayton, Ohio, to visit the
former's parents.
>Mrs. F. L. Beck and son, Fred,
are visiting the former's sister, Mrs.
Robert Neidig and family at Brook
lyn.
Benjamin Wilson, who conducted
a poolroom and restaurant in Market
street, has sold it to John Noon.
The autotruck fund of the
Rescue Hose Company, now totals
$2,000.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Alberstadt,
of Philadelphia are the guests of
the former's parents, Jlr. and Mrs.
David Alberstadt, Union and Ann
streets. #
Kirk Schwan employed at the
local car plant, had the middle
linger of his left hand badly mangled
when a piece of iron fell on it.
John Stager, of Washington, D.
C., is the guest of his mother, Mrs.
Mary Stager, South Union street.
Mrs. Albert Rudy, of Baltimore,
Md., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Ray
mond Condran, Commercial avenue.
Levi Heagy, Jr., who has been
working at Pittsburgh for the past
fourteen years will return to town.
The pike between Spring street
and the overhead bridge of the
Pennsylvania Railroad company,
which had been closed by the State
Highway for repairs, was opened to
the public on Saturday.
Samuel Singer, of Wood street,
is spending a week's vacation at At
lantic City.
The choir of the First United
Brethren Church, spent Sunday at
the Lykens Valley campmeeting,
taking part in the music. They are
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Bauder.
Mrs. Charles Faust, son, Jack,
and daughter, Elizabeth Faust, has
I returned home from a two weeks'
I visit to relatives at Mahanoy City.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Itudy, sons,
Arthur and Floyd, of Landisville,
spent Sunday, with the latter's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Myers,
of Pine street.
Funeral services for Abram Rife,
late of Middletown, were held yes
terday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock,
from the home of his sister, Mrs.
Mary Lynch, at Middletown. Burial
was made in the Middletown
cementery, and the pallbearers were
Abram Hoffman, Clyde, Frederick,
Charles, John and Abram Lynch.
The funeral of George Lynch, Jr.,
who died at Columbia yesterday
morning, will be held Wednesday
from the home of his grandmother,
Mrs. Mary Lynch, Market street,
Middletown, at 1 o'clock. The Rev.
Mr. Barnes, of Columbia will of
ficiate. Mr. Lynch was 17 years
old, and is survived by his father,
four brothers, Charles, Augustus,
William, and Roy, and two sisters!
Alice Lynch and Mrs. Hiram Wake
field. J
HARRIBBURQ TELEGRAPH
Nonpartisan League
Changes Its Name
Members of the Workingmen's Non-
Partisan League changed the name of
the organization to Political Labor
League and elected officers yesterday
at a meeting in the headquarters 'of
NEW YORK , HARRISBURG READING LANCASTER
33Vi to (Htjp OilooS lEo 33V3 to 70%
Reductions "Harristrarg's Smartest Fashion Shop" RcduCtlOUS
PENN HARRIS HOTEL BUILDINO
Our First Semi-Annual
Clearance Sale
Begins Tomorrow at 9 a. m.
Our entire stock must be sold regardless of original cost or
selling price.
Reductions of 33Vs to 70 per cent from the original prices
CExcept Silk Underwear) our new stock of Suits —Coats —Frocks
—Gowns —Blouses and Skirts must be cleared out to make room
for new incoming merchandise
No Exaggerations of
None Charged—Send C. 0. D. or Exchanged
Tailored Suits ! Gowns and Frocks Sport Skirts
GROUP I—6 Tailored Navy Suits of men's GROUP 11—8 Georgette and Crepe de Chine GROUP 20—9 Sport Skirts of crepe de chine,
wear serge, fancy silk lined; sizes 2-16, 2-18, Frocks, heavily beaded and embroidered in Baronet satin, georgette and fantasie; as
-1-36, 1-38. Former prices $35.00 to $39.75. white and flesh only; mostly all silk lined; sorted sizes and colors. Former prices
SALE PRICE (t1 Q sized 1-16, 4-36, 1-38. 1-42,' 1-44. Former $15.50 to $25.00.
===== 1 J.DU prices $32.50 to $39.50. SALE PRICE (tfV
SALE PRICE 1 *7 P* A =====
GROUP 2—B Tailored Navy Suits of trico- i Jp JL / # 5vJ
tine, Poiret twill and men's wear serge, full
fancy silk lined; sizes 1-18, 3-28, 2-44, 1-46, .
1-48. Former prices $42.50 to $53.50. rpni T D 10 c ~ r , „ , GROUP 21—11 Sport Skirts of crepe de
SALE PRICE ft* - r\ f* ' GROUP 12 6 Georgette frocks, all heavily chine, tricolette, georgette, fantasie and
i 1Q 75 beaded in white and flesh; all silk lined; . faille; assorted sizes and colors. Former
'** s'z.es 1-16, 1-18, 1-36, 2-40, 1-42. Former priccs $26 . 50 to $29.75.
GROUP.3—3 Tailored Navy and Black Suits P " CeS s4s °° t0 $49 " 50 ' SALE PRICE [- AA
of tricotine, full fancy silk lined; sizes 2-36, SALE PRICE * o*vlv/
1-46. Former prices $55.00 to $65.00.
SALE PRICE d00 PA
*' _f to 1 ca t t. t - GROUP 22—14 Sport Skirts of tricolette,
GROUP 13 —10 Frocks of taffeta, satin, pon- u . , .. . ..,,1 ... .„ ,i„ '
GROUP 4—3 Ramie Linen Tailored "Suits; gee and georgette; colors are black, navy rtful ,' 1 1 nrirp*
colors are Copen, lavender and pink; sizes and Copen; sizes 3-16, 1-18, 4-36, 1-38, 1-42. £','o , n *., 7 c -' n 10 p
1-16, 1-36, 1-40. Former prices $25.00. Former prices $29.75 to $35.00.
SALE PRICE jug gQ SALE PRICE SALE PRICE $ y gQ
GROUP 5—5 Golfex Suits of extra fine qual
ity material, colors are white, Copen, black, GROUP 14—22 Frocks of soiree taffeta, plain \A7oioFo C/3C
green; sizes 1-16, 1-36, 2-38, 1-40. Former a "d fancy flower georgette satin and \\ dloLb, OlULlotJo,
Prices $32.50 to $39.75. Paulette; colors arc navy, Copen and / ~
SALE PRICE (hi A brown; sizes 2-16, 4-18, 5-36, 5-38, 3-40, 3-42. ( ,(")SS£LGUPS>
===== $ 1 ".75 Former prices $42.50 to $65.00. VJUOOa4UCO
SALE PRICE (hOA (flfl GROUP 23—15 White Voile and Organdy
/-n /-># . . Waists; all sizes 36 to 44. Former prices
Gapes, Goats. $3.50.0 $3.95.
n „ _ * SALE PRICE flfy
UOlmailS GROUP 15—14 Handsome Gowns and :
and Frocks of soiree, taffeta, crepe meteor,
GROUP 6—lo Tailored Capes of navy men's flowered georgette, Canton tricolette, GROUP 24—12 Organdy and Fine French
wear serge; mostly all full silk lined; sizes Marquisette and silk lace; colors are navy, Voile Waists; sizes 36, 38, 40 only. Former
1-16, 1-18, 4-36, 4-40. Former prices $25.00 ! brown, white, flesh, Copen and black; sizes prices $5.00.
to $42.50. 1-18, 6-36, 4-38, 2-40, 1-42. Former prices • SALE PRICE d O *7 E?
SALE PRICE f\f\ $65 - 00 to $ 125 - 00 - / 3
== tPiO.UU SALE PRICE (|>j y gQ
GROUP 7—3 Capes of extra good quality . GROUP 25—16 Waists of georgette, crepe de
navy tricotine, full fancy silk lined; sizes chine, embroidered beaded and tailored
1-16, 1-18, 1-36. Former prices $45.00 to GRpUP 16—4 Evening Gowns of silk em- styles; all sizes, 36 to 46. Former prices up
$57.50. broidered net and brocade taffeta; colors to
SALE PRICE (fc9fl f|f| are black, orchid, Pekin and. Nile; sizes SALE PRICE fcQ
1-16, 3-18. Former prices $40.00 to $65.00. 1 q)0*/0
GROUP B—4 Dolman Coats of velour, trico- SALE PRICE 00
tine and serge, full fancy silk lined; colors " GROUP 26—36 Waists, Blouses and Cos
are tan, taupe and brown; sizes 1-18, 2-36, saques, of fine quality georgette hand
.1-38. Former prices $35.00 to $42.50. _ , . embroidered and beaded; sizes 36, 38, 40.
SALE PRICE (t 1 n en GROl i^i 7 r7 4o Summer Tub Dresses; entire Former prices SIO.OO to $22.50.
=== VI 4 .OU eaCh - , F ° rmer pnCCS Up r t0 SALE PRICE rf*Q on
$29J5. Linen, ginghams, voile, organdies; . JUX Mil
GROUP 9—4 Dolman Coats and wraps; 16 to , 42 i . *
velour de laine, tricotine and Bolivia Moire GROUP 18 15 White Wash Skirts of cotton, .
and satin; full silk lined; colors, tan, rookie, gabardine and tricotine; all.sizes. Former GROUP 27—9 Jersey Silk Petticoats, with
Henna and Copen; sizes 2-16 1-18 1-36 prices $5.95 to SB.OO. taffeta accordian pleated flounces. Former
2-38, 2-40. Former prices $45.00 to $85.00. ' SALE PRICE fcQ £ prices $5.00 and $5.95.
SALE PRICE J2O QQ ===== / O SALE PRICE QQ
GROUP 10—4 Sport Coats of golfex and GROUP 19—10 White Wash Skirts of cotton GROUP 28—10 Crepe de Chine Envelope
Paulette in Copen and tan; sizes 36 only. tricotine; all sizes. Former prices SIO.OO to Chemise; flesh with, lace insertion. Former
Former prices $20.00 to $35.00. $13.50. prices $2.95 and $3.95.
SALE PRICE SI Q QQ SALE PRICE $ Q QQ SALE PRICE
the Pennsylvania Federation of La
bor.
t C. F. Quinn. secretary-treasurer of
! the Federation, was re-elected chair
man of the league; Hugh L. Mc-
Laughlin, vice-chairman; John P.
' Guyer, secretary and George A. Her
■ ring, treasurer.
The name of the organization was
' changed because of the recent legis
lative act which makes elections of
City Councilmen a partisan affair. The
name Labor Party has been pre
empted for Harrisburg and Dauphin
county offices by members of the
league, which is the medium through
which both organized and unorganized
labor this district will express it
self politically.
'AUGUST 4, 1919.
KMUIMCKRS STRIKU
Ity Associated I'ress.
London, Aug. 4.—A strike of one of
the branches of the associated lo
comotive engineers, involving 000
men, failed to tie up the southwest
ern railway this morning. The strike
was called soon after midnight. The
superintendent of the soulhwester
stated to-day that the majority of
the steam trains had left Waterloo
station and that the entire electric
service was operating. The company
later made an announcement that
train service may be considerably re
stricted. and trains are being run aa
engines can be found for them."
5

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