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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 17, 1919, Image 11

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BUSINESSMEN WILL
SUPPORT CITY LOANS
[Continued from First Page.]
'hich he said are even, tinder the
best conditions, apt to spread dis
ease.
Needed Improvements
He spoke in behalf of all the loans,
tuid expressed the hope that the mem
bers of the three organizations unite
to tell their neighbors the benefits to
be derived. ,
Governor Beidleman was frequent
ly Interrupted by applause and at the
close of his address was accorded an
(nration.
Mr. Manning in his address spoke
(Df the necessity of thinking of Har
yisburg's future in the broadest
terms. He said that the future of the
country is now being studied with re
gard to regions rather than States,
and that Harrisburg is fortunate in
tying at the junction of two great
highways, one along the Appalachan
pystem from New England through
New York to the gulf along the Sus
nuehanna Valley and thence on South
and by a highway marked generally
by the line of the Pennsylvania Rail,
goad from East to West.
He reiterated what he said about
bathing beaches before the Navy last
Bight and talked of the necessity of
up the links of the park-
3TERM'<~ "STERN S
i (*) ffife
_ZO$ IfALHUT 209 ITALHUT §T. ,
Read this Shoe Bargain I,lst for Saturday, Octo- rrri ■
ber 18, carefully. It contains some of the best mff 1 S,'
values we have offered yet. • B*.
Men's Romeo House Nurses' Comfort Shoes.
Slippers made of soft Soft Vict Kid uppers.
black or brown kldaktn. Flexible cushion turn
Leather soles. Bargain soles. Lace style. Bar- Hj M*
Ladles' Felt House Slip- Men's Extra High Cut
per*. Fur trimmed. Scout Shoes, made of pli-
Leather soles. Real 82 able tan eikskin. Bar
values. Bargain Price, gain Price,
ljltL 5* rl ?. Mn ho k a ny Little Boys' Tan
* ilhuherj-horf,. nrsired"' "shades.
& rain Price, ' — _ mmmmmmmm ,
{s'' ' 51-95 Ladles' Hull Black Calf Mill.
tnrj I.arc Boots. Goodyear
Ladles' VMBk. vreltedi long, nabby vampsi
African style like cut) real 8S shoes. Bar-
Brown Price,
tary Laco Bootai cloth topsi
Brown Lace Boo| wl4e tors)
Big Girl a' Black Kid Kng- Men's Stout 'tail Working Shoes t
llak Lace Shoesi medium nar- broad toes, like cut! tough grain up
row toes: low heels.' Bar- pers: heavy double soles. Bargain
gain Price. 54.05 Price, Sit.l'd
Inißj IE I|ll| Our Columbia Grafonola
H | Ifl Xmas Club Is Now
Ulll ll JV V lln Operation
"our Leader]
(\ sioo *
When the Grafonola
Makes the Music
There's a dance for every girl with every
partner before the merry evening is half
spent. That's the best of this big, hand
some
Columbia
Grafonola
The merriest of entertainers when guest 3
arrive, a cheerful musical companion when
you are alone. The latest models of the
Grafonola and the newest Columbia
Records are waiting to prove it to you in
our store. Just give them the chance.
MILLER and KADES
7 NORTH MARKET SQUARE
FRIDAY EVENING,
way system about the city and of ex
tending this to take in a territory of
40 miles. He paid a high compliment
to the work of J. Herman Knisely
and E. Clark Cowden in working out
the fundimentals of a state develop
ment plan and sketched the Harris
burg of a hundred years hence as a
great industrial and residential cen
ter, with homes scattered far and
wide and extending over the low
I mountains to the north and west.
Banquet to Close
Club's Golf Season
One of the most active golf cham
pionship seasons at the Harrisburg
Country Club will close to-morrow
night with a banquet at the Har
risburg Club. Covers will be placed
for sixty and an elaborate menu is
promised. It promises to be some
night for the golf players who fig
ured in the recent tournament.
Finals are being played this week,
and at the big feast twelve cups will
be awarded. There will be other
stunts. Frank Payne will be toast
master. Those who will attend
should notify A. H. Armstrong,
Room 510, Harrisburg Telegraph
BnzEldircg.
NEW CLASTER BUILDING IN MARKET STR EET
?%
The work of remodeling the old Board of Trade Building, recently purchased hy Henry C. Claster, Is being
rapidly pushed. This building, which will be eight stories In height, will be used by the State for office purposes.
C. Howard Uoyd is the architect. The building will have a reinforced concrete frame. Gray tapestry bricks are
being used on thr exterior with Indiana limestone being used for trimming purposes. It will be equipped with the
most modern devices throughout There will be the latest in fire escapes, metal sashes and other safety devices. The
building will be equipped with two passenger elevators and will have one large metal stairway.
MAKE EFFORT |
TO FRAME PACT
[Continued front First Page.]
had a leading part in framing the
labor-public declaration on collec
tive bargaining yesterday said that
he would offer at least two amend
ments to the resolution should it be
sent back to the committee of fif
teen.
Getting Down to Business
With the introduction of a resolu
tion by the capital group giving its
views as to the right of collective
bargaining, a spirit of conciliation
was manifest.
IJ. E. Sheppard, head of the Rail
way Conductors' Brotherhood, said
he saw in the resolution a sincere
effort at closer co-operation between
capital and labor in the meeting and
declared that in his opinion the gath
ering was "just getting down to
business."
Announcing that the impatience
manifested by the labor group
Thursday had now given way to a
willingness to wait any reasonable
length of time, Mr. Sheppard said
his group saw every prospect of a
harmonious adjustment of the diffi
culties existing between the right
and left wings of the conference, as
a result of the employers' resolu
tion.
Utmost Concessions
Immediately after the conference
met Harry A. Wheeler, of Chicago,
chairman of the capital group, pre
sented a declaration outlining what
were said to be the utmost conces
sions his group was disposed to
make. It follows:
"Resolved, that, without in any
j way limiting the right of a wage
I earner to refrain from joining any
| association or to deal directly with
I his employer as he chooses, the right
; of wage earners in private, as dis
tinguished from government, em
ployment to organize in trade and
labor unions, in shop industrial coun
cils, or other lawful form of asso
ciation to bargain collectively, to be
represented by representatives of
their own choosing in negotiations
and adjustments with employers in
respect to wages, hours of labor, and
other employment, is recognized;
and the right of the employer to
deal or not to deal with men or
groups of men who are not his em
ployes and chosen from among them
is recognized; no denial is intended
of the right of an employer and his
workers voluntarily to agree upon
! the form of their representative
Mag Rhu
TABLETS
Stop Stomach Trouble
Guaranteed to relieve acid stomach,
nervous Indigestion. constipation,
stomach pains.
Sold by Croll Keller, the druggist,
and the Kennedy Drug Co., and all
other druggists or send 01.00 to Mag
Hhu Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. and a box
will be sent postpaid.
HABRISBURO TELEGRAPHI
relations."
Mr. Wheeler announced that of
the fourteen members of his group
present during the framing of the
substitute, eleven favored the pro
posal and three were silent.
He said the representatives of his
group on the committee of fifteen
had opposed recommendation of the
declaration on collective bargaining
favored by the public and labor
groups because the capital group
had not had the same opportunity
as the public and labor groups to
consider it.
LEADER OF Allf
RACE RESUMES
[Continued from First Page.]
pressed a wish to turn his machine
over to Captain Lowell H. Smith,
whose plane was burned at Buffalo
while being repaired, to enable him
to continue his return trip west
ward from that city.
Captain Smith has applied to the
air service officials at Washington
for permission to use Major Spatz'
plane and said he was ready to start
as soon as he received authorization.
Major Spatz Turns
His Plane Over to
Capt. Lowell H. Smith
By Associated Press
Buffalo, Oct. 17. Captain
Lowell H. Smith, flying in the plane
used by Major Carl Spatz over more
I than half the course of the transcon
tinental contest, left here at 12:29:30
for Cleveland.
Major Spatz voluntarily surrendered
his De Havlland Four to Captain Smith,
who, up to the time his plane was
burned here, was leading the western
division of flyers doubling back 'from
Mineola.
Air service officials at Washington
bad authorized Captain Smith to re
sume his flight if satisfactory arrange
ments could be made with the Curtlss
Aeroplane and Motor Corporation for a
machine to replace the one destroyed
and these negotiations were still in
progress when Major Spatz arrived from
Rochester shortly after nine o'clock to
day. Upon learning of the situation
Major Spatz sought permission from
Washington to give up his airplane to
Captain Smith.
"FLYING PARSON" GETS OFF
By Associated Press
Omaha, Oct. 17. Lieutenant
Maynard arrived In Omaha soon af
,ter 8 o'clock from Wahoo, Neb.,
where he had made a forced land
ing after breaking a crankshaft.
Lieutenant Maypard resumed his
flight eastward at 8.47.33 a. m. His
machine was working perfectly when
he left the ground at Ak-Sar-Ben
field for Des Moines.
MAYNARD LEAVES DES MOINES
By Associated Press
Des Moines, la., Oct. 17.—Lieuten
ant Maynard landed at Herring
field at 10.18' a. m. Lieutenant
Maynard left for Rock Island at
J 10.62.20 a. m.
| KIEL LEAVES lIINGHAMTON
By Associated Press
| Binghamton, N. Y., Oct 17.—Lieu-
tenant E. C. Kiel, driving plane No.
62, reached Binghamton from Mine
ola at 11.28 a. m. this morning. Lieu
tenant Kiel left Binghamton for
Rochester at 12.01 p. m.
QUEENS HOPS OFF
. By Associated Press
Mineola, Oct. 17.—Second Lieuten
ant Queens started on his return
flight to San Francisco at 11.22.54
a. m.
WILL ELIMINATE SEVERAL
By Associated Press
Mineola, Oct. 17.—Air service of
ficials received word from Washing
ton to-day that all machines entered
in the race will have to reach either
San Francisco or Mineola on the first
half of their journey before sunset
to-morrow or they will not be per
mitted to make the round trip. This
ruling will probably eliminate several
fliers now at control stations in the
midde west.
BREAKS OWN RECORD
By Associated Press
Rook Island, Oct. 17. Lieut.
Belvin W. Maynard was given an
ovation by an enormous crowd on
his arrival here at 12.15 p. m. from
Des Moines, having made the 158
mile trip in 83 minutes, breaking his
record for the same leg of the jour
ney on his trip west.
KIEL AT ROCHESTER
By Associated Press
Rochester, N. Y., Oct. 17.
Lieut. E. C. Kiel checked in at Brit
ton field, near here at 1:10:55 p. m.
from Binghamton.
OFF FOR ROCHESTER
By Associated Press
Binghamton, N. Y., Oct. 17.
Lieut. H. E. Queens, No. 52, arrived
from Mineola at 12:57 p. m. He
left for Rochester at 1:26 p. m.
OUT OF RACE
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 17. Lieut.
Alexander Pearson, Jr., flying east
ward on his return trip, is probably
out of the race because of damage
to the motor of his plane, according
to word from the control station at
North Platte, where Pearson landed
to-day.
Sunday Schools Send
Delegations to Meeting
About 125 representative young
people from the Sunday Schools of
Harrisburg and vicinity gathered at
Market Square Presbyterian Church
last night under the auspice of the
Young People's Division of Dauphin
Sabbath School Association. The
Rev. Howard Rodgers divisional su
perintendent, Introduced Prcsor.
G. Orwig, State superintendent, who
presented the object of the as
sembly: the holding of an older
boys' and girls' campaign in Harris
burg. Mr. Orwig said that Adams
county and many others were get
ting ahead of Dauphin county in
challenging and training young peo
ple for Sabbath School leadership,
since only one conference was being
held here. The representatives were
enthusiastic in wanting a conference
and determined on a goal of 300
delegates; about double the number
who attended the first conference.
It was determined to hold the con
ference the first week of December.
The details of work were turned over'
to committees.
CHURCH WOMEN
ELECTOFFICERS
Fortieth Annual Convention
Closes With Plans Laid
For New Year
With the election and installation
of officers completed, the fortieth
annual convention of the Women's
Missionary Society of East Pennsyl
vania Synod, Lutheran Church, came
to a close at noon to-day. lteports
occupied the attention of delegates
this morning. Opening services were
in charge of Mrs. George A. Greiss,
and closing exercises were conducted
by Miss Hebecca Gordon. The fol
lowing officers were elected and in
stalled: •
President, Mrs. C. L. Fleck, Phila
delphia; vice-presidents, Mrs. E. H.
Bell, Philadelphia, Mrs. G. S. Parker,
Harrisburg, Mrs. Charles
Mahonoy City, Mrs. George Greiss,
Allentown; recording secretary, Mrs.
D. Burt Smith, Eustou; statistical
secretary, Miss Gertrude Heffel- [
linger, Harrisburg; secretary of
Young Women's Missionary Society,
Miss Lillie Itoberts, Philadelphia. A |
new department was created. Life
Member and In Memoriam, and Mrs. |
M. Meleher, of Harrisburg, was i
elected to take charge.
The ltev. Dr. H. W. A. Hanson, j
pastor of Messiah Lutheran Church, j
conveyed the greeting from the West |
India Mission Board and the Immi- i
grant Mission Board and told of j
their work.
World-Wide Work
Mrs. H. W. A. Hanson told of the
Y. M. C. A. building at Gettysburg i
and said plans were under way for
a big gathering on the occasion of I
the laying of the cornerstone in the j
near future.
In the report of the East Penn- j
sylvania Synodical Society some in- ;
teresting figures were presented, j
There are 80 organizations with a to- j
tal of 3416 members. The young j
people have 29 societies with a total <
"membership of 1058. There are 35 ;
Baby Koll organizations, with an en- i
rollment of 1274 babies.
The work extends around the j
world as there are strong mission J
stations in India with more than a
score of earnest workers. Also in
Africa and Japan. In the home
field these women help to support
the pastors, in thirty-five or forty
missions, the work extending from
the Atlantic to the Pacific. They
are interested workers among the
Jews and Italistns, principally in
Philadelphia.
Mission Study Classes are prom
i inent in the work and the goal
aimed at is a study class in every
chtfrch.
Their public lectures are popular.
For the women they have Lutheran
Women's Wor%.with a subscription
list of 24 50. A paper for the Juniors
is called Lutheran Boys and Girls
and has a circulation of 879. The
finances of the organization figures
large.
The total receipts for the year
were $1,042.57. A feature of the
work is the annual Thank Offering
which in the past year totaled $2,- |
328.56, an increase over any previous
year.
The hope of the general society is
to send twelve new missionaries out
to the foreign fields next year. To
this end a liberal offering is urged
at the Christmas season as well as
in the Thank Offering.
Mrs. J. G. Traver, the president
of the general society was present
during two days of the convention.
The editor of the Lutheran
Woman's Work, was also present.
This magizine ranks among the first
of missionary periodicals, and is the
official organ of the Women's Mis
sionary Society of the United Luth
• eran Church. The report of the
■ conventions:
Deaths and Funerals
MISS LIZZIE BARGET
Miss Lizzie Barget formerly of Har
risburg, died to-day at the home of her
niece, Mrs. Frank B. Scheaffer, 479 F
Street, Southwest, Washington, D. C.
Funeral Saturday at 2 P. M. Miss Bar
get was for a number of years engaged
in the millinery business in Harrisburg
but had been making her home with
her neice at Washington.
MRS. SARAH CLAY
Word has been received in this
city of the death of Mrs. Sarah Clay,
aged 60 years, widow of A. M. Clay.
Mrs. Clay died this morning at the
Mercer Memorial Home, Atlantic
City, where she had been taken for
treatment. She is survived by a
daughter, Mrs. Charles E. Reeser;
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Sheets, and two sisters, Mrs. Anna
Snyder and Mrs. Orpeh Stackhouse.
Funeral arrangements have not yet
been completed.
RECEPTION FOR PASTOR
A reception was held last evening
at the State Street United Brethren
Church in honor of the pastor, the
Rev. H. R. Rhoad, who has just re
turned. A short program was ar
ranged for the entertainment of the
evening, after which refreshments
were served.
United States Grain Corporation Will Sell
Flour to Wholesalers and Jobbers
The United States Grain Corporation is prepared to divert
from its flour purchases, and to sell and deliver to wholesalers
and jobbers straight (either soft or hard) wheat flour, clean and
well milled, packed in 140-pound jute sacks, (gross weight)
basis of $10.25 per barrel,* delivered in carload lots on tracks in
territory east of the Illinois and Indiana line, and east of the Mis
sissippi River, from Cairo to the Gulf. 1
Wholesalers and jobbers in purchasing flour from the United
States Grain Corporation must guarantee not to sell at more than
seventy-five cents per barrel additional, and the wholesalers and
jobber in turn must require a guarantee that the retailer will not
sell at more than $1.25 per barrel over the wholesaler's prices, in
original packages, and at a price not higher than seven cents a
pound for broken packages of any size.
All applications originating in New Jersey, Pennsylvania,
Ohio, Indiana and the Lower Peninsula of Michigan must be sent
to the undersigned.
UNITED STATES GRAIN CORPORATION
H. D. IRWIN, Second Vice President
272 Bourse, Philadelphia, Pa.
OCTOBER 17, 1919.
Strikers Take Steps to
Restrain Public Officials
From Interference
By Associated. Press
Pittsburgh, Oct. 17. —Counsel for
the steel strikers In the Pittsburgh
district announced to-day that the
legal proceedings to bo taken against
public officials to restrain them from
interfering with union meetings will
be so comprehensive as to include
every public officer and corporation
in Allegheny county that has in any
way prevented strikers from exer
cising the right of free speech and
free assemblage.
There will be two applications for
injunctions directed against Mayori
Babcock and police officials of the'
City of Pittsburgh. They will be
presented in the Allegheny county
court. A third application for an in
junction, it was given out, will be
filed in the Federal court and will
be against the sheriff and other
county officers, and against mayors,
burgesses and other municipal au
thorities In several communities in
Allegheny county, and also against
corporations.
In addition to the injunction pro
ceedings, W. B. Rubin, counsel for
Why Pay the
Difference ?
SUITS and OVERCOATS
AT
$22.2, $27.2, $32.2
Save You at Least $lO to $l5
t That's no idle talk.
You can't fool the
public. " F! 1 y - b y
nights" play "one
night stands.'* That's
why they are "fly-by
I nights. We've been
in business too long.
We've established a
rock-bottom founda
tion for our stores in
the principal cities.
If you want a Good
Suit or a Good Coat
with the snappiest
styles, the best work
manship and materi
als, just "SEE US"
tomorrow. Money back if we can't save
you $lO to $1 5.
From Our Factories Direct to You
With but Two Profits—Yours
and Ours—No Middleman's
THE WONDER STORE
211 Market Street
11
the national committee of the steel
workers, said damage suits would
be instituted agninst all persons and
corporations who may have made
false arrests of strikers; otherwise
illegally deprived them of their lib
erty; assaulted men, women and
children, or made alleged unlawful
searches of the hdfees of residents
of steel communities. Mr. Rubin
added that he expected at least 200
damage suits to be filed.
MARRIAGE r.ICHTVSHS
Harry F. Renshaw, Camp Hill, and
Anna M. Blgler, Shiremanstown.
Arthur R. Klntss and Jessie N. Ro
mack, Mechanicsburg.
dward Beverly and Mabel R. Cutfee,
Steelton.
BON-OPTO
Sharpens Vision
Soothes and heals the eyes and strength
ens eyesight quickly, relieves inflam
mation in eyes and lids { sharpens
vision and makes glasses unnecessary
in many instances, says Doctor. Drug
gists refund your money if it fails.

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