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The star-independent. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, May 05, 1915, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86081330/1915-05-05/ed-1/seq-13/

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rv, / °' Cedar M°P Combination Sale <JV (7> \
M \ ft VX ' One 75c triangle O'Cedar oil map, one 75e triangle O'Cedar dustless mop, one sample VV) VAD It VwA vTV\ \ S
—bottle of oil polish and two 4 2-inch handles will be offered in the Basement for £ | ,25
ft limited time for >r
Lovely New Bontex Wash Fabrics Plus Helpful Fashion Hints i
Give Promise of Making This Bontex Sewing Week An Event of Great Interest Jft
Bontex Sewing Week Campaign brings to every woman who sews, through our Summer dress goods section, hundreds of jwjfj
distinctive patterns and a rich harvest of splendid dressmaking ideas. Many of the weaves that are to be seen in this special May mjjMl
occasion will not be found later in the season for the reason that we will be unable to duplicate the same good designs. v ARhJUSK
Yon can't fully realize what Bontex sewing week means to you unless you come to the store and see the attractive values that have been gathered. |ißEnnMm|
Among the many beautiful weaves that we have assembled for your early inspection are: . . ' ' / \
12 %c voile, in white and colored 15c printed flaxoji in white and cnl- 39c embroidered crepe in white 40-inch voile, black and white K ~3-v>
grounds with colored stripes and floral oreil grounds, 150 different patterns. grounds and woven figures. Bontex grounds with neat pin stripes. Bontex / • N;1 ' " ¥* 3
printings. Bontex Sewing Week price, Bontex Sewing Week price, vard, Sewing Week price, yard Sewing Week price, yard 'W
1216 c printed mull in white and col- wide. Bontex Sewing Week price, woven stripes. Bontex Sewing Week / '.I '• I A \3$J?
ored grounds with printings of coin 12% c Manchester percales. 36 inches yard price, yard
spots, stripes and flowers. Bontex Sew- wide; in white grounds. Bontex Sewing / \ AS/ Y\/*
ing Week price, yard JOtf Week price, yard -
' ' and colored grounds with floral patterns. halt silk in white grounds. Bontex JRgt /"■ '/J • « A* "Xy p
20c poplin in solid shades. Bontex 59c crepe de chine, 36 inches wide, Bontex Sewing Week price, yard, Sewing Week price, yard VV C V^*'("*•'* °* 7 S7 '
Sewing Week price, yard one-half silk. Bontex Sewing Week Grafton's voile; 40 inches wide, in Oabardine, 3fi inches wide. Bontex WBSBU' \
12 Vz c dress gingham, 32 inches wide. price, yard, exclusive printings, on very fine cloth. Sewing Week price, yard, I \ 4 h 0 * /. •
Bontex Sewing Week price, yd~ < * 39<* aild 'MW 1
1216 c Bates' gingham, in lengths wide, silk stripe with colored woven Silk stripe voile; 36 inches wide, in Beach cloth, 36 ipches wide, for wash j ft \
from 3to 10 yards. Bontex Sewing figure. Bontex Sewing Week price, silk stripes with floral designs. Bontex suits. Bontex Sewing Week price. p / i' \ y'~f' • '/ • "(jl '• ')<? "
Week price, yard ' yard, I Sewing Week price, yard, .. . .
White Weaves for Skirts and Dresses Are Great Factors
In the Success of the Bontex Sewing ,
Week Sale A Fresh New Stock of Untrimmed
$1.19 English longcloth, 36 inches wide, 10 yards to the piece. Bontex $1.65 English longclotli, 36 inches wide, 10 yards to the piece, Bontex latS In ihe Sale at
Se-wine AVeek priee .. 69< Sewing Week price, Sj>l.l9 One hundred dozen straw shapes—styles made to sell at 75c
$1.95 English longdoth, 36 inches wide, 10 yards to the piece. Bontex to $2.95 —were bought specially for this May Sale of Millinery.
$1.39 English longcloth, 36 inches wide, 10 yards to the piece. Bontex Sewing Week price $1.59 The qualities and styles are positively matchless at and 39^
Sewing Week price,
$1.50 English longcloth, 36 inches wide, 10 yards to the piece. Bontex ' J ] )onnpts in nav 3 r > sand
Sewing Week price, ♦, 98<> Sewing Week price, $1.95 alK ' ,an ; $1.95 values. 3Qc
______________________ Rough straw turbans and small, Special,
""""" - -™. --- medium .and Hemp sailors with milan edge in
12% c pajama checks, in Temnont 12%e dotted Swiss, 27 inches wide, 29c seed voile, a snowflake material; 2iic fancy flaxons. Special, vard, J- 8 ' ' Si'ln' '! 0W ' Sa i fUU J*A' ' tan, black aild navy; $1.95 '2Q/''
lengths. Bontex Sewing Week price, three good patterns. Bontex Sewing 40 inches wide. Bontex Sewing Week IKA <»5-to »J.4J values. | y values. Special,
yard 5 vv «ek price, yard 10<* Special
V ~ ~ price, yard
12% c white plisse underwear crepe, inches wide" shte^nulmv' for ,
30 inches wide. Bontex Sewing Weej, and' waists Bontex Sewing 12 Vfec and 16c white novelty
price, yard Week price, yard Bontex Sewing Week yd., 26e white ratine, 36 inches wide, to $3.95 values. Special,.... IVC values. Special,
19c lingerie mercerized batiste, 40 19c plain white Plaxon of sheer qnal- 12% c and 16c fancy weaves inelud- > inl A*■ Large navy and sand hemp
inches wide. Bontex Sewing \\oek ity, 36 inches wide. Bontex Sewing in{; stripe )awng> c " repeSt gwigß and r )0( . white gabar< i inei 36 inches Al OzJC shapes, $1.90 values. Special,
pnCe ' AU V Ueek yard check lawns. Special, yard t wide, vard Medium size flat Milan sailors ill t , And to trim these hats are thousands of
19c striped organdie, 27 inches wide; 2ac extra hue quality Klaxon; 38 . sand and Dlue, -T I .:A> values. urc the greatest values in flowers that
fine qualitv. Bontex Sewing Week inches wide. Bontex Sewing Week 19( ' white pique, 28 inches wide. 69c embroidered white voile, 10 Special " have ever been given in this city.
price, yard; price, yard Special, yard inches wide, yard ' **•'Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor, Front.
t%~ Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Flo<>r. ■
Frederick Van Dyne Leaps Overboard
While On His Way to Post
In France
By Associated Press.
Naples, May s.—The United State*
consul at Lyons, one of the passengers
aboard the steamship Sant'Anna, which
has arrived here from New York, is
reported to have committed suicide
during the voyage by leaping over
He was on hik way to his post in
France. The Sant'Amna sailed from
New York, on April 20.
New York, May s.—The passenger
list of the steamship Sant'Anna con
tains the name of Frederick V'an Dyne,
American consul at Lyons, France. Mr.
Van Dyne engaged passage through G.
AV. Moss, the Washington agent of the
Fabre line. No word has been received
•by local agents of the line concerning
This picture shows Francis Woodrow Sayre, the President's grandson, "assisting" in the planting of a tree In
his honor at the Sayre home, in Williamstown, Mass. 1, Dr. Gary L. Grayson; 2, President Wilson; 3, F. B. Sayre,
holding infant son; 4. Mrs. F. B. Sayre; 5, Mrs. Sayre, Sr., H, Dr. Harry A .Garfield, president of Williams College;
7, the Kev. J. Franklin Carter; 8, John Kevin Sayre; 9, Miss Margaret Wilson.
the reported suicide of a passenger of
the Sant'Anna.
Washington, May s.—Frederick
Van Dyne, a resident of this city and
American consul at Lyoms, had been at
his home here for several months, in
ill health and sailed on the Sant'Anna.
Neither the State Department nor his
family had received any advices to
day on his reported disappearance but
feared it was true.
Will Not Abolish Death Penalty
Nashville, Tenn., May 5. —Oovernor
Rye to-day vetoed a bill 'abolishing the
death penalty, expressing the belief
that it would tend to increase mob
violence. The governor also vetoed an
anti-tipping bill.
4,(M)0 Strike at Colliery
Shenandoah, Pa., May 5. —Four
thousand employes of the three Packer
collieries, Nos. 2, 3 and 4, struck yes
terday morning because twelve carpen
ters reported for work without union
buttons, when the other employes re
fused to work with them. It i 6 feared
the strike wilf extend to other collier
•/" - . ' - « - e ■ , ' - . 1 '• ■ A
Council Passed Ordinance Last Night
Allowing Company to Relay Tracks
Penbrook, May s.—Four ordinances
for grading the borough streets were
I passed by the members of council last
I night. Three streets will be graded
and resurfaced in the next two months. 1
l The streets are Main, from Calder to
! Hoffer's lane; Chestnut from Main to 1
' I State, and State, from Chestnut to Cur- 1
: tin - . I
The fourth ordinance permits the
i Harrisburg Kailways Company permis
i sion to relay their tracks and place '
them in the center of Main street. This '
is done in order that pavements may
be laid in front of the homes on the '
r north side of Main street, between Cal
r der and Curtin. ,
Bills totaling nearly $-00, for wa- '
- ter, light and repair of the streets, J
I were ordered paid.
- Printed at this office in best style, at
lowest prices and on short notice.
741,610 White Males in Pennsylvania,!
According to 1010 Census
Washington, D. C., May s.—There
were 74 1,610 foreign born white males,
21 years of age and over, in Pennsyl
vania in 1910, according to the census
of that year, and of these, 367,766, Or
49.6 per cent., had not taken the first I
step toward acquiring citizenship!
through naturalization while in 1900
the number who had not taken out \
their first papers was only 146,517, or 1
30.2 per cent. The percentages of l
these political aliens among the leading]
nationalities in the State are as ful- j
lows: Austrians, 74.6; Russians, 60.3;!
Italians, 70.9; Hungarians, 78.5; j
Germans, 14.5; Irish, 14.9; Knglish,
17.8; Scotch, 19.4; Welsh, 9.8. and;
S«edes. 15.2. , It is interesting to note!
that 502,259, or about 67 per cent., ot' j
these foreign born lived in urban anil j
only 239,351, or about 31 per cent.,
lived in rural communities. Of those I
living in cities, 45.6 per cent., and of j
those living in rural communities, 57.9 j
per cent., had not taken out their first
Among this class of foreign born
persons living in the larger cities, the
percentages of those who had not taken
out their first papers were as follows:
Allentown, 50.5; Altoona. 40.5;
Chester, 52.6; Kaston, 47.4; Krie, 35.8;
Harrisburg, 44.1; Johnston, 75.3;
Ilazleton, 38.5; Lancaster, 21.7; Mr-
Keesport, 48.8; New Castle, 5 9.9;
Reading, 59.1; VVilkes-Burre, 39.3;
Williamsport, 19.7; York, 25.9; Phila
delphia, 3 7.8; Pittsburgh, 40.5.
Had Just Been Believed of Command
of Pacific Reserve Fleet
Hi) Associated Press.
Washington, May 5. —Rear Admiral
Robert M. Doyle, who has .just been:
relieved of command of the Pacific;
reserve fleet, retired to-day from a ac- ]
tive service, having reached the statu- i
torv age of 62 years. He was born in)
Tennessee and was appointed to the Na-1
val Academy from that state in 1870.!
Admiral l>oyle's retirement makes j
possible the promotion to rear ad
miral's grade of Captain A. O. Winter
halter, senior captain and aid for ma
terial to Secretary Daniels. Captain
Winterhalter who is reco-gni/.ed as an
authority on all problems of naval con \
struction will undoubtedly bo given sea ■
duty, but his assignment has not ye( :
been announced.
Served P. B. R. 45 Years
After 45 years of active service with
the Pennsylvania Railroad Company,
William A. Dorwort, aged 65 years,
1743 North Sixth street, was placed
on the pension list last Saturday. He
was a machinist in the Reily street
Lebanon Playgrounds Open May 20
Lebanon. May s.—Arrangements
were practically completed for the
opening of the playgrounds on May 29
at a meeting lasl night of the Lebanon
Playgrounds and Athletic Association.
It was decided to have an orator here
yxt ■** hBH • MIMBMaI I ,
w Murray . msvasnDfmtW
S <«• "0"-MCTTHEP or HMf
\ - —-*THf MOffOC&ED MHgMW 1 I
t | " Wtm
Terror ran riot on the east side of H BB
i New York when the murderer of chH- 19 %»■ \
dren in that section of the city known * t \ K "V
"Jack the itipper" found another s
victim in the person of Charles Mar- - jB i
ray, almost five years old. The child's Wk -
body, terribly mutilated with a knife, Hylflß
was found by a playmate in the hall- * ' . ;%&■■*£ WE*
way of bis home. The crime Is aim-
ilar lu every respect to the recent mnr- v ;nr
' der of Leonore Anna Cohn, five yearij^
old. whose body was found on the nlghtf ' " ~~ .
of March 20 in the hall of her home.j CHARLES MURRAv
j from Philadelphia to speak tn the as
I semblv on the playground movement,
the speaker being VV. I>. Camplain, see
I rotary of the Philadelphia Kecreation
j Artistic Printing at Star-Independent.
Shirley B. Watts Gives Lecture
"Talking Across the Continent" was
' the subject of an illustrated lecture by
I Shirley 15. Watts, local manager of tho
S Bel 1 Telephone Company, before Ihe
| members of the Independent Order of
Americans in Fackler's hall last night

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