Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, March 13, 1919, Page 3, Image 3

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Members of Council Will Re
view Procession in Honor
of Soldiers
Arrangements have been coin
lciea for to-morrow's reception to |
the borough returned colored sol- j
•Jiers with afternoon and evening t
(■.-vents. Joseph H. Gerdes will bo i
->:ief marshal of the parade, which j
is to feature the reception and which
will be held in the afternoon.
i\ F. Howard is chief of staff, j
Charles Beckwith and John Wood 1
will assist the chief marshal in j
handling the parade, which will j
move at 2.30 o'clock from Second
and Adams streets and cover Ahe j
The parade will be reviewed by j
members of Council at Second and I
Elm streets and will disperse at the
High School Auditorium where ex- ,
crecises will be held. The evening's
reception will include a number of
informal affairs to be held in public
In the line of parade will be the
Steclton Fire Company, the colored
Elks of Steeltori, colored Odd Fel
lows of Steelton, the colored Knights
of Pythias, of Harrisburg, a citizens
division and overseas men of the
Three Huhdred and Fifty-first Artil
lery and the Three Hundred and
Sixtyeighth Infantry. At a meeting
following the parade. Lieutenant
Governor E. E. Beidleman will be
the principal speaker. This meeting
will be held in the High School
A dinner will be served to all
soldiers in uniform, both white and
colored, in Williams hall, Front
street. In the evening a reception
will be held in Fray's hall in Front
street. This will start at 9 o'clock.
Red Cross Chapter Is
Planning Classes to Aid ,
Sick and Injured People
Following a conference yesterday j
with a representative from state:
headquarters, Steelton Chapter,
American Red Cross, opened activi
ties in the campaign of the Red
i'ross for promoting home care of
the sick and first aid. Mrs. E. J.
JmhofC was appointed chairman of at
committee in charge of the work
here, with Mrs. G. P. Vanier as her
The campaign here will include
the establishment of classes in home I
care of the sick and first aid among
the w<imen and girls of the borough,
and the classes will be opened wher
ever .justified, by. the .conditions.
These classes will be charge of
trained nurses.
The work among the foreign
women will be organized by Mrs.
Vanier, who has had much experi
ence among them in similar lines of
Many Turn Out to See
Boxing Program at Theater
With boxing taking a place with
other sports through paßjilarity
gained during the war the borough
saw the first organized boxing show
in its history last evening in the
Standard theater, where a program
arranged by Joe Barrett, a former
fighter and manager, was given be
fore a crowd ot representative fol
lowers of sports.
The theater proved too small for
the boxing show and more than 200
fans were turned away. Many fol
lowers of the game were here from
York, Lancaster, Lebanon and other
towns. Good order prevailed during
the show and the only bout, which
showed a contestant was not in good
physical condition, was stopped in
tlie third round.
The big labor quarters of the
Bethlehem Steel Company at Locust
Grove, have been closed during the
let-up in work at the local plant.
The quarters at Locust Grove ac
commodated about 700 colored lab
orers at the height of the rush for
war materials.
Funeral services for Henry D.
Aungst, who died Tuesday night,
will be held in the home of his son,
Harry Aungst, at Enhaut, Saturday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. H.
S. Kiefer will officiate and interment
will be made in the O.berlin ceme
Henry D. Aungst was 73 years old
and is survived by four sons and four
Old songs and old-fashioned cos
tumes will mark an entertainment
tinder the title of an "Old Folks'
Concert." to be given in the First
Methodist Church March 21 under
the auspices of Mrs. Walley's class
of the Methodist Sunday school.
Much interest is being manifested
in this evening's free concert by the
Steelton Band in the High School
auditorium. The concert will be the
first given by the band since the
iloso of the summer season last
Suit has been brought by W. 51.
51iller against the Atlantic Refining
Company for $2550 damages, slr.
Miller alleging that an auto truck
owned by the company and driven
by an employe, crashed into his
automobile recently as he was driv
ing In Front street, between North
and Forster.
Go where uou
will, uou will
find no bet
ter "siand-bu*
food than "
Grape : Nufs ;
Delicious and
Arrest Two Women and 198
Men, All Alleged to
'Be Radicals
By Associated Press
New York, March 13.—Police, so- |
cret service men and immigration ,
I officials raided a building in East j
I Fifteenth street early this morning j
! and arrested 198 men and two worn- I
I en. Ten patrol wagons were required ;
I to take the prisoners to the Crim- j
j inal Courts building Where they are j
j being questioned. All of them are j
I supposed to be radicals,
j The building raided was occupied, j
according to the police, by the Union
|of Russian Peasant Workers of
! America. One of the prisoners is
! Mollie Steimer, sentenced to fifteen
] years' imprisonment for violation of
j the espionage law but at liberty on
a writ of error pending an appeal
to the Supreme Court of the United
A large quantity of literature was
seized. Among it. the police say,
they found several small red books,
printed in Russian, which advocated
the overthrow of the United States
The raid was planned two weeks
ago by Richard E. Enright. Com
missioner of Police. The building
was suspected of being a rendezvous
for undesirable elements recently ar
rived from Russia.
Reserves from the Elizabeth
street station were ordered out to
guard the Criminal Courts build
ing while the prisoners were being
! Personal-Social j
Merry Party Visits Aviation
Camp; Music and Refresh
' ments Please Everybody
A jolly crowd of girls visited the
Aviation Camp at Middletown, Pa.,
early in the week and held a dance
\at the "Y" hut. The camp orchestra
played for the dancing and delicious
refreshments were served. Among
the guests were: Mrs. A. B. Cressler,
Mrs. A 1 Cooper. Mrs. A. L Goyer,
Mrs. Frederick S. Mrs. H.
M. Stroup, Mrs. A. F. Rexroth, Mrs.
William Tate, Mrs. Helen Hoffman,
Mrs. Fred Netcher, the Misses Helen
C. Brooniall, Besse M. Bennett, Mary
Broxterman. Rebecca Buchanan,
Blanche Churchman, Dorothy Camp
bell, Margaret Emminger, Ruth
Fickes. Madge Farridy, Florence Eclt
ert, I4le Fisher, Edna Forrer, Martha
Feesef, Kathryn Holtz, Ivy Hoffman.
Margaret Hughes, Mary Hoftman,
Mary Greek, Mari e Garverieh, Doro
thy I.ong, Francis I,ingle. Vera Lcng
enecker, Gail Knell, Laura Oyster,
Kathleen Oyster, Cassanda Musser,
Margaret McDonald, Dorothy McCoy.
Martina Mullen, Mary Motter, Rachel
McCarrell, Esther W. Nesbit, Mi'le
IJ. Neidhammer, Hazel, Rexroth, Ruth
Runkcl, Vera Runkle, Mary Peters,
Hazel Taylor, Cecelia Sutcr, Ruth
Ftoner, Maude Shaffer, Janet Wallace,
Pauline Wolfe, Olive Zeigler, Dela
phine Stewart.
Sharp-Dayhofi Wedding
in the Quaker City
51r. and Mrs. H. Dayhoff, IG2O
Catherine street, announced the
marriage of their attractive young
daughter. Edna Dayhoff, to John
Sharp, of Los Angeles, Cal., March
8, 1919, at Philadelphia.
Mrs. Sharp was an employe of
Bowman and Company and is very
popular among the younger set.
Mr. Sharp has just been discharg
ed from the United States Navy, af
ter serving seven years in foreign
countries and is now employed by
the government at Hog Island.
After a wedding dinner at the Ritz
Carlton the young couple left for an
extended wedding trip. They will
temporarily make their home in
Philadelphia and will later reside
in Los Angeles, Cal.
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Snavely, of 211
Woodbine street, announce the mar
riage of their daughter, Miss Clara
E. Snavely, to Joseph E. Selig, of
Troy. N, Y.. Wednesday, March 12
with the Rev. Dr. Lewis Seymour
Mtidge officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Selig will make their
home in Norristown after a trip to
New York City and Troy,
The Sunday school class of Dr. H
B. Walter, of the Westminster Pres
byterian Church, held a meeting at
the home of Mrs. John Good. 1923
Penn street, for the purpose of ar
ranging a food fair to be held Satur
day, March 22. at 1340 North* Third
street, the proceeds of which will be
used for the electric wiring of the
new parsonage, 1302 Green street.
The condition of Rudolph K. Fort
na, 621 North Second street, who has
been seriously ill for ten days with
ptomaine poisoning, is somewhat im
proved. Mr. Fortna led the letter
carriers last year in the sale of
Thrift Stamps.
Additional Social Page 6
Leave Paris For Brest to
Meet the President's Party
Ti>j Associated Press
Paris, March 13.—President Wil
son will be met at Brest by the
French minister of marine, Georges
Leygues, Captain Andre Tardleu
Colonel E. M. House and his son-in
law, Gordon AUchincloijs, who left
Paris by special train this evening.
President Poincare, wit ha guard
of honor and band, will meet Presi
dent Wilson at the Paris station up
on his arrival here Friday. The
reception will be unofficial and will
lack the ceremony which attended
the first arrival of President and Mrs.
Wilson in Paris.
The steamer George Washington
is expected to reach Brest about 8
o'clock to-night, the President go
ing immediately to a special train,
which will make a slow trip to the
French capital.
Mrs. Harder was yesterday ap
pointed chairman for next week's
drive for clothing to be sent to war
refugees in France and Belgium by
the Red Cross.
Delegates of Third Federal
District Meet in Phil
Philadelphia, March. 13. Ar
rangements. to help make the Vic
tory Liberty I.oan a success were dis
cussed at a meeting of 175 delegates
from Eastern Pennsylvania, South
ern New Jersey and Delaware, com
prising the Third Federal Reserve
district, here yesterday. The public
ity.campaign was explained. "Pre
i Draperies Domestics ■ White Goods Dress Goods
Rose, Sunfast crepe for Challies, 36 inches wide. Spfjllg S&IC Of HOSjCfy Diaper cloth; 20 inches ! 32-inch mohair for suits or
draperies. 50 inches wide. *•- u * from the piece; floral wide. 10 yards to piece. skirts. A limited quantity.
Friday Bargains, yard, d Continues Friday and Saturday Friday Bargains, per piece, | Todose, Fnday Bargams,
89c 17c . . $1.25 50c
$1.35 Pair 36-inch serges and ba~
Curtain lace in white and Flannelettes 27 inches Women's silk hose; full fashioned. Lisle top and soles. Bleached crash A\itli icd tiste. Large color hue to
ecru. Also Ball fringe in all wide. Good patterns Fri- Black and white. One of.our best sellers. border. inches wide. select from. Friday Bai
colors. Friday Bargains, dav Bargains yard * * Friday Bargains, yard, gains, yard,
yard ' ' . . $1.15 Pair 69c
5c Women's silk hose; full fashioned. Lisle top and soles. I F4 L.
Good seconds from a high grade lot of hosiery that would qg an <l 54-inch serges.
T - , ~ ~ , - I Dress ginghams in plaids sell for very much more if firsts. Hemmed crochet bed- Strictly all wool in lengths
Figured and dotted swiss. . and stripes . Light pat- spreads. Friday Bargains, ! from 2to 6 vards. Mostly
i Barga n ins e yard ! ST" 8g °° d S , tyleS ' ' Friday 85cPair each ' navy and black. Friday
' i Bar^ yard. Women's boot silk; full fashioned. Black, white and $1.25 Bargain, yard,
2,5 C 1n 0 colors. A popular seller at a popular price, and very " ' <n"| or*
J specially priced for this sale at 85c pair. ij nen damask. 58 * *"
Remnants of curtain ma- _ Ar . _ . inches wide. Limited quan- BOWMAN'S—Main Floor
tcrials and cretonne in . Bleached sheet. 72x90. 49C PcllF tity while it lasts. Friday t
good lengths. Friday Bar- Center seam. 3-inch hem at Women's lisle hose; black and white. A durable hose Bargains, yard,
& ains > llca > argams, each, made to sell at a moderate price, and at this special sale <m-i I apestry Rugs
r\ i n>n • price is exceptional value at 49c a pair. JJpI.UU
Une-liau Price yOL BOWMAN'S Main Floor. Made of printed Jute car
-■ 1 All linen damask. Silver pet. Mitred corners in small
BOWMAN'S-Fourtb Floor All blanket and cotton , bleach; 70 inches wide, all-over patterns; 9x12 ft.
Idled comforts. Friday Silks Wasll Goods var d. Friday- Bargains.
♦— I i 32-inch ginghams of the O QO
One-fourth Off Regular Remnants oi silks Oil sale lincst foreign and American $1.59 !
Prices n * wo s P ec ' makes. Extensive range of Mottled
Women's Union Suits „ . Lot No. 1. Lengths from : plaids, stripes and plain whin, uiiiimr 3* inch** 1 "
: | Outing flannel in light or 2to 6 yards, consisting ot ! colors. Friday Bargains, vvnite suiting, oo incnes
Wn , ff . dark patterns. Friday Bar- poplins, taffetas, messalfnes, f yard, wide. A serviceable fabnp Axminter KugS
\\omens cotton union ', t . ' ' | rn„ of good weight. Friday
suits of light weight. Low ga '" S ' }ard ' Inclose Fr day Bargafns' j Bargains, yard, ' Made bv Whittall in
neck, sleeveless, knee length. 1Q ( . ! close, 1 riday Bargains, rose, tan. blue, green, and
Friday Bargain, 10C I > ard ' | 36-.nch percales. Extra with black borers; 27x54
rn BOWMANS—Second Floor 79<* lie KI a i. 6 3roun s o ZVC inches. Friday Bargains,
.VC * navy, black, copen, gray and 3
' white with neat designs. BOWMAN s —Second Floor <no
I TVT i oi • Unreal I ot 2. Remnants of j Also a few plain shades. *
!V ork Shirts J. . fine grade silks from our J Friday Bargains, yard, 1
( regular stock. The result of i Window Shades Wool 1 apestry hugs
Men's blue chambrav *,' e ' ast ' c t( jp corsets our extensive selling at Z"C
j work shirts. Full size with " ,a £j 9 ualit 7 coutil. prices that will astonish Made of best handmade | In beautiful flo ra 1 and
collar attached. Sizes 14>i, 026 TIS ESrdln?to S? Lots oi li finish Suitable cloth on guaranteed rollers. i Oriental patterns Seam
-15, lSy 2 . Friday Bargain, Bargains 3 usdul for waist children's wear. Friday Some dup ex colors. Fn- less; 9x12 ft. Friday Bar
-79C ' skirt or All high Bargains, yard, ' clay Bargains. gains,
$1.39 • class goods. 39 c 69c $22.50
BOWMAN'S—Main Floor. BOWMAN'S—Second Floor I BOWMAN'S—Main Floor i BOWMAN'S—Main Floor. BOWMAN'S—Fourth Floor ! BOWMAN'S—Fourth Floor.
§ " ' | Sale of Notions •'•
§2 \/| If\ I J y-v +•%/*• /A 4 i irv W. There are any number of little things you must always
1V I /*■ it II I 111 I I ill ICO\A/ v| If OL -'i have at your hnger tips when you start in to make a
rgj JL JL til V*! 1 W JL X\y LiO wV \ \~\. X V/O dress, suit, coat, waist or skirt for yourself or clothes
Eg ' for the children. And this sale offers these things at
less than you have heretofore been paying for them.
fcgß Take advantage of it while the variety is complete. Y'ou have such an excellent assortment to choose front, not §3 Ve have elaborate assortments for you to pick from;
only in variety but in quality. The most dependable that sells at moderate prices and for this Annual March Sale, gn buttons of all kinds, braiding, taping, needles, thimbles,
marked to sell at reductions that mean big savings to you. Sgj • threads of various sorts, hooks and eyes, etc.; displaying
jgj . §S these saving figures.
Incandescent gas light; complete Gray enameled cooking pot, 8- sgj Lead'weights, 2 bunches, 7c.
with by-pass mantle, opal globe, quart capacity, with side handle, vll Button moulds, 2 bunches, 7c.
$1.39. Ml \ Tape measures, 60 inches, 3c, 7c and 12c.
\ p J " /% Thimbles of aluminum, celluloid and steel, 2 for 7c.
y-\ I n .. £ . I 1/ 1 Spring tape measures, celluloid and metal covering,
_ V J Bath fixtures - >4-/ I m 19c and 35c each. . .
1 Nickel plated or ITTI Darning eggs, 7c each.
ifgss if Hißki brass assortment to select from. Soap Screw drivers, 7c each. ,
, 3 dishes, towel bars, tumbler holder, • * Oil cans, 7c can.
. fMrtiP 'Twl each, 59c. Slipper trees, 2 pair, 15c.
Mrs. Potts' irons, set of 3 Wash Board, made of zinc with sani- |'| Boye Machine Oil, 2 bottles, 25c.
irons. Cold handle and stand, I tary perforated front drain, 65c.• Ney's finest machine oil, 3 bottles,.2sc.
x? $149 j Wash board made of glass; gives a Mending tissues, 3 packages, 14c.
' O n ' ce smoot l l rubbing surface, 75c. vsR ' ' ie "Only" grand skirt gauge, 6-in. and 12-in. lengths,
*§£ . Serving tray; 10x15. Mahogany finish with figured ' Ig ° and 35c *
center. Glass covered. 89c. • C 1 ' 1 J
Heavy glass tumblers, suitable for hotels, boarding in°i -' j 1 I9FCSS onlC'ClS
houses and lunch rooms; doz., 69c. 10x15. Ma- u lil r ~, ,i , , ~ , ,
. . . ' . .. , . , . . Gs Canheld Nymph dress shields, 10c.
Ep Dinner service for 6 persons, decorated porcelain, hogany finish with figured Canfield's Snowyte, 27c, 31c and 34c.
ftp $6.25. T . center. Glass covered, 89c. j&j Canfield's Airctte, 24c and 27c.
Johnson Liquid floor wax, pt., 65c. Wash Boilers made of tin . - OS Canfield's satin coat shield; assorted colors, 54c.
8 No' 7* Wright's silver cream cleans almost everything in
Lamp. Brushed Wash Boilers nridc of & Cando royal silver polish. Always reliable.
needed, $3.75. ,Ast for y ears ancl )' ears 1 ONE DOLLAR PLACES A REFRIGERATOR
it . , , „ . No. 9, $6.98; No. 8, $6.00. £3
Aluminum preserving kettle; 8 qt. capacity, $1.49. Nursery rcfrigerator with sepa rate ice compartment M . IN YOUR HOME
wSsswstiKr comp ' c,e wi,h r ° ne - ■ I
BOWMAVS— Basement. insulation and in air circulation. Nothing better made for
ice eco " omy ' bcautydcsig " s a ? d
paredness" was the slogan adopted
for the educatlonul campaign to be
conducted to eliminate apathy.
A message from either President
Wilson or General Pershing will be
flashed to loa'n committees in sixty
cities In the district.
It was announced that a partic
ularly elaborate newspaper advertis
ing campaign will be a feature.
Preparatory speaking will begin
at once before boards of trade,
chambers of commerce, church as
semblies, and other meetings in or
der to inspire Americanism before
the opening of the selling campaign.
Begins Monday, April 21
Washington, March 13.—The A'ic
tory Liberty Loan campaign will
open Monday, April 21, and clfise
three weeks later —Saturday, May
Secretary Glass announced these
dates, together with the fact that
short-term notes maturing in not
over five years would be Issued in
stead of longer term bonds. The
amount of notes to be offered was
not disclosed, but it has been gener
ally understood that the loan would
be for a minimum of SSA 1,000,000
with the treasury reservin\ the right
to accept all oversubscrlpt, ins.
Mr. Glass said the interest rate
on the notes and the amounts to be
exempted from taxation would not
be determined until a week or two
before the campaign, as they would
be based upon financial conditions
at that time. It was intimated, how
ever, that the notes might bear in
terest In excess of 4 1-4 per cent,
the interest rate on the third and
fourth loans.
51rs. Edward F. Dunlap announces
that the Harrisburg branch of the
Jewish Welfare Board will enter
tain the men in uniform at the hos
tess house Saturday night, under
the auspices of the hostess house
committee. Names of the hostesses
will be announced later.
Owing to the limited space it is
requested that only the ladles who
receive invitations shall attend.
Pennsylvania State College!
Expert Will Assist Y.ork
County Farm Bureau
Mount Wolf, Pa., March 13. A I
campaign by the s'ork County Farm 1
Bureau for better potato growing
conditions in the county is now on.
Last week Prof. K. R. Nixon, of
Pennsylvania State College, gave ad
dresses in various towns in the coun
ty. The movement is already bear
ing fruit in the organization of spray
ing demonstrations in different com
munities. Prof. E. R. Nixon will
leome here every two weeks during
the growing season to assist County
Farm Agent George G. AVeber •in
j demonstrations ancl to give instruc
| tlons.
| Wrlghtsvllle. Pa., slarch 13. A
! Beekeepers' Association formed at a j
meeting of beekeepers from various
parts of the county elected these of
i fleers: President, E. E. Sterner, of
i Wrightsville: secretary and treasur
| er, A. M. Geesey. A talk on "How to
j Transfer One Colony of Bees from
I One Hive to Another" was given by
; E. E. Sterner.
Dr. Chase's Liver Tablets
IDk. tb. line Mttv., bewtla runlar. without BoJo or
(Tipiac. rolioro wok howtach. .nd ttwt bloatod f— Hdi
•ftor oatlnf. panfy th Mood and dearth, own! -ion
Large box. eaouaktolas*a naßth. Me.
UNu'liD MEDtCINE CO.. Philadelphia. P*
Bitro-Phospliate should give you ■
small, steady increase of firm, heal
thy flesh each day. It supplies an
essential substance to the brain and
nerves in the active form in which
it normally occurs in the living
cells of the body. Bitro-Phosphate
replaces nerve waste and creates
new strength and energy. Sold by
druggists under definite guarantee
of results or money back.
"The Hollow of Her Hand"
featuring Alter Brady
"Fabels and Frauds"
Big V—reels (Vltagrnph)