Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 09, 1919, Page 10, Image 10

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.Mayor Keister Addresses the
School Children Who Take
Over Many Plots
In full garden work regalia, hun
dreds of school children marched
through the principal streets of the
Allison Hill district in a big cos
tumed school garden parade last eve
ning, to boost the school children's
Victory" gardens this year. Included
•in the procession, were representa
tives from each of the nine Allison
THill districts, forming an important
part of the peageant.
Clad in sunbonnets and gingham
aprons, caps and blue overalls, the
youthful tillers of the soil marched
(for one hour through the principal
streets of the Hill section. Starting
>at five o'clock, the marchers were
(dismissed at Thirteenth and Derry
.streets about six o'clock by Mayor
tDaniel L. Keister. Mayor Keister, in
dismissing the procession, made a
• few remarks as to the important part
the "war" gardens tilled by the chil
dren, had played in meeting the food
situation during the war and urged
them as a quite Important "victory"
Returned soldiers, many of them
overseas veterans and some of them
•wearing gold wound stripes on the
right sleeves, took an important part
In the procession and some of them
captained the marching units of
children. Military aviators, flying
far over the heads of the marchers
.and onlookers, added to the mili
tary touch of the big procession.
Two Big Tractors
Two farm tractors, each of them
sed in plowing the ground and get
ting it ready for cultivation by the
children, which had done the work
under the auspices of the Harris
burg Chamber of Commerce, were in
teresting exhibits of the procession.
They were driven by Miss Virginia
"Watts and Miss Loretta File.
Each of the Allison Hill schools
were represented in the procession
by a delegation of children riding in
automobiles. Children from each of
the schools, riding, were:
Allison —Catherine Kahney, cap
tain: Catherine Meadoth, Thelma
Miller. Mabel Wright, Esther Gill,
Alice Houselidlder. Lucile Appleby;
Pied Piper, Theodore Johnson.
Foose—Wilma Roberts. captain;
Ano a Hohn, Etta Gordon. Susan
Hoyer, Mary Nossel, Mildred Marts.;
Jack - and - the - Beanstalk, Ralph
Foothorap: Farmer. Francis Price.
'Forney—Esther Au mill erf, captain;
Pauline Barracks, Pauline Fishman,
Lucile Parthemore, Lucile Smith,
I.ucile Hahn; Guard of Honor, Paul
Webster—Mildred Hartman, cap
tain; Catherine Beatty, Muriel
Stough, Ruth Bateman, Elizabeth
Erb, Elizabeth Upp, Ruth Giltner.
Melrose—Mildred Daniel, captain;
Mildred Motter, Mary Hepler,
Eleanor Wagner, Dorothy Edmond
son and Mildred Yeager.
Lincoln Helen Eyler, captain;
Emma Fritz, Helen Gross; Virginia
Little. Amy Crawford, Lela Bean.
Each School HUH Captain
Shimmel!— Catherin Pellow, cap
tain; Dorothy Shannon, Blanche
Robinson, Emily Lewis, Minnie
Sheets, Blanche Spetz, Thelma Tip
pett, Catherine Hartz.
Vernon Catherine Bently, cap
tain; Dorothy Shank and Gladys
Woodward—Mabel Buds, captain;
pennant bearers, Thomas Jones,
Lawrence Hess. Albert Miller. Geo.
Bennett, Theodore Selig, and Malcolm
Each of the schools were captained
by outsiders. Some of these were
returned soldiers and others were
civilians. The soldier captains were
Sergeant T. L. Wolf, Private R. D.
Lantz, Private Tate, Sergeant Chas.
Snoddy, Russell McSwine, Private W.
A. Shuntz, Private Dan Warner. Oth
ers officiating as captains were Wil
liam Tenny, Warren Reed and Dan
let Page.
Radish Farmers
Allison Hill children marched as
radish farmers, each one wearing
colors suggestive of that vegetable
Forney girls marched as "lettuce"
girls; Lincoln children as "beets"
Melrose pupils as "onions." Foose
boys and girls "beans," Webster
youths carried huge heads of cab
bage; while Shimmell children wore
costumes suggesting turnips, Vernon
school children carried ear after ear
of yellow corn and Woodward chil
dren wore pumpkin streamers.
"Gardenism, not Bolshevism," were
the striking words borne on the ban
ner of one of the youths, a youth
wearing the Forney school colors.
Several striking representations re
ceived much commendation from the
crowds wno thronged the sidewalks.
Theodore Johnson marched as "Uncle
Sam," and alph Foothorap, in pony
and cart, was "Jack and the Bean
stalk," the stalks growing up the
rear of the cart.
Music for the procession was fur
nished by the Municipal Band which
marched during the entire parade
free of charge. It was under the
direction of its leader, Frank Blu
menstein. J. Frederik Virgin, Boy
Scout executive, directed the forma
tion of the parade.
3pposing New Basic Law
of Teutons, Bavaria Has
Recalled Berlin Envoy
By Associated Press.
Copenhagen, April 9.—lt has been
officially announced in Munich that
Ritter Von Pruger, the Bavarian en
voy at Berlin, has been recalled.
The commissary for foreign affairs
In giving his reasons for this step
declares that the new German con
ititution can never become binding
upon Bavaria as Bavaria's special
rights have been surrendered in the
Irawing up of that document.
The Wurttemberg government, as
well as the Baden and Hesse gov
srnments, according to a Stuttgart
dispatch, still regards the Bavarian
rovernment under Premier Hoff
mann as the sole legitimate govern
ment for Bavaria.
Flyer Killed When He
Tries Nose Dive Too Close
to Ground at Langley Field
Hamilton, Va., April 9. Lieut.
John B. Neely, of Seattle, was killed
ind Sergeant J. S. Richardson seri
•rnsly injured to-day at Langley
ifleld, when an airplane, which Xee
:ey was driving, fell about 250 feet.
Witnesses said Neeley attempted
t nose dive with his machine when
too close to the ground.
Neeley was 24 years of age. Kich
• rdson's address was not giver '
Storm Town of Gdov and Capture 300 Men and War Ma
terial; Grab Towns South of Xarva With Two Hun
dred Foe; Chinese and Red Finns Give Trouble
Copenhagen, April 9.—The capture
of seven villages, five hundred pris
oners and large quantities of war
material is reported In an official
statement issued from the Esthon
ian army headquarters. The Esthon
ian troops continue to advance, ac
cording to the statement which
"As a result of Bolshevik defeats,
fighting is being carried further into
Russian territory. On April 6, Es
thonian. forces crossed the Narova
river, south of Navara, and captured
seven villages and two hundred
Storm Town of Gdov
"On the same day they stormed
the town of Gdov, on the eastern
bank of Lake Peipus, and captured
three hundred men and considerable
war material.'
London. April 9.—Disorders on the
Murmansk front in Russia were
planned by Finnish troops and Bol
shevik Finns, according to an official
statement issued at the war office
to-day, which states that they are
Storage Depots of American
Red Cross Pillaged by
Armed Crowds
By Associated Press.
Berlin. April 9. —A "state of war"
exists in Nuremberg, Northern Ba
varia, according to placards posted
this morning. Parades and demon
strations are forbidden there and
the public is forbidden to be in the
streets between 11 p. m. and 5 a. in.
The Hoffmann government of Ba
varia was recently reported to have
moved from Munich to Nuremberg.
A Berlin dispatch received Tuesday
night, however, stated that the min
istry after going to Nuremberg
made a second change in its head
quarters, moving to Bamberg. Yes
terday's dispatches reported a state
of siege in Nuremberg.
Basle. April 9.—Storage sheds of
the American !Red Cross were
among the food depots pillaged by
armed crowds in Nuremberg Tues
day, according to dispatches re
ceived here. Goods to the value of
700,000 marks are said to have been
taken from various food depots.
[Continued from First Page.]
Rundell failed to turn up at Novem
ber court, the Fire Marshal's de
partment started to make diligent
search for the delinquent, and Dep
uty Lewis D. Buono, of Chester, who
had worked up a strong case against
the defendants, was put upon the
scent of the missing man. After
some very clever detective work, it
was found that Rundell and his
family were residing in Los Angeles,
California, and that the runaway
held an important position in one
of the big department stores of that
The State Fire Marshal's depart
ment got in touch with Los Angeles
police authorities, but they replied
that Rundell could not be located in
the city, in which they were cor
roborated by the postal authorities.
The State Fire Marshal's depart
ment and Deputy Buono, being
sure of their ground, the latter was
sent to Los Angeles on the 7th of
March, who arrested Rundell ten
days later. The man was located
exactly where Deputy Buono had
ascertained he was employed.
Ready For Trial
After Deputy Buono had lodged
the prisoner in jail, the former pro
ceeded to Sacramento, the capital of
the state, where the Governor of
California honored the requisition
papers. Thus fortified, the deputy
returned to Los Angeles, and a few
days thereafter started across the
continent with his prisoner, in easy
stages. Rundell was placed in the
lockup at Athens last Friday and
the day following was lodged in the
county jail at Towanda. The trial
of the implicated men is set for the
second Monday in May.
Owing to the great extremity and
expense resorted to in the appre
hension of the prisoner, Auditor
General Snyder, mindful of the im
portance to the state of getting Run
dell back to Bradford county, agreed
to sustain the State Fire Marshal
in the payment of every legitimate
expense. First, however, it was
agreed upon that the Commission
ers of Bradford county should be
induced to pay a share. They were
of the opinion that the search for
Rundell would prove a "wild goose
chase" and refused to pay any part
of the expense. They agreed, how
ever, that upon the delivery of Run
dell into the hands of the Sheriff of
Bradford county they would pay the
entire expense. Yesterday Deputy
Buono arrived in Harrisburg with a
check for the full amount, which
was turned into the State Fire Mar
shal's fund. In suing out the bond,
the Commissioners of Bradford
county will realize the full amount
expended, so that in the end
DeWaters, it is believed, will pay
the whole "freight."
Ukrainian Soviets
Capture Odessa, Say
Advices From Kiev
By Associated Press.
Paris, April 9. The Ukrainian
Soviet troops have captured Odessa,
according to advices from Kiev;
transmitted by wireless from Mos
sow under date of April 7. The news
has not been officially confirmed.
I,ate dispatches indicate that Bol
shevik pressure against Odessa, the
great Russian port on the Black Sea
was increasing, and intimated the
imminent evacuation of the city by
the allied forces.
not considered of political signifi
cance. The statement reads:
Chinese Cause Disturbance
"A telegram from Murmansk says
that on April 7 a disturbance was
caused at Murmansk by Chinese
workmen, but it was soon put down
and was not considered significant
politically. The majority of the riot
ers most of whom were armed with
revolvers and knives, are now in cus
"A party of Red Finns twice at
tacked one of our posts south of
Segeja on April 7, but were both
times repulsed, leaving six killed
behind. We had no casualties. This
attack furnishes additional corrob
oration of the intention to launch
a simultaneous action by the Fin
nish legion and Bolshevik Finns.
Rus* Capture Red Patrol
"A Russian rifle regiment, which
is a part of the Allied forces in
Northern Russia has occupied Gap
navalok village, on the eastern shore
of the Bay of Onega, sixty miles
south of Soroka, capturing a Bol
shevik patrol."
Only Minor Details Remain to
Re Worked Out by the
Special Board
By Associated Press.
Paris, April 9.—The reparations
problem is now considered delinitely
settled and only minor details con
cerning the functions of the commis
sion to allot the annual instalments
from Germany remain to be arrang
ed. The Polish question, including
the status of Danzig, is also nearing
settlement on the basis of interna
tionalization of the city. Danzig as a
free port avoids the necessity of
recognizing the claims of either Po
land or Germany, while the former
will have a corridor to the Baltic to
the limits of the internationalized
President Wilson met with the
premiers of Great Britain, France
and Italy yesterday for the first time
sinGe he became ill. The discussion
of responsibility for war and
t\ie Sarre valley, which was unfinish
ed, continued to-day. It was not in
dicated whether the President made
any reference to the summoning of
the George Washington.
On account of the President's
weakened condition the afternoon
session was comparatively short, Mr.
Wilson lying down immediately aft
er its adjournment, although it was
stated at the "White House" that the
was gradually improving and expect
ed ,to attend all the meetings of the
council hereafter.
The return of President Wilson to
the Council of Four and the progress
made on various questions has re
moved much of the tension which
existed in conference circles and has
Ird to renewed confidence in an
early and satisfactory conclusion.
Riverside M. E. Church
Welcomes New Pastor
The Riverside Methodist Episcopal
Church congregation last evening
held a reception and entertainment
in honor of its new pastor, the Rev.
G. M. Klepfer. W. I. Shreiner presid
ed and.C. E. Rhoads made the ad
dress of welcome. The Rev. Dr.
George Edward Reed, a former
parishoner, of the Rev. Mr. Klepfer's,
also made a few remarks.
The Riverside Methodist Episcopal
Church Guitar and Mandolin Club
made its first appearance and its pro
gram received commendation from
the audience. The Rev. Mr. Klepfer
will make his home at 613 Lewis
street. The probability of erecting
a new church building is now being
considered by the congregation.
Highway Engineer Is to
Aid in Getting Through
Bill For Horse Roads
Arrangements were made to-day
with Chief Engineer W. D. Uhler, of
the State Highway Department, by
Representative John R. K. Scott, for
co-operation of the department In
the consideration of the bill for con
struction of horse roads on improved
highways. Hearings on this bill will
be held in Philadelphia during the
legislative recess.
Smith Bill Authorizes
Joint Hospital Buildings
Senator Frank A. Smith, of Dau
phin, introduced a bill this morning
in the Senate, perrrytting the County
Commissioners of any county and
the autholrities of any third cHss
cities to erect jointly a building
or buildings for hospital purposes.
The counties and cities Involved are
authorized to issue bonds to raise
necessary funds.
Lieut. C. F. Itoar, of the 346 th Field
Artillery, recently returned from
France, was visiting friends in town
yesterday. Lieutenant Hoar i 8 bet
ter known here as Toppy, a member
of the local team in the Steel League
of 1917.
Mr. and Mrs. Jere Blakslee return
ed yesterday from a motor trip to
Berwick where they visited Mrs.
Blakelee's mother, who is seriously
While Ira Alleman, a truck farm
er from near Ebenezer, was serving
his customers yesterday noon on
Highland street, his horses became
frightened by a passing trolley car.
They ran up Mohn street and were
finally stopped when they ran into
a tree at the Intersection of roads.
The wagon was badly damaged and
one of the horses was thrown down
an embankment.
Mrs. William Jokes was pleasantly
surprised yesterday evening when
more than fifty of her friends gath
ered at her home, 515 Lincoln street,
in honor of her birthday. She re
ceived many beautiful gifts.
Firemen's Union Would Have
Physicians Give Serv
ices at Fires
It was announced at the Firemen's
j Union meeting held in the Washing
ton chemical house last evening,
tfhat an offer had been made to
members of the Citizen Fire Com
pany of a site in Tenth street, near
j Market, free, for the purpose of
j erecting an engine house for the
Citizen Fire Company.
Provision is being made to have
the police patrol, or the city ambu
| lance respond to fire alarms. Also
to have volunteer physicians appear
at tires in the various districts. Dr.
T. E. Bowman, 1641 State street, is
the first physician to tender his serv
ices free in case of fire alarms in his
On Friday afternoon at the may
or's office, an ordinance will be pre
pared for adoption by City Council,
providing for a safety committee,
made up of firemen from the various
companies, to act in conjunction
with the police force of the city,
whereby crowds will be kept back
from dangerous places during fires;
members of this committee to be au
thorized to arrest on view parties
caught stealing personal propertv at
such times.
The annual dues to the Firemen's
Union of the several fire companies
have been Increased from $1 to $2.
The attention of the city authori
ties has been called to the dangerous
conditions arising from the parkin?
of automobiles along the east side of
Market Square and Second street,
from Market to Walnut street, on
Saturday evenings.
The firemen are delighted with the
prospect of widening Walnut street
from Fourth to Third, and Third
street from Walnut to North. The
nightly congestion on Walnut street
is a menace to public safety when
that thoroughfore has to be'used in
responding to fire alarms.
Each fire company of the city is
requested to appoint a committee of
three firemen to assist in making
preparations for the coming county
convention in June. These commit
tee men are to attend the meeting
of the Dauphin county executive
committee at the Friendship house
on the 18th of this month.
The volunteer firemen of the city
are going to contribute immediately
to fund for the erection of a fire
men s arch, or other suitable me
morial in honor of the returning sol
diers and in time for the Victory pa
rades. The committee appointed for
this purpose are H. P. Fleck. Friend
ship No. 1; Charles Price, of Hope
? d^ rd We, t. of ritizen No.
j £ S I' R 'PP pr - of Washington
No. 4: Benjamin Gastrock. of Mt
\ernon No. 5: E. El wood Rogers, of
p"l°"n : fi _ : George E. Bird, of
'OOdwil! No. Robert Buck, of Mt
Pleasant No. S: E. Bowman, of Sus-
RHev"v a ?n°- ?: A ' U R atton, of
R ley No. 10; H. W. Keeney. of
Shamrock No. 11: C . A. Hurst, of
Curt In* v° r J - H ' R,,d> '' of
T> P : r.incoln Dillon of
Royal No. 14; Colonel Henrv c
Lemming. president of the' Fir
emen s Union, and Joseph Redman.
fhcTn rJ wf th ° rni °n. px officio;
by A T'patton Ca,,ed ,opp,hpr
As soon as the safely committee
e P £" t J] orol, B'Wj' organized, Fire
Kindler will provide ropes at
every fire, for use by committee
and police and (he BcV Scouts, to
act in conjunction undeAthe control
and direction of the fire clief.
This announcement is one
of a series run by the coal
merchants of Harrisburg
and suburbs.
Last year for patriotic reasons consum
ers placed their orders with us promptly
after April Ist and about 66 per cent, of all
the coal consumed for domestic purposes
in Harrisburg and suburbs was in the
homes by October Ist.
The great war has come to an end. We
enter upon a reconstruction period.
Robert Barrett Says Country
Can Retain Its Prestige
Gained During War
Washington, April 9. —"A study of
market conditions and methods in
Argentina has convinced me that, so
far as this particular country is con
cerned, American trade will continue
for many years to hold its own,"
Robert S. Barrett, commercial at
tache to the United States embassy
in Buenos Aires, declared to-day in
a report to the Bureau of Foreign
and Domestic Commerce.
In answering the "most pertinent
question" now in the minds of busi
ness men of the United States —
whether this country can retain the
oommercial prestige gained during
the war—Mr. Barrett found numer
ous reasons for optimism. He said
firms in the United States were com
ing to a better understanding of
their South American trade because
they were studying its needs. In
creased credit facilities are being ar
ranged and closer relations achieved
by the establishment of branch
houses in Latin-America and buying
offices in the United States.
He warned, however, that compet
itive freight rates, trained men ab
solute honesty and investment in
South American securities were nec
essary to maintain the position which
United States goods now hold in the
countries to the south of the equa
"While perhaps the United States'
percentage of the total imports into
Argentina may not be so large as
it has been in the past four years,
during which competition from Eur
opean countries was greatly 'affected
by tlio war, the value of its exports
to Argentina will be larger in the
next few years than ever before,"
Mr. Barrett said.
Delegates Ask Repeal
of Public Service Act
A bill to abolish the Public Service
Commission will be introduced in to
the State Legislature according to
plans made by residents of third
class cities, boroughs and townships
of the State who met in the Senate
Caucus room this morning.
The gathering, approximately 60
in number, were loud in their pro
tests against what they called the
despotism of the Public Service Com
mission Act. They voted to have the
Eyre bill giving the commission pow
er to repeal local levies, taxes and
franchises upon public utilities, cor
porations, killed.
The Eyre bill will be heard by the
House Judiciary General Committee
April 22.
Gilbert R. Fox, Norristown, presid
ed at the meeting. Malcolm W.
Gross, Allentown, acted as secretary.
T. H. Chrostwaite, president of the
Pennsylvania State Association of
Boroughs, was in attendance as was
R. J. Wheeler, representing Mayor
A. L. Reichenbaeh, of Allentown.
"Gypsy Queen" Is Found
Guilty in First Degree
By Associated Press.
Baltimore, Md., April 9.—The trial
in the Baltimore county court of
Mrs. Annie M. Smith, known as the
"Gypsy Queen," for the killing of
her mother-in-law. Mrs. Lena Smith,
aged 73, on May 7, 1917, ended last
night in a verdict of murder in the
first degree without capital punish
ment. She was sentenced to life im
prisonment. The woman was also
indicted for the murder of her hus
band, Albert Smith, aged 50.
No. 1
Chairman Hcrsh Says Flag Is;
Nailed to the Mast' For
Big Campaign
Grier Hersh, of York, chairman of j
the advisory committee of the Vic- !
tory Loan in the district composed !
of ten Central Pennsylvania coun- !
ties, to-day issued a statement In i
which he declared that Central!
Pennsylvania, having nailed its ling j
to the top of the mast in previous
Liberty Loan campaigns. Is going I
to see that it stays there. Mr. Ifersh I
issues the following statement: j
"We are now squarely face to face i
with the fifth Liberty Loan.
"A few weeks ago we looked for
ward to the campaign with a certain !
amount of difference. Now, how- I
ever, as we have had a chance to I
weigh all the elements that make
up the situation, we have lost what
ever difference we had, and have
become firmly confident. Our confi
dence is based upon the fact that
it is to be in "every sense what its
name implies—a Victory Loan.
"As a Victory Loan, it will be
the last and supreme operation
which we as a country are under
pledge to ourselves and to the world
to accomplish. The money which
will fhe raised has already been
"Harrisburg's Dependable Store"
Shirts! Shirts! Shirts!
Wm. Strouse & Co. have a
carload of 'em waiting for the men ||l
who want to be well dressed on Bjj Jl
Easter. For there's nothing that BBS
can make or mar a man's appear- ,
ance like a shirt can. Madras with
soft attached cuffs, fibers with the Si\fa\ J I
silkiest and softest finish, and pure jjgnj I
tub silks of remarkable values —and VyO jHcvO
they're Metric too! A shirt any x/
man can be proud to wear and they | |SHj II I
represent real value at
Easter Neckwear $ l
Wm. Strouse & Co.
310 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa.
It is still absolutely nec
essary to stabilize condi
We urge consumers to place their orders ✓
now and accept delivery in fair quantities
as soon as possible.
The many vital reasons will be pre
sented in future announcements.
"APRIL 9. 1919.
I spent or prortiiso,!. The raising: of
(his money cannot be i!oi: ? by taxa
■ t!on without placing upi i industry
I and upon ind 'virtual incomes a bur
i den greater thun thoy cot d possibly
, bear. The only recourse is to bor
l rowing. The notes whi( U we shall
| bo asked to buy are to be of so short
| a term as to assure a high degree of
liquidity and a minimum of fluctua
tion in market value. The treasury
department is calling in the best
| banking brains in the country to as
i sist in creating a security which
| every one of us can buy to the very
! limit, borrowing against future in
j come, if necessary.
"We arc all in the sanm boat. The
I future well-being of ever, manufac
; turer, every employe, every mer
j ehandiser, every banker, every pro
! fessional nuin is involved in the
j success of tliis coming 'oan. It is
j well lo face facts. Unless the money
i to be raised by this loan is assured,
! there can lie no industrial prosper-
I tty. II is through industrial pros
! pei ity that every man, woman and
j child obtains a living. Purely a
| matter of individual selfishness,
therefore, we liu\c no other choice
j than to buy the new bonds—each
! one to his proportionate share.
"1, said a minute ago that we have
I become firmly confident. My ob
[ servation in recent days has been
that the whole country is looking
forward to the campaign without
the slightest apprehension as to suc
"We have received tv perfectly
magnificent response from the work
ers everywhere. Except where phys
ical incapacity lias prevented, every
man who has shared in the work
of previous loans has ugrced to put
through his purl in the coming
campaign. And why shouldn't he?
It is on opportunity for public'serv
ice such as he will not huve again.
"Th" work will be intense whilo
it las s; tint it will be work of the
most satisfactory character. Each
community will rally around its
committee, and wIH achieve its
quota, for its own honor and the
honor of this district. Is there any
reason why we shouldn't be confi
dent? On every great occasion in
the c untry's history this section has
more than played its part. In the
War of t lie Revolution, in the con
stitut'onal convention, In the Civil
War, n the war just won for civili
zation, it has done more than it was
called upon to do. That is what has
made it a greut State.
"Every community realizes this
fact, and is proud of being a unit of
this Commonwealth. And we make
the prophecy that the communities
which stand at the head when the
results of this campaign are made
up will lie the communities which
will advance to the position of
greatest prosperity and Influence in
the future. Wo will come through
because every village and city will
come through."
Tlie directors of the poor held their
regular monthly meeting to-day, but
adjourned without electing a director
to succeed the late Levi S. Miller, who
died a fortnight ago in Hummels
town. The matter was deferred until
later in the month, the directors,
Frank It. Snavely and John H. Lehr,
/ 1
Atlantic City** Popular Hotel.
American Plan, 91 A 95 per day
Easter Holiday Extra
v ;