Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 13, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Assurance that the body of Llout.
iEdward Anthony Selway. who died
(May 19 in Prance, will be brought
jrto this country for burial was given
tthe parents yesterday. Services will
T>e held Monday morning at 8 olclock
at St. Mary's Catholic Church. He
was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jo
t-seph Selway. 2220 Logan street.
Bargain Price* I,adieu' Black
; Saturday. June 14. Military Heels
WE SAVE YOU Long Vamp* —> jH
15>% to 30% Style like cut SX)
on your shoes. 8A Quality
Ladies' White
Canvas Rubber
lut-fnce Leather Soles si as
fl.ftO ••••• ei.iw
.Ladies' Black firowln % Glrla' TENNIS SHOES for BOYS AND
Kid Military Black Dull GIRLS. ALL SIZES.
Oxfords Kid Pumps 98c.
Goodyear Low Heels
Welted |o 4 . Gvewittf Girla* '
W values Pumps
Cut-Prtce _____ Style like cut.
* 2 ' Bs Children'. B,ack or yT/f
———— Tan Barefoot Canvas Jr A , Y\
Ladle.' Dark Sandal. JT
Brown All Slse. yy -if
Oxfords S- Quality A* i
Military Hrei. Cnt-Prlce f '|S(
Goodyrar Welt 51.49
Ladle.' White Children's
C anvas Oxford. Hl "' k Kld
Low Heel. Mary Jaae IT*
White Enamel- Pump. Speelal Price
rd Sole. All atses for Saturday
81-98 81.98 ' 81.49
Sale ot Canvas Skoea
/ ■ White or Brown
/, Lenther or Robber Soles
Special Price, 81418
g J Evening Jp 'REAL SHOE MAKERS 29 Court house p~
4 Till 10 Harris burg, rai
* 217 —Market Street —217 I p
For Saturday! Special Low Prices On r
i Newest Summer Footwear p
: ea
j/ \v Ladies' Lace Oxfords /r\ p
JV and grades, at
V\*\r Every new Summer j, A _ _ It. I' l
4 Y\ \\*W style—including the 5/■ 90 ft* //
t 1 ®1 (V. , j\\long slender Parisian / I • w S / fir
* If U vamp models. High ' 1 = fT f
Jt ■■J ]\ \A Louis. Cuban and me fl#y/ f\ l I F3
11 j] |\ xVv\ J%\ dium heels; welt and /C. /111 |r i
\ vSIS"Tk turn soles. Made in tan. brown, black jLC*/ / lei JW
\ ' kid and calf and patent colt. Every X"" If Eg
f Black Suede Oxfords / rg
A long Parisian vamp oxford of / fr
A >4 line black suede. High Louis /
\ (covered to match) Ak p f\n / £-3
2i heels. Real $7.50 val- SJI Ml] ■> |r (
ues. Special w v ■ v v
J 57 Values of Ladies' Ladies' White Oxfords E
i Z Jk/x\ NFW Jfl QH Hl,fh medlUm ¥tn. ,o whUe el ££s&
rumro $ .yu f?
Embrace Every taL / mer "£?*•. •* P
.J New s *r ner W^t
Eij Illustrating one of the beautiful
WJ IBIa ■ Summer pump styles we offer at
i vT,-t \ JB 11 $4.90 a pair. Perfectly made— n
: of excellent quality—in a wide
ran 8 e of models. Come in all s
a, . the popular leathers and indies' white white ra
Colors. Fancy buckles and new ""su miner w
A . models; a good , t yles. Really ga
plain vamps. All i* value, special, worth M. h? 3
A si " s 52.95 52.95 p
Girls' White Pumps Barefoot Sandals Play Oxfords
A One strap Mary Jane and "Kid" For boys, girls and children For !> oy *' F irls and children. Soft, Z&
SoiL'Vn .^ übb ? r Strong. fouble . cmlaren - tough elkSlde. Laco styles. All
A S 'ffsA 11 ?' zes to sitched sole and up- 8lle to 2- Special at
g® 2. 11.50 values. . pers. Sizes to 2. I.SBI * IS
ra f"- -w Girls White Canvas Shoes p' 1) n i A-lu J P
J I ,J High top lace and medium height VjlFlS "UmDS 9X1(1 UXfOruS CJ
ca I button models. Strongfl £ll
A I sf/ soles. Sizes to 2. A s2.oohi nil Neat Summer atyles—one strap w
* jlfc-j-, srade at f ,,vu pumps and lacs oxfords. Made ra
4 X Child'B Two-Toned Shoes and^atent 1 leather."aii j? 95
; ] / *V\ ' Made in fanc v combination crav- ,lle * 10 >• valusa at ▼ fc,MW jrg
A IpNw IF 8 " 9 ' " lf|h r
White Skuffers jaSaVyiss
— u.; E3
A Bo ys' Eiksldn Shoes • Boys' Dress Shoes Boys' Black Calf Shoes L
A $2.00 Value Tan and Black. Calf Good sturdy, fine It
OT Strong bla c k Narrow English lace and wearlnr black calf; rg
elkskln uppers, rounder toe, blucher last. Solid lace and button. Jr
A M swlth extra, strong makes. Sizes to Sizes, t to ISV& ~1
El IT lde to * I 6 value. $1 to 5*4
A I \W blucher last. d* OO X 1 w P/y V|T
J/. \ j
Lieutenant Selway, who left home
as a sergeant of Company D of the
old Eighth Regiment, was commis
sioned shortly after the battle of
Chateau Thierry, and attached to
the Regular Army. He died in
Germany, May 19, last, of menin
gitis, while assigned to duty as pos
tal officer at A. P. O. 74 6. of the
United States Army of Occupation.
Two Hundred Delegates Hear
of Missionary Work
in China
A graphic and accurate story of
modern China, as seen from the
viewpoint of an American mission
ary .thrilled a big audience
of delegates from the Dauphin Coun
ty Sabbath S'chool Association, who
are holding their annual meeting at
Stevens Memorial Methodist Church.
The speaker was Miss Minnie Gohn.
of the girls' boarding school, United
Evangelical Mission, Changsha,
China, and her talk was the feature
at to-day's interesting session. Some
200 delegates are attending the ses
Miss Gohn brought modern China
right along with her, displaying a
wide assortment of their curious lit
tle wooden idols and some made of
mud. She eloquently described con
ditions in that vast laud and > then
she warned America of the dangers
pressing upon China, with its open
door policy to-day.
"Japan is trying to get hold of the
country with railroad and other
leases," she pointed out, "and Amer
ica should be ashamed that brewers
from this country are investing as
much as $2,000,000 to flood that be
nighted nation with drink; also cig
aret magnates are introducing their
products far and wide, and if these
modern iniquities are not suppressed
by the good people of America,
China promises to continue a pagan
Miss Gohn's narrative of Chinese
religion held the big audience al
most breathless. She was dramatic
in telling of the slavery of young
girls, which is not entirely sup
pressed, and told of a Miss Woo, now
a missionary herself, who was sold
twice into slavery by her parents,
the last time to a merchant in San
Francisco. The foolish little wooden
idols which are placed all over a
Chinese residence to "keep away bad
spirits" were shown to the audience,
and she told a vivid story of how
China needs enlightenment. Anoth
er exhibit of real interest was a pair
of woman's shoes less than three
inches long. "They have abolished
foot crushing," was explained by the
speaker, "but not all over China, and
thousands have their feet practically
destroyed, even now, in order to fol-
low the custom, which, like a million
other superstitions, still befog this
nation." She gave the more cheer
ful side also, telling what wonderful
work Chinese girls who accept
Christianity are doing in the mis
sionary line. Ten girls were grad
uated from Miss Gohn's school this
year and all entered the field imme
Just preceding Miss Gohn to-day,
the Rev. Walter S. Dunlop led in de
votion and Miss Myrtle Bachman
made her report as missionary su
perintendent Following Miss Gohn,
came the report of Rural Depart
ment Superintendent Eby, and
the program continued: 10.05, ad
dress, "Young People's Division in
the Rural Sundt.y School," P. G. Or
wlg; 10.25, report of temperance de
partment superintendent, Amos J.
Morrison; 10.30, address, "Our New
Problems," J. Day Brownlee, Jr.,
district superintendent of the Anti-
Saloon League; 11, superintendent's
problems and discussions; 11.30,
business period; 11.45, offering; ad
11 O'clock—District officers' con
ference; objectives, district presi
dents; efficiency chart, C. L. Dice;
district institutes; 100 per cent,
statistical reports, C. B. Fisher.
Afternoon Session—Col. H. C.
Demming, presiding; 1.30, devotion
al, "Youthful Service," the Rev. H.
Everett Hallman; 1.50, report of
young people's division; 2, address,
P. G. Orwig; 2.30, address, adminis
trative department, W. G. Landes,
general secretary Pennsylvania State
Sunday School Association; 3, our
country budget, general discussion;
3.30, business periods; report of
committees; election of officers; 4,
sectional conferences.
Evening Session—President-elect
presiding. 7.30, song service. Prof.
John W. Phillips; 7.50, devotional,
"Growth," the Rev. A. E. Hangen;
8, address, "The Standard Sunday
School," W. G. Landes; 8.30, instal
lation of officers-elect, presentation
of seals and certificates; 9, resolu
tions; offering; adjournment.
W. C. T. U. to Hold Jubilee
in Honor of-'Dry' Nation
One of a series of national Jubilee
celebrations wlhch are being held
in every state in the Union by the
Woman's Christian Temperance
Union, will be held in Harrisburg in
Grace Methodist church, next Thurs
day evening, at 7.45 o'clock.
At this meeting Mrs. Mary Harris
Armor, of Georgia, will deliver her
address, "A New Civilization." Mrs.
Armor is a wonderful speaker, hav-|
ing lectured in nearly every state in
the Union.
The executive committee of Group
5 of the Pennsylvania Bankers' As
sociation, and F. A. Zimmerman, of
Lebanon, member of the Council of
Administration, met in the Harris
burg Club last evening. Only
routine business was transacted.
Dinner was served. The next meet
ing will be held in February.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Division. The 102
crew to go first after 1.16 o'clock:
112, 120, 110, 123, 11, 108, 1111, 105,
125 and 113.
Engineers for 110, 111, 123.
Firemen for 102.
Conductors for none.
Flagmen for 102. 128.
Brakemen for 105, 110, 120, 177
and 179.
Firemen up: Varner, Emerick. W.
W. Rider, Webb. Sheets. Utley, Q. J. I
Kimmich, Kase, Mace, P. Good, My
ers. Rider, C. W. Fry. Stitzel, Fry
Engineers up: Blankenhorn, Nick
el, Shoaff, Steffy, Schwartz. Ryan.
Howard. Mohn, McDonald, Frickman,
I.efever, Maxwell, Binkley, Brown,
Shaitley, Ream, Casey.
Conductors up: Solomon.
Brakemen up: Murphy, E. L. Cra
ver, Boughter, Craver, J. W. Smith,
Schreffler, Burger, Weitner, Hack-1
man, Beard. Harmon, Hughes. Cook,
Werdt, Poff, Funk, Etzwiler, Enders,
Middle Division. —The 214 crew to
go first after 12.20 o'clock: 223, 219,
248 and 224.
Laid off—26. 19, 27.
Firemen wanted for 224.
Engineers up: Nlckles, Buckwalter,
Kline, Leppord, Corder, Bronk Rathe
Firemen up: Arnold, Melllnger,
Rudy, Parker, Gant, Peters, Elicker,
Keiter, Schoffstall, Schmidt, Grabill,
Brakemen up: Hemminger, G. W.
Deckard, Lantz, Eley, Arter, H. J.
Johnson, Fisher, Kipp, Linn, Shade.
Leithouser, Zimmerman, G. W. John
; son. Danner, Page, L. D. Deckard,
I Roush, C. F. Beers. Gross, Dennis,
Rhoades, Sheaser, Bell, Blace, Shel
ly, Furlow, Clemm, O. B. Beers,
lard Board —Engineers for 23C.
Fir' n wanted for 10C.
En - i ,ers up: Cless, Ewlng, Ylng
er, Straener, Morrison, Beatty.Feass,
Firemen up:P. S. Smith, Rodenha
fer, G. K. Smith, Howe.
Philadelphia Dlvtalon. The 207
crew to go first after 2-15 o'clock:
223, 241, 232, 201, 214, 215. 250, 219,
244, 242, 234, 228, 237.
Engineers for 219 228, 231.
Firemen for 215, 223. 234, 291,
Conductors for 214, 250.
Flagmen for 2)1. 234.
Brakemen for 215, 234, 237.
Conductors up: Bryson, Barnhart,
Ebner, Culien.
Brakemen up: Haines. Arbegast,
Coover, Heller, Home. Shank, Har
mon. Schlessler, Valullt, Smeitzer,
Kurl, Wilson, Flowers, Spense, Gar
, verich. Smith, Dorsett.
Middle Division. —The 116 crew to
l go after 1.15 o'clock: 109, 135, 31, 118,
120, 235, 231, 251.
Twenty-four Altoona crews to
come in.
Five laid off at Altoona.
Engineers for 31, 115.
Laid off—lol, 108, 103, 121, 123.
Flagman for 31.
Brakemen for 116, 109. ,
Yard Board. —Engineers up: Geib,
Curtis, Hinkle, Kllng, Branyon.
Firemen up: Snyder: Haubaker, Al
bright, A. W. Wagner. Milliken, Wolf,
Yetter, Holmes, McConnell, Hutchi
son, Kennedy, O. J. Wagner, Swlgart
Engineer for Ist 126.
Firemen for Ist 102, Ist 129.
Middle Division. —Engineers up: J.
H. Ditner. S. H. Alexander, J. R..
Brinser; J. W. Burd, A. C. Allen, A.
J. Wagner, H-." F. Grominger, L. H.
Engineers wanted for 667 and three
extras coming west.
Firemen up: R. B. Pee, G. L. Hug
gins. D. F. Hudson, J. N. Ramsey, H.
Firemen wanted for 25, 665, and
three extras fcoming west.
Philadelphia Dlvtalon. —Engineers
up: R. B. Welsh, B. A. Kennedy, M.
Pleam. C. H. Seitz, V. C. Gibbons.
Engineers wanted for 98, 22.
Firemen up: H. Myers, B. W. John
son. M. G. Shaffner, F. H. Young, J.
8 Frankford, A. L. Floyd, J. M. White
F. L. Floyd, H. Stoner.
Firemeiv wanted for £& , . m .
. '* ",>
"Ship-By-Truck," is the new slo
gan in every community that any
where near progressive. And "Ship-
By-Truck" is taking Harrisburg by
storm. For the past few days con
certed effort has been brought to
bear by truck owners, users and
dealers everywhere to make the slo
gan a realty. Too much can not be
said of the many good features of
this nationwide movement. What it
means to every community is yet to
be unfolded.
For the past year and half, trai
fic on railroads of the country have
been taxed to capacity and to re
lieve a bad situation trucks were
brought into use in intercity haul
ing That the eyes of merchants and
businessmen the world over were 1 ,
opened to the possibilities of thej
truck goes without saying. Speed,
economy and lower prices to the
consumer resulted in the use of the!
truck The government was one of j
the big factors in introducing a |
movement that is destined to become
one of the prime factors in our na
tional life.
Means Better Roads
One of the results sure to follow
the "Ship-By-Truck" movement is
better roads
"Ship-By-Truck" means increased
prosperity. It will create lAany new
jobs. Trucks must be built, tires
must be made,, roads must be im
proved, drivers must be found for the
trucks and the farmer will have to
increase his produce. The railroads,
will not lose any of thier traffic j
for thev are already overtaxed, it
means that products will be placed
In the hands of the consumer in a
much shorter time than heretofore,
entailing less loss and then naturally
at lower prices.
Big Parade Here
To inaugurate the movement in
Harrisburg, local truck dealers and
merchants have organized for a big
parade to be held in this city Sat
urday at noon. This parade will be
formed by about two hundred trucks.
Big trucks, little trucks, new trucks
and even antiquated trucks will he
in line. From the old truck to the
new one the many steps of progress
will be shown. Body designs, will
play a prominent part. Practically
every business in this community
wilt be represented. Many prominent
officials will be in the parade which
is promised to be the one big thing
in Harrisburg that day. Out of town
people have been invited to be here
and as a wind-up feature a'big mass
meeting will be held in the Chest
nut street auditorium when speakers
of prominence in the automotive in
dustry and State affairs will make
short speeches about the movement.
Route of Parade
The parade will start promptly at
12 o'clock Saturday. One section will
form in South Front street and will
be made up of the truck dealers of
the city and vicinity. The other sec
tion will form in North Front street
and will be made up of the mer
chants, truck owners and operators
of this community. Both sections will
advance into Market street, going
east to Fourth street, thence north
in Fourth and Sixth to Maclay, to
Third, to State, to Second, to Chest
nut, and then to the Chestnut street
auditorium where the mass meeting
Thousands of Dollars Worth of Silk and Wash Dresses Placed on Special Sale—
w. ar. placing on spe- 1 J _ .„ „ .. , 4 .n sp.d.l .ale .t stra.
dai sale. 7 and 9 South Market Square ordm " 7
Taffeta, Georgette, OSm Voiles, Ginghams,
Satin, Crepe de Chine, ir!sr Lawns, Organdies,
Tricolette, Silk Poplin, C '
$15.00 Dresses, $9.98 V tf
___ — / (7 $13.85 Dresses, $8.49
$16.50 Dresses, _ ,
$10.98 25.00 DRESSES 15.98 $6.00 DRESSES $3.49 $14.50 Dosses, $9.50
$lB 00 Dresses. 27.50 DRESSES .... 16.98 7.85 DRESSES 4.49 s i soo Dresses,
Every Woman's & Misses' Suit, Coat, Cape & _ ,
Dolman, reduced for quick clearance— OpCCI3I 0316 UT
Materials are the newest —Shades . ajryyo _ j vaiikip kifii'O
& Styles up-to-the-minute — mtli O 330 TUUNu McN O
suits o. C0. %1498 SPRING and SUMMER CLOTHING
$22.50 Suits or $15.00 Suits or Cmls - egg 100 Men's Kool Cloth Suits -in /hA AA
$25.00 Suits or Coats, $40.00 Suits or Coats, dark and light patterns all sizes 5k X
Hundreds of Summer Skirts at reduced
Prices, in Cloth —Silks & Wash Men's Cothes—for Summer or Early Fall
Materials — Wear in the New Cuts—Newest Fab
s2.oo SKUITS ... 98C $5.00 SKIRTS .. .$2.98 rics—ln All Colors
250 SKIRTS .. .$1.29 6.00 SKIRTS ... 3.49 j ust 150 Suits $1 QQQ Suits that sold
2.75 SKIRTS ... 1.49 7.50 SKIRTS ... 4.49 in this lot p1i7.£70 up to $30.00
3.00 SKIRTS ... 1.79 8.35 SKIRTS ... 4.98 _ P
3.50 SKIRTS ... 1.98 8.85 SKIRTS ... 5.49 , 0 .. „ _ .
400 SKIRTS .. 2.49 10.00 SKIRTS ... 5.98 500 Boys' Suits Placed on Special Sale—at
* ' Prices that no other store dare offer •
500 Ladies' Waists Placed on Special Sale— Wonderful Assortment of Mixtures and Plain
_ r . , ([:nft ' Colors—Sizes 6to 18 years—
La^TcreL'de fll 2• 9 8 Values to $5 00, $5.00 Boys' Suits. .$2.98 $9.00 Boys' Suits. .$5.49
Chine' Voiles, , Latest styles— 6.50 Boys' Suits.. 3.49 10.00 Boys' Suits.. 5.98
Georgettes, Tub J| _ "J® Newest Shades _ 6.85 Boys' Suits.. 3.98 11.50 Boys' Suits.. 6.98
Bilks China 111 Q Q Q o- , cn 7.50 Boys Suits.. 4.49 12.50 Boys' Suits.. 7.98
Silks] etc. HIo.UO —Sizes up to 50 g.oo Boys' Suits.. 4.98 15.00 Boys' Suits.! 8.98
* ' /
will bo held. There will be several
bands in the parade and it is under
stood that every truck will be highly
Every Truck Welcome
Any truck owner or operator who
desires to take part in this big move
ment is requested to bring his truck
to North Front street near Market,
before 12 o'clock Saturday, where
he will be given a position.
Humorist to Address
Chamber of Commerce
A feature of the June Joy Jaunt
of the Harrishurg Chamber of Com
merce next Friday afternoon and
Millions of potato bugs, cucumber bugs, aphis or plant lice and other
destructive insects have made their appearance. You can save your Jf
crops if you spray now while your plants are in a perfectly healthy, KfIMEaH
A Good Is Necessary IfLßiSlllwM
We have all the very best, suitable for large and small gardens, Com- llm!
pressed Air Sprayers, Barrel Sprayers, Small Hand Sprayers of every I pMif}Ml
size and kind. Traction four, six and eight-row Sprayers. Wheelbarrow /
i The very best quality, the most effective, the
I A combination of Arsenate of Lead and Bordeaux. It kills
i all eating bugs and worms and prevents blight. Used by pro
jt t gressivo farmers, gardeners and fruit growers everywhere.
MtWja a Bpray your potatoes, tomatoes, cucumbers, etc., with it. One
J pound makes five gallons. Prices, lb., 45c; 5 lbs., $1.75; 10 lbs.
$3.00; 25 lbs., $0.00; 50 lbs., $11.00; 100 lbs., $20.00.
Corona Brand, holds In suspcusiou longer than any other. Spray it in
J or
# Dust it on cabbage, the best for Cabbage Worms.
The one best spray to kill the Aphis or green, red and black plant lir*>,
SEX-".!? k ' ,l<,S <>f vcctab,e nd flowering plants. Prices, 30c,
IV Hellebore and all other reliable * Insecticides—lnsecticides eannot be
mniled. Ask us for information and instruction—how to spray. Let us
help you to produce the biggest and best crops.
The Lowell Compressed Air QUALITY SEEDS
Sprayer. One of the best- Galva- Modern Farm and Garden Equipment
nizod tank, $7.50; brass tank, $9.50. 1307-1309 Market St., Harrisburg.
(Delivered anywhere.) Both Phones—Open Saturday Evening.
evening, will be the monolog of
Douglas Malloch, president of the
American Press Humorists, who has
been secured for the occasion. The
excursion is being planned in honor
of the members of the Chamber who
joined the organization since Janu
ary 1.
Almost two hundred members al
ready have signed up to make the
trip to the Colonial Country Club,
meeting in Market Square at -4
o'clock irext Friday afternoon. Ac
ceptance cards were sent out with
the notices and already they .Are be
ing returned in large numbers. Many
of the members have reported their
wMllingn'ess to take passengers in
their automobiles, so that every one
who makes the trip will be assured
of automobile transportation.
"In regard to this Douglas Mal
loch." said Flavel L. Wright, chair
man of the committee in charge,
"he is only one feature of the live
program which is being arranged
for the event, but he is cited as an
example of the kind of pep that is
going to prevail at this meeting."
If you are thin and want to be
plump: If you have wrinkles in your
face that you are not proud of: If
the skin Is sallow or subject bo
pimples or blackheads, take Mt-o-na
stomach tablets for two weeks and
notice the change.
The majority of the thin people
are thin because the stomach does
not perform its duties properly. It
is not secreting sufficient of the
natural digestive Juices and in con
sequence does not extract from the
food enough nutritive matter to
nourish every part of the body.
Mi-o-na stomach tablets are in
tended to build up the stomach so
that it will act properly and extract
from the food, the elements necessary
to form flesh.
If you are thin try two weeks treat
ment of Mi-o-na stomach tablets
they are small, easily swallowed and
are sold on the guarantee of money
back if they do not overcome chronic
indigestion, acute or chronic, stop
stomach disturbance, belching, heart
burn, sour stomach, and apy after
dinqer distress.
For sale by H. C. Kennedy and all
leading druggists.