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SECURITIES MAKE BRISK
RECOVERY DURING WEEK Previous Losses Are Regained and Actual Advances Arc Made. TREATY SITUATION IS CAUtJE Transportation Shares Make Slight Upward Movement?Prices on Cotton Reach N e w High Levels. rnv Asaoclated Preas.l NKW YORK. Juno 22?Foremost in 11 nonet's of the week in the securities market were the further money crisis which passed after the first session and the course of events at Paris in relations to the peace treaty. Violent declines in prices were followed by brisk and general recoveries on the decline of call loans to 6 and even 3 per cent, but the volume of business was decidedly smaller and was fre quently marked by speculative re straint. For the most part the previous week's losses were lagrely regained, and in numerous important Instances, especially comprising the food, to bacco and chemical group. actual ad vances were the rule Representative transportation made little upward progress despite the f.ivo'rablc report of Director-General lllnes. but minor or reorganized rails ira versing the rich agricultural and oil centers of the West and Southwest were at high est quotations for a number of years. Texas & 1'acilic leading at all times. Hecognia< d trade authorities dwelt on the more decisive revival of the Iron and steel industry and advices from lea.ding manufacturing centers indicated an increase of production for such commodities as leathers, textiles and rubbers. Apart from happenings at the peace conference, international features in- I eluded default in payment of the $50.- | 000.000 of imperial Russian 0 1-2 per I cent bonds, which camo as surprise, | and heavy exports of gold to South i America and .Japan. Kxchange on Lon- i don and Paris was variable within i narrow bound.', rates on Homo again <. weakening. I'll ICR OF < OTTOV (iOKS to m:\v iiKill rtKcoitns | My I'r. ] NHW Oil L WANS. June 22.?A favor-; ah!'* view <>f political events and con- i tinned unsatisfactory weather condi-J tions over the belt put the price of cot ton last week to now hiKli levels ' for the present bull movement. High- | est prices carried July to 33.10 and at this level th<- market was l.">2 to ! 192 points higher than the close of; the preceding week and 235 to 272 points up from the low level# made at the middle of the week. Last prices! showed net gains tif 1"1 to 130 points. , Contributing to the strength of t'ie ] cotton market were the !arg?* exports 1 and the very favorable accounts from the dry goods markets of both this country and Kngland, which men tioned a larg" turnover at high pricey. Exports ?}11> week were 157,$11 bales ; agjitist !>".337 llus week last v.-ai. bringing the total for the season lim far up to 4.V10.20S bale-? against , 8S4.5S3 during the same period las; I sea son. This week the political situation abroad is bound to be the dominating factor, at first at any rate. Should ' politics se 'tie down the attention of! the trade would be diverted to weather and crop conditions, which are now of increasing importance bemuse Wed nesday will end the second condition period of the season. The report on i ? lii^ period will be issued July 1 and will be accompanied by figures on the ' acreage and also by the first official tentitlve crop estimate this year, .ill of whi'-li means that before long bu- . reau day will lie the main thing in the minds of? traders, unless unexpected incidents politically prevent. EXPECT IMPORTANT OPINIONS FROM COURT IN LYNCHBURG f llj" l.lcrnsr I'm From ItcMnurnntn One of ( u*rn to lie Determined. [Special to The Times-Dispatch 1 M'.VCHBl.'RO. V.\ , June 22.?The July term of the <'orporation '"ourt here is expected to hear decisions by Judge Christian which involve inter esting legal points, f'.-r decisions are: looked for in the applications for writj- j of mandamus in the matter of K I. ' Forbes against D I, Taylor, commis-! sioner of the revenue, and H. P Adams, city treasurer, against John M. Otev. 1 cltv auditor. The Forbes petition involves the right of the city to make a restaurant license one of privilege. Forbes con ducts a cafe here, and Mayor Jester refused a permit following adverse testimony bv the police. The City Council refused to amend the ordin-; ance. so as to lodge the privilege In! the Council or the Tolice Court, fol- ! lowing which Forbes, made a tender of tlie license charge and sued for a mandamus f.>r a license upon refusal The right of the city to make the license a privilege is the main ground for the petition. The Adams petition grew out of the action of the t'ity Council in cutting the salary of the city treasurer from $1,800 to $600 and withdrawing an ap propriation of $1,200 for a deputy, as well a? to require the treasurer to pay his own office rent. H. P. Adams. ; treasurer, rf fused to accept ^ay at Un reduced salary, and stied to recover the original amount, claiming the city had no right under the West fee bill to cut the salary during his term, j t'nder the law the State pays the office j a maximum of $5,500. exclusive of the city salary. For the $600 annual salary the city treasurer handle* approxi mately $1,000,000 municipal revenue, and ih a member of the sinking fund board, taking care of upwards of $3, 000,ottO bonded debt. SNIFF GIVES REVENUE MEN TIP WHERE THERE'S BOOZE Deputies Report Finding; Six Ilnrrelft of Wlil-tky on Which Tux Was \ot 1'nid. CINCINNATI. June 22.?A warrant! charging James Meyers, former cafe 1 owner, with having whisky in his pos? session on which the government tax had not been paid was sworn out Do - foro United States Commissioner Ad ler. Deputy revenue, collectors reported that six barrels containing whisky had been stored in a fishing camp near Mil ford. but that part of the whisky was poured Into the Little Miami River and the remainder in the barrels burned when men at the camp learned gov ernment officials were planning a raid. The whisky was worth about $6,500. The revenue officers declared that the odor of burning whisky was de tected by them a mile from the camp. \Vh$n they arrived on the scene the last embers were growing black. They seized the hoops of the barrel as evi dence. Meyers had been questioned some time ago by revenue officials and de clared the. whisky was for his own use. DEATHS IN VIRGINIA Sirs. Snrnh llnrvic Wnyl. Mrs. Sarah llarvl% "Wnyt died yes terday afternoon at 1 o'elock at "her residence. 411-1"? North Lombardy Street, in the thirty-eighth year of her age. Funeral services will take place from Graco lOpisoopal "Church this afternoon at 5 o'clock. Inter ment will bo in Hollywood Cemetery. Mpitti H. Clarke. KILMARNOCK, June 22.?Eppa It. Clarke, one of the oldest and most widely known merchants of Lancaster County, died at his home at Lively Thursday after a long illness. He is survived by his widow, three sons and two daughters. Funeral services were held yesterday at Lebanon Baptist t^hurch. Today and Tonight in Richmond Atixll'lnry of ti, Hl.hmond Annorln't Ion meet ... .he I?l?c?' Armory. 4. ' 1y oinan'N Committee of <he ..iIm'V"" <'"niniltlpp |? nphril -.Jed to meet <-rilyH. ,\rmory" .|hIhl?..!fIWnn,f. <",ub w,? "???? ?< hoVdou^i,^:Tluec ?m Mrrrt" w,? founrll t oiimiit trc on Advertla. lnK mi .J Kntrrprlne tv 111 inert. N. I.jrlr. vaudeville, 3:30, 7i.it> ?ind 0. The Weather (Furnished by V. 8. Wentlier Burean.) I'oreeust: Virginia I' u'r -Monday; Tuesday .?. f'*lr e.xcrnt hlKiHern ex W4, ,r"ne Mrht portion. 7|M Manner in interior. I ivN"r".' ' Yro"n"?I'art ' sho,..V ".ly x Monday, KliouerH In \Vest i>?,r Hon; TiihmIh.v partly rl.Vrl ' "howerh int ?? i=,noon,T^npT/r?A,^u7' Vesterday. ? i. .; ????"? r.-?r ? ? i. St. temporal ure ?}|?*'mum temporal ur- i<7 V p' Yi "" ::::: ii hxcrns h\ucv .March l hxc'i-as Millet- January i*i|" j tUlnfaii t. .? . '?<>1<'a' ItninfaH. p i! 5 ?I . Bl twelve hours v. [??''"'all last twenty-four houri v?ri* Kx.'*H sine* Mar. h 1.. n,Jrs None fcxeess ?lno? January i Loeal OhservatIntiK at K I* \i \-.v? - i I dnperat ure, hiiii.t.iu\. f/. ,er,'"v* r"' i |i?n. unriheael S'1,1, ; ? ?":i'J-'ll wcather. clcar ' Velocity, i inllc-s. tO.MllTIO.NS IN IMIOktAXT CITIKS Aah-vlll* ... 1 -V "!>?.?? '???V? W-aih-r. Atlanta -* *- Cloipjy Atlantic City*.".""' ! :? -. itain li'iMni, *' ' - . 'I?:ar Hurtalo I'!; ?? Cloudy <'harh-ston . 42 I" i ? '*? cloudy Chic.iifo 11 1*. cloudy I Jr river ...!!! ? ?? ! ?? *'loudy <;.?l\.Ktori \7, k" Cloudy Hiitlvras ... - 1? ' l-.-.r I la vrr- |' r,r ! *. ' ' j#ac kM<?nvi!]? ; * *SV ^ ? 1 [i-.tr Karma a ?_itv .*"*** - ??' 4 "l**ar .MontRonwry J." ' J ^ Huin N-w < irlf.-ius <n .f ir N - w Y>,rk tv ?' loudy .N'irfolK .. ' -7- - '? ?'loudy Oklahoma i? I , " I' -.r l'lllwtnjrt;h * ?? '"lomly ? <H|f>iKh ... in ". ?' I'- cloudy ?t l.ouls . " ' I' ? loinly I'ranelsi <? i <'l"u.|v Savannah ... t'? 'H ?'l'?r S|"iknn<- i? ? ?- ' 1'iu.lv T-i.Uia '. t' ?? I* clo-jdy, V- yth-vill#. - '"lear ' ' N '?'> I', cloudy MI MA Tt Jt K |.M .\ (? ?I iin- i f.i f, 5"" r'?"? R :f.a MorninL' Tlr'K: ?:3.- Kv"'^V. -.12:155 EVANGELIST TO REMAIN FOR ANOTHER TWO WEEKS Three Cnndld?.t*? "f.7r~"sl,erirr Are \n nouneenient |n Iiln?riddle ' ountj-. [Special to The Times-Dlpnatrh 1 PKTKRHBL-RG. Va? June X'_Kv,n. Koli.-t MeLendon. who lias been prcacli nip to thousands niBhtl.v fr,r tIi? P.-,ct -??everal weeks, has consented to remain i" I etershurg another week. Hi? niRhtly calls for those who intend to 7^ H ,,r'n'r lifc ?n the future have i,? answered by hundreds of persons t>ie' M?.!Va.! |S Und?r ,h' aU^P?CeS Of the Methodist Church find the meet wiffs are held In a hife* tent at the cor ner of Franklin and Monroe Streets. Will Supervise fnmp Surrey?. ?r u?U,gh"n Construction Companv. f which John T., VatiRhan Is the pres. _'i*nt. has been designated by the \\ar Department to .supervise enffincers here are fourteen. pr< w-nt ore iiiiJV icrea/ed but??]Pally V111 h:,vf- *" ^ up at once the W?rk wi" be ninxvlddle I'ollf len. nn? J ar" ,,hr?* candidates for the M M of ? fhe"6 ,?f, WnwW'Jl" Co I, (1 TV all of them well-known men viVA j)V [rUTUr^,U '' a?.d r"VdXisl' to xx-hi.K T"a,t<vr "f speculation in unich *?f the ihreo will ho nominee Sheriff J. W. .Saltishi wI n o "run aealn ?Tn V?P y7.rs' ''^Uned apain. In I'rlnce .Jeorec- tli^re ??re a number of candidates fr.r ojii,-e '?very ofliciaI in the c|ty but one Ha St'ld hlvl|h? <'ol,rt- u'- r?- Temple. It is ~?tid, ha\ini; opposition. Summer School Opens. , , sumnier session of the nubile schools will open tomorrow, the third fourth, fifth and sixth prades i? the In w'hile the seventh crade will be in the Iliph School in oharce of Professor II D. Wolff, some of the teachers of the winter session will teach at the summer session. (?rnrrnl ?n?, < olonel Taul Fleetwood, of "Wnverlv has awarded to Joseph Seay. of t lii<i cil>. a contract for the erection of two J23 437 ea in ^ a\erly, at a cost of Retershurp Chautauqua will open on June 2. arid close Julv it f*Prc.ted^ ,hat tUe ''hautHuqua "will be held m Central Park. The clos.ing exercises of Sr. Joseph's Academy were held Friday nipht with 'proKra?n.attendiinCe H,Ul an inte?*estiiiB i wo graduates wore piven their di plomas, Miss Madeline Stvecnev, in the academic department, and Miss Mnr paret Hennessey. In the chiimerclai de department. The address was deliv ered by the Rev. Father M. ,T. ITaier. .f,'ssT.^' ??*? Hatcher, chairman, and Miss Dorothy Sape. secretary of the State Convention of Business "and Pro fessional Women, which will he held in Richmond on June 27-2S. will -,.i. dress the business and professions In?The V Wte?fbUAr? 'oniorrow nipht _ T1,ft PCot,>' neu* repalla for I.nuerl (.rove Woodmen Circle arrived Satur day and was used for the first time this afternoon when the monument to the late sovereign. Mrs. Ionian I Mayes. was unveiled in Blandford county. SAYS THAT WAR PROVED THE NEED FOR FAITH Former Ambnnnndor <o Frnnce Ad drensrs <;rnduntes rit Ohrrlin Com me nee in en t. F'HRRI^IV, OHIO, June 22?"If there olher^ ??n.?u thinsr "0,Ml ,ltlovf all which ii?i? ? so.lu,if>? ?>f II'e problems w ! n V Great war has presented It tv '- s.im" w nia hip.hor nil"'K authoi? ,"L,. W???m Graves Sharp, foi Vr-fnoA^n,,ted States ambassador to iiviH " speak I np at the elphty Oh.'r'lin SKr0"""" ?' thine0 h'i'^V IJUt ?Ur fi,i,h in so"^ i 1 , i j than Patriotism?In our tinued. ?Ur fe"ow-nion.? ho con 1??A,mti"ssndor s.ha'*P ?ook for his sub ject, Wessons Taught by the War." J)6 I! i" ,Two Predictions made lit Jha beginning of the war havo come true. One was that if America ranped herself on th0 side of the allies that success would be assured. The other that a just God would not permit the many*" a causo represented by Ger "We have won the war, but now the problems of peace confront us. Rverv Of1!0!? ?^'antfl thft leaffue of nations. a?a . 2 '"ill1 ,arounrt the peace table one stands higher than the others? our own President Wilson." Work Shniiltlcr-to-Hlioulder in Near Kast in ftrcntcst Mutual <*ootl Humor. STRONG FOH KXOMSII NOW K?mI < ross .Man, Formerly Army Sergeant, Declares lie Was Ho\tN iiiK Anti-IJritisli Uefore War, but Is Now Strung for Tliein. CONST A XT I NO PMC. June 22?The A n^lo-American entente is no idlo Urea in. Out here in the Near Kast it has taken practical form. Wherever '**i American needs help, wherever a rre.';reC;S?",aiiVe ?r ?rwu"s of American ... . workers need a lift, there bob* dlir i. . !*"? 18 HriUi,h "nicer or sol i?n i?. i?" ^.""-'"ting tiie entente, no!..? " 1 ?ro!fs personnel from A,.?1"1'?''1 supplies or personnel Koine to Constanti n ?ph. to Asia .\.lnor. to Saloniki, to Vl.oar,? ?V,Mlitt,,.,V?,aSl? Thert: is roo'n i . .. Hr.tish destroyer. *#8ub ? uisoi or motor lorry. Kor fucals V.!. ,r:J"H11'or,a'l"n no charge is made. tie Maikan traveler strikes a loiulv town in mid.Serbia. Uritish oflirrrs 1";?' "'to their mess. Thev iirr orI..Miss America on liis o'r lit i w.i\ ?ith it 11 b<-raI supply of ?I'lVtr ' t tofY f ,r ,hp trip '"*<1 Place a posa] UC "r Lar al his or hcr (Jl3" hnlk It I p (o Kntcntr." e verv'vi-1,?'r''J?'',haVe l,or" *'???>?? to US !. ?\ },"y explain. "and we j proca t inn. No charge . ha! K it up if, the ? nte rite." ..?t-A.- !, Auu-rican and Uritish naval v.'i ". l\" brotherly camaraderie. , t'1'" ?"bs" have come to the J V' . 11 that the '?limey,'* after all is .i pretty i*of,ii old skate." *V *al('niki Uritish ollicers Hnd our iv,,., JiT"\?:t i 111 "st l?*w'tching. At Jr. American and British ofli i, an'' j4nock about ensemble. ? lb' ?! "m U,;'y "U ;,t the same: r n.i.'i v ' ' " or watch the one-1 r ;u?d matches at tiie Alham i?. a i.orn the sam? box. In Constantinople American ofllcers . "f'011 arrival for the u """??rs rest house, where the ?'?'"pcrfino anil the Hundav ' r;-s wondrous almost as the itriMy version of "The Chocolate Palsi'-..1 Hot',.| ,,ark no,ir lho I'era | Hm.v and I'lrnnurr Together. I" A'.wns ofllcers and nit-n of both i."-i.Mi-.-praKjiiK countries toil up to u .. Acropolis t ok ether, and in Home v . " ?*' ' A cinema shows and V .V"".;' ?""rs for the city included in'- S a" ^an}<s> in equal In Macedonia th* American Bed' ..-'.'.'V v'Jocu.arly called themselves. V.1 '""'J ' rossers" lant winter. I it had not been for the British ;?rm\ we would have had to stop work ii,? :\i-i .- during the rush-back of tiie deportees from liulirnrla in November, i. . in ...r and anuary," said one fled I v.ross man. I was howling anti-English be' ' t,i;- war." added the lied Cross ! !.\,a"' '"rine: ly a sergeant In tiie armv. V!' *7"","" fr"~ the Britishers f c m lh?y food . . . the I* fune.-s, they turned over their army bakery nt 'i.xilar to us. they transportation by rail and put th??ir lorries at our disposal. Anv hin- you say about what thev have d"iie for Americans out h-re In the ?><.ar r?ast is not too strong." Help* lied Cr?M Work. ? ienrral Mjine, of the Uritish armv vUJ.iJT Ftood behind the American lte,| ? ross during the four months endini; Kebruary 2S. when the for ?l n00r MUfS shipped by Americans .' 0 relief of ?.reece reached Mace ? Jo'i S3JS Horace S. Oaklcv r'I. ' i"' '.'ur whole >f3cedonian ?-xpeuition would have collapsed ha<l it L^'t fpr the British. The British tVr.tii o I . 0,'cuin?-d Has tern Mace-| dotiia and knew its desjterate need." I -verywhere one goes in the Mai-I t::: ?r, ,tiie sa,,ie "tones.' l.v rj where British ofllcers and men 4mor; n" "f their way to help. A.m... ins on their missions. Ameri can army couriers. United States food Mission ollicers. Near Kast relief ,?iK. sion personnel in Asia Minor and Annen.a and members 0f tno Balkan (omniis.s. jn of the American Bed ('ro^ ! ail te.. the s.me stories of kindness! courtesy and the helping hand. 'j SICKNESS GREAT FACTOR IN CAUSING POVERTY I lleallh 'nxuriinrr KsHentlnl In Order I" llnnisli I'la tiie From Homrn of \\ orkcrn. ATLANTIC CITY. .June 22. Tuber-! J!^'L^:,St ''"nsidered not only a'No IS on* s'7urp- tf> feared, but ^v-r.ij?? Vf our greatest economic 1 lu.?s" ,!e said, "is the greatest Vi!!i t 1,1 bringing about povertv and dependency. Among the various ".f0!"" dependent families none ??in,/ c,a p,!rt i,s tuberculosis. ,,'fV l,l'.bl:c rims: be aroused to' mapple with tne problem of tuber tulOMs as it now affects our civ,Man' ?TU, .V10"'- on |,roa'l lines of health reconstruction. Kor this purpose de-< pariinents of health everywhere should be charged with the control of tuber-i ?i?i J.8 aS .a '"ontagious disease. These lep.irtinents should not only be given em' i-'Imthor:ty to cope with the prob-! Hi" ... be provided also with: the necessary funds to deal with the di.?? .is?\ in its contagious stages as -i 1 Imrhood."0 th? fi,milv a"'1 the nc-igh' In a plea for health insurance, .John A. l-app tormer director of t'.. . f> o1 ,Y.f? !r '"ftirance Commission, pointed !il . V 'her,? can b,- no solution of the tuberculosis problem among work- i ingmen without it. Men cannot stop work lontr enough' to take treatment, he says, "because i as is well known, the great mass of I workingnien are living onlv a few' days or a few weeks awaV from actual want Some means must be devised toi enable people to stop work and to re? ve adequate medical treatment 1 here are only t wo possible ways to do i it. one. through charity: the other through health insurance.." ' ?The public attitude toward tuber-' Vi'Jr8 8 ",ust ??e Changed." said Miss I ,? Meyers. of Indianapolis; 1 ib '>r"uV y ' '"asses of people thought 111. disease was hereditary and that nothing could be done about It. ' "Now" she said, "due to educational work, there are few grownups or cliil-I thw' mh^'i.ri"'!ntry Uho rto not know! curable disease.'8 ^ ??dj OVER HALF MILLION TROOPS READY TO STRIKE GERMANY I'ocli llns \rmle? I'repnred to Move Across Border nnd Ordrrx Printed. riiv Associated Press. 1 ' ''"ne 22.?More than half a million allied soldiers in the occupied a reus stood ready Saturday night* for a further invasion of Hermanv The troop concentration ordered by Mar shtl Koch has been completed up and down I lie Rhine, and every detail has oeen worked out for an advance, in the event that Cermany does not ac ?*ept the terms. Kven orders to the civilian popula tions. printed m French, Knglish and t.erman, as framed by Marshal Koch are ready for distribution in the dis ti cts and villages taken over by the a 11 lea One order in the military ,-egu i i?/18 say thil^ any l,OU8c from which civilians may lire upon the marching troops shall be burned Immediately. Another order provides for tho requis itioning of the railways, teleisraiilm telephones and other utilities^ ?s w5? ?is those employed In these services About 100,000 Americana will move forward If the final order comes The coneenlration lust completed is Amer Asks If Chickens Are Dead Letters Postmaster Plays Nurse to Fifty Fowls Unclaimed by Owner STAMFORD. CONN., June 22.?Pigs is pigs, of course, when unclaimed at an express office. But arc chickens dead letters when unclaimed at a post oflice? This question is puzzling Post matter John J. Bohl and his staff. Postmaster Bohl and his assistants have been playing: nurse to fifty Leg hom and Barred Plymouth Hock chick ens for a week. They came from Frcnchtown. N. Y.. hut the address has not been located. If the chickens are sent to the dead letter office and opened the country's supply of cgus will he reduced. an<l Postmaster Bohl has a heart. So, until he receives instructions from ,the Post Office Department as to what disposi tion to make of the fowls, persons who have business In the Stamford post office will continue to hear the hens cackle every time they contribute an egg toward the reduction of the H. C. of L. ? TYPHUS SPREADS RAPIDLY AMONG BOSNIA PEOPLES Fifteen I'rr Out of I'opulntlon Abso lutely DrMtltutr. According to lieiiortn. SPA I, A TO. BOSNIA. June 22.? Fif teen per cent of tlie population in Bosnia is absolutely destitute. Typhus Is on the increase, both in Bosni\ jind Herzegovina Although only 800 cases o' typhus are officially reported, the American medical authorities oalieve that there are more than 3.000. Great difficulty is experienced by the au thorities In inspecting Mohammedan homes, where three-quarters of tliu cases are believed to be concealed. Mohammedan women refuse to be treated by male doctors, no matter how serious their illness, v Many of the Christian natives think it unmanly to hare the attention of a doctor or nurse. "We arc not afraid to die." the hardy mountaineers assert when medi cal aid is offered them. "Why all this fuss? Iiisease is a curse from God. but if He sees fit to send it to us we must die like men." The Bosnian government, however, has closed all moving-picture houses, dance halls and places of public con gregation and is attempting to intro duce a plan whereby a medical certi ficate will be required of every traveler on the railways. A veritable plague of lice overruns the country. They are to he found everywhere, carrying with them the germs of typhus. One of the greatest needs of the natives is soap, of which there is none to be had. Typhus is following the lines of communication, especially the railways. American Red Cross personnel, members of the Hoover food mission and American naval olfi cers avoid the railways, as the cars are infested with typhus lice. The American Red Cross is making preparations to aid twenty-two civilian hospitals in Bosnia and Herzegovina and six military hospitals which have been ctAiverted into civilian hospitals. Kcur small hospitals where typhus cases are being treated by American I'.ed Cross doctors and nurses have i>? t n established, and aid also is on the way to five military hospitals in ir.lniatia. at Cattaro. Spalato. Sinj. Meljinl and Ragusa. Members of the Hoover food mission at Ragusa and i of the American navy at Zellanika have | been aiding the American Red Cross re : store Bosnia and Herzegovina. ? SAND HOGS ONLY WORK 45 MINUTES EACH DAY Air Prmiiure Required in Tunnel MaHen I.onger Period* ImpoNftible. NEW YORK. June 22.?Forty-five minutes constitutes a day's work for tlie "sar.d hogs" who are burrow ing tunnels for the extension of the dual subway system of New York City, a work that is now being done tinder almost unprecedented engineering con ditions. according to a statement is sued by the public service commission. The work has reached a point where the engineers and "sand hogs." 110 feet under the surface of the river, have to work under an air pressure of forty-seven pounds to the square inch. Tiiis is the highest pressure ever en countered in compressed air tunnel work, with a single exception. The pressure is so great that the men may stay under it with safety only for a short time. They work in shifts of forty-five minutes each, and only two of these jieriods are allowed In each twenty-four hours. A pressure of fifty-two pounds was once reached, for a very .short time in the construction of a gas main tunnel under the East River. The law now limits the pressure to fifty pounds. An air presure of forty-seven pounds means that men are working under an increase over the normal pressure of almost 3'? 0 per cent. At forty-seven pounds per square inch the air exerts a pressure of about ti.TtiS pounds per square foot, or more than three tons, a pressure so great that if it could be reduced to terms of a hurricane it would he sufficient to level New York City in an instant, or. as one engineer expressed it. "to blow the Andes Moun tains into the Sahara Desert." The tallest New York buildings are planned with an idea of resisting a wind pressure of amout thirty pounds a square foot, which, however, is far in excess of the pressure exerted by any gale which in the memory of mail li.is blown hereabouts. This enormous air pressure is necessitated because of the depth at which the tunnel must he built. The channel "scoured out" be tween the two shores for the tunnel exceeds 100 feet at several points. LITHUANIAN PEOPLE ASK THEIR FREEDOM Million* In Arariirn Send Out Plena for Their Native I.and. NEW YORK, June 22.?Lithuania, which combines in its history the wrongs of Belgium, Ireland. Poland and pro-revolutionary America, asks America to recognize its independence. Lithuania, called an isolated nation, because it has never permit ted any thing to destroy its inherent national ism. has been in fact hemmed in by oppression. Germany. Russia. Poland tried to stamp out Its religion. It was forced at one time to adopt the Polish prayer book. at another, Russian hymns. lis church property wa.s con fiscated and its religious societies ex pelled. It possesses the most beautiful of all European languages. But for near ly a century its language wan abso lutely forbidden to them: not only was it forbidden to be printed or read, but it was forbidden to be spoken. But the language has survived neverthe less. And now 6,000,000 _ Lithuanians in their own Baltic land and 1,000,000 Lithuanians in America have decided that their newly proclaimed republic must be acknowledged by the world. Lithuania hr.s worked the coal mines of America, has done metal work. It probably conducts one-half of -all the tailoring Industry in New York. Phila delphia, Boston and Baltimore. It has sent thousand* of its young men to fight In America's army. It has been unquestionably loyal to America In thought and act. One million dwellers In the world's greatest democracy are In an extensive campaign for recognition at the peace table and are asking America's help for Europe's oldest democracy. UfHtlu. t VAl.BNTINE.-^pTed, at the residence of her Bister, 108 North Harrlann Stpun. at 11-45 P. M.. Juhe '22. Manila K. Valentino be loved wife of William R. Valentine. Funeral notice later. ! ONE AMERICAN IS KILLED j ON BOLSHEVIST SECTOR Walter Kcllcrniuti, of Cliieago, i/oscs His Life and Two Others Are Captured. TAKE MEN WHILE MAKING MAI* Release Chester Hurt With Note Saying His Comrade, C. H. Hatch* cler. Would He Given I'p When j Enemy Prisoners Are Surrendered. ruv Associated rr?ss 1 I VLADIVOSTOK, Thursday. Juno 12. ?Walter Kellerman, of Chicago, was . killed, and C. II. Batclielcr, of Kansas ; City, and Chester Burt, of Antlgo, 1 Wis., were captured in a fight between i twenty-five troops and -00 Bolshevists i oiKJunu 12, 100 miles to the north of ' Vladivostok. liurt later was released, having been ; given a note saying that llatcheler would be freed only upon the release of all Bolshevist prisoners. Burt said Batcheler was being well treated. I-'ItmI I>eiid In Sibcrlu. News of the death in action of the first American in Siberia was received at headquarter* June 13, but a few hours later communication with Atner* j lean detachments was broken when the j Bolshevists attacked th<! Japanese sec tor at Nikolsk and Spaskoie, where the rails of the railways were loos ened and the wires cut. Communication was re-established t June IS. but there have been no re | ports from the Americans, except news j Wrought by a Japanese courier that the i Japanese and American troops were making a determined effort to prevent the Bolshevists from destroying the railroads. Kellerman met his death on the skirmish line, while Burt and Batch eler were captured while making a po sition map. In addition, one Ameri can was wounded. Kneniy I.oncn Klelit Mm. The Bolshevists lost eisht men killed and four taken prisoner. In another fight at L'spanka village. June 11. four Americans were wounrk-d and one Bol shevist was killed and two were wounded and four made prisoner. Transportation is demoralized be tween Nikolsk and Khabarovsk, where railroa-d wrecks arc frequent. The j Bolshevist* are stopping trains and . firing on the cars. On June 11, near ' Spaskoie, a train, including American 1 hospital cars with surgeons, was tired j on for two hours. The Japanese final ! ly relieved the situation. On the 13th. ! in the American sector. the Bol | shevists attacked a t\-ain. Three I civilians were killed and eighteen I others, including women and children, : were wounded. The small American force is experi i enclncr difficulties in its work of pro ; tecting the railway, upon which the j Bolshevists are able to dash at unpro ! tected spots, remove the rails and cut i the telegraph lines and make their j escape. American patrols frequently : surprise the Bolshevists and offnr hat i tie. but the Beds usually riln away j without fiehtinsr. They vanish into the ; villages and hide their arms and pre tend to be peaceful peasants. There , have been a number of disturbances 1 to traffic on the sectors of the Amur | line guarded by American and Japa j nese troops. FRENCH PRESS~SUGGESTIONS DISTURB ITALIAN DELEGATES l'nper* Chnrgr Tlmt (iermnn Influence Hnd Wright in Country's He cent Political I 'plieaval. fRv Associated Press. 1 j PARIS. June 22.?The Italian dele 'gation to the peace conference has been much disturbed by frequent Sug gestions in the French newspapers that German influences are affecting I Italian politics and also by Intimations i that the Italians have supplied arms land ammunition to Bela Kun's Soviet government in Hungary. Members of the Italian delegation Fiy the alleged anti-French feeling against Italy is easily explained by the French propagandists, who are Mamed by the Italians for the recent unfriendliness of the Italians to Presi dent Wilson and the United States. The .delegation has been advised from Rome ??f the. designation by King Victor 'Kmmanuel of Signor Nitti to form a rew Cabinet. Up to the present, how ever, the members of the delegation nre without official information as to 'tie actual selection of any members of jhe new government. Dentli of IJeorpre W. Grayson. WARRKN'TO.V, June 22.?George W. ' Grayson, a lifelong resident of this county, died today at 1 P. M. at his home at New Baltimore, near here. The deceased was a war veteran, and was p. member of Company C. Forty-ninth Virginia Infantry. This company was ; known as tin* Fauquier Guards and participated throughout the entire war 'from the first battle of Manassas to Appomattox. The deceased was eieh ty-three and is survived by his widow, one daughter. Mrs Thomas S. Allison, of East Norwich. N. Y.. and three sons, jo. Bennett Grayson, of .Arkansas; T. K. Grayson, of New Baltimore, and John B. Grayson, of Warrenton. The funeral will take place from his late residence Tuesday at 11 A. M.. and the burial will be in the Warrenton ceme tery after the services. Carelessness or indifference Nearly all of America's 1500 fires a day are reported due to carelessness. GLOBE AutomaticSprinklersfurnish absolute protection against all fires. That some property owners WON'T In stall GLOBE Sprinklers is not careless ness, but INDIFFERENCE?and that's worse. GLOBE AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER CO. 531 Munsey BUtg. Baltimore, Md. Thr Cole MjcuUuuriiiz Co.'s |.Unt at Memphis, lean.. i* protected t y I'.t.OBIi Sprinkler*. APPROPRIATIONS CHEF INTEREST IN CONGRESS Only Desultory Debate on league of Nations Expected This Week. NIGHT SESSIONS PLANNED Senate to Tukn Up Army ami Navy Measures at Once?Hope to Pass All Money Legislation by >?"i^lit ?f June ;!ll. rnv A??ocliit?<i Press 1 WASIIINOTON*. Juno 22.?With only desultory debate on the peace treaty ami Its league of nations covenant ex pected ;is the result of the decision of Republican leaders not to call up the Knox resolution, Congress will start tomorrow on ;? week of Impor tant legislative action. t'hief activity is expected to he manifested in the Senate *with a view to passing appro priation hills needed to continue gov ernment operations after the end of the present fiscal year on .June 30. The plan of Senate leaders to hold niciit sessions, inaugurated last week will be carried out, it was said tonight. The $SSS,000.000 army appropriation bill is to come up tomorrow in the Senate, and will he followed by the naval appropriation bill. The sundry civil appropriation measure will he transmitted tomorrow to the Senate end probably will come up for action Inmediately after the military meas ures. Hint us In Rxprctril. Senate leaders believe, with night Fissions, that all appropriation meas ures can he passed by June .10, hut with President Wilson not expected to return before the tirst week of July, i) hiatus of a few days in Federal funds is deemed certain to result as it is planned to hold the hills until he ar rives at the White Mouse. The lack of funds. Democratic lead ers declare, will be technical and not Actually embarrassing to government Activities. Filial enactment this week of the bills to repeal the daylight sav J ig law and to end government con trol of telegraph, telephone and other vires is considered assured. The for ncr is planned through adoption by both houses of the conference report cn the agricultural appropriation bill ?with the daylight repeal rider. Sen ate and House conferees on the wire control repeal legislation will meet to iiorrow, and prompt agreement is pre dicted. but with belief that the final outcome will be postponed of the re turn of the wires until July 31. I'roh Iblt Ion 11111m Iteinlj-. The House this week is scheduled to devote Itself largely to disposing of conference reports on the approprla t on bills and prohibition enforcement )-trislation. The Judiciary Committee 1 miorrow proposes to report a bill for the latter and urge immediate, con sidTation. Passage of the prohibition measure by th.? Uoti^ this week 4 anticipated. hut with appropriation hilts having the richt of way In the Senate, leaders doubt whether the pro hibition Pill can he enacted by July wh-n tvar-thne prohibition Is made ef fective. Prohibition advocite*. how ever. declurc the penalties of the war time prohibition measure are suillclent for Its enforcement by the Department of Justice. MORE THAN 1.000 MEN LAND AT CHARLESTON Two nuttlr?!ilp? .VI no Dock nt New port .Vrw's With II.OOO Soldier*. ri?v A*M?clnted I'r?*? 1 CHARLESTON. S. C.. June 22.?Tho transport Hoanoke arrived here today with 1.517 ofiicers and enlisted mi*n from 1""ranee. The soldiers were sent 'o Camp Jackson. Columbia, for de mobilization. Most of the veterans belong- to units of the Eighty-first (Wild Cat) Divi sion. The motor battalion, lieadquarta, medical detachment, ordnance detach ment and four companies of the Three Hundred and Kighth Ammunition Train, and medical detachment, supply detachment, headquarters detachment and three companies of the Three Hundred and Eighth Field Signal Bat talion, together with the divisional mil itary police, commissary unit No. 31, the Three Hundred anil Eighth Mobile Ordnance itepalr Shops and a casual company made up the complement of thirty-five ollicers and 1,336 men. (MHIO >1 ION A It It IVK AT XKWI'OHT NEWS TBv Associated Press 1 NEWPORT NEWS. VA, June 22.? The battleships Connecticut and Now Hampshire and the transport Maui ar rived here today from Brest with about fi.txin troops aboard. in addition to a large number of casuals the Connec ticut " brought the Sixtn Supply Train and the Five Hundred and Second En gineers. the New Hampshire the Six Hundred and Fourth Engineers and S.-tnitarv Squads Fifty and Fifty-two. and the Maui the Eight Hundred and Eighth Pioneer Infantry. MARINE MISSES WARS / Fights f'eusr When I, leu tenant Prince Approaches nnil Inltiirnr.a Delays Sailing Abroad. WASHINGTON, June 22?lieutenant Arthur C. Prince, of the United States Marine Corps, is a perfectly healthy ' two-fisted lighter, but every time : there is a war it seems to pass him by. He enlisted in the marine corps in June. 1W17, hut instead of being sent ! to France was directed to Santo Do mingo to quell a native uprising. When 1 lie got there it was over. After in- returned to the marines' camp at Quantico, Va., the uprising j broke out anew. Prince was stricken with Influenza i as lie was about to sail tor France. : He recovered and was boarding an i other transport when the armistice was signed. Breakfast Chat Getting Things Done TRITE indeed, but very good guide to fol low is the old admonition to "do the thing right if it is worth doing at all." It's a mighty good creed for all young people to adopt when they enter the business world. It is a standard that we expect to see imi tated on the part of all our business asso ciates (employees). To be thorough means also to be punctual in the discharge of all obligations. Many a young man and wo man have attained the heights of business success by courting. Punctuality, Good Manners, Courtesy and Patience. People like to trade with salespeople who do things right?and merit in this sense is never overlooked. .0 will heal your skin For years and years Resinol has been a favorite household remedy for eczema and other com mon skin-trouhlcs. It usually stops the itching at once and quickly heals the eruption. Doctors prescribe it very widely. It also makes an ex cellent dressing for burns, wounds, chafinga, and sore, irritated places generally. Resinol contains nothing that could injure llie tendercit skin. It is even more effective il nirii with Resinol Srvjp. Ail druggists sell Ketinolard Kcsinot Soap.