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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 31, 1915, Image 4

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Three Baby Boys Will Be Center of
Interest at the Waters
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin U. O. Waters,
of Cameron Extension, and their small
fon left yesterday for a vitit with rela
tives at Owings Mills, Md.
Next Sunday an event of more than
ordinary Interest will take place at the
Waters homestead, when three young
grandsons of Madame Waters will be
the center of interest at an English
christening party.
The little lads to be baptized on the
lawn by the Rev. Dr. MacStoran, of
the Lafayette Square Presbyterian
Church. Baltimore, are Somerset R.
Wj,ters. Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. S. R.
Waters, of Baltimore; Edwin U. O.
Waters. Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. E. I",
o. Waters, of this city, and Bradford
L. Waters, Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. B.
J.. Waters, of Baltimore. The children
are all under a year old and very near
the same age. Relatives and friends
freni Baltimore ar.d adjacent points
will be guests at the fete.
Miss Sara Houser, of 19 South Six
teenth street, is visiting in New -York
and suburban Philadelphia.
Miss Harriet Kessler, of Sunbury, is
spending a vacation with her aunt,
Mrs. T. B. Strain, of 11" Royal Ter
Mrs. Harry G. Keffer and Miss
Nancy Keffer. of Woodbine street, are
enjoying a stay at Atlantic City.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Shearer. Jr..
and Miss Elizabeth Shearer. Front
and Schuylkill streets, left Thursday
night for a trip through the Great
Lakes to Duluth.
Miss Mary Beatty, 1406 North Sec
ond street, is home after visiting in
Media. Philadelphia s>r.d Asbury Park.
Mrs Lyman D. Gilbert, of Fair
field House, will leave on Tuesday for
Mount Desert, on the Maine coast.
Racquet Club at Cove
For Ten Days' Outing
Members of the Cloverleaf Racquet
Club are taking a ten days' outing at
the Brightbill cottage. Cove.
In the party are Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Shoemaker. MV. and Mrs. Maurice
T'rich. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Arnold,
Miss Mabel Hall, Miss Mae Jenkins.
Miss Bessie Hall, Miss Winnie Jones.
Miss Edith Hall. Miss Ruth Weeber.
Miss Katherine Maehlan. William
Jones. Walter Hall and Albert Sharp.
Guests at a little party given yes- j
terdav afternoon by Mrs. Walter O.
Tingling, of Hamilton street. In cele
bration of the sixth birthday of her
daughter. Miss Mary Elizabeth Ying
ling were:
Pauline Farling.Albert Farling.Ruth
Bomberger. Ethel Smith, Gertrude
Smith. Gladys Hall. Miriam Hall. Fan
nie Fox. Carrie Crossley, Veronica
Shipe. Man - Shine, Goldie Watts, Eliz
abeth Bowers. Margaret Walls. Fan
nie Cohen. Rachel Londis. Beatrice
Clauser, Ruth Chellew.Tressa Chellew. |
Helen Carter, Josephine Bowers, I
Gladys Chellew, Mildred Tingling, |
George Chellew, Louise Yingling, An- j
r.a Smith. Mildred Yeater, Lenore j
Smith, Gertrude Gilbert. Mr. and Mrs. j
Owens. Mrs. Stevens, F. L. Yingling
and E. Zeigler.
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Harris and their j
daughter, Mary. Mrs. Margaret J.
Stackpole and Mrs. H. S. Schimmel-!
fing. who occupied a cottage at the
Cove for several weeks, returned home
last night.
Miss Caroline Haifieigh and Miss
Margaret Tilghman. of the Attorney
General's department, will spend the
month of August at Littlejohn's Island.
Would Make State Road
of the Old Canal Bed
Final plans for the Orphans' Day out
ing at Hershey Park. August 19. plans
to convert the old bed of the Pennsyl
vania canal between Heckton and Mil
lersburg into a State highway, and the
Sroposed purchase of the Dauphin
erks turnpike between Hummelstnv.n
and Womelsdorf. comprise the princi
pal business which will come up be
fore the Motor Club of Harrisburg at
the monthly meeting which will be held
Tuesday night.
The movement for making a State
highway out of the canal which would
mean the abolishment of some of the
severest curves and hiliv mads in this
section of the State is backed bv the
Millersburg Motor Club which will send
* delegation to talk matters over with
the local organization. Th» purchase
of the Dauphin-Rerks turnpike will he
fully discussed and action taken to ex
pedite the action of the State High
way Department in respect to this
$ f?"
fl Your Win*
L dows and
We Know How!
No chemicals just water,
chamois skin, woolen cloths and
lots of elbow grease.
■We're thoroughly on to our
job and simply want to "show
you" that we are.
Harrisburg Window
Cleaning Co.
Bell Phone 631 -J
Entertaining in Maine
For Miss Martina Mullen
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Southgate form
erly of Harrisburg are entertaining.
I Miss Martina M. Mullen of Harris
! hurg at their cottage at Cape Eliza
, beth, Ma.
Several social functions have been
given In Miss Mullen's honor, as well
as an automobile trip through the
southern part of Maine with Mr. arrd
Mrs. H. H. Southgate, W. W.
Xlullen and Llnwold Jordon of Port
land, Me.
Farewell Picnic Supper
to Miss Alice Cummings
A farewell picnic supper was given
by the S. E. E. Club at Paxtang Park
Thursday evening to Miss Alice M.
Cummings. 1440 Derry street, who has
recently accepted a position at Read
ing. leaving this city Sunday for her
r.ew home. Miss Cummings, a resident
of Millershurg, has for several years
been employed as bookkeeper for
Bowman, Moll & Co.. in this city.
Attorney Lewis M. Neiffer. of Riv
erside, with Mrs. Neiffer, Miss Rose
X. Place of Washington. D. C.. and
Lewis Xeiffer Snyder, left to-day for
an automobile trip to Atlantic City
and other Xew Jersey coast resorts.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Henry and
small son Walter have gone home to
Cleveland after a short stay with their
relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mor
ris of State street.
Mr. and Mrs. George Walton left
this morning for their home in Brook
lyn after spending ten days with rela
tives in this vicinity.
Mrs. J. J. Rice, son and daughter of
Collingdale, Delaware county. arc
guests of her parents. Sir. and Mrs.
V. H. Wiestling. in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Meily of
Second and Locust streets loft to
day for Asburv Park where they will
remain for two weeks.
Miss Alice Cummings of 1340 Derry
street is going to Reading to-morrow
for R permanent residence.
Mrs. Luther Shade and Miss Mary
Lee Shade of Fourth street, have gone
to Asbury Park to remain for a fort
Miss Catherine Wilson and Miss
Phoebe Xelson started for a western
trip to-day, and will visit many im
portant cities on the way to Denver,
James D. Barton and Kenneth Bar
ton of Cincinnati are visiting their
relatives Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G.
Wheeler of Third street.
M. E. Wiestling of Jacksonville.
Fla., is visiting his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Yal Wiestling at 2804 Herr
Mrs. J. Wesley Balsbaugh. 10 South
Thirteenth street, left to-day for a
visit with relatives in Paw Paw, W.
Miss Lucy Fisher and Miss Norma
Fisher of suburban Pittsburgh are
guests of their cousin. Miss Phoebe
Huntzberger of Starket street.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. McColgln
and daughter. Jean, 242 Woodbine
street, are visiting in Clearfield.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Abercrombie and
Miss Helen E. Abercrombie, of Cottage
Hill. Steelton. are spending several
weeks at the Forest Inn. Eaglesmere
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Babb, 404 North
Second street, will leave on Tuesday to
spend the month of August at Mt.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crane, of the
Park apartments, are visiting in Had
ley. N. J.
It may be the impression of some
people that baked beans grow in a
cen. but this is not so. They are still
to be found on farm tables, for there
is nothing that stays by a hard-work
ing man better than beans; in lumber
camps they have them twenty-one
times a week. But possibly the stage
farmer would not recognize them,
for they do not always come in a
beanpot any more.
The beanpot is an inheritance from
• our far-away, perhaps prehistoric an
cestors; it is the heavy, brown crock-
I ery glazed only on the inside, that
I was made by potters in Europe be-
Ifore the days of Rome. It is not
necessary, however, to the tastiness of
baked beans and it is a horrible thing
I to wash—heavy, clumsy, with a grime
i that sticks, and does not show. In
' many up-to-date farmhouses beans
I are now baked in an ordinary enam
i eled ware pan holding anywhere from
| two quarts up to the capacity of the
i family. The pan should, of course,
i be deep in proportion to its width.
1 All that is necessary is to parboil the
j beans rather longer than was nec
• essarv when they were cooked all day
iin the earthen pot. and then bake
j them slowly, covered, until they are
I nearly done, after which they are
! browned to make the crust on top.
Deaths and Funerals
' Funeral services for Mrs. A. SI. Fer-
Iguson. who died at her home, 231 Fos
; ter street, were held this afternoon,
' the Rev. W. H. Dallman. officiating.
I Burial was made in the Harrisburg
Cemetery. Carriers were H. D.
Jone?. J. O. Jackson. C. A. Wood, TV. M.
! Robinson. L. J. Bomberger and Charles
M. Stahr.
Following a brief illness. Martin L
Wallmer. aged 32. died at the home of
his mother, near Paxtonia. yesterday,
i Funeral services will be held from the
i home Mondav morning at 9.30 o'clock.
: Burial will be made in Shoop's Church
| Cemetery.
Funeral services for Mrs. Samuel L.
Eslinger, who died suddenly at her
home in Lemoyne yesterday will be
i held from Zion Lutheran Church,
Enola, Monday afternoon, at 2 o'clock,
the Rev. M. S. Sharp and the Rev. E.
L. Manges, officiating. Mrs. Eslinger
is survived by her husband, Samuel L..
1 one daughter. Addie E. Eslinger, Ave
j brothers and two sisters.
The funeral of M. L. Herring, the
Enola brakeman who was killed in the
Enola yards Wednesday night, will be
held at Mt. Zion. York county, to-mor
row afternoon. Services will be held
in the Lutheran Church at that place,
at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Mem
bers of the Brotherhood of Railroad
Trainmen from Harrisburg and York
will attend.
IThe funeral of the late Mrs. Eliza
beth Eichelberger. who died yesterday
at the home of her daughter, Mrs. W.
H. Stroup. 1333 Susquehanna street,
will be held Monday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Services will be conducted by
! the Rev. S. Edwin Rupp, D. D., pastor
of Otterbein United Brethren Church,
i Burial will be made in the cemetery at
1 Raysor's Church.
Golf Members Increase
at the Colonial Club
Owing to the unrivaled golf links of
the Colonial Country Club the mem
bership is increasing at every meeting
of the board of governors. A regular
meeting of this board will be held next
1 Tuesday evening when additional
! members will be received and arrange
ments made to celebrate the comple
tion of the big locker house adjoining
the main building.
Miss Ruth Book, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Book, of Newport,
and Paul C. Hess, of Bailey street, this
city, went to Baltimore Thursday and
were married there by the Rev. C. M.
Eyester, pastor of the First German
Evangelical Church of that City. Mr.
Hess is an alumnus of the Technical
I high school and connected with , the
Elliott-Fisher Typewriter Company.
After August 8, Mr. and Mrs. Hess
will be "At Home" at 1225 Bailey
Miss Ruth Stoner. Miss Marie Loon
ey. Miss Carrie Weirich. Miss Nell
O'Connor, Roy Shelley, Ben Sellers,
Philip Wardley, Carroi Eckonrode are
home after camping along the Cono
doguinet, with Mrs. J. J. Weirick as
chaperone of the party.
Miss Mary Boas, of 110 West State
street and Miss Alice Marie Decevee of
607 North Second street, have returned
to the city after a most delightful visit
with Miss Laura Leisenring at Mauch
I Chunk.
Miss Laura Gause. an assistant
librarian of the Harrisburg Library is
home after an extended visit with
Coatesville friends.
Dr. Ira B. Robertson has started
for his home in Chicago, after a visit
with Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Ewing, of
1500 North Sixth street.
Miss Edythe Eberly of Kittatinny
street is visiting at Lancaster.
Mr. and Mrs. XT. J. Snavely. of
North Second street, are going to
Asbury Park next week to remain for
a fortnight.
Miss Martha Trace of 227 State
street, .came home to-day after a ten
days' stay at Silver Bay, Lake George,
N. Y.
Mrs. James Newton Deeter has gone
to Chautauqua, N. Y.. for a month's
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Schmidt and
daughters. Miss Genevieve Schmidt,
and Miss Marguerite Schmidt, of 5S
North Thirteenth street, will motor to
Atlantic City for a week's stay.
Dr. and Mrs. Clyde McKelvey of
Third and State streets, are summer
ing in Perry county. Dr. McKelvey
will be home about August 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Alden D. Groff and
son Edward Lane Groff. 11. of Eliza
beth, N. J., will spend the coming
week with Mrs. E. L. Groff at 202
Reily street.
Dr. J. H. Sherger and family of 1809
North Sixth street are home after an
extended western trip including the
Panama-Pacific exposition.
Miss Rae Berger, Miss Helen Sloop
and Miss Dorothea Shelly will spend
jthe month of August at Roaring
1 Springs, going there to-morrow by au
i tomobile.
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin E. Striewig of
302 Crescent street, are registered at
the Netherland during a stay at At
lantic City.
Dr. and Mrs. George W. Ramsey of
612 North Eighteenth street, are en
joying an outing at North Wildwood,
X. J.
Mrs. G. H. Biles of 1907 Green
street, has gone to Atlantic City, and
is stopping at the oHtel Iroquis.
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Coleman
of 2114 Green street, are summering
at Sanford, Me.
Oldest Art Recorded
bq Work of Needle
Court* of Anrient Tlmen Adorned By
Royal \Vomfß'« Embroidery
Embroidery Is the oldest means of
artistic expression recorded in history.
Great ladies of the courts of the an
cient world embroidered scenes por
traying the deeds of their heroes. Ac
cording to Homer Penelope threw
upon I lysses as he denarted for Troy
an embroidered garment of gold cloth
on which she had pictured with needle
incidents of the chase.
Older even than that are the direc
tions found in the Bible, Exodus, 2Sth
chapter. 4th and sth verses in which it
is directed that in preparing Aaron
and' his sons for the priest » office they
shall be provided with "a broidered
coat, a mitre and a girdle and they
shall take gold and blue and purple
and scarlet and fine linen." Again in
the 30th verse of the 23th chapter of
Exodus it is ordered: "And thou shalt
embroider the coat of fine linen, and
thou shalt make the mitre of fine linen,
and thou shalt make the girdle of
Embroidered work in church deco
ration and in the ministers' vestments
are in great favor to-day. Many rec
tors are wholly supplied with hand
somely embroidered vestments by their
parishioners. They are thus saved a
large sum of money and furthermore
receive valuable tokens of the esteem
In which their people hold them.
Embroidered pieces always find
ready sale at church bazars. In fact
there is hardly a place where embroid
ery Is not available in these days and
every young woman should be taught
its principles.
'Patterns of the very latest design
by which any woman i-an make gar
ment*, napery or articles of home
decoration are provided by this paper
in The World Famous Embroidery
Outfit. A coupon plan is provided so
that regular readers may secure the
patterns without difficulty. Add to
three coupons Cone appearing in the
paper every day) sixty-eight cents to
cover cost of handling. With mail or
ders the sum enclosed should be sev
enty-five cents as postage and pack
ing amounts to seven cents.
The pattern outfit In this extension
of our woman's feature departments
includes more than 450 exclusive de
signs. a set of the best hardwood em
broidery hoops. a highlv polished
bone stiletto, a package of specially
selected needles of assorted sizes, a
gold-tipped bodkin and complete in
structions for making all the fancy
stitches, each stitch being illustrated
and clearly explained.
One of the few men in the Bible
who have nothing recorded against
them is Joseph of Artmathea. Every
one of the evangelists has a good word
to say for Joseph. One says he "was
an honorable counselor." another that
he "was a just man." another that he
was "a rich man." another that he was
a "secret disciple." Only two of the
evangelists speak of the birth of
Christ; but all four of them erect a
monument to Joseph of Arimathea.
When he became a disciple we are not
told. Dr. Andrew Bonar, of Scotland
says he can just Imagine that Nico
demus may have been moved by Jo
seph of Arimathea to believe in Christ.
At all events. Xicodemus didn't come
out very boldly himself: he didn't get
hie discipleship out*very clear. They
were both members of the Sanhedriri,
but It Is evident that none knew that
Joseph was a secret disciple until a
certain night.—The Christian Herald.
Panama ASTRICH'S White
. Monday Rummage Day H . e ™P H ,^
Closing oat all goods left over from oar Jaly Clearing Sale. Monday, ,
rf* 1 A/\ While all the goods constitute good serviceable Summer Hats and M m
\ I fall Trimmings, we are willing to sacrifice them to make aQUICK CLEAN-UP /l /I
All $1.98 Panama HATS All $2.49 Panama HATS All $2.98 Panama HATS All $3.98 Mannish Panamas
Choice of d» "1 Choice of (|»1 /I Q Choice of d* 1 £Z£Z Choice of (t» rj f* q
stock. Monday. <P X »v" stock. Monday, A «T"0 stock. Monday, O■» *OO stock. Monday,
All $3.98
Choice of <f» * QQ Marked up to d» 1 Regular price QQ With black flanges. Former
stock. Monday, X *OU $3.08. Monday, A «Ot3 $1.98. Monday .... C price $1.50. Monday
A " °HEM^SmOR M S ILAN Oar B«t White Hemp HATS BLACK HEMP HATS Large Black H« m p Sailor,
Choice Mondav 7C | X / V \ th black flangCS " 7Q C m"h $ 25 C For '» er P rices sl-50 A A
at 79 C Monda - v 4VQ $2.00. Monday an{ , s2oo _ onda * y ,_44 C
HEMP SAILORS For middle-aged women. White flanges. Former White flanges. Fornier
Formerly up to $5. »7Q Former prices $1.49 prices $1.98 and s2.<)B. prices $2.50 and $2.98. O O
Monday #%7 C and $1.98. Monday, o\/C Monday t/OC Monday OOC
Pink Tea and Jack Ostrich Fancies All Wings and Wing OSTRICH PLUMES
Roses One table of values up to Fancies Monday Only Choir#* nf Stnrh
sale Price Monday Price ? 5c - Choice Monday 1 A 49c Wings & Fancies, 360
50 c 29c* AvV 75c Wings & Fancies, 480 Plumes 490
. . , 98c Wings & Fancies, (s(>o $1.49 Plumes 750
75c 44<f One able of fancies; vataes $] w f„ , p anc j es $1.98 Plumes .... SI.OO
98c 55* "Ptosis. Monday OQ * 8 $2.9g Plumes .... $1.49
<sl ———————sl.so Wings and Fancies $3.98 Plumes .... $1.98
1/cn uL One case full of Ostrich *>Bo $4.98 Plumes $2.49
sl,:,u " Fancies; values <t» -l £a $1.98 Wings and Fancies and so on
$1.98 SI.OO up to $3.98 .... «P 1 iDt/ $1.39 exactly half price.
East Harrisburg W. C. T. U.
Postpones Next Meeting
The East Harrisburg W. C. T. U.
held a meeting last evening at the
home of Mrs. S. F. Holsopple, 621
North Seventeenth street. Owing to
vacation absences among the members
it was decided to postpone the next
meeting of ttie organization until Au
gust 27. That meeting will be held
with Mrs. Mary Fackler, Thirteenth
and Derry streets. Officers will be
elected and reports given by the va
rious superintendents. Mrs. J. A.
Stahler will have charge of the de
votional exercises.
The marriage of Mrs. Lucinda Mater
and Lewis Randolph took place last
night at 7.30 o'clock at their new
home. 1601 Thompson street.
The ceremony was performed by tha
Rev. Dr. Clayton Albert Smucker, min
ister of the Stevens Memorial Meth
odist Episcopal Church, and was wit
nessed by a few near friends and rela
Although about 80 per cent, of the
shoes used tn Santiago de Cuba and
throughout this consular district is of
American manufacture, the demand,
on account of their superior quality
and style in comparison with those of
Spanish. Austrian, or Fren<.«i make,
is constantly increasing.
During the fiscal year ending June
30. 1914, there were imported into
Cuba 4,010,116 pairs of shoes, the
valuation of which was $4,249,681. Of
this quantity 3.259.690 pairs came
from the United States, which were
valued at $3,398,940.
The rate of duty on shoes from
countries other than the United States
is 13 per cent, ad valorem, and in
addition, per pair, 19.5 cents for men's
shoes.l 3 cents for women's shoes, and
6.a cents for children's shoes; im
ports from the United States are en
titled to a reduction of 30 per cent,
of the duty, which would make the
rate 9.1 per cent, ad valorem plus
13.65 cents. 9.1 cents, and 4.55 cents
per pair, respectively.
The older inhabitants still cling to
the old Spanish style, but the younger
people in particular prefer the Amer
i ican styles.
The demand Is for both high and
low tan. patent leather, kid and white
! shoes. The high shoe is used more
! extensively throughout the sugar dis
. trlets, and the low shoes are popular
iin the cities. Th'ere is practically no
demand for rubber overshoes.
There are three shoe factories on
the island. In which only styles for
! Cuba are made, and these exclusively
I for women and children. In these
i factories Goodyear welting machinery
is not used. All of the sole leather
used in Cuba is of domestic manu
facture. but all of the uppers are im
ported, principally from the United
States. There are several wholesale
and retail shoe stores In Santiago. The
retail stores are attractive and com
pare favorably with similar stores in
the United States. No one-price sys
tem is employed, however, and the
prices of shoes vary solely according
to appearance.
August Furniture Sale
A Record Breaker For Low Prices
A wonderful sale for money saving possibilities. All our previous efforts have been smashed
by placing our entire furniture stock in this sale under the heaviest reductions we have ever
We invite your careful comparison of our goods and prices with those of other stores. We
know that we can save you money. We want you to see and convince yourself of the truth of
our statement.
If you are interested in furniture you will simply do yourself an injustice if you do not visit
our store this month and see the values we have to offer you, before purchasing elsewhere.
Our prices are based on an extremely low cash business system but for the benefit of, those
who find it inconvenient to pay cash and who wish to take advantage of the low prices this month,
we will submit a very liberal and easy-payment plan.
BROWN & CO., The Bi ?2nT™TL F «,° i,her '
Comets Predicted War,
Belief of Superstitions
(Correspondence of Associated Press)
Berlin —In the light of the ancient
superstition that comets, particularly
an unusual number of them, presage
disaster and war, astronomers have
recently been calculating the number
that have made their appearance from
late in 1913 until the present time.
They have been unusually frequent,
apparently, from which fact the su
perstitious are taking comfort.
The real "war comet," says the as
tronomers, was that of Delevan, dis
covered by him in December, 1913.
This body was of unusual size and
brilliancy, and at its zenith could be
made out with the naked eye. It dis
appeared early this year, and prob
ably will not be seen again for six or
seven years. The astronomers cau
tion against taking this as an indica
tion that the war will last that long.
One of the first to be seen in 1913
was "Enck's comet," which first was
noted in 1786, but not definitely
placed tintil 1818. It makes its ap
pearance once every three and a third
years, but In 1914 was late. Close on
the heels of this expected "guest"
came some that were not expected,
On May 16, 1914, Rudolph Paete
reports, Zlatinsky discovered a comet
like star, possessing the brilliancy of
a star of 12.5 magnitude. It was given
the name of Neupmin. Then came
the Krltjing comet, of comparatively
little brilliancy, and then Campbell's
comet was announced from America.
The first comet of 1915 was that of
Mellish, also discovered in America,
which first appeared as a star of 10
magnitude and attained its maximum
in June with a magnitude of a fourth
class star.
Miss Myrtle Wonderly, of Enola.
started to-day for a vacation outing of
several weeks to bf spent in Phila
delphia. New York city, Atlantic City
and adjacent seaside resorts.
'^' le new rec ords for
Wants Restrictions
on Foreign Students
(Correspondence of Associated Press)
Cologne—With the complete figures
of the number of students from neu
tral foreign states who visited Ger
man universities during the last se
mester, now at hand, the Koelnische
Zeitung, foreseeing a tremendous in
flux when peace shall have come, de
cides that some restriction should be
placed on foreigners in the interests
of German students.
Shortly before the war there was
such a large number of Russians at
the University of Halle that the
would-be German students could find
no place for themselves. Such a thing
must never happen again, the Koel
nusche declares, in arguing against un
restricted admission to the German in
stitutions of learning. It also cites the
case of the Russian student at the
University of Berlin, suspected of
espionage at the outbreak of the war,
who openly shouted words of con
tempt of all things German. This
should teach a lesson for the future,
the paper declares.
Notwithstanding the war, the Uni
versity of Berlin had, during the se
mester, no less than 1,438 students
from foreign countries, including Aus
tria. The majority were Swiss, Rou
manian, Bulgarian, Greek and Tur-
Kish. Only a few Americans were
left, principally, the Koelnische sug
gests. because they believed that the
American papers said about "starved
out Germany."
[Consul Samuel C. Reat, Calgary, Al
berta Province. Canada. July 13.]
The dairy production of the Prov
ince of Alberta Is valued at $10,500,-
000, according to a recent report
made to this office by the dairy com
With the exception of a negligible
quantity of fancy cheese made in a
small way the dairy production of Al
berta is marketed in the form of milk,
cream, butter and Cheddar cheese.
The creamery butter output was
5,450,000 pounds £nd the cheese made
In factories amounted to thirty-five
tons. No provincial figures are avail-
able covering the butter and cheese
made in home dairies.
As the dairy industry is still in its
infancy in Alberta, it has not been
found practicable to operate factories
for the production of condensed milk,
malted milk, sugar of milk, or milk
There is little demand for condensed
milk in Canada. According to cus
toms returns for the fiscal year end
ing March 81, 1915, the total imports
of condensed milk amounted to only
109,937 pounds and valued at $8,424.
Practically all the imports of con
densed milk come from the United
100 Artists 100 Featurts
I 40 CIOWHiS 11,000,000 MENAGERIE
Thursday, August 5
Park Theater
In on Fin ho «tc Sporting Act with -O
Dt . nn<l Horse*.
5-oiher Standard ActsS
Dally matinee* tree to children.
Trho MII * It In without douht the
grpatent feature hp ever made.
Hours. 1" «• Bk to 11 p. m.
To-day only. Jesse L. I>asky pre
in 5 parts.
Monday and Tuesday, Jesse I*
Lasky presents VICTOR MOORE I»
Wed., Thur., Pri. and Saturday,
Bell phone 3719. United' 7J4-Y:

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