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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 01, 1919, Image 8

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8
MANY IN BELGIUM
UNEMPLOYED
Only Two Blast Furnaces Out
of 60 Before War Are
Working
Brussels. July 1. —The number of
unemployed in Belgium is 800,000,,
according to the Minister for Food,
but is diminishing from day to day.
Only two Mast furnaces are work
ing out of sixty which before the:
war existed in Belgium. Of these
sixty ail but four have been com
pletely. or to a very large extent
destroyed by the Germans.
The steel and iron production,
which, in 10 IS attained 1.834,000
tons is nil since 1011. Of 35.000
metal workers in 10IS only about
two hundred are working.
It is hoped that by the end of this
year, at least twenty-tlve blast fur
naces will be producing and that 44
per cent of the pre-war production
will be obtained.
Six thousand operatives have re
sumed work in the linen industry.
The English week of 54 hours has •
been agreed to.
In the textile Industry ( carding 1 !
work may be resumed several weeks
hence since a great part of the i
machinery which the Germans had
taken away has been discovered it.<
Ueipsic and repaired.
ANNOIM'F EXG IQKMSNT
Marietta. Fa.. July I.—Mr. and
Mrs. William Wolf announce the
engagement of thoir daughter. Mies!
Tjucy Weir, to Captain George Mil
ler. of Detroit, Michigan. The an- j
nouneement was made at a luncheon i
St tho bride's home. 4
uiiiiiiniiiiniinnniiiiiiiiiiiiiH
Now —Everybody Can
Whistle
iand DRINK
Whistle is sold everywhere- because
everyone Whistles for it.
For SaU Etmywhoro
Distributor
WHISTLE BOTTLING CO.
1901-3 North Sixth Street
lIARRISIU'RG. PA.
Hell Phone 3800 Dial 2257
rnuH ini IN nmi mmmimimnni nnmfiiii nmunmnHoiim] ininnuii imiHinii
O O ' o o O' O S> O O O 3 O O O o O 0
0
The selection of a pood material is an essential part o
9 of a building's construction or repair. A rooting is
supposed to protect the interior of a building and Q
0 the material contained in it.
Cheap rooting will crack, or rot and consequently
0 i ' Mr leak may damage the contents of your
building, and the cost to you may be many times °
0 the value of even the highest-priced rooting.
As a responsible distributor, with a reputation to °
o maintain, we recommend
RU BER-CHD :
tfOOFINQ
We know frorn knowledge and experience with roof
o ing materials, that Ru-ber-oid is made of the highest
grade felt, and the best saturating compound and the
o best coating compound. It costs a trifle more, but it
lasts—some buildings covered 20 years ago are still °
a in good condition.
Ru-ber-oid will not crack, rot, run rust or warp,
0 and will not leak. Sparks "fall dead" on Ru-ber-oid
because of its fire-resisting qualities. °
0 We can tell you some interesting things about roof- o
ing. Come m and talk over your problem.
So* M taKLVc. NRWVIH.R O
CHAMBBRSBURG MRTHAN rsw 8 8 Sh " k * •
A Zug Hardwar. Co. J W MUI- PALMYRA
RUZABBTHTOWN Minni A. C. Ob.r
J W.ZaHo* MIDDLRTOWN PGTTSVH.LR ©
GETTYSBURG uhtov Wn>. Burchl.t A Soa
*da Coaatr Hardware C*. lY c So. SHAMORIN fQ
HANOVER MINRRAmir S...„H.rfCk
C. MM! * CA. M J^ R V 'LLR SHirPBNSRURG
a HUMMBLSTOWN mtM J W M.PWao. A Smi
f J. M. Bnihtbill MT. CARMRI. _ SUNBURY £
HUNTINGDON Mr miinH Sb,rr Hardw, C. ®
1 C. H.;MdUr H.rdww. C*. P i £1!?.. TRBMONT
- LRBANON MT Wn i WHud^U
0 Hardware Co. **A^? L X WAYNESBORO 0
LBWISTOWN Baak A Baaadiat Q
"K
Q> " _° ° ° O©QOOo o O O O o o o
TUESDAY EVENING,
! U. S. Took Virtually
All Oil Production
of Mexico Last Year
Mexico City. July 1- The United
, States took virtually all the 18 tS oil
, production of Mexico, about
; T. tons, according to pub
lished summaries credited to the
i Department of industry. Commerce
and iAbor. To Facie Sam la credited
exports of 0,405.75! tons, with Eng
land. taking 134.184 ton* and Chile
leading South American importers
with 030.880.
Surplus in War Material
Now on the Market
Thousands of tons of special nickel
are being offered for sale by the
Director of Sales, War Department.
Colonel J. B. Kemper, the army
recruiting officer has authority to
announce that the director of sales,
: is making inquiries to develop a mar
ket. other than that afforded by the
Cnlted States Mint for approximately
seventy-live carloads of Cupro-nlckel
j the material from which the tive
' cent piece included in the Nation's
, monetary system is coined.
This material was acquired by the
, War Department to be used In the
encases the .SO caliber bullets, and
| encases the .SO calibre bullets, and
, other small arms ammunition. The
alloy obtained for military purposes
j has a slightly higher copper content
| than that used for coinage. It con-
I sists of 85 per cent and 15 per cent
! nickel. Cupro-nlckel is stronger than
i brass, and notwithstanding the prcs
i cnce of copper m us composition,
I takes and maintains through long
4 usage a natural nickel tlnish.
U.S.UNDERSELLS I
| BRITISH STEEL
The American Manufacturers
Quote Low Prices on
English Markets
Ishhlou, July 1, Sir Auckland
■ Goddes, president of the Board of
Trade said in the House of Com
mons, the other day, that American
steel manufacturers were quoting
prices for steel in the Putted King
dom lower than those quoted by
British manufacturers, Neverthe
less. he said, the government was
not prepared to restrict tho importa
tion of iron and steel because of the
demand for it In Great Britain.
Lieutenant-Colonel sir V\ Hall de
clared that the American steel
manufacturers were underselling
British steel in Knglish markets by
ninety shillings a ton and upward.
He asked Sir Auckland if tho gov
ernment was going to do anything
to protect British steel manufac
turers from this American com pot U
I Hon. This evoked the reply that the
government intended to Impose no
restrictions at present.
"There is a very great demand
; for iron and steel In this country
at present and our producers are
net able to meet tt," said fir Auck
land Goddes. "Cur foreign trade
demands a large amount of iron and
: steel to be worked Into things to he
j exported.
.Many Americans
Among the British
in Northern Russia
Archangel, July J,— Even if all
! American soldiers are withdrawn
| from Northern Hnsstiv, as is Ittdi-
I oated by preparations for the de
j harkatlon of those troops who have
j been in this territory since last
September, the I'nlted States will
sttll have a large representation
among the British volunteer troops.
Of a contingent of Canadian dy
ing corps officers who recently ar
' rived, a large number are from
I the states. At one dying corps
I mess recently visited by the cor
! respondent were six lowans. •
Speakers Are Fighting
"Reds" From Soap Box
New York. July t,- "Fighting dre
1 with dre" is the best descriptive
phrase for the National Security
league's latest effort In Its nation
wide campaign of Amertcanlsatton
! to counteract the growing mduoiioe
in this country of Bolshevism, an
archy and radical socialism. Ac
cording to an announcement by the i
lssague to-day, tt is rapldlv complet
ing the organisation throughout the
country of squads of trained patrio
tic speakers who will operate from
| the street-corner soap-box. the fav
: orlte and time-honored weapon of
discrgan iters and destruetlontsts,
i These squads of speakers to combat
| Bolshevism with Americanism will
ibe called "Flying Squadrons" and
■ wtll be modeled after tho organisa
tion of that tname created hy the
Security l.cague in this city last I
I year.
'
HAJRJRJBBTTRG itfSRSL TELEGRAPH
BIG RALLY IN
SHELLSVILLE
Town Honors its Soldiers;
Oitv Hall—Court House as
a Memorial
Shrtls\ltlc, July I. Charles E.
Pass, Profhonofary of Dauphin
County, and Philip S. Moyer well
known Harrisburg attorney were tho
chief speakers at a reception to the
returned soldiers of tho Hanover
township townships, given hero un
der the auspices of Rosevtlle Council
i No, 6SO, Junior Order United Amerl
, can Mechanics.
Edwin Fisher, Register of Wills
! of Dauphin County, had a prominent
part In the event which turned out
a larger crowd than this town has
seen for some time. Music was
furnished by the Innwood hand,
which led in a march about tho town
before the exercises,
Mr. Moyer in his speech, declared
I in as much as the Slate was
erecting u Memorial bridge to the
relumed soliders, which will cost
12,000,000, Dauphin county can do
no less than dedicate Its new county
city building to the soldiers of this
country, who served in tho world's
war.
"At least," said Mr. Moyer, "that
new building should contain a
bronto tablet bearing the name of
every Dauphin county lad who
marched away to light his country's
battles."
Credit equally as great to tho
mother's of the soldiers as to tho
lighter's themselves, was expressed
by Charles K. Pass In his speech.
Mr, Pass declared that many a lad
was spurred to deeds of valor by the
"bH'ght of his old mother at home.
The following local soldiers were
present: John \V. Erhlorams 80"th
Engineers, 82 Division: Rnfus R.
l.tngle, 806 th Engineers: Frank R.
\orts, 164 Infantry, 41st Division;
J. Flunk Wolf, 79th Dlvtston; G, K.
Wagner, 816 th Machine Gun Bat
talion; John Hoover, 26th Division,
104 th Influilry; Earl E. Rhonds, 79th
Engineers, 804 th; Sherman Shntaes,
6th Division; Robert Lehman, 79th
j Division, 816 th Infantry.
Declares Reports of
U. S. Activities in
Siberia Are Untrue
July 1. M. Zumoto, a
prominent Japanese journalist, who
has just returned from Siberia, has
declared in a speech here that not
one of the various alarmist reports
concerning American activities in
Siberia was well founded.
On the contrary, he said, the ac
tivities of Americans in Siberia are
all unselilsh and dedicated to the
welfare and advancement of the
people of Russia. He especially
praised the work of the American
Red Cross and the American Young
Men's Christian Association. It was
a striking thing, he said, to notice
that the men who direct the Ameri
can activities were those who had
lived in Japan and were friendly to
the Japanese people.
Mr. Zumoto added that he had
delivered a number of speeches to
the Japanese peopte concerning the
results of his trip In an effort to
eradicate any misunderstanding. He
looked forward to active eo-opern
tlon between Japan and the United
Statea tn the future development of
Siberia-
Missed His Train
Saying Good-Bye
to His Girl Oversea
Rrewt. July, 1. One American
soldier who lingered too long say
ing good-bye to his gtrl on the rail
way platform as his train was leav
ing for Brest missed his train.
Though he overtook it by getting a
ride on the next faster tnVn his
commanding officer made him march
up and down in the aisle of the car
for five hours carrying his pack
and rifle while the train was going
175 miles to Brest.
"Constitution Day,"
Sept. 17, to Be Observed
Now York. July, 1, That Con
stitution Day, September 17, the an
niversary of the Birthday of the
Constitution of the United States,
be made a permanent national day
of patriotic celebration. Is suggested
lt\ an announcement today by the
National Security League.
The Idea of creating a permanent
popular recognition of the Constitu
tion, by a national yearly patriotic
celebration on September 17, is the
result of the inauguration by the Na
tional Security League of a great na
tion-wide simultaneous demon
stration on that day this year as
a popular protest against the in
creasing spread in this country of
un-American influences. So great
has been the Interest and co-opera
tion aroused by this movement of
the Security League and the or
ganisations associated with It, that
It Is now hoped to eventually make
the yearly celebration of Constitu
tion Day approximate the Fourth of
July. While the celebration of the
Declaration of Independence has
continued until the world Is united
upon its principles, the Constitution
which has successfully embodied
these principles for120 years and is
the more concrete thing to dwell
upon, has not been made the theme
for the eulogy It deserved.
Many Attractions for
the American Trader
Rome, July I.—Every attraction
for the American trader, —market,
sufllclont domestic resources to war
rant the extension of credit and a
sympathetic clientele, is to be
found in Sardinia, according to Dr.
Alfred P. Dennis, United States com
mercial attache after his recent ex
haustive study of the economic situ
ation in the larger insular possession
of Italy.
•The Italian mainland. Just at
present." sold Dr. Dennis for The
Associated Press, "has very little
that she can exchange with us.
America wants here cheese and olive
oil but the supply of both these
commodities is below the margin
of home consumption."
I.VT7. FAMILY REUNION
Liverpool,. Pa., July 4.—A fam
ily reunion was held Sunday at the
home of Mrs. Clara Luts in honor
of the return of her son, Ellsworth
l.uts, from overseas, where he
served for over a year. Those pres
ent were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mor
ris. of Akron. Ohio; Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Luts and daughter, of Hali
fax: Mr. and Mrs. William Luts and
family, of Sunbury; Isaac Luts, Jr.,
and the returned soldier boy, Ells
worth Luts.
CITY GIRLS TO
DO FARM WORK
Army of Farmerettes Will In
vade Cumberland Valley
Agrieultural Districts
Hngcrstown, Md., July 1, —A small
army of farmerettes from Baltimore
and other cities will invade this sec
tion of the Cumberland Valley
shortly to work on farms and in the
i orchards of the South Mountain
I fruit belt. Miss Olga K. Ihlsong,
Held secretary for the Woman's
hand Army, has succeeded in plac
ing a number of college girls, school
teachers and other young women
who desire to do this kind of work
with farmers and fruitgrowers.
The advance guard will arrive this
week and go on farms In tho vicin
ity of Smithsburg to drive disk hur.
| rows, pick beans and do other work.
| laiter a large number of young
women will come to help pick and
puck the large crop of peaches In
the orchards about Edgeniont,
Smithsburg, Hancock and other
places. They will receive twenty-five
J cents an hour for a ten-hour day.
Captains of Industry
Acquire Big Estates
of the Aristocrats
I/oiwlon, July I.—Gradually Eng
land's captains of industry are ac
quiring tho huge estates of tho aris
tocrats, Lord Leverhulme, a soap
manufacturer, who recently pur
chased the Island of Lewis, is now
understood to have bought also the
Island of Harris, in the Hebrides.
Together the Islands cover 560,000
acres.
The only larger estate in the
kingdom is that of the Duke of
Sutherland who, despite recent sales,
still owns 900,000 acres.
Liquor Dealers Ask Return
of Part of License Fees
Gettysburg, Pa., July I.—Adams
county liquor dealers have filed a
petition with the court asking for
ihc return of a part of the license
fees paid by them for the time the
selling or liquor was not allowed
when the camps wore located here.
A recent act of the Legislature
grants the return of this money and
the dealers are taking advantage of
the opportunity.
The court has set August 25 as
the day on which cause shall be
shown why the petition should not
I he granted.
PLAYGROUND FOR CHILDREN
Gettysburg. Pa., July I.—A plav
gTound for the colored children of
town was opened to-day on the
ground hack of the colored church
and schoolhouse. where all the
equipment, that is usually found on
a small town playground has been
installed. In addition to having
supervised play for the children,
lacemaking and needlework will he
taught. The playground is the pro
ject of the Hand-in-Hand Club com
posed of colored women of the town,
and Mrs. Adam Myers, who before
coming to this town, was a resident
of Harrisburg and was a super
ovlsor on the playground for colored
children there, will direct the play.
150 MARRIAGE LICENSES
Sim bury. Pa., July I.—Just 150
marrisge licenses were Issued in
Northumberland connty dulng June,
according to the records In the office
of John I. Cnrr, clerk of the mar
riage license hurean, at the close of
business last night.
"Harrisburg's Dependable Store"
The Sale Is On
And the people of this city appreciate the fact that it is a
SALE of MERIT. Judging by the number that saved good money
in our store today, it was a BIG EVENT.
SHIRTS—HATS—UNDERWEAR—just "walked out"—and no
wonder, for the QUALITY is SUPREME—the STYLES are SU
PREME—and the VALUES are SUPREME.
The merchandise is divided into, 8 groups—and each group is a
MONEY SAVER.
MOTHERS and WIVES, buy your son's and husband's supply
of SHIRTS and UNDERWEAR—NOW at Wm. Strouse's—lT
WILL PAY YOU.
| Men's Shirts, J f Men's Shirts, \ ),' f Men's Shirts, | ( M Sh S rt Silk I
\sl.9sy V $2.95 J $3.95 ' V $5.95J
//^GroupT > \ <N \
Men's Hats, ) ( Man's Hats, J WQS}' ( VnSSL, I / \
\$2A5/ \$4.4S J jf § $1.15 J V $2.15 J
Look for the Window With the Yellow Circles
i
310 Market St. Wm. Straits? Harrisburgy Pa. I
Pre-war Charges On
Letters and Postals
Are Restored Today
Well, nt last, here is something to
he had at pre-war prices, of full an
tebellum size and potency, and an
article which wo may all use.
Beginning to-day, all over the
United States to its uttermost island
acquisitions, the rate of letter post
age is restored to two cents an ounce.
The violet three-cent stump will
have no further place in the outfit
of the letter-writer and the carmine
two-cent sticker will resume its
popular position.
Uoupled with the restoration of
the 2-eent rate for domestic tirst
class postage is the resumption of
the one-cent charge for postal cards
and picture cards.
BIBLE CI.ASS ENTERTAINER
main. Pa.. July I.—The Adult
Bible class of the Zion Lutheran
Sunday school, Albert C. Henry,
teacher, was entertained at the last
monthly meeting at the home of
Miss Annio Harklns. in Jackson
township. Those present included:
Miss Oolda Dimtn, Mr. and Mrs.
l.oy Bistlino, Miss Edith Martin,
Mrs. William A. Noel, A. C. llenry,
Professor and Mrs. Simon E. Hark
ins, of Blain, and Mrs. James L.
Sttnn, of Harrisburg. Ice cream
and enke were served.
DINNER IN HONOR OF SON
lluininrlshnvn, July I.—Mr. and
Mrs. Dudley Itrinser entertained at
dinner on Saturday evening in honor
Of their son, Charles Brinser, re
cently returned from France. The
guests were: Misses Ruth Kilmer,
Ksta Kilmer, Katharine Shall, Sarah
I Muth, Marion Walter, Esther Brin-
Iser, Ralph Gingrich. Russell Hum
mel, Charles Brinser, of Hummcis
town; Allen Fidler, of Hershey; Mr.
I and Mrs. Edward Snyder and Rus
sell Gleim, of Harrisburg; Edgar
Sellers, of Bethlehem.
; Use McNeil's Cold Tablets. Adv.
ij
Emerson Records
I
|j Large Size Gold Seal TT Save Ten Cents |j
Records, Double Face • *JL on Each Record ||
|j July Mid-Month Releases 9184 f£r ybo<iy Wants a Key t0 My 8
| [Golden Wedding Jubilee
| 9182 |8„™a h Moon. £
UJ [Arabian Nights. . 6 gJ
f My Cairo Love. &N
® [The Call of the Cosy Little 9186-> The y yj
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[On the Bay of Biscay. 9187 \ Wild Honey. Mj
|3 Come In to Hear These Records at Our New Location ||
1 YOHN BROS. I
|| 13 North Fourth Street |j
JULY 1, 1919.
Charges Lamont Bought
New York Paper to i
Push League of Nations
Washington. Jul* 1. Senator
Boruh, Republican, Idaho, charged
in the Senate yesterday that Thomas
\V. Lament, representing the Morgan
Interests, had purchased the New
York Evening Post for the purpose
of using it in connection with pro
paganda In favor of the league of
Nations.
Senator Borah declared that be-
A Thnam '
■ 4- ""*** *°
ha-LHT
free to Mdreow
Mail Chenv. Co. D*EJ. B-50 Si. UoU. Mo.
I
SPECIAL "JULY 4th SALE"
Of Men's and Women's
/ Sport Oxfords
i White Canvas Oxfords,
Atrw rubber soles and heels;
splendid styles and quality.
Bargain price,
>-0 $1.98 I
fore the debate on the League eloaed
he would show that big financial
Interests were in conclave to exploit
the natural resources of Europe and
have the United State underwrite
the investment.
A plate wttheat a root which 4000
■•I lotcrnro with taate or apcaah.
i Plates Repaired Whllo Taa Wdt
MAPK'Q DENTAL
miIVII O OFFICES
010 MtltKBT STHEBT

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