Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 01, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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State Troops in Full Control
of Chicago Situation; More
Than uOO Injured
Chicago, Aug. 1. —With State
troops in full control of the "Black
Belt" of Chicago, the rioting thai,
terrorized that section for four
nights was pronounced by State
and city officials "at an end," to
day. The total dead since the fight
at the Twenty-ninth stret bathing
beach on Sunday, the inception of
the race riot, which resulted in the
drowning of a negro lad, is thirty
two (eighteen negroes and fourteen
whites). The total of the injured
Now Is the Time to Get Riil of These
Ugly Spots.
There's no longer the slighestj
need of feeling ashamed of your
freckles, as Otliine —double strength'
—is guaranteed to remove these
homely spots.
Simply get an ounce of Othine— i
double strength—from any druggist ]
and apply a little of it night and <
morning and you should soon seo |
that even the worst freckles have |
begun to disappear, while the lighter ]
ones have vanished entirely. It is;
seldom that more than an ounce is
needed to completely clear the skin'
and gain a beautiful, clear com-1
Be sure to ask for the double
strength Othine as this is sold under
guarantee of money back if it fails
to remove freckles.
Don't Spoil a Good Meal
With a Bad Stomach
If a physician, a specialist in stom- ,
ach diseases, came to you and said: "I !
will fix up that miserable, worn out I
stomach for you or money back
"I will make It as good as new so !
vou will not suffer from any distress
and can eat what you want without I
far or suffering, or money back
would you turn down his offer?" I
And when you are offered Mi-o-na
stomach tablets, made from a pre- ;
scription better than many of the |
stomach specialists know how to I
write, are you going to be narrow !
minded and continue to suffer from
indigestion, or are you going to be
fair to yourself and try Mi-o-na on
the money back agreement.
Mi-o-na stomach tublets are offered
io you on this basis, that if they do
not put your stomach into such good
shape that there is no dizziness, sour
stomach, biliousness, sick headache,
and stomach distress, your money
will be returned. For sale by H. C.
Kennedy and all leading druggists.
i jl
J o'clock _ 217—Market Street—2l7 Pa I
I '"''-z'SF"J Clean-Up Sale f .SS.J
I /\v Lace Oxfords and Pumps
1/ Former $4 and $5 Values Former $5 and $6 Values
1 S S- 93
INf "L- ®"V*v Every new Summer style included—
ill H 1\ smart lace oxfords and plain and fancy
\ buckled pumps. Long slender vamps—
\ high and medium heels.
The $3.95 Lot come in tan, brown,
Ladies' Former . patent, black satin and gray sue.de.
$7 Lace Oxfords !K A Mil \
and Pumps— in P/I*'U X _ T ,
every sum me r LX- The $2.95 Lot come in tan, brown,
1 gray kid and patent leathers.
Ladies' White Oxfords and Pumps Men's Work Shoes
— _ A good, stroni?
I yp. Clean-up of former $4 §O5 QS (C "Rip-Proof" shoe
A\ White Canvas Ox- *A W^STvl
/ . f ° rds and Pum P S V\ leather^ 1 ' 1 double
!f ' rho newest Summer styles—perfect j Special at .
V " vuCT i fitting. lons slender vamp models. [ \ O [T j
V High and low heels. All sizes. /-\\ 4 L?
Ladies' White Shoes A
V/ I \ White buck and white kid. i'i'ill!
Zj4 A sh lace, for- oc* f\ \K. /?' ' y a iuo
\ \ >er $6 and $7
>. values, raw . .
X. Men's Outing Shoos—Canvas up
>. Ladies' White Can- pers, with leather and rubber soles
SyT. $1.50 . $1.50
Girls' White Canvas Shoes . rJ tflttiTmfr Girls white Pumps
~i I II Clean-up of Girls' S2 sizes 2 a," ■* r IA Mary Jane style—white canvas up
*H White Sea Island Duck t , OI.UU pers, rubber soles and heels. QO_
1 •[ Shoes-High lace styles. 1 ' Sizes to 2. A $1.50 value at..
tfj All sizes to misses' 2. Boys' Oxfords—Odd Tennis Oxford'--
ft eliJiS Special $1 l°f s of boys' patent and White canvas tops .
ML at * dull leather oxfords. —rubber roles. All ytj(3r /l '
f Girls' $2 Wliite Can- All d;-| Crj *izes. A 750 CQ, r
'/ ]ui rns Klioefi—Button style sizes P A • JVJ value, now. " J\jf? iM ,
-good wearing grades.
k s * zes to 2 - Infants' Shoes—Pat- ,
| Clear.--up Price, ent leather with color
. -'c-'SSjii /p, -J n/v'ed tops. Sizes to (i. ! jf JoB2>
? >1 -U" n V : 9Sc o^=^^
Boys' $5 Dress Shoes I Barefoot Sandals Boys' Elk Scout Shoes
Tan and black calfskin,nar- t I'or llojs ami Girls—■!<or- Strong black elkhide uppers
row English and mer ?I ' so v^ lues: sturdy tan j sturdy soles; a good strong shoe
hlucher lasts; sizes ' 9 ,ppe „ rs i "®"l„ so,eS ' ! " 2CS to _ —. for summer wear.
at "
has not been officially tabulated,
but is known to lie more than 300
and may exceed 500, as many
slightly hurt went to their homes
without reporting to the police.
Adjutant General Dickson said to
day that the situation was well in
hand and that while the embers of
race hatred were doubtless still
smoldering, he feared no further
outbreak. However, field command
| ers of the 6,000 State troops in the
riot zone were under orders not to
relax their vigilance and to act
promptly and decisively at the first
information of a renewal of the
Few Shots Fired
During the night several calls
were made for troops at points
within the zone and in some in
stances shots were fired, but quick
responses to the summons led to
suppression of the altercations.
Gradually the disposition of the sol
diers throughout the area led to its
complete investment, the men be
ing stationed in vacant buildings,
halls and such other places as were
available for housing of soldiers.
The night developed no serious dis
Leading negro residents have
I started the work of reconstruction.
I A circular issued by them is being
{ distributed by -thousands. It reads:
"Attention, law-abiding citizens.
! The rioting is over, so go back
i to work and help the police keep
j the situation in hand by not con
: gregating on the streets. Avoid all
I inflammatory remarks. Obey the
| police orders."
New Manager of
Oil Company Rose
From the Ranks
Pittslmrgh. Pa., Aug. 1. Walter
iL. McCloy, general superintendent
|of the Philadelphia Company, has
! been selected as manager of the
I concern to succeed Carroll Miller,
j resigned, according to official an
nouncement here. Mr. McCloy, who
j has been in the employ of the com-
I pany for more than thirty years,
I rose from the position of water boy
on pipe line construction work to
i his present office. He is prominent
!in oil circles throughout Western
i Pennsylvania.
Presbyterians Hold Big
Reunions at Pen Mar
The Rev. Thomas J. Ferguson, of
[ Hagerstown. presided yesterday at
the Pen Mar convention, where Dr.
George Edward llawes, pastor of the
Market Square Presbyterian Church,
was the speaker of the day. Dr.
Hawes' subjeet was "The Church and
the Hour."
Tn spite of the bad weather thou
sands of Presbyterians from the
Cumberland Valley. Shenandoah Val
ley and Western Maryland attended
the conference. The musical pro
gram included James MeKinley Rose,
tenor soloist in Columbia University,
N. V.
Blue Itidge College held its annual
reunion at Pen Mar also. Lieutenant
ant Merle E. Cover, of Carlisle, who
recently returned from overseas serv
ice. was the principal speaker.
Manufacturers Deplore
Shoe Situation, Which
They Say Is Unwarranted
Uoxton, August I. The National
Boot and Shoo Manufacturers' As
sociation has issued the following
I statement as the result of a meeting
■ recently held in New York which
was attended by shoe manufacturers
of various parts of the country:
"The shoe manufacturers of the
United States deplore the unprece
dented advances which have taken
place in hides, leather, and shoes
during the last six months, and each
one of 'is should do hix utmost to
curb and check the advancing mar
ket, and discourage all nuying of
a speculative character, both among
manufacturers and merchants. The
present prices of raw material ate
nearly double the price current six
months ago, are wholly beyond war
time or any other experience, and
have now made necessary prices foi
shoes far above any with which the
trade is yet acquainted. Wo know
nothing which can quickly relieve 'he
present temporary scarcity of mate
rials or bring about lower prices for
shoes for the coming fall trade.
Shoes sold in the spring of 1920 must
bring still higher prices, based on
the present established prices of
leather and labor. These are both
excessive far beyond any past expcii
| ence.
Burglaries Continue
With Martin in Jail
I Thieves entering an open window
of the residence of Davis Thomas,
3212 Green street, yesterday morn
ing, stoic a gold watch and chain
valued at SGO. The first floor was
thoroughly ransacked but the search
of the intruder ended there, accord
ing to the report received by police
officials last evening.
Police are inclined to believe that
the burglar in this instance may
have been an accomplice of James
Bruce Martin, who is now being held
on six charges of similar thefts. This
man may have been used largely
as a "fence" by Martin, but it has
been reported that in severul in
stances a man resembling Martin and
a second colored man had been seen
prowling about. Martin was held
under $ 1,000 hail in each of two
cases yesterday.
}i y Associated Press.
New York, Aug. I.—Cotton trad
ers, surprised by tlie government's
condition report of 67.1, a drastic
decline from last month, indulged
to-day in feverish buying, prices foi
October reaching 34.95, an advance
of 200 points or ?10 a bale from
the lowest shortly after 11 a. m.
Upon publication of the report from
Washington prices immediately
jumped 110 points, or more than ?5
a bale. Buying orders came in from
all quarters and continued to the
top notch. Further advance than
the highest price reached was
checked by the exchange rule lim
iting advances or declines in one
day to 200 points.
Americans in Vienna Sec in
Forcible Expulsion Only
Way to Be Rid of Him
_ Vienna, Wednesday, July 30.
Unless the Allies assume the deti-
I nitc policy of forcibly expelling Rela
Kun, the communist leader, Amer
icans here who are informed as to
the situation believe he will con
tinue as dictator for weeks or
months, according to his own will.
The Allied representatives here
have done all in their power in an
attempt to reason with Rela Kun
and to move his patriotism to per
suade him to deliver the government
into the hands of the Socialists,
j rather than those of a few minor
ity communists. There have also
been various conferences between
General Boehm, the Hungarian war
minister, Magoston, the Hungarian
people's commissary, and other re
liable Socialists in an attempt to
evolve a reasonable plan, but so far
Rela Kun continues to parley with
out accepting.
Rela Kun is said to feel that his
position is stronger because of the
new harvest coming in which gives
the Soviet more food, especially as
thousands of Hungarians continue
to flee, thus making fewer mouths
! to feed.
Must Join Army to Live
President Seitz, of Austria said
to-day that his country would not
be quiet so long as Rela Kun was
permitted to disturb her politics.
He said that Hungarian soldiers
were inciting to disorder and that
requisitions of private houses in
cities and villages were going on
near Vienna.
The Hungarian soldiers are ohey-
I ing orders so long as they get food
I and money and because of this fact
I it is not thought probably that Bela
! Kun will be overthrown by forces
| inside Hungary. As in Russia, men
j without friends over the frontier
j are obliged to join the army in or
; der to live. The power of Bela Kun
is also due to the inertia of the
educated classes and others who are
worn out by the war and have no
strength to struggle against the
rule of terror.
The Soviet power is further
strengthened by carefully cultivated
propaganda to the effect that any
thing done against it is against the
rights of the workingman, and that
facts printed regarding its failure
emanate from the capitalistic press.
SoVne results of the work of the
Soviet factories are that Iron coins
of the value of 20 heller cost 98
heller to make; in the Weiss Man
fred army factory, which is work
ing a monthly deficit of 8,000,000
crowns, the cost to repair one train
car is 300,000 crowns; tram fare is
30 heller, whereas the cost to the
state is 90 heller; workmen's wages
are SVi crowns per hour. The price
of one cabbage is 40 crowns, a
goose 2,000 crowns, a pair of shoes
1,200 crowns and an egg eight
Chester Shipbuilders
Remain on Strike
Chester, Pa., Aug. I.—Of the S,-
500 employes of the Sun Shipbuild
ing Company, 4,000 were out on
strike yesterday and refused to
work until there is a settlement of
the labor difficulty between the men
and the company. The strike is for
recognition of the union and tho
free access to the yard of labor rep
President Pew, of the Sun Cor
poration, received a committee of
the men yesterday and It was de
cided to hold the question under
advisement and give the men a de
cision on Saturday.
Because of the work being done by
the State Highway Department on
the roadway in Highspire it was
necessary for the Harrisburg Rail
ways Company to place all its work
men on the repairing and replacing
of tracks in that borough. ' The en
tire force which had been at work
replacing the tracks in North Sec
ond street, from North to Reily
streets, was sent to Highspire officials
of the company said. As soon as the
improvements are completed in that
borough the men will return to com
plete placing new tracks on the west
side of North Second street.
Marysville, Pa., Aug. I.—Dead as
the result of a fall from a third
story window at his home in' Phil
adelphia, Robert Tyler, 35 years old,
a former resident of Marysville, was
buried in Chestnut Grove Ceme
tery yesterday afternoon. Tyler died
last Friday a short time after the
fall. He was a son of the Rev.
Thomas B. Tyler, pastor of the
Philadelphia Germantown Avenue
Church of God and a former pastor
of the local Church of God. Tyler
had been ill since he was five years
New York, Aug. I.—Plans were for
mulated at a meeting of the New
York Committee of the Daylight
Saving Association held yesterday at
the office of Arthur Lehman, Treas
urer of the Association, to start a
campaign throughout the country as
a means of educating the people, es
pecially the western farmers who
are opposed to daylight saving, to
the advantages of the saving of day
light during the summer months.
Dauphin. Pa., Aug. I.—-The Zion
ville Evangelical and Clarks' Valley
Sunday schools will hold a union
picnic to-morrow at Bayard's grove.
In the afternoon several speeches
will be made by Harvey E. Knupp,
of Dauphin, and Prof. W. R. Zim
merman. of Harrisburg. The Com
monwealth band, of Harrisburg, will
furnish the music for the day and
also for the evening, when a festival
will be held at Red Bridge.
Washington, Aug. 1. Some of
the American Oil Companies in the
Mexican Held, are reported negoti
ating for tho sale cf their properties
to Japanese interests. The State
Department is investigating. Officers
of the American concerns are re
ported to have stated they were
taking the step in protection of the
stockholders, because they say they
are unable to get protection for the
Six buoys, equipped with bells
and large danger signs, have been
placed in the river at the dam at the
lower end of the city. The buoys
were furnished by Commissioner S.
F. Hassler and donated by htm to
the city. Four of the buoys have
been placed above the dam and
two below.
A tie vote resulted at a congrega
tional meeting of the Fourth Street
Church of God on the question of
church improvements. Another meet
ing will be held on August 13 to
dually decide the question.
National Republican Chair
man Will Not Be Candi
date For Governor
By Associated Press.
Brookville, Ind., Aug. I.—Will 11.
j Hays, chairman of tlie Republican
j National Committee, will not be a
! candidate l'or the Republican nom
| ination l'or Governor of Indiana. He
I will continue to give his undivided
! attention to the national chairman
' ship. Mr. Hays, in a brief state
ment, announced his decision to-day
at the midsummer meeting of the
Indiana Republican Editorial As
sociation at Magnesia Springs. His
statement follows:
"It is difficult for me to express
the gratitude which 1 feel for tho
assurances that have come to me
relative/to the Governorship. Tho
friendship and confidence which
these assurances prove mean more
to me than anything else and move
me very deeply.
Sees Sweeping Victory
"I am sensible of the privilege
incident to the opportunity for serv
ice and distinguished honor in the
Governorship of Indiana, but I can
not, however, further consider be
ing a candidate. 1 am committed .o
a definite undertaking and I shall
linish that job. The work in con
nection with the Republican na
tional chairmanship is daily be
coming so all-absorbing and the im
portance of the successful outcome
so vital that there 1 must do that
which it is given me to do, and must
do it to the hilt.
"It has been thought by many
of my friends that I could do botii,
but I know that it is impossible
to give the hundred per cent, in
initiative and execution due each
position if I have the other on my
"Relieving this as I do, then my
course is clear. 1 must do the one
or the other. There is no doubt
about a complete Republican vic
tory in Indiana and the nation,
and ft is simply for me to decide
where I may be able to do the
largest good and where my duty
lies. This, 1 believe, is in the work
which I have in hand in aiding in
sofar as is in my power to bring
the complete Republican national
victory so absolutely essential to tho
country's welfare. Therefore, I
shall not be a candidate for Gov
| ernor."
Ford's Counsel Tries to
Offset Stevenson's Views
Mount Clemens. Mich, Aug. 1.
Alfred Lucking, counsel for Henry
Ford in the maunfacturer's $1,000,-
000 libel suit against the Chicago
Tribune, endeavored yesterday to
offset the action of Elliott G. Stev
enson yesterday in quoting from the
writings of Emma Goldman and
statements attributed to Mr. Ford
with the purpose of establishing an
identity of anarchistic views and
ideas between them.
Mr. Lucking declared that every
thing Emma Goldman wrote and
said was anarchcistic. He said that
many of her published expressions
might be placed in parallel column
with those of Henry Ford without
convicting the latter of opposing gov
Girl Scouts Are Making
Fast Strides in Membership
New York, Aug. 1. While the
Boy Scout movement has been
brought prominently before the pub
lic, the organization for the girls
has been growing steadily and silent
ly, as attested by the fact that 50,000
girls between the ages of 10 and
IS have been enrolled as Girl
Scouts according to a report by
Juliette Low in the advance sheets
of the Biennial Survey of Educa
tion of the United States Commis
sioner of Education. Since Janu
ary, 1919, registrations have been
taken at the rate of 150 a day.
The Girl Scout movement is nat
ional, for troops are organized in
every State except Utah, and they
are active in the Territory of
Washington, Aug. 1. A cotton
production of 11,016,000 bales this
year was forecast to-day by the De
partment of Agriculture, basing its
estimate on the condition of tho
crop July 25, which it announced as
67.1 per cent, of a normal.
In a statement accompanying its
forecast, the department said boll
weevil damage to cotton probably
was more widespread and serious
at this time than ever before. Heavy
washing rains caused severe damage
in several states. Labor is scare
and high-priced and acreage above
the average has been abandoned.
By Associated Press.
New York, Aug. I.—The price of
milk in New York took another
upward jump to-day when fifteen
cents a quart, an increase of two
cents, was asked for grade II "dip"
milk. More than thirty-five per cent,
of the milk consumed in this city
or 470,143 quarts daily, is said to
be "dip" milk.
Foreign war citations for two Cen
tral Pennsylvania soldiers were re
ceived at the local Army Recruiting
Station to-day. Warren Reed, of
Lewisburg, was awarded the Croix
de Guerre, by the French War De
partment for bravery during the
Champagne drive. The Italian War
Department conferred the Groco di
Guerra upon Tony • Dagostine, 137
Front street, Williamsport, for meri
torious service in battle.
r— ' i
If you want
the entire
nutriment of
wheat and barley
in most delicious
form, eat
Grape Nuts
There's a Reason '
k— —rf
100 Steel Ships Are
Sold by Shipping Board
WitKhiiiKtoii, August I.—Chairman j
Hurley of tho United States Shipping j
Board announced that the board had
concluded negotiations for the sale
of 100 steel, coal-burning steamships
of lake type, the tonnage ranging
from 3,400 deadweight tons (2,200
Ijj Store Open Saturday Until 9 P.M. ®
j Saturday—2nd Big Day of
1 AlltheSales 1
J1 I Values $25.00 to $35.001
nl \lf 1 \ fMl EN not s h are in our. Big $19.95 Suit m
!!!H \ \ v.\ \ I*l Sale which started today will have plenty of op- j\j
m s \ | \ iiagyj portunity to supply their clothing needs here j|j
|*\ on Saturday. (jjjj
m \ \M While the assortment is fairly large, considering jU
jsj \ the low price, it is necessary that you buy your suit nl
H| soon because suc h suits at $19.95 will be very quickly
\ If sold. Every indication for higher prices in clothing is
/j rj\ prevailing. It is almost a foregone conclusion that
1 / /// you will pay almost double for clothing this Fall, hi
hi II Don't you think it would be a wise thing for you to
I I buy a suit here now? You will not only save money QJ
W I on present prevailing prices but you will have your hi
hi 1 suit for so very much less than you will have to pay bj
bj i next Fall. Remember these are all good suits, all well LM
W 0 made, all stylish and all the best patterns and models, [jy
jjp Your size is here at present, buy while your size is Sj
I Men's Palm Beach Suits Men's Trousers |j
y?j Nobby patch pocket and belted suits In sev- One lot of men's worsted Trousers —Sizes 32 Pil
hj eral different shades, at a sav- (J/T to 42 waist measure; good pat- \
Ug ing of $4 on these lines terns; well made ."D fjl
M Flrait Floor [ M
First Floor
Mj n i^ U^ S 34 Men's Trousers !|
Just 15 suits in this lot, in sizes 34, 35 and 36
hi chest; the materials are worsteds, cheviots Men's Worsted Striped Trousers—Good pat- lis
and cassi- terns : weU made ! 32 t0 42 GO QC hi
Rj meres s<£/•*s*} waist measure sq
First Floor First Floor
I Boys' Suits in the Big Sale |
Here are two big lots of Boys' High Class Suits'which we are putting into jt]
the Big Sale Saturday. They are suits that will cost you much more money ||
nl Boys' Suits, Saturday at $0.95 £*s @
liM Boys' Norfolk Suits, two pairs of full cut pants, lined. The mate- q*J Sftl
jjjj rials are homespuns, cheviots and casslmeres. Sizes 8 to 18 years. w
W Boys' Suits, Saturday at $1 0.95 \( / if
Boys' Blue Serge Suits in all wool navy blue serge, Norfolk and I f k fS I
|A| Waist Line models. Sizes 8 to 18 years. " ■ J / A\
H Boys' Khaki Trousers Boys' Wash Suits ([& Ir|
lIS 6 to 9 years; a splendid dark 3 to 8 years; they ' come in Norfolk U
! shade of khaki iPJC models; cut full; neat (f*l A fifl
First Floor SttipeS .*•••..•■ w T
* Firt Floor " --njft jT-| J
Boys' Crash Pants Boys' Wash Suits (9 m
7to 17 years; good wearing stripe 3 to 8 years; Norfolk and middy M |S
crash pants; cut 70/ models; cut full; <t | jrii
js* Ml firC straight pants $ 1 gN
! ;-j j First Floor First Floor f uA— ■*
g =1
jl Saturday Sale Men's Furnishings i
! ffl Men's Dress Shirts Men's Sport Shirts Men's Hose
i Made of percale and All new arrivals in stripe Black, tan, grey, white and hi
madras; cut full; all sizes 14 and plain colors. All sizes 14 blue. All sizes. Real value,
j Si] to 19. Real value, $1.50 and to 17. Sale Qfjj 25c Sale I*7 hi
N sl ' 7s ' Sale <?f 9Q P:ice Price 17C M
! hi Price ! o&.v —————rr nl
'*B W r 0..n rTi . , Men s Silk Hose nyr , T t • ct 1!?
IH Men's Silk Shirts Fine Thread Silk, black, Men's Union Suits fh
All new stripes and plain white and colors. All sizes Athletic style sleeveless Is
|f] colors; all sizes 14 to 17. Real to 11. Real value, 75c. and knee length. All sizes 34 hi
value, $4.50. Sale O Sale to 44. Real value,
Price i Price MtlrC 79c. Sale Price Oi/C Ify
AUGUST 1, 1919.
gross) up to 3,600 deadweight tons
i (2.400 gross.)
I The sale was made to J. Herbert
I Anderson, representing the Ander
son Overseas Corporation. It is un-
I derstood that the purchase is for
| French and Italian account. The ad-
I dress of the purchasers is 165 Broad
way, New York City. About $BO,-
i 000,000 is involved in the transac
i tion. This is prabably the largest
I fleet ever sold at any ono time.
Cleanse thoroughly—
reduce Inflammation
by cold wet compraa- jjjEj'
res —apply lightly, without
.fiction— JjyWn