Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 28, 1919, Page 11, Image 11

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    SHRINERS PLAN
"HIYU HEEHEE"
Portland, Oregon, Lodges Pre
pare Big Time For Visiting
Nobles
Portland, Ore., Aug. 28. —Just two
months following .the award at Indi
anapolis of the honor of entertain
ing the Imperial Council of the Alys
tic Shrino in June, 1920, Portland,
Ore., Shriners have 24 committees at
work on the plans of the big week
of joy, and are beginning to shape
their program of events. Tho city
council has ordered the construction
of adequate comfort stations to care
for a crowd of 100,000 wearers of
the red fez, the county commission
ers are moving to appropriate $45,-
000 from the county treasury to help
put on the two special parades that
will supplement tho daylight and
night pageants staged by the Shrine
itself, and throughout the city and
State there is exisiting an intense
desire to make the Portland meeting
the "hiyu hcchee," or biggest time,
in the history of the Imperial Coun
cil.
The medicine men of the Indian
tribes .say that the bands of deer on
the hills will be fat enough to fur
nish the best of venison for tho
game dinner, and that 1920 should
see the return to the Columbia river
of the great run of salmon that hap
pens once in every five years. That
means unusual quantities of shell
fish along tho Pacific Coast, and that
ttio Allah of the berryiields and the
orchards will be in this vicinity to
cover the land with luscious fruits.
Tliero will be a large rest room,
ample facilities of all kinds, a post
office, an express office, a battery of
free telephone booths and half a
hundred typewriters with a hand
some girl at every one of them. It
will probably be a plain board build
ing of temporary construction and
it may occupy a strct, but it will
bo there as tha center of all activi
ties.
One of the =vo unique features
already assured ior Portland will be
a cowboy patrol on horseback. It
will be made up of members of Al
Kader from Pendleton, Ore., all ex
pert riders and representatives of
the "wild West that use to be." The
other is to be composed of Indians,
with a band of their own. playing
their tribal musical instruments so
that their red-skinned Gertie lloff
raans and Pavaiowskis can exhibit
their conceptions of what real danc
ing should be.
Polynesian Boys
Fought in Soissons
Sector With Yanks
Papeete, Tahiti. Aug. 28.—Many
Polynesian boys, returning as veter
ans of the World War wear the
Croix dc Guerre and some the
French Alilitary Alcdal. They have
many friends among the American
Expeditionary troops. In the last
great battles they were in the Sois
sons sector beside the United States
fighting men.
THADREUS RIPPLE DIES
Waynesboro, Pa., Aug. 28. —Thad-
deus Ripple died at the home of
Herman Hess, Roadside, near Way
nesboro. Ho was 63 years of ago.
He was born at Rouzervillo. For
some years ho resided in Philadel
phia.
KEEPS
MYHAIR HEALTm
, "By using Wildroot regularly, I keep my i
, scalp entirely free from the itching crust |
of dandruff, the cause of most hair trouble.
I owe my luxuriant hair—the envy of ' 1
my friends—to this guaranteed dandruff
remedy."
WILDPOOT
THE GUARANTEED HAIR TONIC
□ For stale here under a
13 money-bock guarantee
H. C. Kennedy
J Wildroot: Rhsmpoo Poap, used In connection
with Wl.ufo.it, will hasten tho treatment.
IF THEN AND
NERVOUS, TRY
PHOSPHATE
Nothing I.lke Plain llltro-Plioinli,,te
to Put on Firm, Healthy Fle.li
ami to Increase Strength
Vigor ami \orve Force '
When one stops to consider the
host of thin people who are searching
continually for some method bv
which they may increase their flesh
to normal proportions bv >he filling
out ot ugly hollows, tho rounding off
of protruding angles with the at
tendant bloom of health and attract
iveness, it is no wonder that many
and varied suggestions along this line
appear from time to time in publ c
print.
While excessive thinness might be
attributed to various and subtle
causes in different Individuals it is a
well-known fact that the lack of suf
ficient phosphorous in the human sys
tem is very largely responsible for
this condition. Experiments on hu
mans and animals by many scientists
have demonstrated beyond question
of doubt that a body deficient in
phosphorous becomes nervous, sickly
and thin. A noted author and profes
sor in his book. "Chemistry and Food
Nutrition," published in 1918. says:
"* • * that the amount of phos
phorous required for the normal nu
trition of man is seriously underes
timated in many of our standard text
books."
it seems to be well established that
this deficiency in phosphorous may
now bo met by the use of an organic
phosphate known throughout Eng
lish speaking countries as Bitro-
Fhosphate. Through tho assimilation
of this phosphate by the nerve tissue
the phosphoric content when absorb
ed in the amount normally required
by nature soon produces a wei ume
chango in our body and mind. Nerve
tension disappears, vigor and strength
replace weakness and lack of energy,
find the whole body soon loses its
ugly hollows and abrupt angles, be
coming enveloped in a glow of per
fect health and beauty and the will
and strength to be up and doing.
CAUTION:—-While Bitro-Phosphate
Is unsurpassed for the relief of nerv
ousness, general debility, etc., those
taking it who do rot desire to put on
tiesh should use extra care in avoid
ing fat-producing foods.
THURSDAY EVENING,'
TAKES ACTION ON
WHEAT PRICES
Head of Grain Corporation
Discusses Situation in
Regard to Grading
New York, Aug. 28. —Announce-
ment that the United States Grain
Corporation would at once declare
the basis on which it will purchase
the various lower qualities of wheat
was made to-day by Julius H.
Barnes, United States Wheat Direc
tor, following an all-day meeting,
during which Mr. Barnes discussed
wheat grading and prices received
by farmers for wheat with various
members of Congress, representa
tives of farmers' organizations and
vice presidents of the grain corpora
tion.
At the close of the meeting Mr.
Barnes stated that the grain corpor
ation would follow this course as a
protection to tho producer against
under-payment of the proper rel
ative value of his wheat and in order
to reassure country buyers of the
ultimate value of lower grades on
arrival at the terminals. For two
years it has not boen necessary for
the grain corporation to annpunce
a basis on which it would buy lower
qualities because of tho preponder
ance of high grades of wheat in
past crops.
Consider Producer First
The Wheat Director urged that
every possible consideration be given
the producer, unfortunate now in
tho character of his yield, and the
establishment of a basis as close to
the guarantee price of No. 1 as
could be justified by interpretation
in favor of tho producer of each
practical doubt.
In discussing the conference, Mr.
Barnes pointed out that the relative
prices which the grain corporation
might fix would bear a relation to
the guaranteed price at the terminal
markets only and not to the current
price, which in such markets as
Minneapolis is ruling 30 to 40 cents
above the guarantee basis and that
no attempt would be made by the
grain corporation to reflect any
premium basis above tho actual
guarantee price. He added that with
the execution of 170,000 contracts
between the grain corporation and
country mills and dealers, any pro
ducer who felt that he was not being
fairly treated in grades and price
could, by submitting a sample
through the mails, receive a de
cision, binding on the buyer, as to
the proper relation to the guaran
tee No. 1 price at tho terminals, but
not as to its relation with any
premium basis currently ruling in
the terminals and outside of the
grain corporation buying.
Threshing and marketing in the
Northwest have now reached a stage
demonstrating the large proportion
of the crop shrunken and damaged
by heat, and premature ripening.
Flour qualities of much of this
wheat appear io be excellent owing
to its high gluten strength and low
per cent of moisture content. Be
cause of this shrinkage in the berry,
many producers in the Northwest
arc securing yields as low as four to
six bushels, where fifteen to twenty
had been confidently expected.
Dr. Ladd, of North Dakota, pre
sented at the conference tables
showing exhaustive experiments
made in 1916 by the Agricultural
College of North Dakota. He ex
pressed the conviction that the
quality of No. 4 wheat in the North
west indicated a value for actual
milling of within 10 cents per bushel
of the No. 1 price.
The grain corporation will an
nounce a scale of relation to their
No. 1 price for lower qualities, prob
ably tomorrow, and thereafter
country buyers must pay to the pro
ducer not less than the freight and
handling charge relation to the
j grain corporation terminal prices so
j given.
Will Give 3-Year
Credits to Belgians
Brussels, Aug. 28. Several
American and English houses have
arranged to give credits for three
years to tho Belgian buyers, who,
now that industries are beginning
to work again, arc in need of a
great variety of raw materials and
many manufactured articles.
The Minister of Economics has
prepared a report in which are list
ed the materials wanted. They in
clude materials for lining coal mine
shafts, cables and machines used in
coal mining, steel and galvanized
wire, sulphuric acid, heavy tar oil
and special coal for coke to be used
in coke ovens; iron ore and tools
for blast furnaces and rolling mills,
"ax for textile industries, sulphate
of soda for glass works, hides of a
quality not found in Belgium for
tanneries; pulp, spruce and Norway
pine for paper mills.
Will Discontinue Old
French Army Quarters
Paris, Aug. 28. The General
Headquarters of the French Army,
established August 2, 1914, at Vitry
le Francois, soon will be discon
tinued after five years of varying
foi tunes, vicissitudes, reverses and
victories. It will now be supersed
ed by the old French Supreme War
Council, with headquarters at the
Military School in V iris.
Marshal Pot:, l-v, it is understood,
will drop the title of Commander
in-Chief to take that of Chief of
Staff, which JofTre held at the be
ginning of the war.
Mexico to Welcome
Immigrants of Europe
Mexico City, Aug. 28.—The news
paper Excelsior says it learned of
ficially that Mexican consuls in the
principal European capitals have
been Instructed to give all possible
aid to prospective immigrants and
that during the month of Septem
ber "excursions" will be run from
both Germany and Belgium.
The Secretary of Agriculture told
El Excelsior that the Japanese,
about whose alleged colonization
schemes there have been so many
rumors, would be admitted on equal
footing with other foreigners.
NEW CUMBERLAND
Mrs. Levi Ebersole, of Hummels
town, is spending a week with her
sister, Mrs. Harry Sweeney.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Shank and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Detra, and E. Ebersole, of Eliza
bethtown, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Cook in Market street,
New Cumberland, this week.
Airs. John Sweoney, New Cumber
land, spent several days at her homo
In Penbrook.
Mrs. ATay Free, of Philadelphia,
is visiting friends at New Cumber
land.
Mrs. Louise Swartliout. of Coates
vllle, who have been visiting Mrs.
S. AI. Smith at New Cumberland, re
turned home.
Robert Senseman, of Detroit,
Mich., was in New Cumberland this
Gas Turbine, Now
Made by Germans,
Is French Discovery
Paris, Aug. 28.—The gas turbine,
which a large German company is
reported to be manufacturing, it,
I "The Live Store" "Always Reliable" I
That you give the deepest consideration to your
gp clothing needs. Don't be misled and carelessly put off buying with the
idea that perhaps, after all, the manufacturers are mistaken when they foresee higher
prices on all clothing. The fact is, they know for a certainty already what they have
been compelled to do in adjusting their prices. They can't help themselves any more
than the individual. They're up against the most serious conditions that have ever
confronted them; they don't know which way to turn. The shortage is giving most ' // iK.
manufacturers many a headache; they are anxious to please their clients, but can't /7i j // |\
1 deliver the goods unless they are made. //| R
I That's where the rub comes in, getting them made, 1/ k\ J fffj\\\ J
keeping up with the demand. The small manufacturers will have all If / \\l 111/ \\\
kinds of trouble to deliver merchandise. The big operators are in a better position, // J \\ |II I V\l
but, even so, it's no picnic for them to keep supplies coming through in sufficient quan- / A I||
tities to satisfy everybody. If you use good judgment, you'll buy clothing now or in I / hml\ vwXsSar
the early Pail; but, if you are anxious to save on good clothing, you had better decide I \\
|| to come to this "Live Store's" Semi-Annual. |ll| J n
j Mark-Down Sale I
II I Where Everything Is Marked Down (Except Arrow Collars and VjSM J//I
Interwoven Hosel vSM /Ml
We know it's going to cost more to replace our II II
stocks, but, regardless of all this, we are disposing of all Spring and Sum- jIL
mer stocks in order to make room for incoming Fall goods. We have an established \u| / >jl
policy to carry nothing over from season to season. That's why you can buy at such In I jll
low prices in our final Clean-Up Sale. You make the profits. They're bore for you / iw
and your friends, and, if you buy now, you'll save a handsome sum that can be used to V I 111
many advantages these days. n
$25.00 Suits $18.75 $40.00 Suits $31.75
$30.00 Suits $23.75 $45.00 Suits $35.75
$35.00 Suits $27.75 $50.00 Suits $39.75 co P rrtghtH^chff n er&Mx
FI | 1
1 All IMA AA O •. ™ 4 % Do you need Work Shirts? You can buy the best Blue {
i All SIO.OO Boys Suits $7.89 C I Chambray and Black Sateen Shirts that are our regular |
' All $12.00 Boys' Suits $8.75 I | sl-25 Shirts at I
i All $13.50 Boys' Suits $9.75 4 J fiO r* X
| All $15.00 Boys' Suits $10.75 2 I J/jC 2
All $16.50 Boys Suits $11.75 r $ Men are buying Work Shirts Here as nev r before, r
I All SIB.OO Boys Suits ...$13.75 K I Thousands of them have gone from this "Live Store" dur- ( '
I All $20,00 Boys' Suits $15.75 ( ing the Mark-Down Sale. No wonder, at our low prices 1
* 5, t^lCy arc^to res ' st -
CGtRRISBTJRG TETIGICSPH
it la claimed here, a practical ap
plication by Germans of French
discoveries. The principle of this
turbine was worked out by French
inventors but the trials and experi
ments were interrupted by the war.
Briefly, the engine consists of a
spherical combustion chamber to
which vaporized gasoline and air
I are admitted by separate pipes and
exploded, as in the ordinary gaso
line motor, by an electric spark.
Another pipe conveys the jet of
gas against the vanes of a turbine
enclosed in a metal casing to which
the propeller is directly attached.
It Is claimed that the turbine motor
gives the same power as a piston
motor on half the gasoline. Tho
engine is said to be much lighter
than tho ordinary airplane engine
and to make little noise.
TAKE CENSUS OF MEXICO
By Associated Press
Mexico City, Aug. 28. —President
Carranza has ordered that a gen
eral census of the republic be tak
en next year.
AUGUST 28, 1919.
RURAL CARRIER QUITS
Cliambersburg, Pa., Aug. 28.—Be
cause the wages of mail carriers
have not been advanced in propor
tion with those in other industries
and in proportion to the cost of liv
ing, C. W. Durr, carrier on rural
route No. 5, has resigned.
tiypl A CntiairaSoap
/Svll Complexion
Au druggists- Soap 21, Olntmsnt 28 nd80,Tataom25.
B ample —eh frte of "Oatteur*. Dept. K, Batten."
11