The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on June 28, 1922 · Page 12
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Wednesday, June 28, 1922
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TWELVES SHE VEDriE3DAY "EVETnNG. JUNE 23. IKS DR. T. S. BAKER NAMED ACTING HEAD AT TECH The . board of .trustees of Carnegie institute yesterday accepted the resignation of Dr. Arthur A. Ham-; erschlag as president of Carnegie 'Institute of Technology, of Dr. William J. Holland as. director of the museum and "of John W. Beatty of the-department of fine arts. Dr. Thomas SI Baker, secretary of the .school, was appointed acting president to succeed Dr. Hamer-hchlag., Douglas Stewart was named , to succeed , Dr. Holland and Homer Saint-Gaudens will replace Mr. Beatty. Ir. Hamerschlag will , enter private business in this city and New York. Dr. Holland and Mr. Beatty will continue ' their " work with the institute In the capacities of direc-: tors emeritus. In a statement issued , by S. H. Church, president of the board, it was explained Dr. Holland and Mr. Beatty, both being beyond the age of 70, find some of thevork s arduous. Both have sufficient pub- Iication work on hand to, occupy their,-time in the institute for several years. The board is following ; the example . of universities and large, industries throughout the country in relieving men of ad- .' vanced age of most of the arduous i routine work. BEGRET EXPIIKSSKD. In the statement issued By Presi- dent Church, the board . expresses j deep regret ot losing the services of j Dr. Hamerschlag. ' "The trustees v acted with great reluctance in ac- cepting Dr. Hamerschlag's resigna- tion as president," the statement ', reads. "Dr. Hamerschlag has for the past three years been desirous of Tfteing relieved from his position as head of the technical schools, but has been urged by members of our board to continue in that capa'city until certain formative plans in connection with the school, whih he himself had inaugurated, could be carried to completion." "Mr. Stewart is a graduate of Tale and as Dr. Holland's assistant has devoted himself ' untiringly to the development of the' museum. He is familiar with its honorable and useful past, and" is entirely capable of its further development." the statement reads.- Mr. Saint-Gaudens is the son of the noted sculptor, Augustus Saint-Gaudens. He has enjoyed an artistic preparation that eminently qualifies him as director of the fine arts department. The board believes he will be most valuable in the building up of the fine arts department. Dr. Baker has been secretary of Tech since March, 3019. He was graduated from Johns Hopkins and obtained his Ph. D. in 1S95. He later studied at the University of Leipsig and held a chair at Johns Hopkins universty from 1000 to 190S, when he became director of the Jacob Tome institute. KERR WILL ATTEND DEMOCRATIC LUNCHEON. Word has been received at the Democratic headquarters that Col Frederick B. Kerr of Clearfield, nominee " for the United States Senate, will attend the party luncheon to be given Friday. Announcement was made previously that State chairman Austin E. WcCollough will be the honor guest and both he and Col. Kerr will "make "short addresses. Col. Kerr is the candidate opposing Senator Pepper f Ladies' $2 'Onyx' Heeltex Pure Thread SILK HOS A rare opportunity! "Pure thread silk three-seam back r hose the famous Onyx brand double soles and' toes-pointed heels lisle garter tops all sizes. Special for L. Thursday, only Don't Get Up Nights For Bladder Ills Dayton Man Reports Relief With Simple Remedy Aft-r Getting Up 15 or to Timea Each Night for Two ' Y.earn. Mr. Jnllns Mayer, 1430 East Fifth St, aya In his own home paper, the Dayton Newa: "For two years my bladder eansed me to get up many times at nlcht and too frequent In the day. AftT "taking a few doses of Lithtated Buchu. my bladder works perfectly normal and . I can sleep all night." Litthiated Buchu acts on the kidneys and bladder as Epsom Salts do on the bowels. You will be surprised at the impurities which come from the bladder after taking a few doses of L4thiatd .Buchu, It is not a patent medicine as the formula is on the package. The tat- -lets cost 2c each. This - price makes It possible to place tn the formula several r' high priced drugs, which are useful to gtv relief. It is not likely that von ,hav ever taken a remedy similar to :thb). Try a few doses for backache, -scalding, scanty or high colored urine ;ud frequent desire at night. Ton can see the formula and learn mors about Lithlated Buchu at McCulloch Drug Stores and drug stores everywhere, . or writs The Keller Laboratory, M-chaaiesburg, Ohio. Advortisemeat. $.39 SCIENCE TRULY . IS WONDERFUL. An anonymous letter writer In Chicago, with an elegant sense of humor, sends this in fancied refuta-I tipn to a statement of mine: "The moon does not revolve on Its axis. If, it does why do we never see more than one side? . Ain't science 1 wonderful?" . , I - It is unfortunate for Anonymous I that he wrote the Question 'which he 1 has put between his error and his i gibe. It makesit worth while to use him as an example for others. " Evi- dently that question was regarded by I its author as an unanswerable poser, I the mere statement of which proved his case. But had he thought it through he I could hardly have failed to see that, as far as it goes, it proves just the J opposite case. It is very easy to work it out graphically on a pad of paper. First draw in the center a circle, say half an inch In diameter. to represent the earth. Then at a distance of a couple or Inches draw four quarter-Inch circles to represent the moon, placing one of them to the right another to the ien, a inira aDove ana me iown oe- low ine eartn, mus snowing ine moon at four equi-distant points In its orbit around the earth. Draw three vertical straight lines I parallel to one another, one running through the centers of the upper and lower moon circles, and also through the center of the earth, between them, and the- other two through the centers of the left and right moon circles. These parallel lines represent a fixed direction in space by reference to whic rotation or non-rotation Is determined. Finally make a. little cross or a dot, representing a fixed point on the moon. Suppose you begin with the 'left-hand figure and place the dot on the edge of the moon facing the earth. Then put a similar dot on the other three figures, each in the same relative position to the vertical line and the center of the moon. Now, begining at the left, go round the circle of dots. The one on the left lies toward the earth from the moon's center; the one below lies at right angles to the direction of the earth; the one on the right lies on the side away from the earth, while the one above, like Its rnate below, is situated in a direction at right angles to that of the earth, You need but a glance at the dia gram as thus completed to see that I in this case the moon does not ro- tate or revolve on its axia, but that. nevertheless, as it goes around the earth, all sides of it are ln turn pre- sented toward the earth. This is precisely what does not occur with the actual moon, as everybody, .even Anonymous knows; consequently, the visibility to the earth of both sides, or all. sides, of the moon. Instead of demonstrating a rotation of the 1 moon would demonstrate its bob- I rotation. I Now, since we do In reality see but one side of the moon, how are we going to show that that fact Is due to its revolution on its axis? j Simply make another diagram like the first In all respects except that you place the dot, representing a fixed spot on the surface of the moon, J always on the side facing the earth. J That insures that the same side of the moon shall continually be turn- ed toward the earth.' But again, you need only to'glance at the diagram ln order to see that. In this case, the dot on the moon does not, as It did Four state cops went on duty yes-before, retain always the same post- terday. The troopers will be worked tion with reference to the fixed dl- rection in space, for at first the dot is on the right of the line, then it is I cn the line above the moon's center, J nnt it Is to the loft of the line, and fourth it is on the line below the moon's center. So. the moon is rotating in space and making one turn cn'its axis In going one around the earth. Strangely enough, a few years ago a man widely known for his achieve ments in a certain branch of science was reported to have "mathematically demonstrated" that tne moon does not revolve on its axis, ot. rotate. His error seems to have been -widely dis seminated, and was calculated to en courage' such mistakes as that of Anonymous. It was based on the assumption that the moon may be regarded as if It were attached to a rigid beam extending from the earth an carrying the moon with it arouna ine eann. i nave, in a pre- ceding article, snown now tnis as-1 sumption is inaamissiDie. Lest anyone should suppose that 1 am maintaining In this matter a de- I'aiaDJo uirui j, , if. a. iicn jiruunai li myself, concerning the moons rota-I tion, I remark that all astronomical authorities, without exception, take the -same, view." Take any textbook. or treatise, you may choose on . the subject Newcomb's, Young's, Proc tor's, Moulton's, Ball's, .Herschel's, Nelson's, Todd s, Alry's, or any other, and you will find the rotation of the moon on its axis affirmed, "Aain't science wonderful!' Mother Seeks Daughter. Mrs. Jennie Hurley of 37 Hooper st. Is worrying over the disappear ance of her daughter, Jean Hurley, aged 2T, and asks that anyone who knows of her whereabouts tell Miss I Hurley that she is wanted at home to settle an important business mat- ! ter. The daughter went away last December. " Friends have seen Miss Hurley several times in this city, but were unable " to . learn where she is living. ' , Pittsburgh ers in New York; New Tork. June 28. The following Pitts-burghers are registered at 'hotels herer" Astor Jes Jacobs' G. P. Tetly. W. S. nuiBiun. mrs. w . . nation. A11SS r. Ral ston. S. Collins. Mrs. S. Collins. Pennsylvania H rj. Klueh. Mrs.' H. O. viuen. jiary j. .vicjvionin. .:. ri. Seaman Mrs. C. H. Seaman. W. S. 'WHlig. W. VT reamans. Sol Ostrow. Mrs. A. C. Kreis Misw H A. Kreis. S. K. .Marks. K. W' Curtis. Louis Ferber. Julia Adelman. I. Ij. ArKin. Mrs. L. Arkin.. W.C Atkinson.. -i r h w. v . viKinson. j v. Baracn. .Mrs. V. Parach. be Caplan. N. S. Clay. Mrs, N P. Clay. J. H. Cohen. Martlninue H. C. Van Every. W. W. Stewart. Mrs. W. A. Morrow. Annie E. Morrow. f . . i ' Tork H. E. Southard:- S. " Greenblatt. Mrs. R Greenblatt. The Wrong Case. The Editor What's wrong with onr report?. I wrote 'it myself and said that you, being considered, the fittest member, were elected president -jf your club. - . ; ' , Mrs. Ponderous The- paper says the fattest mwtnber. Detroit News. News Gathered in Fayette County :. Special to THE- PRESS. Uniontown, Fa., June 28. Entering a plea of guilty to robbing: lovers as they , walked along or sat on the side of Wills rd., in the outskirts of Con-nellsville, John Perry, aged 19, was sentenced "by Judge J. Q. Van Swear- ingen to spend, the next 15 or 20 years in the . Western penitentiary. The young enan admitted the robberies, declaring that he wanted enough money to take him to Europe to 6ee hia mother, from whom he had been separated since early chlldnooa. "Why did you do it?" asked the court. "'Because I wanted to .get some money" to go home," was the reply. The lad showed no outward sign of emotion when the sentence was pro nounced. Perry was s caught, "red-handed' when he attempted to hold up Chief of Police Peter M. Murphy, In civil an clothes, and a-' girl,; who assisted jn setting . the 'trap.i ' Ferry had held up and robbed eight or 10 persons, an(i had assaulted at least one woman wnose escort he robbed and tied hand and feet while , he attacked the girl On the night of May 11, Perry held up Cyrus Crubaugh, who was riding a ciosei car. The occupants were forcea out at the point of a gun. and when Perry got only a small amount of change from Crubaugh. he threw ,t down ln dis&U8tj and departed. Connellsville, , Pa., June 28. Coal mining in the Indian Creek valley rMr)iAt th Vilirlipst oolnt last week - nfnnt nf 7o r was recorded Tnft 70 ioads gathered from the different mines, were brought down the mountain In a sin gle train. June, it is said, will show the grea test tonnage tn the history of the- iDdian Creek valley. Uniontown. June 28. Carnivals have been barred from Fayette coun ty, according to an edict Just Issued from the district attorney's office. Durintj the last week, four carnivals have exhibited within the bounds of the county and all were notified to leave at once or the entire bunch would be arrested and their property confiscated. The officials say the car nivals that have visited Fayette county, recently have been composed of nine parts gambling and one part shows. - y" Uniontown, June 28. Convicted of second degree murder In connection with the shooting of his wife, Aaron Wooten of Brownsville was sentenced to from Tour to six years to the Western penitentiary. In passing sentence, the court stated that the evidence showed that if the act was committed by the defendant -it was during a moment of rage and was not premeditated. Uniontown, June 28. When Sheriff Shaw was notified that he could not attach a carload of liquor valued at $00,000 for the debts of Charles W. Johnson, after a permit for its trans- portation from Uniontown to Phila delphia had been issued by Director Davis, the guards which had been placed around the car day and night since last Friday were removed and the booze started for Philadelphia. When the liquor was loaded an at tachment for about $6,000 was made by the sheriff. Uniontown, Pa June 28. Feeling that the Brownsville and South tsrownsviiie officers are unable to cope with the situation and that there may be serious trouble as a re- suit. Sheriff Shaw late yesterday took over the police powers In the two boroughs. He also threatened slmi- lar action , in Masontown if condl tions there did not lmprovo within n near future State police and deputies named by the sheriff will do police duty, in turns of eight hours each with strict orders to rigidly enforce the law. Within the last two weeks mob scenes have been enacted in the streets of the two places- ROMANCE OF WAR UNITES POOR YOUTH AND WEALTHY GIRL By International Xewa Service. London, June. 28. A real romance. j begun in war time, uniting a. poor I yoath to a rich girl, culminated here l tnAv In the marriage of Harold San fnr.A p.undennlne of Norwolk, Conn- I , -Rhodes scholar, and son of a for 1 nier man carrier, and Miss Alicia A. rmnont of Wilmington, heiress to one 0f the greatest ioriunes in America. Miss Dupont met Glendenning while the latter was" working as a chemist at one of her father's munition plants. The nuptial ceremony today took place at 11:30 o'clock in the fashionable -St. Paul's cnurch'at Knights- bridge. The prebendary. Rev, Dr. I Boyda, officiated. I The bride was 'given away by her father, Alfred Dupont, The brides maid was Miss Helen Hackett of New Tork and the best man was Russell Rhodes of the American consulate. A reception was held at the Hyde Park hotel and later tLe couple left I for the Isle of Wight for their honey I moon. KEYSTONE WOMEN ACCORDED PRAISE Chautauqua, N. T., June 28. Miss Florence Dibert of Johnstown, president of the State Federation of Pennsylvania" Women, spoke at "state presidents night" of the sixteenth bi-federation of women's cluba. "The remarkable thing about the women in Pennsylvania Is the way they have accepted and exercised the right of citizenship. They have saved the direct primary in the state." she said. "I can also mention their" special interest in the affairs of the state government." - ... . ' 'Pennsylvania, with 88 delegates, ranked fourth in the list of state delegations, according to . the final report of the credentials committee. There are, 1,228 delegates. Illinois ranks, first with' 108- and the other rankings are: ' Ohio 94 and Massachusetts 83. West Virginia has but - ,',-'. REAL ESTATE NEWS William Hamilton has sold to Francis E. McOlllick a brick double ' duplex dwelling and. four garages, on 117x00 feet, at the corner of .Tilbury av. and Alderson St., Fourteenth ward, for 24.TT(l GOOD SALES RECORDED. Among the deeds presented for record at the county register's office were ' " y Frank F. Bishop to Sarah HanselL brick, building. 30x76 feet. Center ave., Fifth ward, for $11,500. Helen M. McCabe to Marie E. Cuddy, vacant plot In South Mathilda St.. Eighth ward. , for $10,500. Equitable Co-Oporatlve Co. to Margaret M. Moreland, vacant tract of land. Library rd..Snowden township, for a private consideration. SALES I BOSS TOWNSHIP. The Allegheny Real Estate Co, by George Rese. has sold for J..I. Robinson to L, W. Schultheis the cement and shingle bungalow, on a lot 75x 100 . feet, in Cleveland ave.. Ross township, for $2,300. Also for the Merchants' Land Co. to - Caroline Kaiser, two lots. 40x100 feet each, in the Rodenbaugh place plan. Ivory ave.. Ross township, for $800, and for Mr. Schultheis to "Elsie Knoeble. the two-story brick dwelling in the same plan, for $3, OX) cash. IXGRAH DWn.LlNG SOLD. W. A. Avey & Co. have sold for ( Agnes S. Huselton ana Mary I Shaw to John H. Whit the double frame dwelling at 8 nnJ 10 Leslie St.. In gram, for $5,150. and for Jchn T. Murray to Joseph F. Kriss, 37x100 feet. in Evans ave., Ingram, fort$85a GAIX IN BITILDIXO PERMITS. Applications for building permits at City hall, latest figures show, are increasing, there being a total of 32, the estimated aggregate cost of which was given as $139,750. 6f these. 17. were for structures to cost $1,000 or more each, and 14 were for gar ages. They included: L Tobenfliegel. brick and tile dwelling and garage. 5450 Hobart sC. .Fourteenth ward. $16,000; M. Colomb. brick and tile dwelling and garage, 5448 Hobart St.. Fourteenth ward. $18,000; Joseph Gold, brick and tile dwelling and garage, 5436 Hobart St.. Fourteenth ward. $16,000; L. Williams. brick ana tue dwelling and garage. 5442 Hobart it, Fourteenth ward. $16,000; J. J. Baser, brick and tile dwelling. 2S48 Ferrys-vllle ave.. Twenty-sixth ward. $15,000; George D- ScBreibels. two brick-veneerd and stucco dwellings. 6367- 69 Morrowneia ave, r ounce nun ward, $12,000; P. Eyerman. brick and tile dwelling. 1231 ' HaslagS ave. Twenty-fourth ward, $9,500; M. Lip-slts, brick extension. 1842 Center ave.. Third, ward. $6,370; Thomas M. Bailey, brick-veneered dwelling, 41OO0 Saline ave. Fifteenth ward.x $6,000; W. C. Stegner, frame dwelling, 1246 Merrick St.. Nineteenth ward. $5,000; G. W. N. Hallock, frame dwelling, 1136 Bell aire ave. Nineteenth ward. $3,979; E. G. McKelvey. frame extension, - West minster and St. James sts. Seventh ward. $2,000; St. Andrew's church, brick " garage. 318. Morewood ave. Seventh ward. $2450; Thomas A. Mc-Qualde. brick garage, 959 Tropical ave. Nineteenth ward, $1,600. Brn-DERS HOLD OtTISC. The annual outing of the Pitts burgh Builders . exchange was held today at Allegheny Gymnastic (Turners) park. PerrysvUle. The program Included races, baseball, quoits, cards, dancing and a general good time, with dinner at.f p. m. , FRAME . DWELUSG SOLD. The Noah Realty Co.. sold for the John Archer , hers to aiexanaer Kivinskl. the present tenant, the seven-room frame dwelling and store room on 22x100 feet.' at 2047 Cuba- You-Quit way, for $3,100. TO HOXOR FBESIDE5T. A testimonial dinner and dance will be given July 11 in honor of C Edward Keck, president of the Pittsburgh Real Estate board. In the St. Clair Country club. Mr. Keck, during the recent national convention of real estate boards at San Francisco, brought signal honor to the local realtors by winning the five-minute "My City" oratorical contest. L w. Monteyerde was the only other local realtor ever to earn the coveted prize. REALTOR ON SHORT TRIP. Realtor Robert J, j, Coyle. ; Jr.. j of Coyle Bros., left yesterday to spend two weeks with his family at Cape May. , ' ' , . ' - . ALLEGED ROBBER AND FORGER HELD Special to THE PRESS. Greensburg, Pa,. June 28. W. B. Ma- honey, aged 19. of New Kensington, was lodged in the jail ' yesterday by Constable Sakulsky. charged before Squire Hagerman with robbery and forgery. The prisoner was appre hended at Akron. O., last week, whither, it Is alleged to .have fled. About 10 days ago, it is alleged. Ma-honey gained access to the I. O. O. F. building, in which the Local Carpen ters' union No. 333 held its meetings. He is said to have broken open tha desk and . appropriated eight blank checks of the union, issued by the First National bank of New Kensington. These he filled out, it is charged. each for a separate sum totaling $450.23,. making them payable to him self. He signed the name of Roy Laughlin, treasurer of the union, to the checks, it is alleged,, and cashed them without trouble. - IEMILsffl)0! can be avoided I thousands have grown hair with FER0NBS (M1LNSHAW) HAIR GROWER I elt cfl Dreg ctes&sr g' otit J KETCH BJ. 8y Hrnqr : For days Harry Smorey, a Polander, was seen . roaming about the Water st. . district apparently looking for work. He i had no r money . and bis general appearance indicated that he was on . the ' rocks. Suddenly he disappeared and when he returned a few -days later he was arrested by Patrolman Ruff ner on , complaint of Pete JImpen.'another alien who had been frequenting the water front. It developed that Jimpen and Smorey went -to Greenville together to work but, when they discovered that after paying their board " they would have little money left, they resigned, intending . to return to Pittsburgh to . get . another job. The men had purchased their tickets and were at the railway station waiting for a train when Smorey, informed his companion that he would remain in town another day. Jimpen could not understand this move and -he came back alone. , When - he arrived in Pittsburgh. Jimpen discovered that he was short a watch and a stick pin. Then he made a 'few deductions worthy of Sherlock Holmes and it wasn't long until he began to associate Smorey with the ' disappearance ot his property. It looked as if his companion had remained in Greenville to get rid of him and he kept his eagle eye open for th absent one. The following day he caught sight of Smorey in Grant st- The gentleman was on dress parade and he bad good reason for it. He wore new trousers and & new shirt. As a sartorial display, nothing like it had been seen before in the district. The apparel was so loud that it fairly shrieked. A few days before Smorey looked like a bam and here he was In the gayest raiment. Jimpen was certain that the man had taken his watch and pin and sold them for money with which to get his loud toggery. He requested Policeman Ruffner to arrest Somery and the officer did as directed. At the hearing in the case held before Magistrate Sullivan in Central station the policeman said he never saw such a transformation in the appearance of a man as that in the case of Smorey. , The prisoner, who had no money when taken into custody, could not explain his sudden prosperity and the court fined him $10 with the alternative of spending a month in the works. A Night of Revelry. About 2 o'clock - this morning Patrolmen Len hart and Block were called to a Jioase ln Diamond St., where disorder was rampant. They said they found Margaret Kirkpatrick and Mary Shaffer intoxicated and carrying on in an indecorous manner. The house was in a topsy-turvy condition and the two women were arrested on a ctfarge of disorderly conduct. The officers stated that while waiting for the wagon the women swore in a shocking manner and called them vile names. John Shafer, who was responsible for the arrest, said his wife harbored a number of women while lie was at work and the days were spent in drunken revelry. It was said that for a time he took his little boy to work with him as he didn't want the lad to be mixed up with a gang of booze fighters. The two women were informed by the court that ' each would have to pay a fine of 925 or serve two months in the workhouse. ALBERT HETTINGER DIES FN HOME IN CINCINNATI. ' - Attorney Albert Bettinger. aged 62, died in his home in Cincinnati, last night, according to word received hera today, by Capt. W. B. Rodgers, president of f the Pittsburgh Coal Exchange. ' ' "Mr. Bettinger led the river interests in their fight for bridee ra.ia!nr here as counsel for the Ohio Valley Improvement association. . BIG PUNXSUTAWNEY BUSINESS BLOCK SOLD. Punxsutawney, Fa., June 28. The Weber building, i one of the finest business' : blocks has' been sold . in Punxsutawney, to E. S.' S warts. clothier, of this, place for a consid-' era tion of $80,000. . . This is the, largest real estate deal consummated in Jefferaoa eounty in many year. PARADE. . . c Continues-"- tomorrow Extraqrd inary Red uctions White Leathers, White Fabrics and Sports Foot wear A Sale Event that is usnally put on a month later but owing to weather conditions we have decided to give Fourth of July buyers advantage of these wonderful values right now. White A sale of over 1,000 Pairs Women's White Kid, White Reignskin,. White Beach Tex, White Wyclo, in Straps, Oxfords and Pumps, turned and welted 2 tZ soles Cuban and Louis P U9 heels $8.00 to $12.00, for. . , A Clearance of Women's $6 to $8 Sports Oxfords in all the wanted styles Pearl Elk, Smoked Horse and combinations, for. . Women's Dept. Basement Tables - White, black and Tan Ox- e rr.95 fords and Pumps broken Jr lines values up to $8.00, for - No Exchanges. No Refunds on Sale Goods W . M. Laird Company Liberty and Oliver Avenues SUNDAY SCHOOL HEAD FINDS WHAT AILS TAPPERS' By John L. Spivak. latermational Tfewa Service StaC CorreasoadeBt. , Chicago. June 28. What ails the much discussed flapper has been dis covered by a world-wide authority on flappers, flapperism and flapper dom. The authority is no other than Tr. Corliss P. Hargraves, foreign snper-intendent of Sunday schools for the Methodist Episcopal church, who Is in Chicago today to make a report to the conference ' of bishops and ministers of that chnrch in session here. - Dr. Hargraves has studied the question of youthful tendencies and morality in every country in the world, and his solemn verdict is: . "The flapper needs religion." "Without an nndergirding of religion." he continued, "all the more frivolous tendencies of the American flapper will run Into degeneration. If not worse. It is .the religious tendency of today that holds the flapper movement from going to all sort of excesses. , "I want to add to that statement. I think that there Is a good deal of hysteria on that subject that has no adequate foundation for - the moral standards of onr youth in America can most favorably be compared with the standards of youth anywhere. "The impression that I get of American youth is that their morals and ideals are. fundamentally sound. "While It is easy to go to extremes unconsciously, yet ln this new freedom of expression X find a basis of sincerity and naturalness which, when property directed, tends towards the finest of character. "I hold no brief .for the frivolous flapper, but X am thoroughly optimistic on- the subject of American youth. There are none finer ln the whole world." GIRL DIES OF BURNS AS AUTO EXPLODES IN BRADDOCK STREET A girl, aged 5. was fatally burned and her father and brother . were severely injured, when an automobile in which they were riding exploded and caught fire yesterday afternoon at Talbot ave. and Eighth St., Brad-dock. , The girl. May Eleanor Struif, . was burned about the body, face , and hands. The father,' Leo Struif, aged 34, of 932-Talbot ave., was burned on the hands, . and the brother, . Alvln Struif, agel Bl warn burned on one foot. , -;' , : ILiSiniPcril e high-grade $ Sl.75 11 2nd Floor The automobile was purchased by Struif a few days ago, and he was giving the children their first ride. The explosion occurred when he was trying to start the machine after stopping for gasoline at a public garage. It was followed by a spurt of flame which spread rapidly. Struif seized his daughter and jumped from the machine and the boy, obeying his father's instructions,. leaped from the other side. The girl's clothing was ln flames, and Struif, a member of the volunteer fire department of Braddock, beat out the flames with his hands. All were given first aid nearby and were rushed to the Braddock General hospital, where the girl died about two hours later. The automobile was destroyed by the flames, which -for a time threatened the garage. FIVE MORE FIRE ENGINE HOUSES - TO BE ABANDONED trniinwinsr a conference with Public L Safety Director McCandless. late yes terday. Chief wmiam tsenneit or ine bureau of lire, ordered the abandonment July 1 ot five more Are engine houses. The houses are No. 20, Grand-view ave. and - Sweetbriar st.. Du-quesne-Heights; No. 37. Rebecca and Colombo sts.. Garfield; No. 56, South -side ave- Northside; No. 09. Warren St. Northside; No. 61. Homestead ave. and Commercial sC, North Homestead. Besides these five houses Mr. Ben-, nett also announced that Truck Co. No. 18. located with No. 36 Engine Co. at Stanton and Hawthorne sts.. will be transferred to No. 9 Engine Co. at McCandless ave. and Butler st. The discontinuance of Fuel Wagon No. 7 on the Northside also has been decided upon by the officials. The engine house properties are to be sold. Director McCandless said that the firemen and others employed in the engine houses to be vacated will be assigned among the different fire 'districts of the city. Two captains, whose identity has not yet been disclosed by the head of the fire bureau, will be placed on the retired list on pensions. The six lieutenants of the abandoned companies will be demoted to the ranks in the order that they were promoted. Rev. Henry Fox, pastor of the German Evangel! tfal Protestant church, Shaler st.. Duquesne Heights, and John P. Finn, secretary of the Washington Heights board trade, went to Director McCandless office yesterday afternoon and protested( against the disbanding of Engine Co. No. 20. The proceeding is a part of the city's retrenchment policy. The officials, maintain that the motorizing of fire apparatus, has made unnecessary a number of engine houses, as the motorized apparatus can cover much more territory than horse-dfawn apparatus. Church Picnic Saturday. The annual picnic of the church and Sunday school of the Seventh United Presbyterian - church, Forty-fourth St., will -be held Saturday in Highland park, near the lake. !! aV' BIRTH OF CHILD FIGURES IN TROTTER MARITAL TROUBLES Special to THE PRESS. Grand Rapids, Mich., June 28. Testifying further late yesterday in the separate maintenance suit . of Mrs. Lottie M. Trotter against "Mel" Trotter, famous evangelist, Mrs. Frances Hoebeke, a widow, aged 37, said that on one occasion, Trotter, his brother and she were sitting on the front porch of his cottage when the evangelist turned to his brother and said: "My, hasn't Mrs. Hoebeke a pretty ankle:" Mrs. Trotter scored again when Miss Maria Berenose, a nurse, swore that Miss Florence Moody bad been under her care in a hospital July IT. 1917, and that a child had been born to her. A ; woman who would ' charge her evangelistic husband with being tha father of a baby out of ; wedlock, "must be crazy" declared Trotter, ac cording to the testimony contained In the deposition of C. A. B.'ackmore, superintendent of the City' mission. Erie,' Pa., read in court today, ' i LIQUID RELIEF FOn ALL FOOT SERIES ; Don't be mnnoymd with more, tired, ' mehinf, suxWcn. tender perspiring feet or perspiring arm pits. K- PRIsK-B-roOT quickly puts' an end to all these tormenting ailments ,ind . It's the only treatment now on the market that brings such marvelous results. . , For corns, m warts and callouses use Clavccide. For Sale at All Dra Bture. Prepared by Kalmd Laboratories . Ptttabnrsjh. Pa. SOAK li! YOUR i j rjE---- vqj i j Ill l"! m m II I I I T " MM I

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