Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on October 11, 1919 · Page 1
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Saturday, October 11, 1919
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Two Thousand Lives Are Reported Lost When British Ship Is Wrecked on Norw niait Coast _ -m.ii ..v LXXXVIII— XO. 239 NEW BUILDING BREAKS RECORD OF FIFTEEN YRS. Operations For Nine Months Surpasses Former Records of City MANY NEW DWELLINGS Permits For All Construction Total $2,195,535; 400 New- Operations Ruilding records of the last fifteen years have been smashed in Harrisburg during 1919. it was re- i ported to-day at the office of Build- i ing Inspector James H. Grove, the records showing that more construe- . tion work has been started during the first nine months of this year than during any other entire year in the history of the bureau. To-day permits tor the erection of twenty-two more dwelling houses to cost SIIB,OOO, brought the total valuation of new work above the high mark set in 1909 and again in 1917. Contractors and realty men predict that the total for 1919 will go still higher as much other important construction work is being planned. Former Figures Surpassed The total value of all construction work started since January 1. this year, reached $1,195,535 today. More than 400 permits have been issued, the highest number since the inspection bureau was organized. In 1909 the operations cost $2,120,825 and in 1917, $2,006,- 515. H. A. Sherk secured the permits to-day to build twenty-two houses, fourteen for himself, four for R. M. Shope and six for J. E. Gipple, president of the Harrisburg Real Estate Hoard. Mr. Sherk will build ten one-and-one-half-story brick and frame houses on the south side of Hellevue road, west of Nineteenth street, at a cost of $45,000; four twoand-one-half-story brick dwellings at the southwest corner of Eighteenth and Kunkel streets, at a cost of $18,400; six one-and-one-halfstory brick and frame houses in Mulberry street, near Nineteenth, for Mr. Shope, to cost $27,000, and six two-and-one-half-story brick houses on the south side of Chestnut. west of Twentieth, for Mr. Gipple. at a cost of $27,600. W. W. Burkey, contractor for Nathan Gross, secured a permit to build an addition to 2015 North Sixth street, at a cost of $1,500, and as contractor for Thomas P. McCubbin. to remodel 2223 North Third, at a cost of SI,OOO. Two Gangs of Bandits Get $15,000 in Jewels and Valuable Furs Philadelphia. Oct. 11.—Three motor bandits dashed up to a jewelry store in the heart of the business section of the city during the noon hour to-day, seized $15,000 worth of diamonds and watches and escap- ed. It was one of the most daring robberies here in recent years. Five persofis were in the store at the time. They paid no attention to the men who entered until they suddenly drew revolvers and "covered" the clerk. While two bandits held their weapons in readiness to shoot the third went behind the counter and gathered up his loot. A crowd gave chase but the men escaped. At about the same time robbers entered a store a block away and stole $2,000 worth of furs. Throw Pepper and Gef: Away With SII,OOO Payroll By Associated Press. Cleveland. Oct. 11.—Six robbers this morning held up the paymaster of the Samuel Emerson Company in the lobby of a Euclid avenue building and after throwing pepper into his face, escaped in an automobile with SII,OOO which the paymaster carried in a money bag. Bandits Escape With Payroll After Shooting By Associated Press. Toledo, Ohio. Oct. 11.—Bandits in an automobile escaped with $5,000 here to-day after holding up two men carrying the Pinkerton Tobacco Company payroll and shooting an employe, George Hillman. He received four wounds and is expected to die. RATH TAKES BRIDE By Associated Press. Cincinnati, Oct. 11.- —Morris Rath, second baseman of the Cincinnati Nationals, and Miss Edna Morton, of Chicago, were married here to-day by the Rev. Frank Stevenson, of the Church of the Covenant. The couple was attended by Rath's mother. They left for Philadelphia soon after the ceremony. I THE WEATHER Harrlshurg and Vicinity: Cloudy with probably rain to-night and Sunday. Much cooler, I.owcst temperature to-night about 48 degrees. Eastern Pennsylvania! Cloudy with probably rain to-night and Sunday. Much cooler. Fresh north winds, River; The Susquehanna river and all Its tributaries will probsbl, remain nrnrly stationary to-night. Rain Indicated for to-nlgbt and Sunday will probably cause some streams of the system to rise Sunday. A stage , of about 3.4 feet Is Indicated for Harrlsburg Sunday morning. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH 16 PAGES oa^^HamSbSfB 11 " HARRISBURG. PA. SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 11. 1919 NEW YARDS PLANNED ON THE WEST SHORE Surveyors at Work at Lemoyne Where Extensive Improvements May Be Made That Will Eliminate Bad Curves; Plans Submitted For Additional Work Plans are being made for extensive J railroad improvements in the vicin- j ity of Lemoyne. Surveyors have been \ busy for some days working from the western end of the Cumberland Valley yards at Lemoyne. southward to a point several hundred feet below the Heading Railway bridge. Railroad officials will not say how extensive the improvements will be. i According to reports larger yard : facilities, more trackage, and the removal of a curve on the Northern Central branch of the Pennsy will• come as a result of these surveys, i Land owners and others having FIVE CHARGED WITH ROBBING. Y.M.C. A. LOCKERS Two Alleged Deserters Art Held by Police on Charge of Theft Charged with being implicated It breaking into lockers in the Centra Y. M. C. A., five men, service anr former service men, are in the hand.' of police authorities. Two of thf men, discharged from the Army ir January, were still attired in tliei' uniforms. The men are: Josepl Wolff, said to be a Marine desertei from Paris Island. S. C.; Benjami: Cohen, charged with being A. W. O I* from Plattsburg, N Y.; FranV F. O'Brien, discharged from th< Army but uniform; James A Cotter, discharged from the Arm; but still in uniform; Everett Braddock, a former Navy man of Brockton, Mass. Wolff was discovered in attempting to break into.a locker. At th< time, he made his escape by jump ing from a window, but was later arrested by Detective Carson while crossing one of the river bridges. Ht declared that O'Brien and Cotter had urged him to commit the theft. Brad dock was taken to polict headquarters last evening, but th< other three men were not taken then until this morning. They had washed their only clothes last eveniii: and were unable to leave the insti tution. Although civilians for more that nine months. Cotter and O'Brien hat been making use of the free privileges offered by the Y. M. C. A. U discharged service men. Dies of Fractured Skull When Team He Is Driving Is Struck by Trolley Cai His skull fractured when a Harrisburg Railways car crashed into a wagon in which he was riding. John A. Blessing, Main street. Progress, died before he could be taken tc the Harrisburg Hospital to-day. H was 53 years oldi Blessing, a railroad car repairman, had driven a horse and wagon from an alleyway in the path of the approaching car. Mr. Blessing was thrown from the wagon, his skull being fractured and two bones broken in his right forearm. The wagon was badly broken but the horse escaped without injury. The accident occurred in Main street. Progress, about 7.25. He was taken to the hospital, but when he arrived there at 7.50 he was pronounced dead. Senate Hotel and Big Property in Market St. Is Sold to S. A. Greene It was announced to-day that S. A. Greene, who has handled a number of large real estate transactions in the city recently, has purchased the Senate Hotel and the brick properties at the rear, fronting on Market street, from F. B. Aldinger. When title to the property is given Mr. Green will own the entire frontage of the hotel on Market Square, and all property fronting on Market street, from the square to River street. No consideration has been made public, but it is understood that the sale price Was more than $200,000. Mr. Greene said that he is planning to resell the buildng and is in touch now with a large hotel syndicate and also an automobile firm. NEW PRINCIPLE IS FOUND FOR MAKING WHEELS TURN Newport Inventor Discovers That Machine Runs Forever With Brakes on, and Stops With Brakes Released The announcement made in the Telegraph, Thursday night, concerning the perpetual motion machine which Edmund Miles has perfected, resulted In a communication from another inventor. D. C. Frazeur, of Newport, writes that he believes he has the machine which will get Inventor Miles' motor In action. The proposition appears to be that Mr. Miles' motor will run, world without end, if Mr. Frazeur's machine will once get it started. Inventor Frazeur has sent one of his circulars. It is couched in very technical language, which appears property in and about the area of the proposed improvement are of the opinion it means larger yards. In railroad circles it is said, the surveys may mean only a straightening of the Northern Central tracks. It is also said that larger yards are needed and there is to be a connection made with the Reading line and the lemoyne yards. Recommendations for the improvements have been made to Federal authorities and plans will be submitted for approval. Until sanction is obtained to make the changes, nothing will be known definitely as to the extent of the work. 'OPERATORS AND MINERS FAIL TO 1 MAKE AGREEMENT '| Call Conference Off; Leaders Say Threatened Strike Will Take Place i i By Associated Press. ! Philadelphia, Oct. 11.—The conferljer.ee of bituminous coal miners and i; operators in session here considering ''demands of the miners for a 60 per i cent, increase in wages and a reduc■ i ton in working hours disagreed to, day and will adjourn. A sub-commit• tee that had been considering the deli mands finding that it could not agree, I reported the deadlocked condition to the general conference, which began I j sessions at the Bellevue-Stratford ! i Hotel here yesterday and recommendi ed final adjournment. Say Strike Will Tnke Place Unless something happens in the • 1 meantime to prevent it, leaders of the .j mine workers say. the strike threati ened for November 1 will take place. . j Operators have declared they can. not concede either of the demands of . th< workers. The mines affected are in Western , Pennsylvania. Ohio, Indiana and 11, , linois. More than 300.000 men are i involved. Sugar Rationing Similar to That Practiced in War Ordered For Harrisburg , 1 Harrisburg will go on a sugar I I ration similar to that of 1918 when •jthe war was making its heaviest de' | mands. | Notice to this effect was receivjed to-day when announcement was i made that all wholesale dealers will be allowed only the same amount of ; sugar they received in 1918. This ,' means, it is Said, that the public will 1 have to make a sharp reduction in i its sugar allowances. 450 TEACHERS TO TAKE PART IN INSTITUTE Noted Educators to Address Dauphin County Instructors Next Week j Four hundred and fifty teachers jin township and borough districts Jof the county will attend the sixty! sixth annual session of the Dauphin ; County Teachers' Institute to be !' held next week in the Fahnestock ! Hall, Y. M. C. A. building. Second jand Locust streets. ' Speaker.', from all parts of the , United States have been listed for ad| dresses on many important school jtopics, particularly methods of teachjing and securing the best results in jthe school room. Some of the instructors are known throughout the j country as authorities on the subjects which they will present, j On Monday morning the teachers will enroll at the office of Coun|ty Superintendent F. E. Shambaugh ' and Assistant W. R.- Zimmerman, !on the second floor of the court! house. Professor Shambaugh said i to-day that he will be glad to have jthe general public, and particularly [Contlnucxi on Page 2.1 rather incomprehensible to the lay mind. He says under the title of "Power Transmitting Transmission": "For all classes of machinery, movable or stationary, and variable speeds, without reversing the gears or the, engine shaft. Always place the small wheel on the engine shaft and the large wheel on the laboring shaft and keep in motion, with great power, in order to keep in motion apply the brake. In order to stop motion, release the brake and come to a dead stop. "Come and see it at the Newport Fair. Will not retract my language nor take back water under any circumstances whatever." EXPECT TO END FIRST HALF OF FLIGHT TODAY "Flying Parson" Is Speeding Through Air to San Francisco RUNNING NECK AND NECK Kiel and Spatz in Close Finish For Mineola; Only Minutes Apart Chicago, Oct. 11.—leading flyers jin the twice transcontinental airj plane race between Minneola, X. Y., i and San Francisco today the fourth j of the competition, expected to com| plete the first half of their journeys, ' thus making an epoch in aviation in America. Deterred by a minor accident to his planned completion in three days of the first New Yorkj San Francisco airplane flight Lieu' tenant Belvin W. Maynard, the "flying parson." leader in the great re| liability and indurance test, was | prepared this morning to take off | for the Pacific from Salduro, Utah, j his overnight stop. In the van of the eastbound flyers . for two days and the closest rival of I Lieutenant Maynard, Captain L. H. Smith at 6.41 this morning left the Bryan, Ohio, control point where he | was overtaken late yesterday by I Lieutenant E. C. Kiel and Major C. Spatz. Kiel and Spatz followed him at 6.45. All three flew for Cleveland. They expected to make, Mineola before sunset to-day. Death I,lst Now Five A continuation of the unfavorable | weather that for two days has handicapped the airmen was in I prospect to-day. Partly cloudy and ; cooler weather was forecast for today over much of the eastern part of the course, with very cold weather in the west. Five deaths and a number of minor accidents now have occurred among the original forty-seven starters at Mineola and fifteen at [Continued on Page 2.1 Wilson Continues to Improve, but Will Be Required to Stay in Bed I fly Associated Press. Washington. Oct. 11. Although President Wilson continues to show signs of improvement he will be required to remain in bed for an extended period. This decision was reached to-day after a consultation between Dr. Francis X. Dercum. of Philadelphia; Admirals Grayson and Stitt and Dr. Sterling Ruffin. of this city. The following bulletin was issued: "White House, Oct. 11. 1919—12.15 P. M. "The President shows signs of continued improvement but his condition is such as to necessitate his remaining in bed for an extended period. (Signed) "GRAYSON, "DERCUM, "RUFFIN. "STITT." STRIKERS SAY RIGHT TO FREE SPEECH DENIED Rector Relates Specific Instances Before Congressional Committee By Associated Press• Pittsburgh. Pa., Oct. 11. Representatives of steel workers on strike in Pittsburgh and environs told the Senate Investigating Committee. which began sessions here today that rights to free assemblage and free speech were denied their people in the district. Alleged brutality by special law officers and the State Police was charged by William Feenev, a union organizer, and the Rev. Father A. Kaznici, who told the committee specific incidents which they said proved their assertions. Chairman Kenyon and other members of the committee objected to the testimony because the men had not been eye witnesses to incidents of which they complained but W. B. Rubin, attorney for the general strike committee, promised to substantiate their stories with evidence. Testimony To-morrow Father Kaznici was allowed considerable latitude in covering the situation, but Chairman Kenyon admonished Feeney to "quit making a speech and talk facts." Chairman Kenyon announced the committee would take the testimony here to-morrow and return to Washington Monday. FOURTH AUTO STOLEN Another automobile, the fourth in a week, is reported to have been stolen from the garage of Walter ; H. Kuhn, Holy and Carlisle streets, j The- theft of the car is reported to have taken place between 7 p. m. ■ Wednesday and 7 p. m. Thursday. I The car is valued at $l,lOO. I Frosts Probable By Associated Press. Washington, Oct. 11.—Weather I predictions for the week, begin- I ning Mor/day, are: North and Middle Atlantic j States Considerable cloudy ! weather and occasional ra'.ns. I Frosts probable: temperature below normal. ofor-2fo&tj>cii&efit. i SHOT MAY PROVE FATAL TO HIM JOHN' J. FLYNX John J. Flynn, of this city, to-day j was reported to be in a serious coni dition in a Philadelphia hospital, | where he was taker.* after being shot upon his refusal to shoot craps in a j saloon. Flynn is 27 years old and i is an employe of the State Highway Department. ARCHITECT IS ASKED TO DRAW HOSPITAL PLANS New Building to Bo Erected on Site of Present Structure "It is my plan to give Harrisburg an up-to-the-minute hospital buildj ing," said Edward F. Stevens, archii tect, yesterday. Mr. Stevens who | hails from Boston, and has a world- I wide reputation for planning modi| cal institution buildings, was yesterday given a commission to submit : plans for the proposed new Harris; burg hospital. The building committee of the i Harrisburg Hospital met yesterday j afternoon with Architect Stevens, j Sometime ago local hospital officials j decided to use the present site bej cause of the large investment in i the property at Front and Mulberry ! streets. The committee wants to I give Harrisburg the x best that 'can : be had, and for this reason selected 1 Mr. Stevens, who has been the architect for hundreds of hospital buildings and medical institutions. Asked yesterday what Harrisburg could expect Mr. Stevens said: "I will have have to look over the property carefully. It will require [Continued on Pnge 2.] GERMANS, UNDER BERMONDT, IN RIGA, IS REPORT Advance Guard Occupied City Wednesday Night or Early Thursday London, Oct. 11. —It was stated in authoritative quarters here this afternoon that a German-Russian attack on Riga was carried out on Friday under cover of a heavy bombardment by German guns, forcing the Letts to evacuate the city. The reported capture of Riga is regarded most seriously by military experts here. They say that between these Germano-Russian troops and the city of Petrograd there is no force that would prove effective in stopping an advance upon that city, from which, once it was reached, it would be difficult to dislodge them. It was learned during the afternoon that well-informed circles in London accepted the capture of Riga a fact. Their belief, it developed, was based on a private dispatch. 1 IS WINE REALLY WINE IF THE "KICK" IS MISSING State Food Rureau Is Worried by Lemon Extract That Invigorates Beyond Meosure Permitted by Prohibition James Foust, director of the State Bureau of Foods in the Department of Agriculture, has asked the Attorney General's Department for an opinion whether sales of wine from which the alcohol has been removed and which is sold as wine without a "kick" comes under the Brooks high license law or the State nonalcoholic drink and food laws. Coming of prohibition has caused a multiplication of the nonalcoholic drinks on sale and all sorts of liquors which have fruits as a base have been appearing with the statement that they have been freed from alcohol or dealcoholized. "From information we have, there are nonalcoholic wines being sold as wines. They have the old flavor and the old bouquet, but less alcohol than pome people say is in buttermilk. Now alcohol is the distinguishing CITY TO PLANT TREE FOR EVERY MAN WHO FELL Live White Pines to Keep Green Memory of Harrisburg Heroes PLAN FOR BIG KNOLL Name of Every Man Who Gave His Life to Be Engraved on Plates In honor of the soldiers from Harrisburg who gave their lives during the World War, memorial trees will be planted on Arbor Day, October 24, in Reservoir Park, it was announced to-day by Park Commissioner Fi. 7.. Gross. Plans for the Arbor Day program will be completed in a few days by Sir. Gross and City Forester Louis G. Baltimore. For each soldier who died in service a white pine tree will be planted on the knoll in Reservoir Park, known as Cherry Hill. Each tree will have a marker giving the name of the soldier for whom it was planted, his rank and the date of his death.* The trees will be planted in a grove about ten feet apart. Approval of the location by Wttrren H. Manning is anticipated when he comes to the city next week. To Dedicate Grove An extensive program of songs and addresses is being arranged. Efforts will be made to have all city school children be present to participate, and the co-operation of the Boy Scout troops has been promised by* officials of the organization in this city. Forestry Commissioner Robert S. Conklin and Deputy Irvin C. Williams have approved the memorial tree plan, which has been adopted in other cities to commemorate dead soldiers. Three or four foresters from the State Department will assist in the planting on Arbor Day. All the trees will be taken from the city nursery where there are plenty of hardy white pines. City Forester Baltimore is also completing his plans for other tree planting in the city on Arbor Day. Many requests for permits to plant trees have been received. Those who plant trees will be requested to dig the holes for the trees October 23. On Arbor Day the trees will be distributed, together with a booklet of instructions for planting and care. With Arbor Day rapidly approaching, the people of Harrisburg are becoming more interested in the tree or trees which each will plant this year. In a day or two the Telegraph will print a list of trees suitable for lawn planting and also for street planting with the proper sizes and the approximate nursery cost. The prices will run from $1.25 to $3.50 per tree, but the average will not be more than $2, perhaps. Trees For Planting - i City Commissioner Gross is inter- I' esting himself in some special plant j ins for Arbor Day and will prob- I ably be ready to make an an> | nouncement in ample time for the : co-operation of the people generally, j But it will not be necessary for any ' property owner who proposes to plant j a tree to wait for an official state; ment. He should get into touch at | once with some reliable nursery ' manager who can give the necessary j information as to the size and ! species of trees suitable for Harrisi burg planting. It can be said that the American j elm. ten to twelve feet high, may be 1 purchased atone of our leading nurseries for $2. The same kind of an elm eight to ten feet can be pur! chased for $1.25. It is urged that iso far as possible trees of the 'j larger growth be selected so that the j shade may be available in a reasonably short period of years. Those who are concerned may be interested in knowing that the line of trees on the east side of Front street, i between Harris and the city limits, . northward, comprise the American ! elm, and these trees have been | hardly and of reasonably rapid • growth. f. Mutinous Crew Swings Ship With Guns and Shells Into Fiume Fiume, Oct. 11. The steamer ! Persia, bound from Genoa for the ! Far East with a cargo of 30,000 ; rifles, ten million cartridges, t®nty batteries of mountain guns and two heavy guns for the troops operating against the Bolshevists, has arrived at Fiume. The crew mutinied In the Mediterranean and forced the captain to take the steamer into Fiume. feature of wine and I do not see-what right a man has to ! sell a thing as wine when it doep not j contain alcahol. There are near ! beers sold which are not classed as I beer and I have asked the Attorney I General about it," said Mr. Foust. j "From reports on analyses of cherry, blackberry and other brandies I ! have received they do not /contain I any alcohol at all, but they keep the ' name brandy. Just like these other ! people are keeping the name wine. If they are not vinous or fruit li- ! quors or wines they should not be called that." Director Foust is also asking what 1 to do about flavoring extracts, | notably vanilla and lemon which have been majde with alcohol as 1 body.. He holds that they will have 1 to get a process that docs not con- j' tain alcohol or there will be trouble for them. ONLY EVENING ASSOCIATED PRESS SINGLE COPIES LIAMC CniTlflM NEWSPAPER IN HAKRISUIiKU TWO CENTS nUITIC LUI 1 lUI> 2,000 REPORTED LOST IN GREATEST DISASTER AT SEA Lloyds and Admiralty Discredit Message; Probably Ship Is Transport Bringi Troops to England From Siberia LARGET PREVIOUS DEATH LIST IN TITANIC SINKING By Associated rress. ARCHANGEL, FRIDAY, OCT. 10.—TWO THOUSAND LIVES HAVE BEEN LOST IN THE WRECK OF AN UNNAMED BRITISH SHIP ON THE NORWEGIAN COAST, ACCORDING TO A WIRELESS DISPATCH RECEIVED HERE FROM HELSINGFORS. LONDON. OCT. 11.—NEITHER THE ADMIRALTY NOR LLOYDS HAVE RECEIVED AND INFORMATION RELATIVE TO THE WRECK OF A BRITISH SHIP ON THE NORWEGIAN COAST. AT THESE SOURCES THE REPORT IS DISCREDITED. Greatest Disaster If the loss of life in the wreck reported in the foregoing dispatch is as large as indicated, the disaster will mark a new record in the annals of the sea. It would seem probable tlie ship which was wrecked was a military transport bringing British soldiers from Archangel, from which port Great Britain has been embarking large numbers of men during the last month. It is known that troop ships have sailed quite recently from Archangel, Copenhagen advices received yesterday stating that Lettish soldiers who have been on the Archangel front have just landed at Riga and have been rushed to the front, south of that city to meet onslaughts of German and Russian forces. The largest record loss of life In a marine disaster occurred when the Titanic was sunk after colliding with an iceberg south of New Foundland on April 14, 1912, the list of deaths showing 1.503 names. The Lusitania, sunk by a German submarine, May 7, 1915, carried with *4* T WOULD TERMINATE WARTIME PROHIBITION *jP Washington.—Termination of wartime prohibition was Jk proposed in a resolution introduced to-day by Reprcsen- X tative John W. Rainey, Democrat, Illinois. "It is the T tions necessary to the termination of the- wartime pro§ hibition act and prescribed therein, now exists." J EXPECTS TO LUNCH IN SAN FRANCISCO X Reno, Nev.—Lieutenant Maynard took the air at §♦ 10.53 A. M. on the next to the last lap of his tr'anscontinental journay. He lost 19 minutes trying to find the field V here, landing at 10.23.10. His engine was working beautilejb fully, 1 X Francisco. J MIRIAM HAINES DISCHARGED Harrisburg.,— Miriam Haines, charged with trying JL get more than $2,000 worth of furniture by using the name of Mrs. Frank Payne over the telephone, will not be held. She will be permitted to go on probation for a * year because of her mental condition, 'I DECLARES STRIKE ILLEGAL * * Philadelphia.—The following statement is authorized by Elisha Lee, Federal manager, Pennsylvania Railroad | L eastern lines:. "That strike of mechanics of No. 3 engine* * house in Altoona is an ilegal one and in violation of their orgai ® * in following telegram received by Regional Director L. W. Baldwin, of the Allegheny region, from Frank Mc€ * 4 , Manamy, assistant director division of operation, United * * States Railroad Administration, in which he says: 'Have handled situation with E. N. Jewell, acting presi- 1 4 | I . dent- Railway Employes Department, American Federa- j * I tion of Labor, who is wiring General Chairman Jones to , return to Altoona and take necessary action to have em- ' \ * ployes on illegal strike resume work promptly.'" * D l * . * + . t MARRIAGE LICENSES Wmdrll Benedek and Julln Kova4a, Stroltoni Harry E. Farina ~ and Amelia Vance, Steelton; George D. Lcnker and Minnie I. Delbler. Mlllerabnrg. I her more than 1,200 of her passengers and crew. When the Em: press of Ireland was sent to the bot- I torn in the Gulf of St. Lawrence on i May 30, 1914, the loss of life was , 1,027. One thousand died when the i Japanese steamer Kicker Muru sunk [in Australian waters on September ' 28. 1912. Lieutenant-Governor and W. H. Manning to Speak Lieutenant-Governor E. E. Beidle| man and Warren H. Manning, the j park expert, will discuss the loans to \ come before the people in November jat a luncheon arranged by the Uo| tary Club to be held at the Penn: Harris hotel next Friday noon. | Members of the Kiwa,nis Club and j the Chamber of Commerce have j been invited to attend. There will I be no Rotary Club luncheon on Monday.

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