Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on September 28, 1916 · Page 8
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 28, 1916
Page 8
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nxmusDuna tSZiStX teixguapii THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1916. GOVERNOR PARTY ON RETURN TRIP Royn.1 Welcome nt Huntington " Where Parly Are Entertained ut Dinner IfuntlnttJon, !' . Pcpt, Iov ernor HrtitiihauEh and pnrty lft here this ntnrnina on I tin l,it Irs of thel three day' larnt lour of th state, the flnal Journey if three which roverei1 In all prmtlinlly every nitrlciiltun community of Importance In the rout, limn wealth. t'reMoua to leaving th utomohlllsta Inspected the Hunting don Keforn.atory during the Interva la which the Uovcrnor, who t up early for the purpose, drove over to MarkieMburs to visit nu aged tamer To - day's trip Hill bring the autoino biluta to Itarrlshur late this after noon after numerous side Journey from the valley of the Juniata. One of the notable event of yea - terdnr was an old - fashioned cider feed at Maple Kroft, the country home of 1). Shelley kloaa, the Tyrone Hanker, who served sweet elder and glnger - bread when the pnrty visited hint. It was "community day" at Maple Kroft and the Oovernor'a pnrty waa wel corned by Purges Ilcnston, of Tyrone, m ho talked good rnmln and urged I ho completion of the 'William Penn High way. The Governor and othera of the rar'v also spoke. "No country can stand long If Ita agricultural asset are neglected." de - dared Governor HrumbatiKh In an ad. dress before 1.600 person who attended the Somerset county fair at Somerset. The Governor atopped at the fair Rrounda on the second day'a trio and showed by figures that coun try folka are rapidly deserting their homes for tha cit life. "In 100." aald the Governor. "60 per cent, of Pennsylvania's population was In the rural districts and 40 per cent. In tho cities. In 110 tha figures were reversed. The aoll must ba workel and I nak tha country boya to marry country girl and stuy on the farm ror the lire ana success or tne commonwealth." Tho Governor, and his party left Ytedford yesterday morning and the Vlalt to the Somerset fair was the flrat official stop of the day. From Homer, aet the tour was continued to Ebens - burg, where dinner was served by members of the Ladies' Industrial So - defy of the First Presbyterian Church. In the afternoon the party stopped In Holltdaysburg and Altoona. From the Kloss farm the Governor's party came to Huntingdon and last night the Governor entertained his guests at a dlnne rat Juniata College. Following the dinner the Governor attended a public meeting and he and Harry A. Jdackey. chairman of the Workmen's Compensation Board, mads addresses. RAILROAD RUMBLES Deaths and Funerals JOSKPII A. WARLOW Former Telegraph Cartoonist Is Typhoid Fever Victim Typhoid fever claimed another victim early this morning when Joseph A.' Warlow, a draughtsman In the offices of Thomas M. Kelker, architect, a former cartoonist for the Telegraph and one of the popular graduates of Technical High school, died at the liome of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. "Warlow, 41 North Seventeenth street He had been HI only three weeks. Mr. Warlow who made an enviable record for himself with his crayon while a student, graduated from the city trades' school In 1911. Following his graduation he joined the artists' staff of the Telegraph and later entered the University of Pennsylvania to take up special courses in drawing". Mr. Warlow was in his twenty - third year. He was a mem - . ber of Robert Burns lodge of Masons and of the Market Square Presby terian Sunday school. His parents and a sister and brother survive him. Funeral services will be held at o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Warlow home and the Rev. Dr. Geo. Edward Hawes, pastor of Market Bauare church will officiate. Burial will be made in the Harrisburg ceme tery. . . NEW DIRECTORS FOR MUTUAL BODY Meet in Philadelphia Next Year; He - elect 1'residenl George W. Drown Itrudlng. Pa., Kept. . I'hlladel. phi won tha 1117 convention of tha Mutual lieneflt Association of I'enn - aylvanla Ilallroad Employ at the sessions closing yesterday. Iteporta allowed that the membership la 14,000 Including sUty women. Atlantic City. Altoona, Huffulo. lllalravlllo and Greensboro aaked for charter. Iteporta ahowed ninety - eight per cent, of the memberahlp In - aured against death and dlaabtllty. The following; directors wera elected; George W. Hrown. Philadelphia; Curtis M. Dunker, Philadelphia, and Theodore Iavla, Camden. President Hrown was re - elected for another term, as wen Vice - president Henry M. Klnael. of Huntingdon. All the other cttlcera held over. Convention CoM A unique report waa aubmltted by Treasurer Jamea K. IJnn. of Philadelphia, which ahowed that It costs tha association 12.41 per minute for every minute the annual convention la In aeaslon. In spite of tha fact that traveling expense doea not figure in any way In the expenses. The time lost by the men Is made up by tha naaoclatlon and the Incidental cxpen tea are considerable. Resolutions wero adopted thanking the Chamber of Commerce, the Mas ons, the press and public for cour tesies extended. A report, which waa received with considerable gratification, came from tho Insurance commissioners of New York State, approving the associa tion's plan of fraternal insurance. PLAN PARADE FOR P. R. R. ATHLETES Thirty Thousand to Dc in Unc at Altoona Saturday; Special Trains SrrKKIXTKXDEXT SMITH HERB President William K. Drake, with his committee on entertainment, were busy to - day arranging the Friendship and Co - operative Club rooms at S07 Market street, for the big smoker to night. The principal speaker will be Congressman A. S. Kreider, who will make an address at 8 o clock and at 8.30 will go to the Harrisburg Repub lican Club for another speech. Su perintendent N. W. Smith, of the Mid dle Division of the Pennsylvania Kail - road arrived this afternoon. The Al toona delegation numbering thirty will reach Harrisburg at 6.30 this evening. CHARLES A. MATTER Funeral services for Charles A Matter, aged 33, who died yesterday In the Bryn Mawr hospital, will be held at his home, 237 Hamilton street to - morrow afternoon at i o'clock. The Rev. A. M. Stamets. pastor of the Augsburg Lutheran Church will officiate. He Is survived by his wife. ,Mrs. Mabel Matter, parents, four brothers, and two sisters. Undertaker Houck will take the body to Millers - town Saturday where burial will be made. Mr. Matter was a member - of the B. L. F. and E. and Mrs. John Y. Boyd's class of the Pine Street Presbyterian Sunday school. His death was caused by his coming In contact with a high tension wire on the electric railroad between Paoli and Philadelphia. if You are a man of exacting tastes who admires the distinctive and correct style - in a Hat, you can undoubt - , edly get the Hat here that will conform to your ideas as well as to your head. AJ1 the season's newest shapes and styles are shown. $2 to $5 OPEX EVEXIXGS McFALL'S Hatters, Men's Furnishers and Shirt Makers Third and Market Sts. Hxt Week Bsfo3 Xtim 5 assou When ft? L ts Widely Na4d. . Don't Fall to Get So. - ne. CAXDIDATE HUGHES HERE The special train with Charles E. Hughes, Republican candidate for President of the United States, fand party, arrived in Harrisburg from Pittsburgh at 6.20 this morning. The train was made up of live cars includ ing two Pullman cars from the New York Central Railroad. Everybody but the porters and members of the crew were asleep when tho train reached here. After changing engines the special left for Trenton, N. J. and Saratoga, N. Y. Standing of the Crews HARRISBVRO SIDE Philadelphia DlvUlon 110 crew to go first after 1 p. m.: 114. 109, 115, 126, 102. Firemen for 109, 114. 115. Conductors for 102, 126. Flagmen for 109, 128. Hrakemon for lOfi, 114. 115. Engineers up: Gray. Brubaker, Maxwell, Martin, Newcomer, Madenford. May, Hogentogler, Sellers, Yeater, Howard, J. H. Downs, Baldwin, Simmons, Sober. Brooke, Speas, Supplee, Lefever, Hubler. Firemen up: Shimp, Kugle, Johnson. Brown. Walker, Lutz, Cook, Swartz, Strickler, Peitrich, Achey. V. J. Miller, Hepner, E.' R. Miller, Eck - rlch, Bixier. Zoll, Peters, Swarr, Arney', Walkage, Cover, Everhart, Hartz, New - houser, Klllian. Conductors up: Looker, Ropp, Me - hafTie. Flagmen up: Gehrett, MeCann, Martin. Brakemen up: Potter, Shultzerberg - er, Looker. Middle Division 7 crew to go first after 2.30 p. m.: 225, 22 - 1, 240. 244, 27. 5 Altoona crews to come in. Fireman for 27. Flagman for 7. Engineers up: Howard, Brlggles, Leppard, Clouser. Firemen up: Kunckle, Pennington, Learner, Rumberger. Hunter. Steele. Marris, Sheaffer, Howard, Jr., Kilheffer, Trout. Brakemen up: Kraft, S. Schmidt, Doyle, Jr., Klick, Foltz, Palmer, Rhine, Henry, Blessing, Corl, Campbell, Swails, Hemmlnger, WilUams, Ulsh, McNaight. Knight, Yost. YARD CREWS HARRISDl RG Engineers up: Snyder, Loy, Fulton, Fells. McDonnell, Runkle. Wise, Watts, Sieber, Cleland. Firemen up: Richter, Reiser, Ferguson. Six. Hall, Brady, Snyder, Desch, Graham, Fry. Engineers for 4th 8, 18, 20, 37, 64. Firemen for 14, 16, 1st 24, 26, 56. 60 and 64. EXOI - A SIDE Philadelphia Diviiiiou 212 crew to go first after 1.15 p. m.: 232, 230, 225. 210, 213, 202, 242, 237, 216. 205. 244 2'4 211. 239, 236, 208. 241. 219. Engineers for 10, 211, 216, 225, 237, Fireman for 224. Middle Division 234 crew to go first "i p. in.; i - u, lid. Brakeman for 113. YARD BULLETIN EXOL The following is the standing of the Yard Crews after 4 p. m. Engineers up: Anthony, Nuemver Rider, Hill, Boyer, Anspach, Kling, Turner. Firemen up: Blckhart, Smith, Eichel - berger, McDonald, L. C. Hall, Hlnkle Brown. C. H. Hall, Wilhelm,' Sruawl Mclntyre. "aw, Engineers for 122, 128, 132. 104 110 10?iremen fr lst 108, 2nd 108' - "2. 2nd THE READING Harrishnrjr Division. The 20 crew first to go after 8.45 a. m.: 23. 7 l - ir 9, 14, 6, 19. ' ' The 65 crew first to go after x m a. m.: 64, 63, 57. 69. 55. 62. 83. Engineers for 55. 7. 12. 20. Fireman for 17. Brakemen for 53, 65, 7, 9, 14, 17 20 Engineers ud: Morrison. Mnrna' Freed. Middaugh, Espenshade, Tipton. Firemen up: Nowark. Oarr. YnwW Blumstine. Miller, Peters, 'Zukowslai, Yingst. Glaser, Cottenham, Broughei, Geib, Enterline, King. Miller, Kroah, Longnecker, Herr. Bricker, Eickelber - ger. Bowers, Brickley, Folk. Conductor up: Reger. Brakeman up: Dye, Polm. J. P. Dvs. Kline, Jones, Rheam, Wise, Reidell, Davis, Enamlnger. Smith, Thomas. Par - ee. bmitn. uyler. Kedman. Miller. Stephens Breach, 'Miller, Crossou, Folk. Painter. Altoona, Pa., fej.t. :T. Thirty thousand Pennsylvania railroad employ. Including official a, shopmen and transportation men on tha lines east ot Pltul.urch and Erie will father In a mammoth p.trude In thia city Saturday morning in connection with the second annual Pennsylvania Railroad chnmptonahtpa and track and field meet to ba held here. Final plana for the elaborate street parade were completed to - day at a meeting of delrgutca from the alx athletic aasoclatlona of the Pennsy In this city. Commllleea have been named to interview all shopmen In the city to inllst the men to tuko part In the big pageant. The parade will be hcM Saturday morning at the completion of the morning athletic competition In volleyball, tennis, tug - of - wur and ritle and trap - shooting. Jt la expected thut the marchera will move promptly at 11:30 o'clock, starting from tne Cricket field. H. H. Russell, division engineer on the Middle division, has been elected as chief marshal with the following alda: Charlea E. Weller of Car Shop, Joseph Eller. of Machln Shop, Harry E. Gamble of Juniata Shop, H. D. Kavenaugh of General omco. F. R. Kendall of South Altoona and E. K. Post of Middle division. i Many Hands in Unc Fourteen Pennsylvania Railroad musical organizations on the Unci east will take part in the parade. The Altoona shop bands will head their respective organizations. The bands to participate are Renovo Shops, Sun - bury shops. West Philadelphia Accor - dlan band. North Philadelphia brass band, Pitcalrn band, Tyrone and West Jersey and Seashore band. New Jersey division. Middle Division. Juniata Shops, Machine Shop, Car Shop and others. The Philadelphia Tcrmtnal division will arrive in Altoona Saturday at 1 o'clock on two special trains. The division will bring 2,000 persons, including two bands, the one the West Philadelphia Accordlan band being the most notable Pennsy organization In the East The Central Division will bring 2, - 000 persons on special trains together with the Renovo and Sunbury bands. The Western Pennsylvania division will have 800 persons and the Pitcalrn band with the New Jersey division sending a special train with 750 and the West Jersey and Seashore band. Arrangements have not been made for the specials from the Northern and P. B. & W. divisions. T. J. Coleman, of Philadelphia, gen eral chairman of the athletic com mittee of the cwmpany, will arrive in Altoona to - day with the gold and silver and bronze medals, trophies and pennants, the prizes to be placed on display on Friday. Mr. Coleman will open his headquarters in the General Office A. A. rooms. BIG GUNS TAKE UP FIERCE BATTLE (Otfitlnunl Irtifii llrat Vw) was, tha Imperial Chancellor, particularly as to what alluvion lie iiiialit maka to tha auMect of pea.ee. UriUrdi Make l"un!iT (iatita On the Hrltlnh front north of the floinmo the tlrrniuna have been driven further back at various points alone the four and a half mlla line between Martlnpulcii and Uueud. court, London announces to - duy. In the center of this tor tha llrlllnh have advanced to within too ttrda of Kuacuurt L'Ablmye. Merlin declares that the Itrttlsh and French attack between the Am - rc and the Souiuie CNterdtty were rrpulaed along the greater purt of the front. The Krltlali claimed a "ln In this fighting of more than a mile of Ger man trenches north of Flera and the Inking of a redoubt north vast of Tlilepval. Parte reported French prouresM enat and southeast of l!an - court, including the penetration, of St. Pierre Van wood. Stories of Courage and Heroism Told by Soldiers Daring Lull Along Somme VILLA INTENDED TO RAID TEXAS F.xjH'clitioimry Force Jxnrn He Had Urn of Striking I North Held lleddituitrters American Punl - tha KipedMInn In Mexico, Sept. 27. by Radio to Columbus. N. M., Hi L IS. Frandaco Villa with 0o men waa at Santa Clara ranch, SO ntllea east of Kanihiulpa September S3 tor Telegraph Printer Is Pennsylvania Cavalryman f 1 "WIP" DWYER The picture is that of William F. Dwyer. He is a member of First Pennsylvania Cavalry (Governor's Troop), having enlisted before the Troop left Harrisburg, and was mustered into the United States service at Mt. Gretna. "Wid," as he is known by the members of the Telegraph family, and his friends in general, is a printer, employed by the Telegraph. Letters received from "Wid" say he Is enjoying soldier life. Millions Are Loaned to Paris by U. S. Bankers New York, Sept. 28. The sum of $50,000,000 has been borrowed in this country by the city of Paris, France, it became known yesterday. The bank ing firm of Kuhn, Loeb & Co. announced that they had closed negotiations with the municipal government of the French capital for a five - year loan to that amount in ( per cent, bonds. The firm's announcement says the lgan is made to reimburse the city tor heavy expenditures made by it for alleviation of suffering caused by war and to provide for additional similar expenditures and other municipal pur est Harrisburg to Send Fifty to Sunday School Meet The fifty - fourth annual convention of the Pennsylvania State Sabbath School Association will meet in York October 11 - 13.. Harrisburg will be represented by fifty delegates. Credentials - can be had from E. F. Weaver, 25 North Third street, who is In charge of the registration of Dauphin county Sunday school workers. Among the thirty or more leaders of prominence who will address the convention on various phases of the work will be Marion Lawrence and John L. Alexander, of Chicago; Nannie Lee Frayzer, of Louisville, Ky.; S. Parkes Cadman, Frank L. Brown and Fred B. Smith, of New York; H. J. Heinz. E. D. McCafferty and Mrs. S. A. Dickie, of Pittsburgh; Philip E. Howard, E. E. Helms, , George Streaker, Preston G. Orwia, William G. Junkin .and Allen Sutherland, of Philadelphia, as well as others of International end world prominence in Sunday School work. 5 KELLY DEMOCRATIC XOMIXEE The name of M. Clyde Kelly, former congressman, was to - day placed on the Democratic ticket as a candidate for Congress in the Thirtieth district. Allegheny county. In place of that of C. H. Arnold, the Democratic candidate, who withdrew. Kelly is also on the Washington, Roosevelt Progressive and Prohibition tickets. He has as his "opponent Congressman W. M. H. Coleman, who Is the Republican, Bull Moose and Keystone candidate. British Front in France, Sept. 17, via Ixmdon, Sept - Is. In the lull which lias occurred after the great two days' battle In which five vIlluKea and (.000 prtaoners were taken by tho alllca, the correspondent of the Arsoclatcd Presa haa had an opportunity to ulean many atorles from tho participanta in the struggle. These atoriea were not only of courage and heroism, but of a humor and puradox possible only In such complicated and remorseless warfare. The most wonderful of all the tales told was perhups that of one ot the tanks, or new armored motor cars, which started for Berlin on its own account. This monstrous land ahlp, ambling and rumbling along, did not wait on the Infantry after the taking of Guedecourt, but plodded over shell holes and across Iota looking lor us prey like some prehistoric lizard. In course of time It found a German trench but as it engaged tho occupants with its machine gun it ran out of gasoline. When the Germans found this strange creature, with Its steel hide Impenetrable to bullets, stalled, curiosity and a desire for revenge was a fillip to their courage. They went after it with the avidity of prehistoric man stalking a wounded mammoth whose bulk was fast In one of the alleys of the cave dwellers. No such game was ever seen on this western front, marked as it has been by all kinds of bizarre fighting. Swarmed Over Tank According to tho accounts given by the British officers with veracious solemnity, while the tank's machine gun blazed right and left some of the Germans managed to creep along the trenches under the forelegs and hind - legs of the crouching beast. Then they swarmed over It looking for an open ing through which to strike at its vitals. They fired their riffes Into Joints and bombed it ail over, but to no more avail than burglars trying to reach the Inside of a battleship turret with a jimmy. All the while the tank's machine guns kept busy at the human targets In reach while its crew, chosen daredevils, concluded to stick until they starved or the Germans found the proper can opener to get them out. Finally the British In the rear, seeing the tank In distress, refused to wait on any general's orders that they should remain at the objective which they had gained. They were out to save that impounded tank and with a cheer they rushed the Germans and overwhelmed them. When the crew heard - the laughing and shouting In English they opened the door and called out: "We are all right if you will only get us some more Juice so that the old girl can have a guzzle of her proper drink and we cart take the road again. So the infantry formed a line in front of the tank determined to defend her to the last man while a runner was hurried back for a can of gasoline. The gasoline arrived safely and the beast, having taking a swallow, ambled back into reserve amidst wild cheering. It left behind 250 dead Germans, according to Its commander. All Comforts of Home ' Another tank which did well in this fight assisted in the taking of Thiep - val. There was once a chateau in ThieDval. The cellar Is still there, roofed by the remains of the dwelling, bricks, stone and mortar In a thick shell of pounded? debris which protected it from penetration by even nine and twelve - inch high explosives. Here the Germans waited, smoking their mild cigars and drinking soda water which was brought up througn shellproof underground tunnels while the ruins over tneir neaas were De - labored vainly by the British artillery. They had the sense 'of security of an early Kansas settler when he went below and closed his cellar dsor during a cyclone. Of course they had a machine gun ready to welcome the British infantry instantly that the British bombardment stopped. When that gun began rattling Mr. Thomas Atkins took cover and tried ways of means of silencing it. The taking of Thiepval and the Zollern redoubt, which lies between it and Courcelette, was a wonderful business. Thiepval was held by the One Hundred and Eightieth German regiment which had been there fora long time. According to prisoners, the defenders had fortified the commanding ridge with an amazing series of ramified tunnels and dugouts. They had dug into the chalky earth with beaver - like industry until they were safe under a shell fire which would have turned a fort like Maubeuge or Liege or any other of the pre - war type into the Jumbled grave - ; of its e - nrrison. The men of the Hundred and Eightieth asked permission to re main in Thiepval, giving tneir word that it would never be taken from them, and the German army com mand consented. - Not only at this village, Dut an along the ridge upon which hangs the whole Anglo - French movement was the same maze of warren where the Germans lived with all the comforts of home. . - German Reichstag Will Be Only in Minor Degree Legislative Occurrence Berlin, Sept. 27, via London, Sept. 28. The autumn session of the reichs - tag. which begins to - morrow, will be only In a minor degree a legislative occurrence. It will partake far more of the character of a political manifestationon the one hand an - announcement of the chancelor's political faith and an explanation of his conduct of imperial affairs and on the other a strong offensive by the group of stalwarts which for long months hasvbeen fighting Dr. von Bethmann - Hollweg's policy and which has been stirred into almost frantic activity. by the recent publication of the correspondence between Admiral von Tir - pitz, former minister of marine, and Dr. von Bethmann - Hollweg concerning the submarine controversy. Another feature of the session will be an explanation of the economic situation of the country by Vice - Chan - celor Dr. Karl Helfferich, over which, as over tho chancelor's speech on foreign affairs, long and vigorous debates and polemics may be expected to develop. ' . tha trains near Ijuna and with the idea of striking north and invading Texas In tho vicinity of Fabt na, according to the luteal uhd most detailed report of tho bandit lender' movements received lo - nlKlit at Held hembiunrtera. Tha following leading adherenia are aald to be With Villa: Joka I hi Sal a - Bar, Martin Ixipei. Three Qirga brothera, Nikolas Fernandea, Ilia, himself, la aald to bo unable to walk without a crutch or to put hla rlitht foot on the ground. Tha horaea In hla band are reported to be in poor condition and his followers are suld to be In raga. The American expeditionary hend - qunrtera declined to voilch for th authenticity of the reports, but it la believed possible Villa might enter tho Sunta tiara country for the purpose of recruiting or securing bnae from which he could attack tralna and obtain auppllc. This region la his old stamping ground: the outlaw knows the country thoroughly and It would afford hint an almost secure hbllng place. The report makes no mention of a pursuing force, but the fact that Car - ranza troops are moving towards that part of Chihuahua is known at head quarters. General Francisco Gonzales la now at Pearson. Colonel Felippe Cortlnas with 150 men who have been serving as garrison at Casas Grandea, marched last night to Galeana, in the Santa Maria Valley. Investigation today failed to substantiate a report that a fight occurred last night at San Luis ranch, 40 miles east of the American headquarters. Crossing Into Mexico Is Still Regarded as Invasion El Paso, Tex., Sept. 28. That the crossing of the Mexican frontier by armed American soldiers is still regarded as an act of Invasion to be repelled by armed force is revealed In a message received to - day tty Consul Andres Garcia from Colonel Jose Rio - Jas, chief of arms at Ojinaga, relative to the trespass committed in the Big Bend district on September 19 and 21. For this act General FMnston has since ordered a court - martial of the offenders. Five of our men were sent1 to tell them of the order Issued. As before the Americans opened fire which was answered. An American horse was killed and pools of blood found showed that some of the invaders had been wounded. This clash took place four leagues from the river, demonstrating that the main authors of the trouble "were the Americans and not my troops." Col. Riojas said that the American commander at Presidio, Texas, was convinced that his own men were at fault and had offered to make satisfactory amends. Last Stand of Col. Zuayua Who Fought to Death Against Villa Is Dead El Paso. Sept 28. Details of the last stand of Col. Carlos Zuazua and his guard of twenty men who fought to the death against Villa at Santa Isabel about 33 miles west of Chihuahua City on the night of September 20, are given in copies of "El Demorata," a Carranza organ - of Chihuahua, reaching here to - day. The account is is follows: "Col. Zuazua occupied Mis private car at Santa Isabel, guarded by thirty men, the only ones who had1 not deserted htm to join the Villa band. Suddenly a band of twenty led by Villa In person, opened fire on the car. Zua - zue in his nightclothes jumped from his bed and after letting in his guard, locked the doors. For two hours Col. Zuazua said his band made a desper ate resistance, but the Villa met rushed the car, killed every one in side and then burned the car." After this success the bandits sacked the stores of the town and the supply station of the Carranza force, seizing food and clothing. When General Trevlno in Chihua hua found communication at Santa Isabel broken, he suspected something was wrong and ordered General Jose Cavazos to get off. He got as far as St. Andrews, near Santa Isabel, when he was surprised and routed by "Villa. Five survivors of the fight arrived in Chihuahua, according to the paper, with their ears cut off and suffering from exposure and hardship. BIG STRIKE DOES NOT MATERIALIZE Under Claim 125400 Out; Police Con't rind Trnce of General Trouble New York, Sept H. I - radera of union labor appeared to - day to have mat with smalt aucteaa In their re newed rfTorta to bring about their promlae.l general atrlka to aid the atrlklng traction emploea which waa Immediate purpoca of capturing called to begin yesterday. Itoaplt the tialnia of the laadera that the number who have quit work totals I2S.0O0 and more, police officials aald to - day that If a atrlka was in progress there waa llttlo evliicnco - of It. "If thera la a f.neral labor strike In this city we can't find It" Mid the aecretary of the police commissioner. Service on the elevated and subway llnea continued normal to - day except for the withdrawal of large number of cars owing to the decreased traffic due to the Jewish holiday and the general situation seemed to be about the aama as it has been for the laat week. Unions having a total membership of 164,000 are to vote on the strike late to - day. One of the moat important of these organlsationa Is tha New York Building Trades Council. It was announced that 7.000 brewery workers win strike to - day, but It stated that these men have a trade agreement which permits them to have a noitday at this acaaon every year, Tralna Stoned Members of the United Hebrew Trades, composing one of the largest divisions of trade, unionism In the city, are celebrating the Jewish New Year - to - day. Whether they will re main out on strike cannot be deter mined until next week. To - day Is the beginning of the third week of Uie strike of the street car men. One passenger was injured when a Tnira avenue elevated train was show, ered with bricks and bottles to - day. Other Third avenue trains were also attacked but the damage .was limited to broken windows. The police ar rested four men, two of them striking street railway employes on a charge of being responsible for the riot that took place last night following the derailment of a Thtrd avenue surface car at Ninety - sixth street. The statement to - day by Ernest Rohm, State organizer of the American Federation of Labor waa: "We have 163,000 out at this moment We will have quite a surprise for you this afternoon. I am not blurring when I say this." Reports received at police headquarters to - day were that 12,000 tunnel workers on new subway construction were preparing to strike. LONG SCHOOL VACATION ENDS Con tinned From First Toge FOR EXCESSIVE URIC ACID Rheumatism, Kidney and Bladder Disorders 50 Cent Bottle (32 Dozes) FREE lie atronr, well and vigorous, wlia au mure paitta from atiR Join l. aoia itiuir, rtit - umallo aulTrring. aching bai - k. tr ai.lnry or bladder iroublra. Juat berauaa you atari tha day worried an4 lird. atlff Iraa and arma and muciiei, an achliia baad, burmna and hearing down paina In tlie bark war aal lirtora Ilia day begin do nut think, you have to alay In that condition. Tn pruva to uu tha prompt and ef - fiMllVK rraulta of lha VVilllatlia Treatment for kltfaer and Wlaa4 tfUraar, rardmaiUm. and all oilier eilmrnta. when ilm to rre.iv urle avid, no matter how chrome or atubhorn, we will glva on oe bottla 111 duara) for your own uaa frae. C'ontalna no alcohol or habii - forniina drug. loes not affect tli heart rlold continuuualy aim - a 12. - nd this notice with your name ana addresa, and 10c to help pay attribution etprnaaa, to Tha lr. 1. A. Williams Company, lapt T7 K, i'oal Ofn' mors, r um Hampton, conn, lnu win rnilve by tian'rl post a regular !". bottla (IS doaeal without charga and without Incurring any obligation, urn bottla only to a family or address. It you aufrer rrom bladder wrakneaa, llh burning, acaldlng paina, you Hill appreciate Ilia comfort and otrrnMti thla treatment glvea. Adverllaetnent This Is the Birthday 1 Anniversary of ' v - ; and disposing of the hundred and one details incident to the opening day so that Monday morning the session can start off with a rush. Because of the presence of a case of paralysis in the Webster district principals of the Webster, Vernon, Forney and the Btevens buildings will not receive from the quarantined section any pupil under sixteen unless he or she presents a proper certificate from the Board of Health. All tho pupils will report at the usual timet, and at 1.15 o'clock the new freshmen for the high schools some 650 of 'em will gather for the last time In their rooms in the gram mar grade and then troop up to high school. In a notice to pupils of the high school yesterday Professor H. G. Dibble, principal, announced that seniors will report at 8. SO. in the morning, juniors at 10 o'clock, sophomores at 1.30 and freshmen at 2.30, Tech Enrollment 546. Just 4 Below Capacity Not a stone has been left unturned at Tech for the belated opening of school and as a result every detail has been worked out with clock - like precision. The entire faculty of the school labored Wednesday and to - day under the supervision of Principal Charles B. Fager to perfect all mat ter connected with the influx of tha largest enrollment In the history of the Institution. To - morrow morning lot memhera of the thfee upper classes will report to the school, will be given their books and supplies, assigned seals In chapel, given lockers, and assigned lesaoiib for Monday. In the afternoon 241 freshmen wlir wend their way for the first tame to the halls of Tech. The total enrollment is 46, which Is just four less than the capacity of the school. The scientific course proved the most popular in the selection of the students of the several classes. Among the first year lads 49 elected the col - ' lege preparatory course, 177 will pursue the scientific course, while 16 are enrolled in the Industrial department The grading In the second year class Is as follows: College preparatory, 45; scientific, 83; Industrial, 8. The juniors have 28 In the college preparatory course, 61 In the scientific and 5 in the Industrial. Of the seniors 19 are in the course preparing for college, 65 In the scientific, while 13 are In the Industrial course. Three new Instructors will also be on hand over at the the Maroon institution. W. A. McCune, for three years principal of the schools at Duncannon, will teach physical geography and English during the coming year. He Is a Dickinson graduate. I B. Nye, for the past ten years assistant principal of the Stcelton high school, will teach algebra and English. Prior to that time he was principal of the Mld - dletown high school for seven years. He is a graduate of Millersvllle Normal, Lebanon Valley College and has done one year's work at Cornell. The third teacher Is Professor Roscoe Bowman, who also comes to Tech from Steelton. At that place he was in charge of the English department. He is a Grove City College graduate. Two new janitors are also on the Job at the Walnut street institution. Daniel White, formerly employed at the Cameron building, and Herman A, Bit - ner, who was a landscape gardener at the Steele bulldingduringthe past summer, are the additions. They succeed Willard Pike and John Goodman. Extra pressure will be brought to bear upon the various organizations of th school and the pupils in an endeavoi to make up for the lost time necessi tated by tho enforcement of the quar antine. 420 Freshmen Will Enter Central High At Central high school 425 freshmen will begin their high school career to morrow. They will be divided into sections upon their arrival and assigned to the morning or afternoon session. Almost 700 seniors, Juniors and sophomores are expected to report in the mdrnlng. According to Professor Howard G, Dibble, principal of the school, at least 1,100 pupils will be enrolled at Central this fall, the largest number in the history of the school. Eight new teachers have been added to the faculty, two of them Ailing vacancies caused by resignation and retirement. One of the features of the opening will be the addition of sewing to the home economics course. Sewing rooms have been built in the rear of the school chapel. WAGNER HOFFMAN He is better known as "Wag," and is the hustling newsboy who holds forth every afternoon at Third and Walnut streets. Aside from being a popular and enterprising citizen, "Wag" Hoffman is prominent in the Newsboys' Association and other organizations, and it is said is also interested in some valuable real estate. He celebrated his an - niversary to - day In connection with the Jewish New Year Day. CARRIAGE WORKS BCRX Lancaster, Pa., Sept 28. Fire today destroyed the Roseboro carriage works, at New Holland, the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Weiler, who. with her two daughters, had to be awakened by rescuers, nd several barns, causing a loss of between $25,000 and $50,000. The origin is unknown. A half - dozen surrounding towns sent fire com - PFPies to the aid of the local fire fighters. . Un i ve r s it y Training Is Recognized . Two years ago, when the University of Pennsylvania, through the Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, decided to extend evening classes to Harrisburg, the business men of your city were generous in their support. Without their co - operation and'the assistance of the School Board in extending the privilege of using the High School Building, this school would not have been possible. - These business men are still interested. They realize that the ambitious young men of this school are some day to be the leaders of your city. Speak to your employer about Hie value of this kind of training. Classes held at the Technical High School. Session begins Monday evening, October 9th. Call at the Chamber of Commerce any evening, except Saturday, and talk with a member of the faculty. Wharton School of Finance and Commerce University of Pennsylvania

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