Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on October 9, 1919 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 1

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 9, 1919
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Cooler Weather Credited Mik Aiding Re HARRISBURG .1 XXXVIII NO. 237 22 PAGES Dally Except Sunday. Entered aa Second Claaa Matter at the Tost Office at Harrisburg HARRISBURG, PA. THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 9, 1919. ONLY EVENING ASSOCIATED - PRESS SINGLE COPIES Uftftfl? CHITIAM ' NEWSPAPER IN HAHRISBURU TWO CENTS IlUlUL LUl 1 1UW . NATION - WIDE TRUCE URGED i TEEEGBAPH RAIN HAMPERS Produces Engine Which Runs Without Power ININDUSTR TWO SHOT, MANY HURT IN RIOTS AT PITTSBURGH State Police Scatter Crowd Which Waylays Party of Negroes; Fire Low ' WIDESPREAD ARRESTS DAYLIGHT SAVING IS ENDORSED BY THE KIWANIS CLUB Resolution Favoring Popular Measure Unanimously Adopted TELL OF THE CITY'S NAVY FOR MONTHS Creation of Arbitration Board by the President and Con - gress Also Advocated at Washington Conference yVAKI ARBITRATION OF STEEL STRIKE Labor Delegates Want It Ended; Representatives of Public Propose Means, to Allay Unrest; Gompers Suggests By Associated Press. Washington, Oct. 9. An immediate industrial truce to continue three months; creation of an arbitration board by the President and Congress, and immediate arbitration of the nation - wide steel strike were the proposals made to - day to the Industrial Conference here. The first twp were presented by representatives of the public and the last by the labor group. Bernard M. Baruch, chairman of the public group, made the proposal for the industrial truce, while Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor and chairman of the labor group, proposed arbitration of the steel strike. Mr. Gompers plan contemplated imme diate return of the steel strikers to ; work pending the outcome of efforts to arbitrate the dispute. , .. Permanent Board Gavin McXab, of San Francisco, proposed a . permanent arbitration board, his resolution which had the approval of the public group, providing that all living ex - Presidents be members. Mr. Gompers' board of arbitration of the steel strike would be com - posed of six members, two to be appointed by each of the three groups in the conference capital, labor and the public. Mr. Gompers also presented a resolution embodying eleven fundamental principles, which he emphasized had the unanimous approval of the labor group, Including the representatives of the four railroad brotherhoods. They were: Right of - wage - earners to organize. Right of collective bargaining. Right of wage - earners to be rep - i resented by representatives of its own choosing in negotiations with employers. Freedom of speech, of the press, and of assemblage. - ' Right of employers to organize and bargain collectively. Minimum eight - hour day with one day of rest in each week, and with a half - holiday on Saturday encouraged and overtime discouraged. Payment of a living wage. Women to receive the same pay as men for equal work. Prohibition of labor for children under 16 years of age. "To secure a greater share of consideration and co - operation to the workers In all matters affecting the industry in which they are engaged," a national conference board was proposed to provide for the systematic review of industrial relations and conditions, the board to consist of an equal number of representatives of employers and workers, having due regard to the various sections of industry and classes of workmen. Formation of the board i will be encouraged by the Department of Labor. Prohibition of all immigration for at least two years after the declaration of peace and at euch times thereafter as there may be an abnormal condition of unemployment. At no time would immigration be permitted to exceed the nation's ability to Americanize the incoming foreigners. Plans Adjustment A plan for adjustment of labor disputes, prepared by Secretary Wil - Continued on Page 15. Ukrainians Attacked in First Clash of War DIRECTOR MILES IN HIS LABORATORY Scoop in Scores of Disturbers Following Series of New Outbreaks Club to Entertain Reading Members at Luncheon and Baseball PERPETUAL MOTION IS SOLVED AT LAST Power Can Be Furnished For Every Cause Without Cost, Declares Inventor, Who Has Made Working Model . o . They Declared on Russia By Associated Press. Paris, Wednesday, Oct. 8. Ukrainian troops have been surprised and attacked by a Russian volunteer army and violent fighting is in progress, according to the Ukra - ianian press bureau at Basle, quoting advices received from Podolsk. It Is believed that this encounter is the first to follow the reported declaration of war on General Deni - kine, anti - Bolshevik commander in South Russia, by General Simon Pet - lura.' . Proposed miners' strikes and threatened $20 coal, need no longer strike fear in the hearts of Harris - burgers. Coal, together with coal stoves and furnaces are to disappear from the home to be replaced by an electric stove. . And the best of it all is - that the cost will be quite inconsequential. Each home will have its own power plant. An engine has been evolved to be run by perpetual motion. There will be no cost other than the wear and tear on the bearings of the en gine so operated. Problem la Solved 1 All that is needed now is a million dollars. So says Edmund Miles, 956 South Twenty - first street, who has evolved the system after nine years of study. "If the man who offered a million dollars for cheap power dur - Continued on Page 17.1 President Wilson Continues to Hold Slight Improvement Washington, Oct. 9. President Wilson continues to hold the slight improvement in his condition noted yesterday, said a bulletin issued today by Rear Admirals Grayson and Stitt, his physicians. The bulletin follows: "White House, Oct. 9, 11.30 a. m. "While there is no material change in the President's condition the slight Improvement noted yesterday continues. (Signed)' "Grayson, "Stitt." For the first time since he was called in a week ago, Dr. Sterling Ruffln, of this city, was not present at this morning's consultation. Dr. Francis X. Dercum, the noted Philadelphia neurologist, who was summoned to Washington when the President's condition took a turn for the worse more than a week ago, probably will see the President again Saturday. ' The President continued to - day to have a good appetite and according to officials at the White House had a very good night one of the best he has had. Cool weather was credited to - day by President Wilson's physicians with aiding in his recovery, which has now reached the stage where he is able to spend part of his time sitting up. The unseasonable heat during the last few days was declared to have greatly retarded the patient's progress, and with the change he is able to sleep and to gain more strength from his rest. The President still was prohibited today from doing any work, although his physicians said he was well enough to resume the duties of his office should any emergency arise. conditions unfavorable By Associated Press. Chicago, Oct. 9. Captain Hoag, commander at Ashburn field, this morning sent word to the officials at Bryan field, Ohio, asking all westbound machines be held there until further notice because of unfavorable conditions in Chicago. 1,000 MORE JOIN FOR DAYLIGHT SAVING Names of approximately 1,000 persons begging City Council to continue daylight saving next year were received by the Har - risburg Telegraph to - day. A majority of the petitions were signed in the Hill district. Men who passed the petitions declare that they could have secured the names of 10,000 men and women had they had the time to make a more careful canvass. A petition signed by a majority of the members of Technical High School also was received. Virtually all the instructors and Dr. Charles B. Fager, Jr., principal, signed the petition. By Associated Prtss. Pittsburgh, Oct. 9. A clash between negro workers and foreign - born strikers at Donora to - day. resulted in two men being shot and wounded and a number injured. The crowd was scattered by the State Police without serious casualties, r The State Troopers were assisted by local police and deputies. nora there were about 20 in the J attacking party who lay in wait fori workers going to and from the plant here of the American Steel and Wire Company. When a party of eight or t,en workers, whites and negroes, j came along tney were assailed uy all kinds of missiles. The workers fought back and there was some shooting. This brought the local police and a call was - sent in for the State Troops. The clash lasted but a few minutes and it was found that two men, alleged to have been members of the attacking party, were shot in the legs. The men, after their wounds were dressed, were arrested. Many Arrests Made A number of other arrests were made, and the Burgess said more would follow before night. A thorough investigation is being made by the borough authorities. The shooting to - day followed a number of small outbreaks between workers and strikers and their sympathizers, according to the borough authorities, since the wire plant resumed operations last Monday. In Monessen, across the Mononga - hela river from Donora, men are said to be returning to work more rapidly. Four plants are in operation there since Monday, after a two - weeks' shut down. No attempt has been made as yet to operate the Carnegie Steel Company's hoop mill or the American Sheet and Tin Plate Company plant - at - Monessen - ' - - - ' . ; At the weekly luncheon of the Kiwanis Club in the Penn - Harris today, J. William Bowman and E. J. Stackpole outlined the plans for the enlargement and development of the Greater Harrisburg Navy. The membership prize, a huge cake presented by John Hose, was won by Roy Stettler. During the meal, which was enlivened by many songs, a resolution was introduced by Al. K. Thomas, endorsing the daylight saving campaign inaugurated by the Harrisburg Telegraph. The measure is a popular one with the members. The committee to take care of the Reading Kiwanis Club which is coming here next Thursday (to play baseball and take lunch with the Harrisburg Club, was announced by President Neefe. During the report of the Ailtoona convention, when the Harrisburg members brought next, year's convention to this city, "Baron" Neefe was congratulated on his election as vice district manager of Kiwanis for Pennsylvania. Charles L. Smith was announced as the man in charge of the 1920 convention. CHICAGO, TRYING TO MAKE IT THREE IN ROW OVER REDS Having Found Their Long Lost Batting Eyes, Players Are Confident They Can Draw Abreast of Cincinnati and Overtop Them Tomorrow WILLIAMS AND ELLER ARE TO BE OPPOSING HURLERS Cincinnati Chicago 2 3 4 5 67 8 9 R H E QDEUDHnna add i FLIGHTS IN BIG AERIALCONTEST Causes Many Delayed Starts; "Flying Parson" Is Lead - ing Whole Field DROPS INTO LAKE ERIE Two Fall Into Water and Are Rescued by Passing Steamer EgffifflDLTDamn i By Associated Press. Coniiskey Park, Chicago, Oct. 9. The eighth game of the world's championship baseball series will be played here this afternoon, unless j all indications fail. The sun broke through the clouds shortly before I noon and shone down brilliantly. An extremely high wind sprang up, however, and unless this abates at game time, the fielding end of the contest will be decidedly uncertain. The scene at the ball yard to - day appeared more natural for a world's series. The vast stretches of bleachers were more than three - fourths filled two hours before game time and a constant stream of humanity K. K. Porte said a few words ot " - - nV" - "" "7 " - "J. 11 thn lh ae V,o ia Ion villi !"' imou cupied. The Sox emerged from their dugout at 12. 55 . p. m. and immediately farewell to the club, as he is leaving town shortly. The report of the committee in charge of the dona - , it - ll.:UnnHtn TnJiiDfuinl tions io """ ' began a spirited fielding and batting Home was presented by Al. K. D1.actice Thomas who stated that three truck Tne Redg came Qn the fle,d a mjn. ioaas oi iwu, amuu.Hs , ' jute later and went through the than three hundred tins of canned goods among other things, had been Continued on Page 9. TAKE 5,000 PRISONERS Helsingfors, Oct. 9. The Russian northwestern army ' on October 5, took 5,000 prisoners from a Red dl - vison in the Pskov sector, it was announced In advices received here today..' The Bolsheviki suffered a, severe defeat on this occasion,, it is declared. "S 5 - - i - l... - vv; J - r - '1' Totally Disabled Ship Is Drifting Helplessly at Sea By Associated Press. Halifax, N. S., Oct. 9. An appeal for aid was received to - day in a wireless message from the United States Shipping Board steamer Tak - lok intercepted by the radio station at Barfington, N. S. The message said that the Tak - lok is totally disabled and drifting helpless In latitude 54.17 north, londitude 66.21 west. The steamer Anacortes has reported that she is about 70 miles from the disabled ship and is proceeding to her relief. EXPERT NAMED TO SUPERINTEND TROLLEY SERVICE C. F. Crane Brought Here to Improve Operation of Cars Clifford F. Crane, of Geneva, N. T., well - known authority on street railway transportation problems, was to - day named assistant to President Frank B. Musser, of the Harrisburg Railways Company, and placed in charge - of the transportation end of the company's business.. The decision was made by the board of directors of the company and is expected to assist materially in working out present and future problems which confront the company. Mr. Crane has spent nineteen years in the street railway transportation business in New .York and Pennsylvania. He had charge of the operating division of the Eastern Pennsylvania Railways Company and organized its working system. For a number of years, too, he was in charge of operations of the Wilkes - Barre Railways Company. Mr. Crane will assume his new duties immediately. All of the details of the operating division of the company will be in charge of Mr. Crane and he will begin at once a study of the company's present operating system with a view to making certain recommendations and changes from time to time in orden that transportation facilities in the city and towns connected by . the Harrisburg Railways lines will be improved. The rerouting of cars made necessary by the Capitol Park Extension and the proposed Memorial Bridge at State street will be among the first of the large problems to be studied by Mr. Crane. FORCE SUSPENSION By Associated Press. Wheeling, "W. Va., Oct. 9. Demands of laborers for 72 and 7.5 cents an hour and of the engineers for 75 cents an hour, with 12 hours' pay for eight hours' work and time and one - half for overtime, caused the suspension of the Yorkville plant of the Wheeling Steel and Iron Company to - day. V i AND NOW THE SIX O'CLOCK WHISTLE BLOWS AT THREE No More Does the Workman, Knock Off to the Tune of the Early Evening Siren of Long Ago The six o'clock whistle is with ns no more! .No longer do we hear at the fall of the evening the scream which sounded so much like the daughter of our neighbor who is taking her first singing lesson. , For now (he six o'clock whistle blows at three. The good old seven o'clock whistle still greets some of us as we hurry to the grind and makes others of us stir uneasily in bed and wonder what the what the reason for such racket may be. But the six o'clock whistle ah, there's the rub! This eight - hour, six - hour, or any old hour day has placed the whistle which marks the closing time on a par with the well known will - o' - the - wisp. Some times it blows at five, again at four, and if the craze for nonworklng keeps up we may ex pect to hear the screaming shout of the siren as we rise from lunch. The famous old bell .of St. Lawrence's Catholic Church which rang at six for several generations no longer is rung since the new house o( wor ship was buUt In State street CITY IS SLOW TO CONTRIBUTE FOR WAR MEMORIAL Many Would Write Deeds of Soldiers Only on the Sands "WHAT MEAN THESE STONES?" By the Rev. Dr. Robert Bagwell. In olden times the. Lord instructed the. Israelites to set up stones as a monument of what God did for them; and when their children should ask, "What mean these stones?" the story of God's deliverance should be told. We are erecting a monument that will mean these things for all time: 1 The heroism of the boys of Harrisburg in the service of our country. 2 The gratitude of a people who, heart and soul, backed their boys in the great struggle, and who are profoundly thankful to God that so many of them have safely returned. 3. That God rules; and Liberty and Democracy are safe in his keeping. "It is beginning to look like the people of Harrisburg will engrave the brave deeds of this city's soldiers and sailors upon the sands instead of upon everlastng tablets," declared a man to - day who left $20 at Chamber of Commerce headquarters for the city's proposed memorial. He had scanned the list of subscriptions so far received. The large ledger containing blank spaces consecutively from 1 to 3,500, was not even beginning to fill UP. , s It is true that quite a number of Harrisburg's men and women have subscribed $20 and more than $20 for the memorial, but when it is recalled that the population of the city is now in the vicinity of 80.000 the number of subscriptions received' is pitiably small. ' As already told, the Pine Street Presbyterian Church has subscribed $20 each for the gold stars on Its service flag. Wilmer and Vincent will sec to it that each of the stars on the firm's service flag are covered. Herculean Lodge, No. 574, B. R. T., will cover its 40 stars. , These are scattered instances of what is going on. Much that is encouraging might be reported, said headquarters today, but the disinterestedness of the people is so far the big feature of the campaign. . .' By this campaign it is proposed to raise $70,0.00 with which to erect a memorial which will endure ' for all time. This memorial will be built at the Thirteenth street terminal of the new State street bridge. Part of the proceeds will be devoted, too, toward the payment of bille incurred a week ago last monday, when the welcome home celebration occurred. . . r It is requested by the committee in charge that Individuals throughout the city interest themselves in. the memorial and See to It that in their blocks subscriptions are taken ""covering" the soldiers and sailors from that block. LUTHERAN SYNOD CALLS SOCIETIES "NON - CHRISTIAN" Members Vote to Suport Anti - Saloon League and Pro - , hibition SURE, WINTER IS WITH US "Certainly, winter is here," said the traffic copper to - day who wearily was guid!ng pedestrians across Market street, while suffering in the cold blasts. "IAioky there, see all the warm summer furs have disappeared and they are wearing less than in July. The almanac has nothing to do with it; we'll be seeing straw hats right after the first snow. Look at any woman." Lutheran ministers in session at St. Matthews Lutheran Church this morning voted unanimously against what they term "Non - Christian" Societies and Cults. The following resolution was passed: "Resolved That all our pastors and their official boards ' and councils be and are hereby instructed, to the effect that they do not grant letters of dismissal to any society or heretical association, such as the Christian Science, Seventh Day Ad - ventists, Spiritualists, Cults, Theo - phisists and kindred Isms." Another set of resolutions endorsed, came in a report of the corn - usual ball passing in front of their bench. Faber served up the benders for the Sox while Williams took his regular position in the batting practice and appeared certain to be Gleason's choice in the box. U illianiM to Twirl Claude "Lefty" Williams, twice defeated by the Reds but holding them to an aggregate of eight hits in the two games, was expected to be Gleason's, selection ior mound duty.' .; Williams' pitching was of high order, but each time he opposed twirl - ers before whom the White Sox heavy hitters virtually were powerless. With the assertion that "his boys" had re covered their batting eyes and fighting spirit, as was evidenced yesterday and Tuesday when they batted i from the box Reuther and Sallee, who oercame them in the first two battles. Manager Gleason was confident his star left hander would pitch a comeback game as did Cicotte yesterday. ' ;' Aloran Confident Manager Moran, while somewhat surprised that his charges had failed in two attempts to assume the'. - Na - tional League champions possession of the 1919 world's championship, merely pointed to the breaks of the game as responsible for what he termed the "postponement." He seemed confident to - day would end the series, making unnecessary the ninth game to - morrow at Cincinnati. Big Faber Out ' ' "Red" Faber, hero of the ln world's series, was mentioned' .as - a White Sox pitching possibility ' 'today, but the consensus of opinion was that Williams would be given the honor. Faber is said to have recovered form though he was virtually on the retired list all the season. In their renewed hope that. the White Sox yet would win the series, local enthusiasts began to cast about POSTPONE MEETING rii'liulelphia, Oct. 9. The meetings of the subcommittee, appointed at Buffalo last week by the joint wage conference of the central competitive coal field in an effort' to reach an agreement on a new wage scale for the bituminous mine work ers, which were to have been resumed here to - day, were postponed until to - morrow because of the non - arrival of several members of the committee. t By Associated Press. Mincola, Oct. 9. Rain held up virtually all westbound flyers in the Army's transcontinental contest early to - day at the control stations in Rochester, Buffalo, Bryan and Cleveland. Weather conditions around Chicago had sufficiently improved at noon to allow the westbound flyers to resume. , ' Eastbound flyers encountered better weather and three pilots were en - , abled to leave Salt Lake City, Utah, early to - day for Green River, Wyo:, 137 miles distant and 755 miles from the starting point at San Francisco. ' "Hying Parson" Leads Lieut. Belvin W. May nurd, the "flying parson," led all other av a - tors in the distance covered. He flew from Chicago to Rock Island, Ills., this morning and shortly afterward was on his way to Dim Moines, Iowa. His total elapsed time between Mineola and Itock Island was 24 hours and lo m nutcs; allowing for the difference of ono hour in time. Thirty Reach Buffalo Thirty of the 48 machines leaving here had arrived at Buttalo before noon to - day. A number of. others were held up at Binghamton and Rochester. Captain John Marquette, who landed near Williams - port. Pa., yesterday because of trouble with his compass, resumed , his journey to Binghamton to - day. Lieut. D. B. Gish, who with Captain De Lavergne, air attache of the French embassy, was forced to descend at Canadice, N. Y., yesterday, when his plane caught fire, re - r turned here to - day to re - enter the contest in another machine. Neither Continued on Page 22. mittee on temperance and com - i f0r precedents to fortify them in what mended the Anti - Saloon League for its good work in aiding the prohibition movement, and agreeing to give this organization the support of the Lutheran Church; and endorsing the Prohibition movement. It was also recommended that the Lutheran Church have a representative in the antisaloon league organization. Elect New Boards f The entire morning was taken up in hearing reports, and in the work of the committee on nominations. Elections were held for representation on various church boards. Similar work was given attention this afternoon and with the session this evening, the Seventy - eighth Annual Convention of the Evangelical Lutheran, Church of East Pennsylvania will come to a close. The Rev. A. Pehlan, of Philadel - Continued on Page 9. Twelve New Dwelling Houses to Be Erected by Wm. A. McHhenny F. J. Heinly, contractor for William A. Mcllhenny, secured building permits to - day to erect 12 - three - story brick - houses, six to be located at the northeast corner of Market and Prospect streets, and six at the corner of Ethel and Prospect streets. The total cost of .the work will be $48,000. , . Other permits issued follow: W. H.: Hoffman, T. H. Sheaffer, contractor, - one - story frame garage, rear 1529 - 31 Derry street, $400; H. B. Hain, C. F. Look, contractor, one - story brick garage, rear 2303 North Third street, $900; C. G. Fry, one story brick garage, rear, 549 Curtin. $250. - , v . - 12 Delinquent Juveniles Listed For Hearings Twelve cases are listed for juvenile court to be held to - morrow by judge S.. J. M. McCarrell. Fifteen boys and girls, most of them held on charges of truancy tind incorrigibility, , will be heard. One boy charged with the larceny of an automobile and two others held for felonious entry and larceny, wUl be Jae&rd,' , . acme others regarded as a rather far fetched desire. . . It was found that - the American League representatives would have to establish yet another record in this record - establishing series to be returned winners. In no world's series has a club won four straight games when its opponents needed but a single contest. In 1907 Frank Chance's old Chicago Cub ' machine took four straight from Detroit after the first game ended in a tie, the research divulged., And four straight victories by the Boston Nationals over Philadelphia Americans and by , the Boston Americans from the Philadelphia Nationals after the latter had taken the first game, also were found. "Can Be Done" p Regarded as most reassuring in its value as directly concerning the White Sox, however, was the record of the 1912 city series when the Sox, with their ' backs to the wall after the Cubs had taken three straight, fell on their National League rivals and won the necessary four games. That showed it "can be done" some said. Few wagers on the outcome of the series were reported to - day. - Prevailing odds on the series result apparently were 2 to 2 and even money on to - day's game. The probable lineup and batting : PLANE DROPS AT HAZLETOM Hazleton. Airplane No. 33,' on the f ont; n r. from New York to San Francisco, lost '; $ afternoon and came down on a farm at II'.' "' - k macrune was wrccKca ana is ceing aismanro flight :s this It was order follows: CINCINNATI Rath, 2b. Daubert, lb. Groh, 3b. Roush, c. f. Duncan, l.f. Kopf, s. s. Neale, r. f. Rariden, c. Eller, p. CHICAGO Liebold, r. f. K. Collins, 2b, Weaver, Sb. ; Jackson, 1. f. Felsch, c. f. Gandil, lb. Risberg, s. s. Scbalk, c. Williams, p. THE WEATHER HarrlxborB and Vicinity i Rain thin afternoon, to - night ani Friday. Warmer to - night with 'lowest temperature nboat Stt ' - ilegreeh. - . , Eastern Pennsylvania i Rnln to - nlKht and Friday, warmer to. ii IK lit. InereasinK south winds. Riven The Susquehanna river and . nil Its branches will rise sllitht - ly or remain nearly stationary. A slave of about 3.4 feet Is indicated for Harris burg Friday atoraUAV 4 piloted. by Lieutenant Norman H. Langley ancl carried s2tA X Sergeant Hawkins Clowder as passenger. MAYNARD LEAVES FOR ST. PAUL . Omaha. Lieutenant B. W. Maynard, leading the field in the transcontinental air. derby, arrived at Ak - Sar - Ben flying field here at 12.48 'to - day. He made, the trip from ! Des Moines, 118 miles, in. one hour and 14 minutes. He J left for St. Paul, Neb., at 1.34 P. M., after dining and reef plenishing his supplies, St. Paul h 132 miles west. WOMAN HURT IN" FALL Harrisburg. Mrs. Maud P. Arter, 1422 Derry street, was admitted to the I larrisbnrg Hospital this afternoon, 'suffering from injuries received when she fell from a lad - f der - while cleaning cars in the State street coach vard. . SIR HENRY - WEYMAN IN CITY Harrisburg. Sir Henry Weyman, dean of San Francisco violinists and for. years a conductor of orchestras and director of concerts, stopped in the city to - day en route te New York. While here he visited Mr. and Mrs. Julius von Bcreghy, 224 North Fifteenth street. The lat - I ter was a classmate of Sir Henry at the Liepzig Conser vatory. . , ...:,. NO. 20 WRECKED WHEN IT STRIKES FENCE Elmira. Machine No. 20 in the cross country race landed with its rose i njhe.mud near Waverly, N. Y. : Captain 'John Marquette and Lieutenant Clarence Hor; ton, th$ occupants, esceped injuries when the plne struck a fence.' The pkne was badly damaged., : - KIWANIS IN MEMORIAL . .Harrisburg. The Kiwanis Club agreed, to cay to ap propriate $100 for the five members who'ser.'sam the 4 .war, toward the city memorial. , ; 4 - 4 4 - 4' 4 - v 4 MARRIAGE LICENSES Jamea Kerwiiii Hanisbunr. and Kathryne . 4 Huanrlns. ' fnnMi r A George C. Thomas. Jr., Elisabeth, N. J.. and Julia M. Mtamm, Harris i - burai (Jeurjte 11. Hoyer and Lillian M. Cuni minus, Harrlshurei teor;e V - j K. Kiln and Esther SI. Webb. HarrMiurai Christian C. Kaffataar WW and Auoiiii a. iteea, HarrisourKI Joseph Kelael, jr., and Anna Jtt. J. :: Y iichrelber, Readta. . . . c , .... . - "S'l'i

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free