J-jast Hi dition ttrteit 1 rce Connellsville's Biggest and Best Newspaper. The Best Adv ^rtising Medium in the Yough Region, VOL. 28, NO. !)8. The Weekly Courier. Fomided Jolr 17, 187O. Tlie Dally Courier, Founded November 10, 1002. Merged. July J.S, 1020. CONNELLSVILLE, PA., THURSDAY Five Alleged Communists v ; Injured, Many Arrested In Pittsburg Outbreak .Riot Started by Remark Hurled, At Marchers From Not in Sjmpathy DEMONSTRATIONS IN MANY CITIES Uy U n i t i J Press.' PITTSBURO. March 6.--A Com' nvmitstic d e m o n s t r a t i o n part of a world-wide protest against unemployment, broke up in disorder in front of the city-county b u i l d i n g today jvftf-r f h e men, severely beaten, were taken to hospitals and *"i score oE o t h e i s w^re logs seriouslj m j u r d in rioting. ^ Men wero arrested and taken to , Central Police Station w h e n police, swinging riot sticks, stopped lighting in Grant street, near Seventh avenue. The crowd, o.OOil M i o n g , reassembled and marched to want c i t y hull There they were met by firemen will! hose, ^police and lines of patrol wagons. By Â»1 P. M. only a f ^ w remained. The trouble started, police said, when the two injured men, evidently not in sympathy with the paradere, shouted: "To hell with those gus, why should they parade?" " LBAD UNDATED . .. .t ... . Outbreaks of violence in Various cities of the worlt, marked ,t'ie.early hours of the Communists' international demonstration against "unemployment today. In Vienna 1,500 Communist:; rushejl . the police linÂ« and were repuloed. Six - of them suffered injuries. A "silent" strike' was Worried out by Â·' 2.500 workers in Paris, vho reported at the scene of their joos and ro- , malneil idle for ei^ht hours. No serious demonstration ocemrsd. Several police and Commnmsts wero Â· * injured In Ixndon when para,dor*, al- tompting to march on Mauison ilou.se, clashf-d with authoritieh. Four persons, including an IS-vear- old girl, were arrested at \Vaterbury, Conn., when they atternptei to fatorm the city hall. The early stage- of the huge demonstration in Union Square, New 'V ork, were order!} Already there have been S'*etiPS of violence attendant to this "rod Thursday," which is olio of the must wide spread rtispiavs .igainst unemployment and ot communism in history' Police over the world made careful plans to prevent bloodshed and rioting. In Berlin last n.ght a crowd in the Aloabit district refused to obey an .Border banning open air meetings,. The crowd attacked a policeman and reinforcements had to be called in to quell the disturbance. At Fort Worth, Texas, unemployed and workers clashed at a dam. Two h u n d r e d shots ^ere fired and one man h u r t . Major centers of the world were geared to handle tne great demonstration as Q u i e t l y as possible. Police mobilized in New Vork, Chicago, London, Paris, Berlin, Vienna and other - tenters to proven', rioting. The precautions were gi eater in many instances than for the sporadic "May Day" demonstrations carried out for years. In New York, where thousands -were expected to converge upon Union Square, 25,000 men from the police and tire departments were us- iignod to assure .safety. Police Commissioner Grover Whalcn a.l'i-jtd women and children to remain av ay Irom the district. Certain polite tquads are provided with rifles, m i- chlne-guns and ti ar gas bombs. Ten thousand troops and 15,000 police mobilized In Paris. Six thousand police aro In constant patrol in Berlin. The Saxon government has banned'open air meetings. Prague, Reval, Vienna, Bucharest ?nd other capitals wero guarded ami ^ven in Rome, where Communists are uot expected in great number, police were an guard. Thn demonstrations spread to all parts of the United States. Chicago authorities took extra precautions and police comnaissloaers announced assassination threats had been revived. Communist demonstrations were scheduled in many cities ot the old South and the West. Coast--particularly Seattle--wn guarded against demonstrations. No Indication Here of Any Kind Of Demonstration Cit police were heM in readiness today by Chief of Polio- .lohn C. Wall for any "red Thursday" demonstration t h a t might be attempted. While- it was not known t h a t any 'communist activity mlj.-ht be contemplated in Connellsvillo today, it was determined, after a conference between Mayor II. P. Mlnerd aud Chief Wail, to keep all officers in readiness for duty. The patrolni-n, in uniform, wore congregated at headquarters throughout the forenoon. The Connellsvillo department IB equipped to cope with any sorious disturbance, (land grenades loaded with tear gat are available to disperse demonstrations and -there is a^tear gas maco available for each officer. The morning passed (juletly, however. There were man ' people on the i streets, including lots_of out of town ! folks, but they were" for the most p a i t , shoppers.' STIMSON'S SECRETARY KILLED BY FALLING FROM HOTEL WINDOW BV U n i t e d Press. LONDON, March G.- On the eve of her j o y f u l l y anticipated return to the ' United States, Mrs. I'e irl Demoret of , Washington, acting secretary to I Henry L. Stimsou, fell from her win- clow in (.he May-fair H t?l today, and was killed. The- accident cast a pall of gloom ; over the entire Amer can delegation to the naval conference, w i t h whom Mrs. Deiaoret was exc ptionally popular. Mrs. Demoret's room was on the bixth floor of the hot' 1 and she loll 40 feet to the street. Taken to St. George's Hospital, tln died at 3:30 A. M. Police report' d their belief that death was due U- accident, an tnciuost will be- held tomorrow. The tragedy came ifter a day in which Mrs. Demoret had said goodbye to her friends on the delegation, and in which bhe had b?"n honored by Mrs. Slimhou who presented her a bouquet as a going-av ay gift. She was due to sal on the Presi- ' dent Harding from S luthainpton today. Mrs. Demoret had been homesick, It appeared, ever since her arrival with the American delegation in London. Consequently hei release for the j o u r n e y back had rheored her amazingly, aud she was 3 adiant when a United Press correspondent saw her late Wednesday. UNIONTOWN HIGH SCHOOL DAMAGED; BY COMMUNISTS? Police al Loss to Account for Wrecking 1 of Interior of Huildinp. ROBBERY NOT THi: MOTIVE Unemployment Relief Measure Gets Right of Way By United Press. WASHINGTON March C -- Legislation to relieve unemployment waa given the right of way today by 'no Senate Commerce Committee, which voted to hold opan hearings for ( m- skleratlon of^mt asures proposed by Senator Wagner, Democrat, New York. A sub-comnilltoe was appointed to open hearings, probably this weak, 4t .which officiali of 111* Labor Department and others will be afkud to testify and thus prosoni a pietu-e oJ the Bit nation that In now engaging LtÂ» attÂ«utioa ot th SOCIETY LEADERS WOULD QUIT LIQUOR FAD, POLL INDICATES By United J'roas. WASHINGTON, M.ireh 6.~Soc:ial leaders of the c o u n t i y are ready to emit the liquor drinking fad as an u'n- utterable nuisance, M rs. Bruce E. K. Strawbridge, Phllatlelphia society woman, told the House Judiciary Committee today. Mrs. Strawbridge submitted a secret poll she made of leading society matrons and wives of Government officials. This showed 247 in favor ot serving liauor at functions and 1,337 in if aver of abolishing the custom. METHODIST PIPING SYSTEM AGAIN GIVES FORTH MUSICAL NOTES More musk--what ver kind It Ih-burst forth from the heating system of the First M. E. Church yesterday when a radiator--the- one i-emoved several weeks ago--\ as again taken out for repairs. Several persons gathered at tho church and listened t" the strains but were unable to ideuti'y them. JACOBS CREEK STORE DESTROYED BY FIRE to The Courier. UNIONTOWN, March G.-- Police are puKzIed o-\er the extensive raid made early today on the JLaKayette Junior High School in Connellsville street and a few are inclined to believe that the acts may have been thqse of Communists The damage to the interior of the building was so great It was impossible to hold a session of school this morning. ^ Classes may be resumed this afternoon. A dozen doors were either ripped from the hinges or smashed. The school cafeteria was looted and food scattered about on the floor. Everything in the room had been rifled. Peaches and cream had been taken from the K;O boxes and placed on the counter. Probably some had been eaten. Virtually every classroom In the entire building was damaged and tho interior of the, office wrecked. In this room papers were scattered about on the floor and the small office safe had been damaged by the intruders who made a futile attempt to open It. They had evidently used an iron bar and penknives in an effort to force it. The safe contained only cafeteria checks and papers of value only to the .school officials. The mission seemed to be one ot destruction rather t h a n robbery, lin- trauce was gained through a rear door, Bcroened from \ision from the ii-treet. School officials say any ot the inside doors could have been opened without damage. Officials are attteinpting to Ket fingerprints, .said to have bÂ»eti left on variou-i objects. Notwithstanding the noise which no doubt attended the, destruction ot the interior, persons living nearby said they had heard nothing. I t is believed ( h o plant was entered u a r l y this morning. LINDBERGH PLANS DISTANCE FLIGHTS IN GLIDER PLANE EVENING, MARCH 6, 1930. SIXTEEN PAGES, Hazel MacPhail Awarded $5,000 for Auto Injuries Miss Hazel MacPliail of D o t ' o i l , formerly of this c i t y , who sued a cousin, Jesse U Kreger. d r n - p r o f a cur in the wrecking of which !lip wat injured, foi- 1104,000 rlnmagep, vas awarded ?5,000 by a Mlrhican c nrl according lo word received b\ her sister, Mlsi lypona of this eitv. l) ilal was made by Miss Leon a of a s ory published In .Detroit papers ha I Hazel's log had become shortened because of the act-idem. Her mo her Mrs. .1. W. Matl'hall, was killei in the accident. 3IISS VEL.W , HAZEL MnePHAIL Courtesy Detroit Times. Not Red Thursday Bombs, Only Blitsting Rock Slide wero rattled and h mes were shaken in virtually every part of the city shortlj before 5 o'( lock this morning by two heavy b as-ts which were discharged in the Gioen- wood district by employes of the Western Maryland Hallroad, By U n i t e d PrcÂ»Â«. PBL MONTE. Cai., March 6.--Despite his repeated denial that he would attempt to establish u record for motorlesf planes, Colonel Charles A Lindbergh la expected to attempt that very thins near here today and tomorrow. Lindbergh did not term it an attempt to set a gliding record but an effort to "fly ns far aud us long as I can." He further outlined his plans to the U n i t e d Pres:' by declaring that his nights aio to prove t h a t long distance flights can be made in gliders without linking and turning. "If the wind Is right and I continue down the coast it may be midnight before I am able to get into communication with the hotel," he FOX REGAINS CONTROL OF HIS ENTERPRISES By United Press. NEW YORK, March 6.--William Fox today won, outwardly at least, his dramatic battle to retain control ot the hugo, amusement enterprise he had built up from a nickelodeon when stockholders of the Fox Film and Fcx Theatres corporations adopted by a majority, estimated at 20 to one, a plan of refinancing sponsored by the film magnate. P. W . V a . Bridge 0/er Yough at Jacobs Greek Will Be 370 Feet U ng By United Press. WEST NEWTON, March 6 -No protests were made when apphe tion for permission to build a ral road bridge across the Voughiogheny J .iver at Jaerbs Creek was filed by the Pittsburg West Virginia Rai road Company at a pnbl.o hearing tod iy. The a p p l i c a t i o n w.is presenti 1 to Lieutenant Coioiiol .larvli J. Bu n. The p l a n s were presented h) the company engineer, U H. Tempi . The s t r u c t u r e is planned by the railway as a connecting link fi ex- tenhlon work i-i the Vougliiop leny arid Monongalu'la valleys According to planh submitted the proposed structure will have a i lian- nel span of 370 foot with a heig it of 82 feet above h i h water and 10( feet above low watei levels. The new lino of the Plttsbu g West Virginia, which will crosi the bridge, in u part of the as-mll- extension from Cochrans Mill to Connellsville. Construction ot another brid; o at Belle Viji-nori is now under way. Officials said t h e purpose o- the extension* is to buvld a now roti e to the sea, connecting w i t h the We item Maryland Hue at Couuellsville. The new line will provide one oE the t iort- est possible route* from the Vest- moreland coal field to the tide /ater at Chesapeake i j ay, accordin , to' authorities. Banning Mine No. I, operah I by the Plltsburg Coal Company, ; i located about one-hall' m i l e fron the site where U is I bought the pro oÂ«e(3 spun will be erected. It was said that some huge stones had slid toward the tracks and that the blasts were set off to break them. However the atones had not advanced far enough to block traffic on the railroad and this was continued without any delay. Rotary Club Hears H. H. Haggard Letl er On Life in Feru A letter telling of tlw life- i i the mountains of Peru, sent to ' '. D. Gardner by II. H. Haggard, for nerly of ConnellSTille, was read tc thÂ« Rotary Club at its noon lunche* n today. Ross S. Matthews read the ao.n- manicatkm, which appears else vhere In today's paper. W. H. Weeks, secretary of the ^enu- sylvania Railroad Y. M. C. u at Derry, was unable to bo presen . Ho will speak next week. Willliam H. Baldridge Dead; One of Humbert Tin Mill Organizers PITTSBURG, March 6.---William H. Baldridge, first vice-president and one of the founders of Weir ton Steel Company, died last night in his home at Jersey City N. J., according to word received here today. Balrtridge was a native of Covhis;- tou, Ky., where he was born March 7, JSfi7. When u young man he married Jliss Fannie Russell, Cincinnati, whose father, A. 0. Russell,, was one of the principal owners of the United Stales Playing Card Company, linldrid-ge's first association in steel was w i t h the Humbert Tin Plate Company of South Oonnellsville, of which ho was one of the organizers. The /irm was merged with the AznerJcau Tin Plate Company, which later consolidated with the American Sheet Steel Company, the combined concern being known as the American Sheet Tin Plate Company. In 1906 Baldridge and several others Including J. li. Phillips, E. T. Weir, D. M. Weir and .1. C. Williams formed the P h f l i i p Sheet Tin Plate Company which later changed Its name to Welrton Steel Company. Baldrid'ge had hid offices in New York. He has been vice-president of the Weirton Steel Company since Its orgunlzation. On account of failing health he 'ias not been In active business the last 10 yeara. Baldridgo IH survived by two sons, Lincoln Daidridge of Ithlca, N. Y., and Anthony 0. R, Baldridge of New York. Funeral services will be Friday evening from his residence in Jersey City. Interment will bo Saturday. Lord Gladstone Dead. LONDON, March 6.--Lord Gladstone, son oC the famous Victorian statesman, W. B .Gladstone, England's "grand old man, 1 died today at the age of 76. Lord Gladstone's last public activity of moment was his noted defense of his father's memory, in a Mbel case brought by him two yearn ago. His defense was successful. V ______----___-^__ S. M. Jeffrfon Very III. S. M. Jeffries of South Arch street, Baltimore Ohio railroad conductor, who is a patient in a Pittsburg Hospital, is not improved. Life in Mountains of Peru As Experienced By Former Connells^ille People The grocery store of Ronald TOarle at Jacobs Creek was destroyed by fire last night, according to word ro- coived this morning by Mrs. Karle of the Vanderbilt road. Mrs. Earlo and her parents, Mr and Mrs. John C, Korsythe, with whom she resides, motored to Jacobs ( reek this afternoon. r rod i'riftbee Biwk at Itosk, Fred KYlsbee has r covered from his recent at lark of tom-llUls sufficiently to upend tho aftern aim at his office ax Uia Fmboo HiLrdtt lira ConuuuiÂ». In a letter to T. D. Gardner, manager of the Fayette Realty Company, a former resident of this city--H, H. Haggard-- who was in charge ot the construction of the West Penn's hydro-electric power plant at Lake Lynn, the West Penn oflice and terminal building and the "West Penn garage here, a moet interesting story of South America and the journey of ih-e Haggard family into Oyora, Peru, in related. Mr. Haggard is in charge of construction of a great water power project hero. Hie letter to ivli-. Gardner is a recital of many episodes told in a manner thai makes every paragraph a story In itself. The letter follows: "It has taken a long time to get to this letter but you cannot imagine how f u l l of a number of things life lias been since I left the Coke Center of the World. I have wanted to send you and dozsne of others pofet-cards but, believe it or not, there ure no poiit-cards. I did not believe that Mich a (ondition eijsted In any populated part o! the jrlolwu but kwe H ifi. "We had a' pleasant trip o oceans both of which wero ver slderate--no sickness and not i miseed. We, were able to go at both end^ of the canal and . ports along the coast south canal, before arriving at Â« Croesing the oquator was ol with much ado. Father Neptuni on board with his Queen and and doused and otherwise mail i two - con- meal ishoro t two f the iallao. served came ucked reated: The Weather Increasing cloudiness, follov ed by rain beginning late tonight or t riday; rising temperature IK the noon weather forecast for Western Pennsylvania. Temperature Record. llÂ»80 929 M a x i m u m 54 34 M i n i m u m ,,.. .!0 20 Mean ,,,,. 42 27 those making the crossing for the first time. The prieoners submitted for a while but f i n a l l y rebelled ami things got interesting. Neptune and his whole court were 'up-ended' and ducked and my young son, who was among the rebels, hit Neptune in the face with an egg and mussed hie whiskers up pretty badly. My dignity prevented my participating, either voluntary or enforced, in such eeahorse play. "I had beard storiea of cool weather near the equator along this coast but could hardly believe them until we struck it. It eeems that Mr. Humboldt Jiae a stream of ice water coming up along the West Coast from thÂ« South Pole and It makes Chile chilly. The day after croueing the equator I had to dig out my overcoat, also I had to wear it in Lima and have been weaving It or its equivalent ever since. It iu cold In Lima Cor reasons mentioned and cold up here for other reasons. Abont Deadly (ina(. "We came up t h e hill on the Fourth Continued on Page Three. Poplar Grove Mine Fire Not Subsided; Signs in New Areas Evidences have become visible t h a t the mine fire under the Mount Pleas- ant-Ojnnellville roatt between the city limits and Poplar Grov. has not subsided. Instead its area has been gradually enlarged as shown by the smoke now issuing from ere\icos west of the highway near the termination ot the trench, excavated by a steam shovel several years ngo. At a point nearer the city lino and opposite the Buttermore switch of the West Penn tracks at a po.nt about three feet inside the fence , ml about 10 feet from the public read, a V- shaped opening has developed, indicating: the substance of. the underlying strata. The opening is about two inches in wid-th, but'.no sm-)ke is issuing from it at this time. Recently employes from tno Davidson mine of the 1-1. C. I'Vck Coke Company have been engager In filling openings with earth and t imping it securely so as to exclude alt from the fire and aiding In supporting combustion. The recent discoveries convince many persona that the coal now supporting the roadbed will sooner OT later be burned outconiplet-ly, as has already taken place along the outcrop at the base ot the h i l l neir Poplar Grove, and another section ot the road may cave In. This condition calls atteniion to the very urgent necessity for prompt action being taken to improve the Swaugertown roatl which ctn be used as a cut-off in case the mam roal is blocked off by the progress of the mine tire. SENATORS HEAR OF TARIFF LOBBY IN GRUNDY'S OFFICE By United Prese. WASHINGTON, March 6--The Senate lobby committee today ordered an investigation of reports that the American Tariff League, with which Senator Grundy, Republican, Pennsylvania, was connected pi ior to his appointment to the Senate, has established headquarters ifi the Senate office building. Chairman Caraway sent the committee investigators to loc ite Arthur L. Faunel, secretary of th* organization, with a view to quest oning him about the report today. The Tariff League is reported to be using an office officially lifted as assigned lo Orundy, located o i hie same floor as Grundy's main oflice but at the opposite end o* the Senate oflice building. Grundy, before entering the Senate, had headquarters at a downtown office in which he operated the American Tariff League's new Imreau. He testified before the lobby committee that he had spent about $2,000 a month since January last y-sar on this office. He gave it up when be became a senator. REP. JAMES P. GLYNN OF CONNECTICUT DIES ABOARD RAILROAD TRAIN By United Press. WASHINGTON, March 8.---Representative James P. Glynn Republi. can, Connecticut, died of heart disease early today on a Chesapeake Ohio train on which hQ wa.s returning Irom Hunthigton, W. Va. Glynu was returning after having attended the funeral of. Representative James A. Hughes, Republican of We it Virginia, who died earlier In the week. He was a member of the congressional committee delegated to attend the funeral. Glynn, who was 62, died at 0 A, M., according lo railroad officials. Glynn was a native ol Winstoad, Conn., and was serving his seventh term in the House, FATHER OF GERMAN U-BOAT WARFARE DEAD AT BERLIN Admiral Von Tirp!te Victim of Heart Attack at the Age Of 81 Years. SCOFFED AT U. S. AS WAR FACTOR ESTHER ANSELL MAKES HIGH COLLEGE AVERAGE Miss Ksthor Ansell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ansell of Poplar Grove, a student at Wei t Virginia Wesieyau College, Bucknannon, W. Va., had the honor and distinction Of making toe third highest average during the first semester ot this year. Her average was 93.825 per cÂ«*nt. Miss Ansell is a junior at West Virginia Weslyn this ye ir and in majoring in mathematics and working for her Bachelor of F'.cience degree. She was graduated from the Connellsville High Scluu 1 with the class of 1927. Attacked Girl, Cluurge. UNIONTOWN, March 6. -- Mike Bunosk was arraigned th.s morning on a charge of attempted jrlminal ae- eault upon Wilda Moon, Â·!, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Moon. It is alleged the man took the girl out walking, forced her back of; the Dawson flchool and there attempted, tc- criminally attack her. The girl's screaron attracted persoi s living 3n the neighborhood and tre man ran away. He is alleged to have been and later arreeted. IXDNDON, March 6.--Admiral Alfred P. Frederick Von. Tirpitz, WhÂ« was minister of t'le imperial German navy during the World War and wbo assumed responsibility for the German submarine warfare, is dead according to a Berlin dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph. Death occurred at 2:30 A. M. today, from iH-art failure. The admiral had been resting in a sanitarium at Eben- hanaen since thÂ« middle of last month, after an attack of bronchitis. Although, his attack was not considered extremely dangerous, It had resnltod in a weakened heart condition. Von TirpitK would bare been SI ^e.-s old on. March 11. His death had not been, expected. To the world, the name of Von TlrpHz was associated with, snbmarinr warfare. As early as 1884, when lie was a commander in the German navy, he carno to the attention of the admiralty through a memorial to the government in which he urged the construction of 150 undersea ships. His name reappeared 12 years later, when he became Rear Admiral Von Tlrpit!!, chief of the cruiser division, and again submitted a proposal for a vast Increase in the naval strength of his country. Through influential friends he interested the kaiser In his project, and this was the beginning of an ascend- ency over naval affairs In the German Empire that led him to the highest command of the Imperial fleet. In 1897, Von. Tirpitz was appointed minister of marine, and then began the work which reached its culmination in complete reorganization of the navy and a climax in what the world later termed the "ruthleesness" of submarine warfare. Tirpitz was actually the father of the German pre-war navy, and carried measure after measure through a hostile parliament which more than doubled the strength of the fleet between the years 1901 and 1517. Much criticism within his country was levelled against Tirpitz, and he was continually the subject of bitter comment from his enemies. His friendship with the kaiser, however, stood him in good stead, and when war broke out in 191-1 he was considered one of the kaiser's closest advisers on the Gorman program for a grand offensive on sea. Disasters to some of the German high seas squadrons and the linpos- siblllty ot matching the ' ponderous fleets of the Allies forced a change in the naval campaign, however, and from the beginning of the war tin; Gsrman naval director advocated tho "ruthless submarine warfare" which was later to drag America into p a r - ticipation on the side of the Allies. The phrase "spurlcs versenckt"-- sunk without a trace--was on the lips of many a high naval officer in those days, as Illustrative of tin- thoroughness of the proposed campaign both against armed vessels and merchantmen. Admiral Von Tirpitz: made light ot America's entrance Into the war, declaring it a phantom." lie scorned the suggestion of Von rtethmann- llollweg t h a t America might prove the stumbling block to German success. Effectiveness of the German submarine campaign was soon indicated by allied shipping reports. Supplies both of war material and food, for the nations arrayed against Germany, began to dwindle and British and French statesmen made no secret ot the fact that If it continued, the populations of their countries would 5e in a critical situation. ANDERSONVfllE PRISON SURVIVOR STRUCK BY AUTO , MOUNT PLBASANT. March 6--Jehn Baker, S3, eaJd to IKS the only Â«u r -- vivor of Union soldi-erg held captivo at Andereonvillc prison, was struck by an automobile as he walked along the road at Tarrs yesterday afternoon and suffered lacerations of the head and taoe. It wae eaid he unconsciously etep.ped in front of the car of Joseph Graham. Mr. Graham brought him to the Memorial Hospital where It was eaid his condition is good. STRANDED TRAWLER JSREFLOATED BOSTON, March 6.---Several hours after grounding on treacherous Harding Ledge, two miles southeast of Boston Light, the Beaitf trawiei Notre Dame, with 36 men aboard, waÂ« floated by Coaei Guard craft and Is being towed to Boston, according to a radio massage received here shortly bel'ore noon. Extent of damage to thÂ« trawler wag not known.
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