Pittsburgh Daily Post from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on September 7, 1923 · Page 2
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Pittsburgh Daily Post from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
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Friday, September 7, 1923
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Page 2
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Two U. S. AWAITING WORD OF JAP'S NEEDS; RELIEF CASHJEADY Pennsylvania Contribution Practically in; Quota Runs Over. ISLAND'S LOSS Is $500,000,000 Br t. A. Hrxn.nr. Scaft Correspondent of The Pittsburgh Post WASHINGTON, Sept. 6. With ! American wealth rolling into the j Red Cross treasury to relieve the distress of Japan, American relief agencies awaited word today as to just what supplies are required to meet her emergency. Although food and medical supplies are already :.on the way from various points, Government and Red Cross officials are still more or less in the dark as to the eraet extent of the disaster and the character of the assistance desired from the United States. An official intimately identified trith plans for aiding the sufferers in the stricken areas declared today not a single reply had been received in answer to numerous messages sent from this country soliciting suggestions f rem I Japanese sources on this point. It is assumed here that because of the cha otic conditions in the districts affected. and particularly in Tokio and Yokohama, the inquiries from this country ither have not, reached their intended destination or the recipients have not had time to prepare estimates of the supplies needed aside from food. Until replies are received. Red Cross and Government agencies will necessarily be handicapped in carrying out their plans. Organization Prepares. In the interim, however, organization has been set up almost over night which is equipped to go into action on any scale necessary at an instant's notice. This has been accomplished through j the transfer of the executive heads of the - American relief administration, the organization which directed the work f famine relief Jn Russia, Austria and the Near East, from New York to Washington. This was done at the suggestion oi .secretary of Commerce Herbert .Hoover, its chairman, who is also a director oi the Red Cross. j In response to a message from Hoover, j . four executives of the relief adminis- ) tration have dome down from New Yorfe ! and practically taken over the work of jnircnaslng and shipping reiief supplies. .Trained by long experience in handlin much worse situations in Europe, particularly ha Russia, they have at their finger, tips full information concerning eources of supply; prices, transportation routes and other details essential to the success of the relief program. Hakes Ready Embarkation. Purchasing and shipping divisions tiavv been organized and representatives stationed in San Francisco, Portland nd Seattle to expedite shipments arriving at those points over traneeonU-Jriental trunk lines. i Alt available (hospital and . medical supplies, including 10,000 army beds, ar on their way fi-m the Philippines to Yokohama. Foodstuff s are being sent from there and from the United States. The buiTc of the. supplies,, however, cannot be forwarded "and will not be purchased until word is received indicat-ingr what is most- needed aside from Emergency food rations. . Hoover and his organization, acting- in co-operation with the Ped Cross, are prepared to ship tenia, lumber for tem-Jxrary barracks, srraia, breadatuffa, meats and other supplies in almost any ouantities required, financing and pur-hasingut of the Red Cross funds. Materials for the reconstruction of the devastated areaa will not be touched y the relief agencies. It is expected by Jtri Cros3 officials .that the 15,008,000 asked for Japanese relief will have been raised by next week. The response has been fully as great as "expected. It would not surprise the heads of the relief program if the contributions were to reach 57.000,000 instead of $5,000,000. Pennsylvania Is Ready. Inquiry at Red Cross headquarters to day disclosed that several Pennsylvania chapters have about raised their quo- -tas or have them in sight. None had gone "over the top" tonight. If they had. national headquarters had not been notified. There is some disappointment ere that the Pittsburgh chapter has limited its quota to 1250,060, instead of ' J350.C00. It had been hoped the larger amount would be raised there. An American oificial intimately acquainted with condition in Japan expressed the opinion today that Kie disaster which has overtaken her two principal cities and surrounding terri tory will not prove so severe a blow economically as it first appeared prob- able. The principal industrial area of Japan apparently escaped unscratched. this authority said, with the result that ahe will "come back" much more quiekly than would have been passible otherwise. He -estimated from an TO offer an ordinary cigarette is a small courtesy, of no great significancebut a Melachrino carries with it a warm compliment. ORIGINAL MELACHRINO "The One Cigarette Sold the World Over" Amid Fire and Chaotic Ruin, Jap Premier and Cabinet Were Installed; Started Relief Steps Immediately TOKIO, Sept. 6. (By Courier to Osaka.) The most dramatic installation of a premier in Japan's history took place on the lawn in front of Alistaka palace while the fire u at its hriffht and the earth was still reiubling. Premier Tamamoto stood on the lawn with Iris cabinet about him for the eeremaeieti. Prince Regent Hiro-hito was present. The first cabinet meeting was held Snmlay night In (lie (tarilen of the premiers" residence. There, beneath the sky red with the slow of the great Are, Premier Vamamoto and his advisers discussed measures of relief and rehabilitation. The ministers had dinner with the premier, following- the conference. The menu vm simple, consisting of plain cooked rice and pickled plnms. This Is the same food that the refuiceeX throufhoat the stricken area are cut-in. amlnation of the dispatches reaching this country that the total damage Probably ot- exceed sw.ooo.ooo. To Export Soon Again. Analyzing the effect of the catastrophe on trade between the United States and Japan, economists here have reached the conclusion that it will be stimulated rather than rctardted or interrupted. Tokio and Yokohama, it is pointed out. are Japan's big commercial and shipping centers, not her big industrial cities. With her production virtually unimpaired she will be able to resume exports as soon as her ports and shipping can be repaired -sufficiently to carry them, it is believed litre. Imports from the United States, on the other hand, should receive an important impetus through Japanese orders for American steel, copper, lumber, cement, foodstuffs and other materials. This belief is strengthened by in- Queries already noted in American in dustrial centers lrom Japanese representatives in this country. Much interest is manifested here in reports that American skyscraper construction in Tokio withstood tthe test of earthquakes and fire better than any other types of buildings. If this proves to be true. Government officials point out, it wiil result in the adoption of this type of construction wherever possible when the stricken cities are re-built. Orders for American building materials could be expected to follow. New York Passes Million. j NEW YORK. Sept. 6. New York has I passed the goal of $1,000,00 set for it m ' the Nation's campaign for $5,000,000 to ! aid sufferers in ' stricken Japan. To- ', night members of the New York chap-j ter of the Japan relief committee of the i American Red Cross announced the ; "sky as the limit" in its drive for funds, ! and it was predicted, unofficially, that the metropolis atone would donate a sum almost equal to that asked from the entire country. j h largest contribution announced today was H50.P00, given by the United Spates Steel Corporation and its subsid- iaries. - Virtually every trade body and business grotrp started a drive among j its members, most of them aiming at ! jfoals of from 25,000 to S50.000 each. Newspapers contributed individually I cnn. p tVioTr, .rarA.i i :r V REGISTRATION FOR FIRST DAY BELOW MARK (Continued From Page One.) day, despite the apparent lack of wide public interest. Edward 31. Kenna, county delinquent tax collector, and "Regular Republican' leader of the Second ward, was refused registration in the Eighth district of that ward, on the ground that he didn't live in the district. The four registrars divided two to two on registering Kenna, Edward Tilen and William J. Cooney refusing, and John J. Davis and Thomas Cavaa-augh favoring placing Kenna on the books. Under registration rules it requires three registrars to make an affirmative decision- Kenna has the right of appeal to the board of registration commissioners. , Southside Dispute. j Ernest TT. Herold. n "Organization j Republican" leader, was refused regis--j tration ou the same ground, that he did not live in the district, in the First ' district of the Sixth ward- He filed an I appeal at once with the board of regis- tration commissioners, and will be given a hearing at the board rooms in the court house at 11 o'clock tomorrow ' morning. f j Registration was held up for a time iand Paul Meade, chauffeur for Thomas ! Armstrong, superintendent of ' county bridges and brother of County Treasurer Joseph O. Armstrong, was arrested and lodged in the Southside police station, charged with disorderly conduct, as a result bf a disturbance in the Fourteenth district of the Seventeenth ward, in which Thomas Armstrong is the leader. Jleade was accused in the polling place of attempting to , interfere with the registrars and finally the police ! were called- One registrar with whom ! Meade waa alleged to be interfering j with left the polling place and took j the registration book in his keeping j with him. holding up all registration for about half an hour. Quiet was restored ex-"later and the registration proceeded. Dairy Industry Leader Will Give Talk Over Radio i H. E. Van Norman, of Washington. D. C, president of the World's Dairy Congress Association, will speak from the Pittsburgh Post-Westinghouse Sta- H . VAfM N O RnAN tiou KDKA tonight, as a part of the "National Stockman and Wn.tm" weekly program for rural listeners. Mr. Van Norman, as head of the largest international dairy organization in the world, is recognized as one of America's foremost dairy leaders. H will speak on the subject, "Strongc lien and Women." WHIPPING TESTIMONY IN TULSA REEKS i Continued on Page Eleven, Col. Seven.) Not a ai-eath of suspicion against a single Tulsa citizen except members of the imperial organization. Afraid to Tell. "The whole story of Tulsa will never i be tola" he said. "Men flee from sav agery and torture, scores ef Tulsa victims fled. The average man is pretty apt to' change his address after his skin lia3 Deen whipped until it is raw and then Jle i3 threatened with death if he teIls- That is exactly what happened 5n Tulsa not once; but many times, Sav 50 limes or 10A times or nerhaos 9X1 times, in a little more than a year" i ' "The wet rope is. out of style" said t jilr. Blake. .."la Tulsa they use a leather t strap. It is about three inches wide, per haps four feet long. The end of the i strap is 'cat-tailed' sliced into straps. Fifty lashes will tame strongest man. A mile and a quarter southwest cf Alsuma is Tulsa county's most famous whipping pasture. Strong men stagger aw jiy, ruined for life. Mother Brutally Beaten. A mother roughly dealt with when a band of 20 men raided her home and beat her husband a child born prematurely was the result. A member of a township school board abducted by floggers and coerced into voting for a school head whom he opposed ; an elderly man lashed because he opposed the way the local school was run ; a man and a woman routed out of their beds and taken to the whipping field where the strap was applied to both, because the whippers charged they had been selling beer these are among the cases related by Blake from the testimony. According to Blake, a klanaman testi-fle-r-as follows : "I think there were about 100 men out there, they were all disguised with old hats and old coats and with handkerchiefs tied over thoir eyes. They had two prisoners there standing near a telephone ple. The one that, was whipped first was told to leave the country. The lights from the cars shone directly on the 'prisoners. A man from some other town talked to the prisoners. I didn't know him you see they usually have a man from some other kian a stranger in the community to take charge. Woman Tells Story. The woman who was lashed testified: "They took the quilt away from around me and I just had on my nightgown and they began whipping me- and I began screaming and they put their hands over my mouth and I fell unconscious. "I didn't know any more until I was back in the car and when I came to I was all wet with blood-and SCme one had hold of my pulse ami some on? asked if my heart was beating. They blindfolded me again and brought me back home. I was sick at the time atid have not been well since." Counsellor Blake'a accusation against the Ku Klux K'an brought the first official admission that the military investigation at; Tiilsa was being directed against the secret organization. Heretofore Governor Walton and his advisers have refrained from naming the kian in conection with mob Hoggings. Mr. Blake acted at the direction of Governor Walton in . presenting to the public a review of the evidence uncovered in the military inquiry. "Miss St. Louis" First in Atlantic City Beauty Trials ATLANTIC CITY, Sept. 6. -Missouri was victorious today in tho first test for tha beauties here from 75 American cities competing for the erown of "Miss America." "Miss St. Louis" (Miss Charlotte Nash) swept the boards in the roller chair parade, initial contest feature of the third annual pagenat. Miss Nash was awarded the grand prize and the verdict wa3 popular. Applause had greeted her from the start to finish of the demonstration along a tnve-mile route, where 2fA0f j persons watched. This credits 'her with points toward the final goal that carries j the pageant crown as a reward. Second j,prize went to "Miss Memphis," third i to "Miss Philadelphia." fourth to "Miss I Pottsville" and fifth to "Miss Brooklyn." TOKIO BANKS REOPENING OSAKA, Sept. All the principal i banks of Tokio are reopening. The i Bank of Japan is virtually intact. The ! contents of the vault, of the Mitsui "j Bank.- including books and important papers was saved. Likewise the Mitsu-i bishi. Taiwan and Chosen Bank and t the Industrial bank of Japan all are in good condition. ! t awl a ilk MimlX.JM r ijj," j WAY FOUND TO AVHTn ( Continued from Page One.) petence to judge the question will be discussed at a later day. Lord Robert Cecil, who is fighting for the life of the league, had permitted the waiving of this critical auestion in order to achieve a harnionious settlement. Corfu Not Mentioned. The plan adopted by the council as a way out of the crisis created by the Italian attitude was presented by Quinones de Leon, Spanish delegate to the council in the form of a draft resolution passing the murder question over to the ambassadors. It-did not mention action relative to the occupation of Corfu, which was thus tacitly reserved ta. the league itself. He was backed by the Latin American bloc and by all powers not desiring to see a league split. The council adopted his resolution. ! although Signor Salandra. Italian dele gate, abstained from voting. At the close of the meeting Salandra j declared that Italy did not oppose the i action taken, except in maintaining, as always, her reservation that the league cannot deal with a political crime. The decisions followed a day of practically continuous unofficial conferences at which every effort was madii to find a formula giving a graceful way out of the dilemma. Fixed Behind Closed Doors The assembly session, scheduled fcr ' the mornirfi', was adjourned. Soon I afterward the, council met privately. Secrecy surrounded tne meeting, but it . was learned that the competency of i the council of ambassadors in the raar-, ders was decijed upon. . The leaxue wculd have to. insist on considering the occupation of Corfu as a violation of ; Article X, thus bringing the incident under league jurisdiction. ' A public session convened at 0:30 p. in. Ie Leon's draft resolution was presented. Salandra of Italy and M. H:no-taux of France ypoke. The meeting. however, was rather a dress parade of j apparently predetermined policies. The i way out had apparently been found. If : Italy is not pleased with the decisions ' of the council of ambassadors Mussolini ' may possibly repudiate their decisions. But defying the council of ambassadors ! is not defying the league. The ques tion of Corfu and Article X remains, however. JThe gravity of the situation laced by the league is emphasized by the report that Foreign Minister Benes of Czechoslovakia had notilied France and other governments, on bolialf of the little en-ttiite, that the little entente would quit ' the league if it did not do its duty in i the Adriatic mess. Meanwhile the council of ambassadors M,ii me& tomorrow in Palis to decide j the form of the inquest into the Kalian assassinations. Storm Still Furious. cent: va, Sept. 6. (By the As soclated Press) The storm over 1 Italy's refusal to recognize the Italy's refusal to recomze the au thority of the League of Xations to regulate her dispute with Greece gives ; no indication of diminishing. On the tlieimto a pouncai typnoon i me nrsi ue-) gree. Representatives or world states went on record today as insisting upon respect for the league covenant and as being unqualifiedly convinced that Italy should submit the controversy to the league for settlement. The cause of world peace demanded it; the very life of the league itself was at stake, several of the statesmen declared before the council's session; If the covenant was defied precious guarantees for the smaller nations of the earth could cease to exist. Compromise Plan. i The council again avoided taking di- rect league action on the Italian atti- j tude toward the league, but endeavored i to advance a compromise plan calcu- j lated to hasten solution of the Greco- i Italian crisis through the collaboration of the League of Xations and the council of ambassadors. This plan was put forward by the Spanish member of the council. Count De Leon.. It was not adopted, but the council agreed that the minutes of today's session should be forwarded to the Paris body for its enlightenment. Signor Salandra. head of the Italian delegation, absolutely refused to accept all parts of the resolution presented, which engaged that Italy recognize the competence of the league to intervene. ,and even questioned the right of the council of ambassadors to settle the question of general reparation, which Italy ha3 demanded of Greece because of the murder of the Italian officers. Noted Americans Present. j Among the suggestions made in the ,"rc- Verdi Spanish proposal was that league rep- oT'four'el'ected pieces.' "Rudolf" resentatives should assist in tho official " , I riml inquiry Into the assassination and that 'lll.'-'MignonVtie.' the permanent court of international lui'c Des ncmolnellen." justice l?ould decide the indemnity No! 3 imniw IK-s Beinoiselles." Greece must pay Italy. , No. 4 "Kgjpliun J)ance." United States Senators Swanson and "Munitarian Overture, "Hunyady Las- McKlnley, former United States Senator E"kel Hitchcock. Newton P. Baker, the for- Serenade, "Rot-coco" ...ilelmund mcr secretary of war, and two-score Cluflnet solo, Showers of Gold ..Bouillon other Americans squeezed into the Selreli.nA -meo" Strauss crowded council chamber today and lonp .., Overs' lane" Pryor witnessed the proceedings of a meeting :oo Haschull scores, from The Pltts- which lacked nothing as regard dra- burgh Post stuUio. matic incidents. l:05 Dinner concert continued. Lord Robert Cecil gave warning again 6:30 Farmers' Evening, that the competency of the league to Address to the farmers by Frank E. intervene was. in Great Britain's view. Iuen, radio editor of the "National certain and he indicated very strongly s,"c't", 8nd, rT trnm x, ... .it. . 6:43 The children's period, from The that ' something more would be done nttsburU Font atudlo. about It. 7:O0 Baseball scores, from The Pttts- The clear voice of Paul Hymans, burgh Post studio, the Belgian leader, rang through the ":03 Address by II. E. Van Norman, chamber with the words that the issue President of World's Iairy Congress, on involved was exceedingly grave for the ''.r0,"ff"L i"" "V"'.. Women'" 1rom Th" future of the league. He was convinced 'ilA TbXe vTenghone Band that the. covenant applied to the Greco- nnd. In direction of T. J. Vastine, as-Italian dispute, and he added: sisted by Alan 1. lvt, baritone; Mrs. '"Hie pact forms a precious guaran- Alan B. Davis, accompanist, tee for the lesser states and applica- PROGRAM. tion of its stipulations is essential to 2Tt,rtuT' .Bellini the maintenance of the new order of s';". S frm Kiohr things In the world in which all coun- Baritone solo',' Prologue -ii Pagliaccl" tries have placed supreme hope." Leoncavallo The council adjourned without fixing " Mr. Davis, a time for the next meeting. The chair- Novelette. "Moonlight In Florida". . .Srorm man. Viscount Ishii said: "Dance of the Honrs" . . . Ponchielli "There remains the question of the i "I"B.de of 5,anih,ns" Wagner , , . .. , Baritone solos: competency of the council and the , ..Xne shepherdess" Hortman league. It is a judicial question and a "Secrecy" Wolf grave one. I suggest that we go into j Mr. It. that at a later session." Inlermeno, "After Sunset" Pryor The resolution presented todav will be '"Slavonic Dance No, 1" Dvorak forwarded to all the. interested govern ments. Italy Rules With Iron Hand. ATHENS. Sept G. (By the Associated Press.) Greek refugees arriving here from Corfu report that the Italiftns havp forbidden the holding of memorial services for the refugees who were killed fn the recent bombardment of Corfu by Italian warships. The refugees say the disarming Of the j population began Monday, when houses. as well as ieopIe in the streets, were searched. A considerable body of troops now is stationed at Achilleion. ROME. Sept. 6. (By the Associated Press.) The Albanian legation, says the Stefani agency, denies that an order for mobilization has been issued by Albania. It asserts that the Albanian government has only reinforced R T1PTTIRF frontier posts a.s a precaution against the infiltration of disturbing elements. Greeks Show No-Fight Sign. PARIS, Sept. 6. United News.) It is reported that Greece, in order to avoid the risk of conflict with the Italian navy, has ordered Greek warships to retire to the Hay of Volo. This would Indicate a Greek determination not to fight. The ' Gulf of Volo, on the east coast of Greece, j lies behind a barrier of islands, and can be reached only by winding channels. ANTHRACITE AGREE-' MENT NARROWS (Continued from Page One.) tracts shall be made with individual employes at less than the prescribed customary rates, or not In keeping with customary practices. Board to Study Rate. Wage rates The anthracite conciliation board to be authorized to undertake and complete within a year a thorough study of all wage scales and submit the same to the next joint conference Provided that if the anthracite conciliation board shall, by unanimous vote, recommend the adjustment of any inequities or inequalities in wage rates, such adjustment shall take place at once. , The miners are Insistent that the check-off, which they formerly indicated would be dropped, must now be put into practice. The governor's plan gives them a sort of semi-check-off, with full recognition of the union, but they do not believe this satisfies their demands. The operators say they have now said the last word and will not go further. They are opposed to the check-off and believe a flat 10 per cent increase is as far as they can go for the day men. No mention is made of arbitration, and it is presumed this point has again been put in the background. Governor Makes Statement. The- governor's formal statement of the situation was: "The operators authorize me to say for them that they are in accord with the four points as thus interpreted and are prepared to accept them. In authorizing this statement the operators desire to have it understood that they do so on condition that the 'frms as to the open and closed shop laid down in the Roosevelt award shall run with any new contract to be ba.icd upon the (4) points. "The miners authorize me to say that they are in accord with the above, but that they are not yet prepared to give up their demand for the check-off. or for an additional increase of pay to dav men in excess of 10 per cent. In authorizing me to express their accept- ance of tne provision respecting collective bargaining as interpreted above, the miners desire to have it understood that they do so on condition that the words 'such as opening a new seam of coal' (a technical point) shall not be construed as excluding pillar work. "At my suggestion the miners will take further time to consider this matter, and both sides will return for further conference at 3 p. m. Friday afternoon." g iVeU7 DflOCRS Nothing Dangerous j TOKIO, Sept. 6. Twenty-seven new earthquake shocks were felt during the night, but the authorities today expressed the view that no further destructive ones were likely. Occasional outbreaks of fire lighted up the sky, bat they were not dangerous. Splendid order Is being maintained in the affected area. Temporary lighting systems have been established in the parks where thousands are encamped under rude shelters. The weather remains warm and bright. Railway communication has been reestablished from Omlya westward." Westinghouse Radio Program for Today 9i0 Kiloryclrs juttern Manlard Time.) 9 a. m. Music I'nlon live stork market reports from the "National Stockman and. rnr." 11:30 Mow. Victrola record, piano rolls. Weather fnrerat. 11:50 Vnited Mutes bureau of market rrports fumishrd through "National MtiM'kman and Farmer." H:5! Arlington time slgnala. 2:13 p. m. Baseball scores of the games I being played today. j 5:00 Baseball scores, from The Pitts-' burrh Post studio. i 3:13 Itinner concert by the Westlng-j Iioukc land under the direction of T. J. i aslinc. I'ROGHAM. nunmne soius: "Fate in Spring" Schnbcrt "The Songs My Mother Taught Me" Dvorak . Mr. Davis. "Minuet" (original in G) Itfethoven Selection from comic opera, "Slm-Gnn" Fnders Baritone solo, "The Toreador Song" from "Carmen" B-zet Mr. Davis. Kxcerpts from "Boccaccio" Snppe "Pntrol r. S. A." Peck 8:45 "National Stockman and Farmer" market report. :nn ItnNcball scores. 9:K Arlington time signals. Weather forecast. WEIL KNOWN PUBLISHER DIES NEW YORK. Sept. 6. E. P. Dutton. president and founder of the publishing firm of E. P. Dutton & Co.. died at his home late today at the age of 92. Mr. Dutton, who started his business 71 years ago, was born in Keene, X. H. KDKA PROGRAM FOR SUNDAY IS EXTENSIVE 'Church Services and Quartet ! To Be Features. The program for Sundav of the West-mghousd radio station KDKA covers' practically the whole day, and includes the regular schedule of church services, which was necessary to abandon during the summer, and in addition a most attractive concert by the Dunbar Male Quartet and Hand Bell Ringers. The morning service of Calvary Episcopal Church" will be broadcast, the ! sermon being preached by Rev. Thad-I deus Cheatham, special music by. the j choir of 60 voices, and Harvey B. Gaul ! at the organ. j The afternoon Bible story for chil-: dren, told by Rev. W. A. Logan, pastor I Of t Vti Alnhi I ,,!!, , . .. uuucnu i,nurcn, lurtie Creek, will be about "The Mule Who Saw .More Than His Master," and will I oe roio. at.iMU, Eastern Standard time. Immediately after the Bible story, the Dunbar Male Quartet and Hand Bell Ringers will give a concert from the studio of The Pittsburgh Post. This quartet is traveling with the Swarth-more Chautauqua, elvine concerts in th vicinity 'of Pittsburgh, and has ar- rangea a special Sunday afternoon concert for broadcasting from station KDKA. .The program will, consist of hand-hell ringing, which this organization places among the arts instead of j making it a mere specialty of- vocal numbers and of instrumental selections. At 3:4a p. m., Kastern time, the vesper services of Shadyside Presbyterian Church will be broadcast. The sermon, "Why we have the right to be optimistic," will be preached by Rev. Hugh Thomson Kerr. Music will be given by the quartet composed of Clara Huhn, soprano; Rose Leader Chislett, contralto: Chauncey Parsons, tenor, and George Wan!, baritone; Earl Mitchell, organist and director. At 6:45, Eastern time, the services of the First Baptist Church, Pittsburgh, ! will be broadcast, the sermon being i delivered by the pastor. Dr. Carl Wallace Petty, on "A Man and His Mirror." The quartet, Mrs. Genevieve Eliott Marshall, soprano; Sara Jamison j Logan, contralto; Elmer A. Stephan, j tenor; Joseph Williams, bass; Esther ' Prugh Wright, organist and director, ; will furnish pie music FINOS HOME RANSACKED Returning- from a vacation trip last night, ilrs. Charles Painter of 1U-J9 Western avenue discovered that her home had been ransacked by robbers during her absence. The intruders had Kone through every room in the house, leaving articles scattered about floors, but taking only a revolver valued at The robbers had chiseled off the j combination of a safe and removed . jewelry placed in it for safekeeping. but they left the jewelry on the floor nearby. Silverware worth hundreds of dollars was not disturbed. It is believed that the robbers sought cash only. Doubleday-Hill Radio Program for Tonight Tonight's program from KQV, radio broadacsting studio of Doubleday-Hill Electric Company, will be given by Mrs. Brabaion Rutherford, contralto; Arthur C. Mott. tenor, of New Kensington; Max Lambert, violin; Donald Rohrrr, with Lyman Almy Perkins at piano and organ. Daily programs from this station, except Sundays, are broalfca.t from 1 to 1:30 and from 3 to 5:30 p. m. 360 meters wave length. Tonight's program: Tenor solo, "Twilight Dreams" Gabriel Sibeila . Mr. Mott. Contralto sola, "Agnus Dei"' (by re- qacst ) Biiet (With piano, violin and organ.) Mrs. Rutherford. Ensemble for violin, organ and piano, "Meditation" Mletzke Max Lambert, violin: IHuald Hohrer, piano. Mr. Perkins, organ. Tenor solo, "God Touched the Rose" Mary Helen Brown Mr. Stott. Two contra ltd numbers from "The Robin Woman," opera by Charles W. Cad-man. "The Robin Woman's Song."' "Ojlbway Canoe .Song." Mrs. Rutherfoord. Tenor solo, "Passing By" Purcell Mr. Stott. Contralto solo, "Largo" (by request) Handel (With violin, piano and organ.) Mrs. Rutherfoord. Duet for contralto and tenor, "I Live and Love Thee' Campana Mrs. Ratherfoord ami Mr. Stott. Mr. Perkins, accompanist. at the Independent Stores j ou ran bny good GuatoiiiisQd Nationally Becognircd An the Best Paint Value an the Market. Window Shades. Sanitas. Painters' Supplies at Cat Price. in&pciidcnt VbnPapcrCb Pittsburgh. 'S07-10S- liberty At McKeesport, 510-512 W&lnat Street "Cut Yourself a Piece of Cake" Played by Ted Lewis and His Band on Columbia Record A-394 arouses a dance-desire like the hunger for homemade chocolate And Jones and Hare sm . it most appetiitngly on Columbia Record A-3954. At Columbia Dealers 75 cents Colu ' Aew Process Calukia GrapkapkaM Coapaaj FDrCATIOXAL. IJELLnFOXTE ACADEMY. USth year. For 100 select boys. Strong atuletics, ;4-taila track. Huntlms. fishing. T.-nnis courts. Concrete pool. Golf links available. Address Th Headmaster. Box Bc.lafont. Pa. II Satis- vv S3.25 faction flypE( Vtr Gal Guaran- 1 f 'j Gml teed. j J" J '-- Donahoe's Special French WaGElcs You know now good our plain waffles are. Then imagine the tempting goodness of our Special French Waffles hot off the iron, spread with sweet currant jelly and decorated with streamers of fluffy whipped cream. We'll serve Donahoe's Special French Waffles all day 10:30 a. in. to 8 p. m. Come early or come late, but be sure ou try them. 3( At Doth Donahoe Cafeterias Fifth Ave. thru to Diamond Between Wood and Market Cafeteria Service 10:30 A. M. to 8 P. M. Table Service 4:30 to 8 P. M. Good Music. Enjoy a Donahoe Clnb Main Floor Lunch Excavators Uncover Site Of First White Village West of Allegheny Mts. Preacher Burns Church and Tow nto Baffle Indians. BV THE ASSOCIATED PRKSS. NEW PHILADELPHIA. O.. Sept 6. Kxca vat ions within the last few days at Schoenbrun, the first settlement west of the Alleghenies, indicate that the 414 inhabitants smoked tobacco and drank coffee. The most important find was the definite location of the first church and parsonage upon the tract of 23 acres which the purchasing committee of the State Legislature entered into last month. Outlines of the foundations and the fire place of the church structure were uncovered, as were the foundations anI or w mm mm DON'T VOIUIY ADOUT COAL A high-class distributor with capital, business esperienee and "unlimited energy wanted to sell zrtd service the best Oil Damer inade. listed as standard by Underwriters Laboratories. Can be installed in any home heating plant and is controlled by thermostat. Has electric ignition, eliminating gas pilot lights. Only top notch men who can furnish record of success will be considered. Address Wallace C Capes. V. Home Appliance Corporation, 2818 Locust Street, St- Louis, Mo. AMUSEMENTS NIXON rTOX,"T His New Riot NEXT 17EET1 1 Orders Now Seats Now World's Picture Sensation Year at Criterion, N. Y. Prices I TCiicfcts. 5e. 77e. $1.00. S1JM. MatlBee Dally Beginning Tuesday. 5e Tie. S1.00. ' SEATS SELUNQ FOR ALL PERFORMANCES ENGAGEMENT EXTENDED ONE MORE WEEK GOLD MK1AL MIS1CAX GEM S3ISSUV8!A!IE And Their Famous All-Around -t he-World Cast and Whirlwind Dixie Chorus. New York. Mosie Hall Orchestra M-hta, 5e t 93.5A. Sat. Mat. 5e to $2.00. P-ns 10 W ar Taa. Heinz Main Plant, where you can see the modern way of making food products. Open to visitors every day except Saturday from 9 to 11 A. M., 1 to 4 K M. Take car Xo. 1, 2, 3, or 4 at Seventh and Penn. I IWTMNI j tmunm 421 SMTTHFIELD ST. Through to Diamond St. Cafeteria Service 19:30 A. it to S P. M. Breakfast 9 to 11 A. M. Counters Fifth Avenue. j fire places of three other buildings, the j bowl of a clay pipe, and metal lid of a 1 coffee pot. Ac deep cellar was located ! in the rear of the church, which stood . on the square of the town. Fragments : of squared timbers, and ashes of logs lay in the molds which defined the foundation sites. s Other relics unearthed included six hand wrought nails, a gate hinge, fragments of dishes, and a bit of s- bridle. A half bushel of bones, mostly of deer, also were found. The church was dedicated September 13, 1772. and burned April 19, 1777. by Rev. David Zelsbergef. founder of the village, to keep It from failing into the hands of the Ifingo Indian tribes. The village was partly destroyed by fire by the-' Mingos in 1777 and destruction completed by invaders the following year. AMUSEMENTS MATIMEE TOMORROW 3a Accaaat af A Eaarawu Deataad fcr Tickets, Special ArraBteaects Have Beca Male for A Second and Last Week of BLOSSOM' TOE' The Musical Hit of Ages Entire Century Theater, X. Y Cast and Production SEATS TO-DAY SELLING FOR JS.LI NEXT WEEK'S PERFORMANCES Eve.8'30 Mat. 2:30 TMfetoft 1 ANMS MCHOLS' pfc Pfel That KePpS Zr-in-HvmoA -NITES- tT BEST SEATS! MAT. SAT- $1.50 si BEGINNING NEXT MONDAY NIGHT 26th WEEK SEATS NOW Ladisa Bargain Matinee Dally. "THE BOSTONIANS ' T W 1 FKESCOTT A HOPE EDbN Jl E HE ALT I BREKRK'S IE CROSS I BEARS S K I THE MERTOV MY9TKKY Aet BASEBALL Twiajr at :t:3 T. l. PITISBIRGH TK. CHICAOO. ! Arcade; SpaMinc Brav, S0H Uoci! .t ; ' Khlner'a Cigar Kiore. TBB ad Miahla, i and Forbes Field. -

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