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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 11, 1919, Image 1

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THE WEATHER
THE WASHINGTON HERALD
A FINANCIAL PAGE
mgr ?? Waahia-rtaa ? M
piiatcd la t?t-a HarmM. Iaf6>lm tm* eoary ?
claaa of fat*-atora. Tara te Pa?? ?.
NO. 4762
TastsHay-s Nat Gradatioa, 40,?72
W.ASHINGTON, D. C.. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1919.
ONE CENTSLS
ONE YEAR AGO TODAY
"LEST WE FORGET*
RUSH ACTION
AGAINST 391
IREDS
HELD
Deportation Proceedings
Against Radicals in 15
Cities Begin, Bonds to
Range from $2,500 to
$15,000.
Thr number of Russian Reds
captured in the raids of the De
partment of Justice agents on the
Union of Russian Workers now
totals 391, while more arrests are
imminent.
All but two of the 301 Reds
are held in $10,000 bail for depor
tation action by the Commissioner
of Immigration except the two
leaders, .\doIph Schnabel, secre
tary, and Peter Bianki, former
secretary. Their bail has been
raised from $-1.500 to ??$,???.
Ball ?SJSS.SSS.
The total bail required tor Um an
"Reda" amounts to |3.?>.000. They
are distributed aa follows: Newark.
*G; Baltimore. 9. Akron. 32; Moneasen, ',
20: Pittsburg. S; Cleveland. IS; Buf
falo. 14; Philadelphia. K>; Trenton, 1;
Hartford. 146; New Tork, 9: Chica?*?,
:. Detroit, 59.
Deportation hearings are held be
fore the immigration inspectors in the
various district where the capture?
were made. Hearings began today In
Hartford. Conn.
I'pon recommendation of the Inutai
gration inspectors, the Commissioner
of lmmir-ration will order deportation.
The deportation proceedings are being
conducted under the act of October
13, 191?. amending the immigration
act.
Maaa af EvMemee.
A mass of evidence has been as
sembled by the Department of Justice
agents showing the anarchistic char
acter of the "Reds." Thousands of
, pieces of anarchistic literature and
numerous rej flags have been cap
ii ?ed.
It was stated yesterday that the
question of how deportation is to be
carried out would be settled by the
CX>-VnNCn> ON PAOB TWO
AT WASHINGTON
THEATERS
Shubert-Belascc?Lenore UI?
, rie in "The Son-Daughter."
National ? Julia Sanderson
and Joseph Cawthorn in
"The Canary."
Shubert-Garrick ? "When a
Man's a Man."
Poli'*?Edith Day in "Irene."
Loew's Palace?Douglas Mac
Lean and Doris May in
"a-3'a? Hours' Leave."
Crandall's Metropolitan ?
Viola Dana in "Please Get
Married," and Montgomery
and Rock in "Squab? and
Squabbles."
Moore's Rialto ? "Anne of
Green Gable?." ?
Moore's Strand ? "Yankee
Doodle in Berlin."
Loew's Columbia ? Dorothy
Dalton in "L'Apache."
?. F. Keiths?Vaudeville.
Cosmo??Continuous Vaude
ville and pictures.
Crandall's Knickerbocker ?
Peggy Hyland in "A Girl
in Bohemia."
Crandall's?Mediarne Traver??
ia The Snare? of Pari?.*
Moore's Garden ? "Soldiers
of Fortune."
Gayety?Burlesque; "Behman
Show."
Lyceum ? Burlesque; "Oh,
Preachy."
BULLETINS
BY TILECxRAPH:
Columbus. Ohio?Wets arc
in lead by majority of more
than 600 latest figures ahow.
St. Paul, Minn.?Four ar
rested for embezzlement of
county funds in Ramsey
county.
New York?Airplane does a
nose dive into river; no trace
is found of pilot.
Chicago, HI.?Heavy storm
sweeping West headed for this
section.
New York?Striking printers
here have returned to work.
WASHINGTON:
Decision of Supreme Court
upholda espionage law.
The International Labor
Conference in session here
lines up for vote on eight
hour day.
The number of Reds held
is 391 and more arrests are
planned by Department of Jus
tice.
Two-weeks-old baby wrap
ped ia old coat is found on the
steps of th? Forrndling Home.
Prince of Wales is scheduled
to arrive at noon today.
Red Cross tag day today;
pretty girls will sell tags.
Central Labor Union in
dorses stand of American Fed
eration of Labor backing strik
ing miners.
BY CABLE:
Lisbon ? The King and
Queen of the Belgians landed
here from the Georg? Wash
ington.
Paris?Armistice Day not to
be celebrated formally.
Stockholm ? Swedish Red
Cross performs great work in
Eastern Europe.
Rome ? Government will
build cottages for middle
classes.
BY CONGRESS:
Vote on reservation to Ar
ticle X is expected in Senate
today.
House votes 309 to 1 for
exclusion of Victor Berger.
House cheers Lieut. May
nard, flying parson, who will
testify in aircraft inquiry.
House committee strikes out
drastic anti-strike provisions
of railroad measures.
Secretary of the Navy Dan
ielas tells House navy pay
should be increased.
FINANCIAL:
New York?High interest
rates are fought by brokers.
Chicago, 111.?Unusual activ
ity marks corn market Prices
rise and fall rapidly.
Liverpool ? Cotton market
shows firm tone.
VOTE ON ?ARTICLE X
RESERVATION TODAY
D?bate precludici .1 vote on the
reservation to Article X of the
'earue of nations covenant yester
day. Indications point to a vota
today
Substitute measures presenten br
Senators Thomas and Borah were
defeated decisively and th? amend
ment of Senator Walah, of Montan*
to ?trike out the word? "or au
thorise the employment of th? mil
itary or naval forcea of the United
States shall by act or joint resolu
tion so provide" also was defeated.
In a vehement speech. Senator
Hitchcock characterised th? reser
vation as an offensive renudlatlon
assumed by the United Sutes In
UM treaty.
at Healtfc Move.
? ?uh ville. ?? ? ?., Nov. 10?A health
conference of th? governor? of ten
Southern States la to be held In Chat
tanooga on November 9.
Oor. Roberts, of Tennessee, Is
PRINCE TO CALL
ON PRESIDENT
AT3P.M.TODAY
-1
Will Be Host at Luncheon
For Officials in Bel
mont Home.
Kol'awuig his arrival the Prince will
entertain the members of his suite and
the .American officials attached to the
party at an Informal luncheon at the
Belmont house at 1:15 o'clock thia aft
ernoon. During the remainder of the
afternoon the Prince will receive and
return calls. He will call on Mrs. Wll
aon at the White House at 1 o'clock.
He will arrive about noon.
All the arrangements have been made
The last waa the preparation by the
State Department, which worked over
time on a drawing of the great horse
shoe table at which the Prince Is to ba
dined by Vice President Marshall on
Tuesday evening. The military honora
for the Prince will be similar to those
which were accorded to the Princess
Kulalie of Spain when she visitad the
Capital for the quadracentennlal of
the discovery of .America. The Prin
cess waa escorted by a squadron of
cavalry, tbe finest in the United
States at .the time, and the Prince's
escort WIN also be a squadron of tha
finest cavalry in the world.
On leaving the Union Station, the
royal party will pasa to the east side
of the Columbus statue, across the
station pram to Delaware avenue,
south on west roadway on Delaware
avenue, along the east piara of the
Capitol grounds to south roadway of
Capitol, to Maryland avenue south
west, west on Maryland avenue to
Third street, north on Third street to
Pennsylvania avenue northwest, west
along the north side of Pennsylvania
avenue to eoadway south of the Unit
ed States Treasury Building to East
Executive avenue, to Madison place,
to H street, to Sixteenth street, north
on Sixteenth street to Massachusetts
avenue to New Hampshire avenue,
thence north on New Hampshire ave
nue to the Belmont home.
CONTINUID ON PAGE T"lVO.
TODAY IS RED CROSS TAG DAY;
DONT DODGE PRETTY GIRLS
Anniversary of Armistice Signing Marks End
Of Drive in District for Third Roll Call
a*
And 100,000 Members.
John Exnicias is a cripple and In hia
short life he has undergone many
hardships and much suffering. Every
day he hobbles about the streets Bell
ini- papers. Whenever there la an op
portunity to help someone or make a
body happy he doea It?for he haa a
heart But his earnings rarely amount
to a dollar.
Yesterday John wended his way to
the Railroad Administration otOce at
Thirteenth and F streets. To a Red
Cross worker there he tendered seven
pennies.
"Take it." he Insisted, "the Red
Cross is my friend." Today la Red
Cross tag day. At every turn a pretty
girl and a tag will confront each pe
destrian who Is not displaying the em
blem of mercy. All the girla of the
Potomac division hara? volunteered
their servioes for this last drive.
Orla Archey. formerly a patient at
Walter Reed Hospital, who lost A
lag; In battle, turned In lit mem
bers yesterday. Arehey is a Crauti
de Guerre man. IKsctt Sennett'a
bathing girla proved a star attrac
tion and tha special matinee at the
Garden Theater yesterday afternoon
swelled the fund. The girla sppeared
In atreet costume and were warmly
applauded. The theater and pic
ture. "Soldiers of Fortune." were
tendered by Thomas Moore. Mrs.
Allyn K. Capron was in charge of
the Red Cross workers, who acted
as ushers and sold tickets. G. W.
Wllcox, ot the Federal National
Bank, officiated In the box office.
The following appeal was Issued
by the Red Cross last night:
"Every man and woman, who can
afford It, are asked In a final appeal
from Red Croas Thanksgiving Roll
Call headquarters to Join, today, and
to subscribe to the war relief funrj.
if they have not done ao.
"The world's war is over, but the
gigantic battle against disease has
only begun, and when it Is consid
I ered that more death? occur in the
United States, yearly, from that
m BIBLE
Translated out of the original tongue? and
from the edition known as 'Our Mothers' Bible."
GENESIS.
CHAPTER 2.
1 Thw-Or.t aabbuli. ? The manner ol 'he
creation. 8 Tirs planting of the farde?.
of Earn. 10 and the river thereof. IT The
?ree of knowledge only forbidden. 19. ?
Th? naming of the creature?. 11 Th?
miking of wra-osn, and institution of mar
riage.
Thus the heavens and the
earth were finished, and all the
bost of them.
2 And on the seventh day
Ood ended his work which he
had made; and be rested on the
seventh day from all his work
which he had made.
3 And God blessed the
seventh day, and sanctified It t
because that In it he had rested
from all his work which Goal
created and made.
4 V These are the genera
tion? of the heavens and of the
earth when they were created.
In the day that the Lord God
made the earth and the heavens,
5 And every plant of the field
before it waa in the earth, and
every herb of the field before
it grew: for the Lord God had
not caused it to rain upon the
earth, and ?here mt not a man
to till the ground.
( But there went up a mist
from the earth, and watered the
whole fac? of the ground.
7 And the Lord God formed
man a?f the dust of the ground.
and breathed Into hla nostrils
the breath of life: and man be
came a living soul.
8 H And the Lord God
planted a garden eastward In
Eden; and there he put the man
whom he had formed.
? 'And out of the ground
made the Lord God to grow
every tree that Is pleaaant to
the sight, and ?rood for fona;
the tree of life also in the midst
of the ?tarden, and the tree of
knowledge of good and evil.
?0 And a river want out of
Eden to water the garden; ana
from thence it waa parted, and
became into four head?.
11 The name of the flrst ia
Pison: th?t la it which com
passeth the whole land of
Havllah, where there la i-old;
12 And th? gold of that land
la good: there la bdellium and
the onyx stone, , \__ ?
? ?
13 And the name of the
second river la Gihon. the same
la it that compasseth the whole
land of Ethiopia.
14 And the name of the third
river la Hiddekel: that I? it
which goeth toward the east of
Assyria. And the fourth river
la Euphrates.
15 And the Lord God took
the man, and put him into the
garden of Eden fo dress it and
tu keep it.
IS And the Lord God com
manded the man. saying. Of
every tree of the garden thou
mayest freely eat:
17 But of the tree of the
knowledge of good and evil,
thou shalt not eat of it: for in
the day that thou eatest there
of thou shalt surely die.
18 * And the Lord God ssid.
It Is not good that the man
ahould be alone; I will make
him a help meet for him.
19 And out of the ground the
Lord God formed every beast
of the (leid, and every fowl of
the air;, and brought them unto
Adam to see what he would call
them: and whatsoever Adam
called every living creature,
that wtas the name thereof.
20 And Adam, gave names to
all cattle, aad to the fowl of
the air, and to every beast of
the Held; but (or Adam then
was not found a help meet for
blm.
XI And the Lord God eaused
a deep sleep to /all upon Adam,
and he elept; sind he took one
of his ribs? and closed up the
flesh instead thereof.
32 And the ? rib, which the
Lord God had .taken from man,
made ha a woman, and brought
her unto the man.
23 And Adam aald. This la
now bone from my bones, and
flesh of my flash: she shall be
called Woman, because she waa
taken out of man.
24 Therefore shall a man
leave his father aad his mother,
and shall cleave unto his wife:
aad they shall be oa? flash.
- M And they were both
naked, th? asan aad his wife,
and wer? not ashamed.
s? Be C^DUnustU ..a..
cause, than In the whole duration of
the conflict in Europe, the vital Im
portance of helping the Red Cross
to carry out ita peace time program
in the interests of public health for
1920. aside from its activities among
the 26.000 wounded soldiers and
<**>N-n>.L'fcI> ON ??'.? TWO.
LABOR CONFERENCE TO
VOTE ON 8-HOUR DAY
The International Labor Conference
at Its session here yesterday caune one
?tep nearer a decision on the moment
ous question of applying an eight-hour
day or a forty-eight-hour week to the
workers of tbe world.
Despite protests from labor, the con
ference overwhelmingly ?greed to re
fer the convention for a forty-eigbt
hour work week and all proposed
amendment? to a sixarJal caammlsslon of
five? government delegates, five work
ers and five employer?.
This action, which waa proposed In m
resolution by Newton \V. Rowell. gov
ernment delegate of Canaula, takes the
convention from the stage of general
discussion by the conference, and it is
believed assures speedy action by the
conference on a report either in favor
of or against the convention.
| Before the vote on the Rowell r?so
lution. (Tino Baldes!, worker delegate
I of Italy, tried to have the conference
go on 'record as deciding that the
? eight-hour-day and the forty-elght
! hour week be maxima working pe
I rlod?. His motion was defeated, how
! ever.
B??\BY LEFT ON STEP,
NO CLUE TO PARENTS
| A 2-weeks-old boy baby was found
on the steps of the Foundling Home,
1715 Fifteenth street northwest, at 7:20
o'clock Ian even.ng by a nurse of the
home. The Infant was wrapped In a
woman's blue serge coat.
The baby tips the scales at the nine
; pound mark and is in the best of
'health. Its big blue eyes view with
perfect unconcern its new surround
?ings where It will remain unless efforts
to establish Its identity succeed. No
clue has yet been established.
600 New Policemen
Replace Boston Strikers
Boston, Nov. 10,?Six hundred new
policemen were on regular duty here
today. They were successful appli
cants for positions made vacant by
the strike of 1,100 members of the de
partment last September. The num
ber of men sill In training for police
work was not disclosed, but the Civil
Service Commission has announced
the certification of more than 1.000.
mostly former service men, since the
general recruiting.began.
There are ?.vSO State guardsmen
still on duty her?! or about half the
number called into 'service when the
strike began. Further reductions in
the guardsmen's force are expected
Bhortly.
Canadian House Passes
Two Prohibition Bills
? -.
Ottawa. Nov. 10. ? The Canadian
house has passed two prohibition
measures. One prohibits manufac
ture of intoxicating liquor when it
is known such liquor Ia to be uaed
In violation of the laws of th?
province in which It Is to be manu
factured.
The other makes unlawful impor
tation of liquor Into a province in
which the electora had voted in
"favor of prohibition.
Governor Leads Parade.
Trenton. N. J., Nov. 10.?Gov. Run
yon will review the Armistice Day
parade and make an address at
Anbury Park tomorrow. On Friday
he will plant several tree? at Camp
Dix in honor of soldiers who ?Had In
?OO ?.?wa*_...... ...... _
This Wardrobe
Left By a Man.,
Look List Over
Paris. Nov. Ml?An Inventory of
the effects left by Gabriel? d'An
nunslo when he left Paris for Italy
to Are hia country Into taking up
anna, reveals this list:
ISO neckties. 73 pairs of gloves. 41
embroidered nightgowns. 240 hand
kerchiefs. 92 trousers, **00 shoes. 43
day suits, 12 evening suits. 12 over
easts. 14 kimonos (from palest blue
to deepeM purple).
Report nag it the warrior-poet
will not send for these things, since
hia taafe has become much more
simple since he donned the khaki.
D.C.LABOR BACKS
MINERS' STRIKE
Central Labor Union Votes
Unanimously to Give
Support.
'-1
Kodoraement of the declaratioa of
tha- American Federation ?f Labor
backing up the striking coal miners
was officially passed upon last night
by the Central Labor Union repre
senting all organised labor in Wash
ington at a meeting in Musicians'
Halt
The resolution, which waa signed
by Harry S. Hollohan. president of
the Central Labor Union, and X. A
James, secretary, was carried unan
imously by the body, which packed
the hall to capacity.
Because "those in charge of our
government have aeen fit to restrain
the miners from carrying on a move
ment which haa for Its object only
improved conditions for the miner"
waa given as one of the reasons for
the approval of the declaration.
President Hollohan declared labor
"would show the men on the 'hill'
that It meant business."
Officials of the Federal Employes'
j Union announced laat night that auch
a thing as a strike of government
I worker? in sympathy with the coal
I miners was out of the question.
It was pointed out that the consti
i tutlon of the National Federation and
| ita affiliated bodies contained the
proviso that members shall not strike
against the government.
POSTOFFICE DIGS UP
?ANOTHER "OLD ONE"
Baltimore. Nov. 10 ?All long dis
tance time and endurance records have
been mutilated beyond repair by the
Postoffice Department under Burle
son when a letter to a New Yorker,
mailed by the treasurer of the Balti
more and Ohio Railroad Company
during Grant's administration, John
A. J. Creswell, a Republican of the
Eastern shore being Poatmaster Gen
eral, back in 1871, was returned to
the officers of the company today,
marked "unclaimed."
It has taken this missive just forty
eight years to make a round trip to
New Tork. Both the sender and the
man to whom It was addressed have
been long since dead and buried.
Where It has spent nearly half a
j century Is a mystery that the local
i postoffice has not explained.
Maine Comi Grants
Mrs. E. S. Pierce Divorce
Word was received here yeeterday
that Eudora S. Pierce has been
granted an absolute divorce from her
husband. Lewis Wales Pierce, by
Justice Monili of the 8upreme Court
of Maine. The decree wss granted
October" 27.
Mr. and Mrs. Pierce were both
prominent in Washington. It is un
derstood that Mrs. Pierce will resume
her former name of Mrs. Coleman.
Canada Complains ?. S.
Holds Her R. R. Stock
Ottawa. Nov. 10.?Complaint that
cltlsens ot Alberts were suffering
for lack of eoal because Canadian
rolling stock waa being held on th?
American aid? of the border haa
been made In th? House of Commons
Ai J. C. mmltm mxmmSmxt O? rS-lwajTS.
No Decision By
Miners' Chiefs
On Court Order
Matter of Jail Terms for Leaders Given Con
sideration at Session of Delegates at In
dianapolis?Attorneys for Government
Called in to Give Advice as to Reply.
Indianapolis. Ind., Nov. 10.?The general rewmm'ftt,**. ajad high ?af
facials of the United Mine Worker? of Ame-nca continued to drj-aab
.tonight whether they vrtxild comply with the Federal Court mandate asti
call] r. ' the coal miners' strike or take a bold stand and p??|A?t? ?
"fight-tcva-Aoisb'" battle with tbe government The conic
being held behind ck""-?? 4notx.
United States marshals aa-pea. e**v
at the meeting Just before the
afternoon aeaaion opened and served
notice of the Injunction on about
forty officials who were out of town
when the injmctlon waa leased.,,
Thia was the flrat time they were
notified officially at the court ac
tion.
The conference was opened this
morning and at noon a recess was
taken until 2 o'clock. During the
recess none of the conferees would
discuss what occurred during the
morning session except to let it be
known there was considerable dif
ferences as to the action best to
take. It was said there was strong
opposition to recalling the strike
order.
Late this afternoon attorneys for
the miners were called into the con
ference chamber. It was thought their
advice was sought on t he form to be
given either the order rescinding the
strike which must be submitted to
the court tomorrow, or as to the re
ply that will be given the court if the
rescinding order is refused. The
length of the conference greatly in
creased speculation aa to what would
be the final outcome. Ia waa said the
conference might not reach a decision
before tomorrow.
John L? laewis. acting president of
the miners, let it be known he desired
that full discussion be g.ven the sub
ject. Obeying the order of the court
was not the only ?ubject before the
conference, it was understood tonight.
It was said the matter of Jail terms
for leaders was even regarded as of
secondary importi .-ice. The main
question, it wss said, was considering
how to care for the miners and their
fm.lies if it were decided to defy the
court and prolong the strike.
D. C. ATTORNEY
SHOT BY HUNTER
Mistaken for Rabbit, D. Edward
Clark? Receives Wounds in Leg
From Member of His Party.
Mistaken for a rabbit. Attorney D
Edward Clarice, residing at 334 Park
place northwest, received part of a
load of shot In his leg while gunning
in Montgomery County, Md.. early
yesterday morning. With a party of
friends he was celebrating the open
ing of the hunting season In Maryland
by engaging in a hut for quail and
rabbits. The hunters were separated
and looking for game when one of tb?
men. said to be Policeman Grimes,
saw an object In a thicket that he
supposed wss s rabbit and biased
away at it. 'Mr. Clarke was In the
thicket seeking the elusive animals
and received part of th? charge In the
fleshy part of tils leg.
He was taken to Slbley Hospital
and most of the shot removed. The
physicians do not fear any serious
consequences.
Autoist Killed When
Car Crashed Into Tree
Edward I?. Kent. H years old. of KB
North Carolina avenue, was killed laat
night when an automobile he waa driv
ing crashed into a tree at Sixth and ?
street? northeast. He waa rushed to
Casualty Hospital but died In the am
bulance.
U. S. Raik-ead Head Dies.
Birmingham. Ala., Nov. ?.?Edwin
I*. Lamo, Federal manager of tb? At
i lanta, Birmingham and Southern Rail
road. ?mxA bar? ,
COURT UPHOLDS
ESPIONAGE ACl
* I
Jacob Abrams and Foui
Other Radicals Face 20
Year Terms as Result.
?
The Supreme Court today up!* *???? th?
conftltutional.ty of tbe carpione.? aa
by conflnning the sentence? of ?.want:
I years eaeh imposed In lower art*** as
| Jacob Abrams and foar irtisr
; Tork radical? for ct- -rulatlta?*
? tionary literature In tata ?lui-. ?
I The court's decision i-???? eamaUm?
written by Jut?tice Cla . ? It *??????????.
curred In by all memb ?.. ? rh,?'*aee?
save Justice? Holme? *,! B.-?t??e??
Justiere Holmes tiled a ?gfawwwntlrrl
opinion in ?>hich Justlof Brande?
Joined
Terming the defendants * S*** *?r
?-Mata." Justice Clark ta ta) aaa> t?
opinion, de-clared in .?erf:
"Four of them tctinad
in their own behalf and at ?asaa* taw??
frankly avowed that th?g ?4*^^kaketr
'revolutlor.i.?t?.* 'an&rcviieti,*iyP,eil*twr*-'
did not believe in go?enimww-* ,hs as??
! form, and they declared the-? haC *t
Interest whatever in the go? emroem ?a
.
the I'nited State* The fourth ?
1 nnt testified thst he mas a *"5octali?r
and believed In a proper kind of go?
I .ruinent, not capitalistic.' but In hi?
j classification the government of tha
I'nited States was 'rapltaliatlc.' "
j Justice Holmes, in bis opinion, ?aid:
| "As against dangers peculiar to ?rar,
! as ?against others, the principle of tb?
I right to free speech Is always th?
j ?aune. It Is only tbe present dangar of
i immediate evil or an intent to bring If
about that warranta Congre?? in eat.
tins; a limit \o tha eipreaston of opin
ion where prl?*ate right? are not con
cerned Congre?? certainly ?rannot for
bid all efforts to change the mind of
the country."
Rescuers Hunt for Crew
Of Foundered Polar Land
New Tork. Nov. 10? The Ship
ping Board ateamahlp Polar Land
reported yesterday from Halifax as
abandoned seventy-five mil?*? o*
Cape Breton, haa sunk and anotber
ahlp that reaponded to the** wirelee?
calls for help Is -endeavoring ta
rescue the crew from the lifeboat* ~
a wireless meeaaa-e to the agents
here elated today.
The name of the rescue ?hip is
not given, but It Is presumed to be
the British steamer Kanawha.
The Tolar Land was
and operated by the Vi'eat la
Steamship Company.
Dof Lead? Way to Dead
Allento??. Pa.. Nov. U.-FollowinaT
the hunting dog of William Straup. A
Palmer-ton gunner, back to the ?
taina on Saturday resulted In the find?
In? ?f Straup?? dead body. He had
been miasme two day?.
Red Cram al Se*
Parte. Nov. S?King Alfastao
Waring Paris Joined the Afa
a ******rt**SA

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