lO . T
IT- ''J". .,
DOLLAR AN HOUR
f-images in Delaware River
.Yards Not Likely to Be
SOME MAY GET 80 CENTS
Machinists, Riveters and Tank
Testers Alone to
The scnlo of wages lor the shipyard
Workers In the Helaware niver and H.vltl
more districts for the next six months
will. In all probability, not vary mate
rially from that now In effect.
The demand made recently by the
first-class machinists for a tint rnte of
$1 nn hour and double pay for overtime
and holidays, with half a day Saturdays,
will likely be denied.
Tho machinists are now receiving
about scjventy-live cents an hour, but
may bo raised to eighty cents
Tho lal.n, -,.n... ..,... i -.i ., I
Emergency Fleet Corporation Is at work I
on the scales of wages to apply to the I
shipyard workers of th.eVJel.iwi.re River I
and Baltimore districts for the next sK I
monthn .inil pTtiert tn mnk.. itH nn- I
nouncement by September 13 !
The wages of the tank tester and
riveters in this district, who receive
seventy and seventy-two and one-half
cents an hour, probably will be Increased
to eighty cents, but no changes arc ex
pected to be made In the wages of tho
numerous other shipyard trades.
Tho present scale of wages In thes
districts, which was agreed to Febru
ary 14, was to continue In effect six
months, making a readjustment possible
on August 14.
The I-abor Adjustment Hoard held a
series of conferences with the various J
Lhlnvard craft unions in Auvust. durlne
which wage adjustments were discussed
at length. The figures nf the cost of
living today compared with six months
ago In tho Delaware River and Haiti-.
more districts did not show nny war- '
rant for materially increased wage". It
With regard to the request of the
first-class machinists for u wage nf $1
an hour. It ls said that a comparison of
living costs six months ago am
give little ground for the proposed
33 1-3 per cent wage advance.
To grant this request without any
substantial basts, it Is said, would com
pletely unstablllze wngo for the other
shipyard trades and create a chajtic
condition In all yards.
Continued from race One
advised him that department was re
sponsible. Senator Johnson, nf California, de
clared the New Lork round-up was con
ducted for the purpose of spreading
"terrorism," which would never be ex
pected to occur in a republic, but only
In a country like Oerniany.- "This ter
rorism," he added. "Is the same sort
that makes It Impossible for the news
papers of this land to print what they i
deslro and to permit u man to say ,
from the platform what he wnats to I
Many of tho men taken Into custody
In New York, Senator .luhnsiui asseite.i. i
were arrested simply because tlW !
looked as though they might be within ,
the draft age. and although that was ,
age. anu aitnough that was ,
crime charged against them, i
held for hours by the authorl-
tne only en
Senator Johnson declared tho onlv
place throughout this countrj" where lib- j
' erty of sneech exists N on the ftnne nf
the United States Senate and as long ,
as he was a member olm intended tn i
protest every time "militarism runs ram
pant." Compared With fieniinn Incident
Senator Sherman, of Illinois, asked
Senator Johnson If the writ of habeas
corpus had been suspended and tho
California Senator replied that In tho
draft raids, that and every other writ
had been Ignored.
"Is this one of the ways of making
the world and the United States of
America safe for democracy?" Senator
Replying, Senator Johnson said that
while he knew Senator Sherman was
among those disturbed over socialistic
ventures he, himself, was1 not so dis
turbed over "material things" as those
affecting personal rights.
The discussion ended with recital by i
Senator Sherman of the alleged lncl-
dent In Germany before the war in
which a German officer wa. court-mar-
tlaled for stabbing a citizen who failed
to get oft a sidewalk.
"Is there any material difference,"
Senator Sherman asked, "between this
militarism and Kalserism in Berlin and t
the bayoneting of Innocent men In the
streets of New York?"
Tolndexter Defends ItuiiU
While regarding It as unfortunate any
innocent man should have been appre
hended, Senator Volndexter, of Wash
ington, In reopening1 debate later, de-
clared there had been a "good deal of
looseness in the assertion of facts" by
.Senators, and that the New ork au
thorities were simply performing their
duty In rounding up slackers. He de
fended the action, as a "Justifiable mili
tary proceeding," and said there was
nothing to show that the rights to a
writ of habeas corpus had been sus
pended or that any man caught In the
raid had made any effort to resort to this
legal procedure. He added that there
was nothing to show any great hardship
was imposed on any of the men, and
that there had been an exaggeration of
tho whole affair.
Probe Itexulutlon Introduced
Investigation by the Senate Military
Committee of tho draft-slacker raids In
New York city was proposed In a resolu
tion introduced by Senator Smoot. of
Utah, Upon objection by Senator Klrby,
of Arkansas, consideration of the nso
lution went over until tomorrow.
NEW YORK SLACKER
By the United Press
New York." Sent. G. New York's iff.
IfantlC Civil and mtlltnrv rms.-irlM tnr
.draft evaders Is' continuing unabated on
its third day. The activities of those
conducting the campaign were not lim
ited to loiterers and those obviously idle.
Jfew young men In course of their dally
affairs have -escaped being accosted with
a demand to produce final classification
, It is estimated that up until noqn to-
flfli? 7ft Onn men hoi'. liAan nltWrl ,it In
'ii'i. the metropolitan, district and taken to
-jT armprles and other concentration cen-
J. s lor examination, a very sma..
'C la n.nUI.1 Kn ..n mm... I h n n lAnft
rt'wiJl bs inducted Into military service.
,.:, Among those temporarily held were
s",f many men above the present draft ago
,. 'and, numbers below the age. Hundreds
uwere held In armories over night, being
tVMIMrated from their families until they
"Wtre able to satisfy their custodians
' ' 'ftat' they were complying with the ue-
.iWctlve .service law. ,
A ' ..Throughout New York city a sifting
Ut. process Is in operation.
' TH. stacKer nuni reaencu wan ircci
ti.thu nriernoon. wnen a niauon oi
IWrs encircled the district of bit;
ana coraiea nearly iv.vvv people
rr line of bri.til-r bayopots.
NORTH OF RUSSIA
National Constituent Meet
ing Will Be Held at
TROTSKY IS WAR CHIEF
Soviet Meeting Puts Him in
Full Control of Its
By the United Press
Archangel, Sept. B.
The provisional government of North
ern Russian announced today that a
Russian constituent assembly will meet
In Archangel shortly.
Archangel, since Its occupation by the
Allies, Is the rallying place for ntitl
Holshcvlk Russians. Krom the foregoing
dispatch, It appears that a Russian (3ov-
criimeiu, in opposition 10 me uoisneviKl,
ls, n',oul 'lbo launchl'1 ,,mler miction
or lllp Adles.
., , ... ,,.. I
"' ""' Assouatrd rrss j
Cnnenhnren. Sent. 5. I.ec.n Trotsky,
In" Rilshevlk Mlni'tcr of Wnr. has been
elected president of the Russian Su
preme War Council at a meeting of tho i
Soviet executive committee, according to I
a l'.erlln Wolff Bureau dispatch from
Moscow. The Lettish leader, Wazzettes, '
has been elected ci,mmander-ln-chlcf for
all the Russian fronts.
Tho supplementary agreements to the
Ilrest-Litovsk peace today, the dispatch ,
says were ratified by a unanimous vote i
of the Soviet executive committee with
two abstentions. More than ISO persons (
were present at the ratification.
War Minister Trotsky then gave a
report of the situation at the front, which
' characterized 83, on the whole, favor-
rnltNn- TVKU AM UIC nnnBCTEP
1 uullU Uunu Ull lllu vuuiiuiui
Another Victim of Heart Dipcasc
Lifeless on Sofa
An inquest was held today Into the
.death of Theodore Merscher, fifty years
old. 2831 Cumberland street, wlio was
found dead on the doorstep of Ills home
shortly before last midnight ' ''Is
A physician said death was due tn
1 heart disease. Merscher was stricken I
'apparently as be was about to open the I
I dour, having his keys In his hand. '
For twenty years he was chief cutter '
nnil deslcner at the marine corns nunr- '
termnster's depot, Ilroad street and j
'Washington avenue. He is survived by
la widow and two children.
' T.imnu IItm'.ih ofti'fltitv.ltt'n 'niu .1,1
i.iii.-r. ,vu. ...... ...,....,, ..... ........ .....
2SI1S North Ortanna street, was found
dead on a sofa at his homo last night.
Ills death was also duo to heart disease.
I STRIP TICKETS F0R.SH0RE
Goorl on Two Lines Rates Ef
Kffcctlve next Tuesday, sixty-trip
monthly tickets and IBO-trlp (season
tickets between Philadelphia and At-
lantlc city. Ocean City, Sea Isle City, ,
Wildwood and Cape May will be good on i
trains of either the West Jersey and "SW- j
shore Railroad or the Atlantic City Rail.
roiiJ' , , ., ,,., ,,. -i,i
L2rtf' ,. ' h."".;1.!
pSe to' seashore commuters, applies to!
all tho southern Now Jersey seacoast J
all tho southern Now jersey seacoasi
points, which n.iv,'-common, to both tho
west Jersey and Jseiishoro 'Railroad and
Atlantic CityRaihoad aqd are reached.
Alianiiu uiij- i "Hi"""' v -l ,tn"lvui
b"'lf. '"L!;1 &&. m,iB
interchangeable ; regular one-way and
mnnri.trin tickets and twentv-trln family
tickets will continue to' be good only j
on the lino over which such tickets read. .
OUR AIRSHIPS AID CANADA'S
Dominion Minister Thanks Amer
ica for Equipping Service
By the Associated Press
Ottawa, Sept. S. C. C. Ballantyne,
Dominion Minister of Naval Service,
announced here today the establishment
of the Canadian Royal Naval Air Serv
ice and declared that, thanks to Amer
ica's aid, "machines are flying along
the Atlantic coast, ready to bomb hostile
submarines, escort convoys and perform
The United States, he said, had "gen
erously consented to supply the per
sonnel for Canada's royal naval air
service until such a time as a Cana-
' dlan personnel could be properly trained
to t?1'0 ,,helr 1l1,u?8- ..... , ,, u ,
j d VnchfewhVch
mcmiIod airplanes, airships and kite
DEAD BEHIND HIS COUNTER
I Woman Shopper Discovers Body
of Camden Merchant
A woman customer went Into the store
of Abraham K. Jones, 428 Mlckle street,
Camden, today, and after waiting several
minutes, went In search of the nronrie-
i tor. She found him dead behind a
counter, whero he had fallen, stricken
by heart disease.
Jones, who was 73 years old. lived at
333 Ransom street. His wife died three
months ago, and since then his health
has failed rapidly.
Mrs. Rosa Burga. 304 Cherry street,
Camden, fell dead of apoplexy at her
$1500 Fire at Burlap Factory
Fire on the third floor of the Pennsyl
vania Bag and Burlap Company build
ing. 1507 Oermantown avenue, this af
ternoon did $1S00 damnge. Tho origin
of the fire, which started among Wags
and burlap In storage, has not been
Those Past 45 but Not 46
Must Register for Draft
An explanation of the new draft
law, which ls of Importance to men
past forty-five years of age, but
not yet forty-six, has been made by
Provost Marshal General Crowder.
"For the purpose of clearing up
uncertainty ivhlch seems, to exist
among some of the older men in
volved in the extension in the draft
ages to include men between
eighteen and forty-five, both inclu
sive, the following statement is
"A man ls considered to be In
cluded within the new age limits'
unless on or before registration
day, September 12, he reached his
forty-sixth birthday. If his age is
forty-five years and 364 days on
September 12, he must register,
"The minimum age limit of
eighteen years, on tho other hand,
ls intended to include any young
man, who, on or before September
12, shall have reached his eigh
-' ' 'c
t j . w -fr v . - ViJ ''rt" i yvAwR (n-i . . '
' EVENING PUBLIC LED.GER-r-PHILADELEHM,,,TBljFKSDAY;
SIX FROM HERE KILLED
ON FIELDS OF FRANCE
Continued from Vntrt One
mlsRliiR In HCtlon, Tho mother's In
formation came In a letter from her
lti tho casualty list released for pub
lication today In tho mornlnir news
papers, eighteen Pennsylvanlans nro
listed nmohg the 191 names. The
nfternoon newspaper list, containing
183 names. Includes those of seven
teen men from this State.
The list of wounded and missing fol
Lieutenant lMwnrd Hugh Drown, 245
South Korty-slxth street.
I'rlvutft Pete, M'vleder, 139 Wharton
Prlnte Joseph A, Dnvls, Washington
Private William Itlckanl, 48D7 Aepcn
Prlinte ITeil S. Jntnett.
nti:vioi;si.v iu:roitTi:i missing
NOW IN ACTION
I'rhnte llenjaniln .1. Spnng, 714 Shir
ley street (marines.)
FROM M1AUIIY POINTS
,1'rlrote dennce Crumburh, Jr., of
Parby ; gassed.
Private Hurry A. Steeple, 82C Klfth
street, Camden: missing.
I'rUntr William K. Strnmm, 927 North
Thirty-first street, Camden; wounded.
Sketches of Heroes
Lieutenant Clull lliimlltnn Alexander,
whose death was announced unofficially
before his wife received word from
the War Department, appears In tho
first of today's casualty lists aa killed
In action. Fighting with tho Forty
seventh infantry, ho met deatli August
10. His wife lives at 2717 Spring Gar
den street and his mother In Danville,
Corporni J. Palmer Fullerlon, Jr.,
Company C, 100th Infantrj-, was killed
In action July 31, according to a re
port received by his parents, J Palmer
and Klizahcth Falrman Fullerton, 900
South Forty-seventh street. Corporal
Fullerton, who was twenty-four ycarr
old, enlisted ten days after war was de
clared In the old First Regiment For
a time his company guarded the Gray's
Ferry bridge and the .Schuylkill Arsenal.
Bdth his grandfathers were soldiers,
serving In the Civil Wnr. One of them,
George W. Falrman, one-time post
master of this cify, served with the Key
stone Battery, and tho other, J. Palmer
Fullerton, served with the Fifteenth
Pennsylvania Cavalry, better known as
In a, letter dated Juiy 21, Palmer
wroto to his parents:
"This Is tho first letter I havo been
able to write recently, as we have been
In hell for five days. Wo were ordered
Into tho trendies the early part of the
week and were In for five days under
ono of the heaviest artillery bombaid
inenls of the war. It is a mlraclo we
cumo out ailvc.
"All the boys from around home are
safe. Of course wo had some casualties,
but everybody agrees that tho outfit has
made a name for Itself. We arc now
testing for a couple of days behind the
"The boys are not anxious to repent
their experience, but, of course, will will
ingly go Into the fight again.
"I havo had several narrow escapes.
Cnco while lying along a road a shell
exploded directly In front of mo so close
that I was burned by the powder. Yet
all It did was to knock the wind out of
me and blow my tin hat heavenward.
Another time I had to leave tho trench
for work assigned to mo and got a hot
reception. The boche Is a poor marks
man, and I havo reached the conclusion
that I like bullets better than shrapnel.
This might seem funny, but experience
has taught me this. I am in good health
and havo a fltio appetite."
Private William dirty was killed Aii.
action on July 20 while fighting :wfW
Company M, Twenty-eighth Infantry,
according to word received today from
tho War Department. He was twenty
three years old and the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas M. Carty. 208 Cedar lane,
Highland Park, Upper Darby. Memorial
services will be held for him at 8
o'clock on Sunday evening In tho
Protestant Episcopal church, Highland
I'rUatei Uiln-uril II. Puseoe, whose
home in this city was at Sixty-first and
Thompson streets, lost his life while
flighting with the Canadian army In
France. Pascoe was born In Philadel
phia, but enlisted In San Francisco,
Cal., being sent first to England and
then to France. He sailed for England
from Halifax the day before the explo
sion In tho harbor wrecked that city.
In a letter he wrote recently to his
brother, Charles J. Pascoe, who lives
here, the soldier said:
"If Heine Is sensible he will keep right
on coinir. for we are comlm; like an ava
lanche from h 1. I feel as though I had
drunk some wonderful nectar brewed
by the God of War. My opportunity
has come, and oh ! how happy I am to
participate In It."
Private Joule Viinilrcrlft, who died
as the result of an accident In France,
enlisted In October of last year and was
detailed with Battalion B, 313th Field
Artillery. His widowed mother lives at
2217 Haworth street, Frankford. He has,
three brothers and two sisters. Van
degrlft was thirty-one years old.
Two weeks ago Mrs. Vandegrlft re
ceived a telegram announcing the death
of her son. Yesterday she received a
letter of confirmation fiom the War De
partment In which she was told that he
had been hurled with proper services In
France and that after the war his body
would be sent home. She was told that
full particular. of how her son met his
death would be forwarded to her later,
and Instructed how to Becure the per
sonal effects of her son and his Insur
ance money. The communication a
form letter was signed by the adjutant
Prlvnte I.oiiIb Oorilan, killed In action
August 8, lived in this city at 409 Wolf
street. He escaped death once before
when the transport Moldlvla was tor
pedoed and sunk in the English Chan
nel. He was saved. According to a let
ter received' by his father, the soldier
had been in the front-line trenches for
several weeks before meeting death.
He was thirty-two years old and beforj
his enlistment In April of last year was
employed by the Adams Express Com
pany. He was detailed with Company
A. Flftv-eiehth United States Infantry.
lie received his training at Gettysburg
and later at Camp Greene
Lieutenant Kdward Hugh llrown, re-
I ported wounded, degree undetermined,
lived with his wife and mother-in-law,
' wr.o have since moved to Hackensack,
N. J., at 245 Sohth Forty-sixth street.
In a 'letter to his mother, who lives In
Chestnut Hill, he stated that he Is
F wounded in the leg and that his Injuries
j are net serious.
Private Benjamin J. Spain, 714 Shlr
Jley street, reported today as returned to
'action, was wounded on June 9, accord
ing to a letter received by his mother
here, and ls now unable to go Into action
'again. In the letter the soldier writes
i that his back Is very weak and that he
1 has been assigned to a 'ieclal training
' battallop for limited sejfice. The War
1 Department has denlcO to the mother
I that the man was wounded. On July 9
'she was notified that he was missing In
, action since June 7, Later, after she
received word from him that he was in
a base hospital, she communicated with
Washington and was told that he was
Spang enlisted in the Forty-seventh
Company, Fifth Regiment, U. S. M. C
in April of last year, and after receiving
training at Paris Island was sent to
France with the first contingent of ma-,
rrtrat Ttt w? ,, wwBMrw ac
. I . .. -. . . - .L'l .,. J
in Today's Death List
Lieutenant (tall Hamilton Alex
ander, 2f 27 'Spring (Sardcn street.
Corporal J. Pnlmcr Fullerton,
Jr., 900 South Koriy-sevrnlli street.
1'rivato William Carty, Highland
1'rirato Louis Oonlon, 40!) Wolf
Private .lesso Vandcrjrlft, 2217
Private Kdward B. Pascoe, 1301
North Slxty-lli-!.! street. (Canadian
September 5, 1918.
tlon, Is reported In the ofllclal list to
havo lived at 139 Wharton street. There
is no such address.
Prlrnte I'red S. .lulnett Is listed today
as missing. The namo of Ernest Jalnctt
Is given as that of his nearest relative.
No address Is given as his home, how
ever, further -than Philadelphia. The
city directory docs not contain tho name
of cither Ernest or Fred Jalnctt.
l'rhuto (Irorc- Crumhaeli, Jr., tho son
of Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Crumbach, of
Darby, was gassed during an attack on
tho Flanders front, uccordliiR to word
Just received by his parents. He had
been In the trenches with the 109th Reg!
ment for several weeks. A fiiend who
wroto to ills parents spoke of his great
bravery. His condition ls not serious,
the letter says.
Private Wllllnm Ulekard, thirty-one
years old, was wounded on July 22, ac
cording to a letter received by his wife,
who resides at 48B7 Aspen street. Ho
enlisted In Atlantic City In June of last
year, and after training at Camp Slocum
and Camp Greene, sailed for Franco In
-March with the 13S(h Infantry.
Prltnte William 11. Strnnim, reported,
wounded In nctlon, Is twenty-one years
old and lived at 927 North Thirty-first
street, , Camden. He enlisted the day
thl country entered the war and was
sent to France with Battery B, Fifth
Field Artillery, In August of last year.
Both Ills parents nro dead. Ills rela
tives heard no word from him since last
April until they were notified by the
War Department that he had been
wounded on July 24.
Appeal Board No. 2
Fired by Murdoch
Continued from Pace One
the negligence which was explained as
a "clerical error."
The chief complaint against the ap
peal hoard was the attitude which It
had taken regarding classification mat
ters, according to Mr. Dwyer. although
overruled by Provost Marshal General
Crowder. Some cases were considered
so Irregular that thoy were presented
tn the special Federal Grand Jury,
which is now probing the board.
The members of Appeal Board No. 2
ho ceaso as draft officials today are
Walter Wlllard. chairman, a lawyer In
this city; Dr. Frank C. Hammond, a
prominent physician, who is said to have
been opposed tw many of the actions
of the board; Jnmes 11. Aieuonajn, jm
exander Lawrence and inanes l-aueriy. out insignia or rnnn. ascertained tho .sinnott l'mme I.le
When news of the abolition of the I circumstances and Murphy now really ; Sinnott gave the lie direct to Mr. Pal
board was made known to Mr. Dwyer ho, ls sergeant. . ,Pr. Karly In the morning he was not
issued inu iHuw'b .!....... . .
"The action taken by the Provost ,
Marshal General after a lengthy Invest!-
catlcni Is mv answer to those persons
who have thought I was needlessly
Issued tne lonowing nwiamiu. i
The action taken t'V V. ', SP.lP.V '
making a Ilgnt lor exact junu-e in u.i-
forcing, the' draft regulations.' !
""The action Is no surprise to me. The
members of District Appeal Board No.
.... ...-. . ,.....!.... ,.. .,
2 havo from the beginning grossly mo-
lated regulations, xncir purpose nas
been to halt, rather than help, the speedy
raising of an army.
Alleged "Pull" Was Used
"In many caBes In our district, mep
who had 'pull' enough to reach one or
more members of the board succeeded In
being held out of the army, thus forcing
other men to go to the firing line out of
"This was not duo to nny so-called
clerical errors, as the evidence shows
that In almost every lnstanco where this
occurred, tho men favored were of social
or financial standing that permitted
them to reach board members, contrary
EASTERN SHIPYARDS BEHIND
Pacific Coast and Great Lakes
Plants Mukb Good Record
The Great Lakes and the raclflc coast
shipyards turned out a majority of the
forty-one steel ships produced by the
shipyards of the country during August.
Figures cdmplled' by the Kmergency
Flret Corporation show that Blxteen of
the twentv-two shins delivered on requi
sition came from tho West, and only
six from the Atlantic- coast.
And as to the nineteen ships bulit on
order for the Emergency Fleet Corpora
tion, twelve were produced by Ureat
Lakes yards, seven by Pacific coast
yards und not ono by eastern, yards.
The total tonnage of steel ships de
livered during August was 23C,0i.
TO HEAR ALLEGED SLACKERS
Forty Men Arrested in Raid
Taken to Federal Building
Forty men without draft classification
cards, seized in a raid on a poolroom
on Itldge avenue, near Columbia avenue,
were taken to tho Federal building to-
day for hearings. The raid was made '
last midnight by Department of Justice!
agents assisted by a detail of police- j
men iiuill tuo nntcn.tii.il ..M uium
streets station. Thirty-eight of the men
under arrest are negroes.
Most of the men In the poolroom were
found to bo without classification cards.
The raid waB made without disorder,
all ot tho men submitting to search
The prisoners were held overnight at
the Nineteenth and Oxford streets sta
tion. KILLED IN ACTION
Corporal' J. Palmer Fullerlon, Jr., f
vw ooum rpttjr-sovenin Hrecif woo .;
leU ik llw July 3L '
V . m .. tW?-' V'- ! . ' , .
mil-; ' iX'Xf "ST.
MEN FROM STATti
WIN NEW HONORS
Raymond Carroll Tells of
Philadclphians' Valor in
CHESTER BOYS HEROES
Individual Exploits of Key
stone Men Crown Them
. Pennsylvania soldiers. Including many
from this city and Its vicinity, have
won new laurels on the battlefields of
Thrilling stories of tho valor of the
Pennsylvanlans, during clashes with
crack German shock troops near FIs
mette, arc. told In news dispatches from
Raymond O. Carroll, special correspond
ent of the Public Ledger at the front.
Many of the heroic Keystone Slate
boys died as they performed Individual
acts of heroism In the face of a raking
enemy fire, while others, seemingly with
charmed lives, worked Incessantly un
dor the hall of machine-gun bullets, the
correspondent i-ny. Especially heroic
was the action which resulted In the
death of Captain Edmund W. Lynch,)
of Chester, Pa.
Olves l.Ue for Other
The Chester officer gave his life to
save his lieutenants, Frank M. Glen
donnlng, of Pittsburgh, and Edward. F.
Fitzgerald, New York city.
Captain Lynch attacked single-handed
a German machine-gun squadron, which
had trained Its1 weapon of deatli upon
tho American lieutenants, firing with
his automatic, and was killed only after
accounting for. six Germans. Captain
Eynch's men, however, withdrew with
Captain I.vncll w;is Mm unn nf Kinntinl
lm-ThieV ' on "VlokT.,,, "' ?,1. w ! ""emoerats are appointed directors of
Fornix. his clKrwasst'-lle'irteT M "' on good salaries and
nut In Company B. First Regiment, N. wi,u no knowledge or qualification what
G. P., when called to Cuba and was ever for the business committed to their
acting captain upon his return here. ! care.
iwiMn!10 fuRn r.f Co"""v n; '?"' i "Kat "sslgnmuiits and employment
trouble B ''" 'w-'" mo given to lawyers whose chief iiuall-
Phlladclphlans who are cited In the ! "eallon la tlle ullort of the Wilson
dispatch are Privates Albert It. MulplA-, "f democracy. The way Palmer's
1286 South Twentv-thlrd street: Wl"l- i "",,c. ls hcl,,K r,m ,s fast 'coining the
Ham James Nixon,. 2322 Wnverly ' "f widespread criticism and will
street; I.uigl ManmiH. 1035 !-,, I f.",,tlef ,?" I" '" widespread, pub
street : Ray Beck. 1503 North Fifty- C"y " Ulv p;',rl"'r tlmc' II wnuId , ,,c
fifth .treet. nmt i.'mii m Tnff .,, tho part of ordinary rommtui sense for
Saybrook avenue, and Corporal John 1.
Morris, 3121 Powclton avenue.
Carried Wounded tn Hear
Privates Murphy nnd Nixon were
among a group that carried wounded
men to tho rear,
! the rear, after making litters
nches of trees when they wer
unable to get real ones. Murphy, a
favorite among the men of the com-
puny, was called "Sergeant" and Major J
Allen O. Donnelly, upon hearing him!
addressed thus and seeing he was with-
Private Manmala lay exposed fifty
iTlvaic iuanrnaia lay cxposen IiriV
var,l8 from his lines and finally brought
. German sniper who had nicked
"" ,l a -ernian sniper who nail pu.Kca
off several Americans.
yards from his lines and finally brought.!
S"n..IMMl Mn.F d A.imIk.1 .. ......... .J- -1
uniuuii ..iu.ii.-i ..nn-u nvu wuungcu
men aqrpss t)io Veslo River. Privates
rsecls'and Lauff were among hospital
mcll ,whoshowed 'great bravery under
j nrt, . .-
Chenter Men Heroes
Besides Captain Lynch, there were
,-iu.. i..i .
Among them, Lieutenants Walter Kt-
linger and Robeit B Woodbury, who
hod commands In the town of Fismette.
By their splendid example of tireless-!
ness they kept their men going for"
three dajs. walking among the ranks
anu propping wurus oi encouragement
during the entire time, with little or no
Pilvates Herbert Taylor and John
Blnkley, of Chester, and Sergeant John
S. Miller, of West Chester, were three
of the seven men left on a sector beyond
Fismette, when the Germans launched a
frontal attack. Under Lieutenant Fitz
gerald, the men lay exposed for twelve
I hours, pumping bullets Into the German
ranks and frustrating repeated attacks ,
mado upon the American left flank, i
Private George B. Matthews, of Ard-1
more, and Trlvate Jame3 F. Koch,, of
Conshohocken, were among the heroes
who braved death to succor wounded
comrades. Corporal HaymAnd F. Pea
cook, of Norrlstown, won the plaudits of
the entire battalion fur .his bravery. Ser
geant Raymond C. Iteslfter, of Lebanon,
dressed tho wounds of plxtecn, though
not required to do so, all the while being
under heavy fire. l
DOUGlinllTY.. Killed In sctlnn In France.
July '."8 101S. JOHN A. DOUOItliRTY. of
100th Infantry llfniliiunrterit Co., ton of
James J. Dougherty Hnrt the late Marv
KouBherty tnee Hotrten). late resilience. S42
N. TiSlh nt., need 1M years. Relatives nncl
friends. Also soldiers and sailors, are Invited
to attend solemn requiem maps for the re
pose of his -soul on Sat. Sept. 7. S n. in., at
Our Lady of Rosary Church. 03d and Cullow
PHJLMP8.--HPt. 4. miS. EVANS J.
PHILLIPS. 12.1 S. 30th St.. aced 01 years.
Due notice of funeral will ho plvsn.
SAVILL. KJIjert In union In France, Julv
20. 1018. with Co. M Twenty-eighth U. S.
Infantry. WM.I.IAM CWRTy. son of Thomas
M. and Ida M. Savlll. aceit M years, late
"'j- Cedar lane I ?hlahd .Prk. Unner
invited to memorial services at P, K. Church,
riluhland Park. Sunday evening. Sept. 8. at
8 ely: Sept. 4 101R. otto f. ELY. aged
77 years. Relatives und friends invited to
funeral services, sal., cept. i, ai -j p. m.,
from the residence of son-in-law. Orrln v.
Horner, inn Chestnut St.. Haddonfleld. N. J.
"opTikVeS. Sept. .V EVELINA, daughter
of Joseph and Sarah OrieveB. Relatives and
friends invited to services on Sat. nt 2 p. m.,
at her lata residence, 1004 S. 40th st. )nt.
UKf.r WASTKH FKMAI.K
TO I.KARN TO OPERATE Mll.I.t.VO MA
CHINES ANO ORINDINn MACHINES
MIDVAI.K HTKBI. ANU IJIlllNANCB CO.
EDDYSTONE RIFLE PLANT.
220rt Is'and Road (Mr. Mooney)
5203 Market street IMr. Plcchntr)
IL H. EMPLOYMENT SERVICE OFFICES
ISr. 8, 111th Street Phlladelnhii. Pa,
lsll Arch Street. Philadelphia Pa.
010 Rprnut Street. Chester. Pa.
URINO THIS AD WITH YOU
OIRL lfl years of ars and Active women
wanted In assembling and machine depart
ment of H. T. Palste Co.. 3201 Arch. Ap
ntv to U. S. Krrnlovment Service Office.
183 S. Kith, or 1311 Arch st, tiring this ad
and ask for Mrs. llobson,
DOOKKBEPER--A larw corporation Is In
need, ot a capable bookkeeper; stats ex
perience, education, salary; last employer.
Rnx H 304. Ledssr oftir.
HEM' WAXTBO MALE
BBCONP HAND for card room. Orlsvrold
WorsCed'Co.'. Darby. Pa, Apply nearest
U. 8. Btaplojrment, Service. Hrlis ,thl ad
wkhymi.' -- ' V
XAaV.M Pmo M4 Ml
)U-, j ,ilf.
SEPTEMBER 5, ? 1918' : 4 v- J4V4vV VV'?;
PENROSE AND BONNIWELL DENY
TRUTH OF PALMER'S CHARGES
Continued from Tiute One
n few sclf-constltuted officeholders Is
seldom witnessed In the management of
nny party. The prjscnt Democratic
leadership In Pennsylvania has never
been deep-rooted or In any way In ac
cord with tho real Democratic strength
of the State. It Is based solely on the
control of Federal patronage under tho
"Few of the real Democrats who hold
electlre olllee from Democratic sections
arc In any kind of harmony with tho
Pnliner-McCormlck-Guffey leadership. It
seems strange that any political leader
ship should so pers'stently Ignore and
drive away such Important party ele
ments, but ijucIi Is the fact.
I'"ew Are Klected
"Tho holding of Federal office Is tho
chief iinalllleallon for participation In
the councils of the Pnlmer-Guffcy-Mc-Cormlck
coterie. The members nro all
nppolnted and few arc over elected to
anything. Hence, the Democrat to party
In Philadelphia and Pennsylvania has
been demoralized. The slato arbitrarily
set up by the Guffcy-Palmcr-McCormlck
outfit was repudiated at the primary
election by the real Democratic voters
o ftlo Slntc.
"Tills Is the actual Democratic situa
tion, fwhlch tcsulted, lrtually In the dls
bamlonmeiit for the time being of a great
"President Wilson has ostentatiously
announced upon a sqlemn occasion In
a speech to the Senate nnd House that
politics should lio adjourned, and Mr.
McAdoo has recently called upon the
employes nf the railways to get out of
politics. .It would bo befitting, becom
ing nnd decent, If Palmer, McCormick
nnd Guffey were called off and ordered
to attend strictly to the supposed non
partisan duties of their positions.
"Palmer pailicularly holds a position
of high financial and Industrial Import
ance, dealing with property amounting
to many millions, and he could well
abstain from partisanship nt this time
and int permit his activities to sink to
the level of a village postmaster holding
office as the result of partisan service.
.Should AdmlnlMer Ofllee"
"Certainly the duties of alien property
custodian arc exacting enough, and he
should administer ills office for tho good
of the whole people and on strictly nonr
partisan lines. Instead of so doing.
every appointment he has ivndo In the
. otiulnll.i.t'u nfll.. (a ,. T...nn.
Palmer tn conform himself to the dutlts
of his nillr'e In a spirit of linnpartlsan
shlp and let tlle Democrats nf Penn
sylvania settle their affairs without Hit
coercion of Federal' patronage.
"So far an I am concerned he has no
lltutlllf.nl In., .it ll nt l.i.l. .irl.i.- m.i In.n
lllls comimprsy , ,,, own household."
, - mi.,.,.i ...imiiio.i i,i,. .., i,..,i
sought the support of Palmer for tnt
candidacy of Judge Bonnlnell.
Rut that was all that Sinnott would
admit of the charges made' by Palmer
I sure ho would make a formal reply to
Mr. Palmer. But after a conference
In'thoofficc of a, distilling company. 232
South Front street, which he heads, lit
., I., ., , !,..... .. ..tnUmn... ...l.ti.l. ...n..
I utviuu lu.ipau? u Bi.iiciiit-iit. iiiii-ii ,r
almost a general denial of tho national
' committeeman's assertions,
l "Are you going to take any legal
notion against Palmer?" Sinnott wai
"All I am going to say
ls in thai
statement, ne repneu. i neu ne iiui
rled hack into his private office, where
.11... .n r.n.1 n Kin Iltnrlyi, tVtn 'nnit
?encTVa being U
Mr siniiotfa typewritten statement
j hav(, carefully read the articles
j n the Philadelphia newspapers con
talnlng the reported statements made
by Mitchell Palmer before the Demo
cratic State Committee at Harrlshurg
yestcrdav. So fur as his reported re
marks affect any conversation I 'may
have had with him at any tlmc, they
Ho Is reported as saying, "Jolm Slu.
nott, president of tho Pennsylvania
Wholesale Liquor Dealers' Association,
Or en stein
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned, A. Mitchell Palmer, Alien
Property Custodian, has revised the terms of sale and has postpohed, until
September 12th, 1918, the sale of the property of the Orenstein-Arthur
Koppel Company, and will offer for sale to the.highest bidder, at public sale,
on the premises at the front door of the central office building of the Orenstein-Arthur
Koppel Company, at Koppel, Beaver County, Pennsylvania, at
3 o'clock, P.M., on Thursday, the 12th day of September, nineteen hundred
and eighteen, all the property and assets of every kind and description be
longing to Orcnstein & Koppel-Arthur Koppel Aktiengesellschaft, regis
tered under the laws of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania as Orenstein
Arthur Koppel Company, asa going concern, including all the real estate,
buildings, machinery, modern plant for the manufacture of mine and indus-,
trial cars and portable railway equipment, patents,' good will, supplies,
finished and unfinished' material of said Company; and also all the real
estate, property and assets of the Koppel Land Company, Beaver Connect
ing Railroad Company, "Koppel Water Company, Pennsylvania Car and
Manufacturing Company, Orenstein-Arthur Koppel Company a corpora
tion of Pennsylvania, Universal Railway Products Company, and Koppel
Sales Company, together with all the capital stock of said companies which
6aid capital stock is owned by Orenstein & Koppel-Arthur Koppel Aktiengesellschaft.
For full decriptiqn oft and Information concern' Arthur Koppel Company for the Alitn Property
ing the property to be told and the inspection Cuttodian, Farmers Bank Building, Pittsburgh; ,
th.rmof. and the revised term and condition! of P.1'' r Jottph F. Guffey, Director of Sale fotj
.... ... T u aia.n. .,.,
SAMUEL M'CLAY. Attornev
J. E. MacCLOSKEy, Jr., Attorn.y for the Alien Property Custodian
- .7. nl " ,
s i - i
4i.f.- .- -. 'gl - i " ' S 'ill
.-. .iJMUB,.Bi -.'aKWWs1ITBBi
told mo ho (Bonnlwcll) was on the
Republican payroll when picked as
Democratic 'wet' candidate." I did
not make that statement. Neither did
I make any stntement from which
such a conclusion could bo drawn. It
Mr. Palmer Is further reported ns
saying, "Sinnott, a Pcnroso lieutenant,
said Penrose selected Bonnlwcll." 1
did not use Senator Penrose's nnme In
any way during tho conference to
which he refers. The statement is
without foundation. It Is false.
Tho only fact connected with the'
whole story Is only that part of the
statement which say tho ."object ot
my visit was to persunde him to co
operato with Judge Bonnlwell." This
fact, I argued, could be done for har
mony and without Injury to his leader
ship In the Democratic party.
Referring to all tho other reported
sayings In tho articles which appeared
In yesterday's afternoon Philadelphia
papers, Insofar 'hs they purport to be
a conversation with me. anil so far a
they further purport to put sayings
Into my mouth, they nro untrue In toto,
nnd nro absolutely not the facts tit
any conversation 1 ever had with Mit
Ryan Inuei Drnlnl
Mr. Palmer yesterday said Sinnott
fold him that he (Sinnott) had paid
Michael J. Ryan's campaign expenses In
curred (n tho gubernatorial campaign
of 1014. ,
Mr. Ryan today denied Sinnott had
paid his campaign expenses.. He said
ho did not know SlnnoW, would not
know him If ho saw him, and that Pal
mer's charges. In so far an they related
to him, were without foundation. He
knew nothing of the other allegations
inadu by Pa'mcr nffectlng BonnlwolL
The Tubllc Service Commissioner,
without showing visible nngcr, gave the
Impression of being deeply inccpsed at
Palmer's references to him,
PLAN FEWER TROLLEY RUNS
Reduction in Number "of Cars
Per Hour llcing Considered
The Slate fuel administration Is con
sidering a suggestion to reduce the
number of trolley cars an hour during
certain oft houra .throughout Pennsyl
vania. It was stated by K. L. Cole, assistant
lo Fuel Administrator Poller, that the
plan advanced by New York transit In
terests that all service bo s'topved be
tween midnight and 5 a. m. was out of
tho question for Philadelphia or for any
section of the Slate.
"Thero arc too many night workers
for this suggestion to he feasible in
Pennsylvania." Mr. Cole said, "hut as
for cutting down the number of car runs,
Investigation has shown that where cars
ran eleven minutes apart tho commu
nity would be served Just as well by
running them fifteen minutes apart. In
t her cases where cars are run at seven
minute Intervals during slack periods,
in ono would be greatly Inconvenienced
if the cai" were operated at tcn-mlnute
BIGGEST U.J. HOSPITAL HERE
Buildings at Byberry Hcst Taken
Over So Far
The five new buildings on the city
farms near Byberry, which have been
leased liy the Government as a hospital
for wounded soldiers, are the largest and
bet fitted the Governnnt has tuken
over, according to II. A. McDonald,
Government representative, who came to
nspect the property.
Planned primarily as a hospital for
the city's male Insane, tho buildings arc
thoroughly modern. The hospital will
iccommodate 1500 soldiers.
Tho buildings aro expec(cd to be com
pleted by January 1 and wLlf bo lmme
llately taken over by tho Government.
FLAGS FOR DOCTORS' AUTOS '
Cars Will Fly Green Pennant on
Philadelphia physicians compelled to
answer calls from patients Sundays will
sport a green flag on tho front of their
nutorriobllos as long as the "gasless"
rulng on Sunday motor rides stays In
rffect, It was announced at the offices
of tho Philadelphia fuel administra
tion this afternoon.
So nany doctors reported they had
been hooted and even had stones and
bricks thrown at them last Sunday, al
though most of them had a Red Cross
painted on the sides of their machines,
in.ii. it a uecitieu mjniu mure uuvious
gyiibol was necessary. '
XO BE SOLD
The Property of
-Arthur Koppel Company
nf th. Or..,.;n. ?''" "P"''
" " ' , " new Tor c-ity.
MITCHELL PAI.MFR Ai;.n
" - - w.
for T. H. Given
Police Dragnet' Takes -Scd
and Brines Man-Huntl
IN ear Lr.oal '
PLACE BLAME ON I. W.
Every Resort Combed fj
Search Following Expld-I
i sion in Postofllce
fly the Associated Press
In tho score or more of "persons roM
ed up last night In connection with.
Federal I'ulldlng boom outrage, 'Phi
J. Barry, acting head of the local I
reau mf the .Department of Justice 1
lleves that ho has either tho culpjW
one who has information which wll
to his nrrest.
He ls said to have very definite. :
plclons with regard to one of the to
and to havo obtained Important inl
nation from him.
This led a first to a report thai,.
man was actually -under arrest
Tho Streets about tho VeHernl Ttlll
Ing we're still patroled this mornl:
and It was onlv bv the nresentntlnn
elaborato' credentials that any oneco
enter mo Dunning to transact buslnc
Firms maintaining private majl bo;
nau especial dlillculty In getting' th
messengers into tne building.
Apparently, Mr. Barry had obtalhe
uescription or tne bomb from sol
source, as he described It In detail'
being eighteen incite- long, conical. I
shape, plugged nt both ends, four to J
inches III diameter, made of steel pla
from one-slxtccnth to thrce-elirhths
an Inch thick, and that probably It W
charged with dynamite and giant iJo
"Before tho day ends we are likely
havo tho case well In hand," Actl
Chief of Police' John J. Alcock sajd.
In addition to the Federal agents a
Iollr.e, 11500 members of the Amerlc
Protective League, a patriotic orgaiT
zntion, neipeii scour the city In the al
night search for suspects and In tl
raids un the quarters ot organization
Known or believed to ho hostile to
tabllsh:d government. Every resort
Chicago was raided during tho hlght.
"Bring them nil in, men and woml
alike," was the order of thoso condud
lng the Investigation. Secret Servil
officers and tho police worked on tl
theory that the explosion was the
of members of or sympathizers .with tl
I V. V In revenge for tho recent col
vlctlon of ninety-three r" their membri
before Judge K. M. Landls.
Tho four persons killed were near.tl
Adams street entrance, Just outside
which were found the bodies of three
the victims a girl entering the bulldin
a Great Lakes Jackie, also about .
enter, nnd n mail e.-irrler nn Tiln wav
work. The fourth victim, a mall,carrf
was leaving the building. Just hayii
Coroner Hoffman began nn Inquest, 1
to the deaths today. Tho Jury first vw
ed the bodies und was then taken to't
scene of the explosion, J
Thirty-five men taken as) suspects" a
locked up at a local pollcrf station.
Attorney George F. Vnhderveer. ri
resenting the I. W. W said ho wou
oppose sending convicted memb'ers'of tl
organization to prison ahead of the da
set b Judge Landls. Ho appealed
the Court of Appeals for a stay1 I
execution, but was Informed that ,l
would have to draw up a formal petltlol
maKing the request, before it could '
ROOSEVELT TO BOOST BONDS
Colonel Will Open Loan Can
pnign in Baltimore Witb Speecl
By the United Press
New York, Sept. B. Colonel Itoosevel
win open ine rourtn i.inerty Loan cam
palgn In Baltimore on the afternoori'J
September 2R with an address from thl
nase or tne wnsmngion monument therl
it is announced touay Dy tne Nations
Mitrltv- l.nnrlln I
Cardinal Gibbons, oilier prominent cil
I7.pnsa nnn n niimnnr nr wnnnnnn aiti11'
now nt a uaso nospitat near Baltlmi
-iutooii. "0 West 42nd St. ftfl
.. ijr wwwuiwj , jrja
."t . ,:, ''.-1
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fit - a--t ..'' :' ' V.- "i,Ia
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