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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 27, 1919, Image 1

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The Net Circulation of the Washington Herald Yesterday Was 43,955
Today and tomorrow?Fair and contin
ued warm. Highest temperature yesterday,
92; loweit, 65.
Ton are mtftritift the great nat newnptp^r
feature of year* if you are not readtn* the
masterpiece? of the wot la's literature in The
Washington lie. aid.
CoL Woods Demands Hbnor
Citation for Employer
Be Returned.
President Ham Declares
Places Were Held Only
When "Practicable."
Declaring that to refoilni to re
employ Maj. wnitaJM Stokes Sheet*
the Washington Railway and Electric
Company had railed to keep Its prom
ise to reinstate employes entering mili
tary service. CoL Arthur Woods yes
terday demanded that the citation
awarded'the company he surrendered.
In a letter to President William F.
Ham. of the railway company. MaJ
W. K. Kobbe. acting for Col. Woods,
"I may tell you that oat of the thou
sands of citation* sent to Individuals
and business flrma all over the United
States, we have never had an instance
of such disregard of the rights of
others as exhibited in this case.
Volunteered for Aray.
Maj. Sheetz had been connected
with the Potomac Electric LJght
and Power Company for more than
five years when he resided at the
entrance of the United States into
the. war. to volunteer in the army.
After fourteen months overseas in
command of the 502nd Engineers.
Maj. Sheetz returned to the United
States and resigned his commission.
At the office of the Potomac Elec
tric Light and Power Company. Maj.
Sheetz was informed that his former
Explosion on U. S. S. Mel
ville Said to Have Caused
. Ten Casualties.
Colon. July 26.-Reports were re
ceived here that an explosion occurred
in the boiler room of the U. S. S.
Melville yesterday, resulting in ten
casualties, including five dead and Ave
The Melville is a naval tender of
7.150 tons. She was built in 1915. She
joined the new Pacific fleet soon after
her return from the Azores, where she
was on duty during the flights of the
naval airplanes in Europe. She ts
now on her way to the Pacific Coast
with the Pacific fleet.
Every effort was being made by
the Navy Depai tmerit last night to
obtain an official account of the ex
plosion reported lo have occurred on
the U S. S Melville, in the Panama
Failure of wireless communication
forced the navy to fall back on the
cables. Secretary Daniels wired Rear
Admiral Rodman to hurry his report.
Atlantic City. N. J.. July 26.?
Regular passenger aeroplane serv
ice between New York and Atlantic
City was begun today. Two wom
en. Mrs. John A Hoagland, of New
York, and Miss Ethel Hodges, of
Dallas. Texas, were the passengers
on the pioneer trip.
The flying boat. "Mllllcent.** of the
traveler's air line, left the starting
place at the foot of West Eighty
third street. North River, at 11:58
p. m. and arived at the Atlantic
City a?r port at 3 18 p. m, having
? covered the distance of 106 miles in
just HO minutes. '
John D. Cannot Forget
Shaves Once Cost Less
Syracuse. N. Y.. July 3.-John V>.
Rockefeller had no objections today
to paying 20 cents for a shave.
But paying that much for a shave
caused him to ruminate on the good
old days when shaves were only b
He told Charley Messenger. tne
barber who shaved him. that be could
remember the day when he could have
his week's growth removed for no
more than 6 coppers He confided ?o
the tonsorial artist that for many
years he shaved himself
Heavy Snow in Art en tin*.
a Buenos Ayres. July 3S. ? Heavy
snows have (alien In the Cordillera.
' paraly*in* the traffic by mule back
1 aroand the sections of the Transan
dine Railway which .are sUU blockaded
oy recent anowa.
[ Helsingfors, July 26.?Dr. Kaarle
Stahlberg was elected President of
Finland yesterday by a majority of
eighty votes over Gen. Mannerhelm.
The Diet vote was 134 to 54.
j The election of Dr. Stahlberg indi
cates that the possibility of inter
vention by Finland against the Rol
.shevists is more remote than ever,
j There is some talk of a coup to seat
Gen. Mannerhelm as President, but
it is not believed there is any
chance for its success.
The army commander* offered
[resignations when the news of Dr.
, Stahlberg's election became known
j and departed for the north to join
jGen. Mannerheim.
London. July 26.?The work of re
floating the German warshipa sunk
in Scapa Flow la progressing rap
idly and it is expected that by next
year th* entire fleet will have been |
' raised. Under the laws of salvage
j Britain will acquire title to the re
j stored fleet.
Nearly all of the light cruisers
and destroyer* have been moved into
shallow water and the big ships are
now receiving attention. It is ex
pected that the flagship Baden and
| some of the other battleships will
j be raised in about ten days.
Helsingfors. July 26.?Russian
army officers, formerly with the Im
perial army, are still beinj? executed
in Russia. This word is brought
hero by several officers who former
ly were connected with the Imperial
organ Ixation.
These men have reached Finland
after hair-breadth escapes. They
declare they evaded their pursuers
by hiding in coffins.
Word also was brought that the
Putsloff Gun Works, which was Rus
sia's "Krupps." has been shut down
and that other factories are sus
pend in?.
Weimar. Germany, July 26.?For
j "ign Minister Mueller told the na
| tl ?nal assembly today the German
. government considered France's de
: mand for 1.000,000 marks in connec
| tion with the recent murder of a
i French sergeant unjustifled. and
would not be admitted by Germany.
"It is a case of compulsion cor
responding to a state of war." he
said, "and not in harmony with
peace, which Germany has just rati
Paris. July 2fi.?The council of j
jflve, It was learned today, has noti
fied Admiral Von Tlrpitz. former
j German minister of marine, that his
[substitution for the former kaiser
In assuming guilt for the war. is lm- '
I possible and cannot be considered
| Von Tlrpits was told he could
j testify in behalf of the former ?n
| peror If he was willing to take the
Irisk of Incriminating himself
J London. July 36.?"Our nation coro
| mltted a great mistake in entering
the war." the Sultan of Turkey is
quoted as saying in an interview pub
lished by the Morning Post today
from its cornypondent at Constan
The Sultan protested against the
peace treaty with Turkey, declaring
the terms were severe.
j Berlin. July 26.?The former crown
j prince of Germany, in his seclusion at
! Wterlngen. ls suffering from home
sickness. "which stows stronger
| daily." and is looking foi*ward eagerly
( to the time when he can return to j
Germany to assist in rehabilitating
| the fatherland.
I This was revealed In a letter writ
ten by the fugitive May 1, printed in
the second edition of Capt. Kurt An
I Jeers* book. Just published.
Rumanians Defeated
By Hungarian Reds
Rome. July Hungarian Red
forces have broken the Rumanian
front between Oongrad and Szegedtn.
according to a dispatch frim Fiume
to the Resto Del Carlino. The Ru
manians are retiring rapidly to the
east, the dispatch said
Both Csongrad and Szegedln are on
the Tlsza River, which forms the
front In the advance of the Red array
eastward. Csongrad is seventy miles
and Ssegedin ninety-six miles south
of Budapest.
New York. July 26.?"They'll never
enforce a *vlsit and search* law on
my cellaret." said Edith Dale, who
has utilised the former repository of
spare change to hold a neat nttle
half pint. Miss Dale is & member of
the "Take It FYom Me" company, but
she says the Federal officials never
will dare to try to take her private
cellaret from her.
Wireless Phone Used bv
Minister in Another
Sheepshead Bay, X. Y., July 26 ?
Alarri?ges are made in heaven, say
philosophers, but the marriage of
Miss Millie K. Schaefer. of Seagate,
to Lieut. George H. Burgess, U. S. A...
was consummate in the air here
today, 500 feet above the earth.
Thousands of eyes turned skyward
as the airplanes carrying the bride
and bridegroom and the preacher
circled above the Sheepshead Bay
motor track.
For a bridal gown Miss Schaefer
wore an aviator's suit. She sat be
hind the bridegroom who piloted the
Following closely behind in an
other plane the Rev. Alexander
W outers, of the Edge wood Dutch
Reformed Church, with his Bible open
before him. spoke to a wireless tele
phone transmitter which carried his
solemn words to the bridal pair.
As the preaeher reached th*? cli
max in the reremony Lieut. Bur
g?ss' and the bride's "I do" were
distinctly heard by him.
Then the machines volplaned to
earth amid cheers. On reaching the
ground, Mrs. Burgess received a
large bouquet of flowers.
rjeot. Col. Hartz. army ptlot. who
is making a flight around the rim
of the country, wast forced to land
at A usable Porks. New York, today
when his gasoline supply ran low
after he became lost in mountain
Col. Hartz left A u rust a. Me., yester
day morning and was to have reached
Cleveland today, the third day of his
Col. Hartz' compass failed when he
encountered heavy storms over the
White and Green mountain ranges
He lost his bearings and after cruis
ing about for several hours was
forced to land.
In landing on rough ground the
nose of the machine was broken and
Hartz wired the Air Service here that
it would probably take several days
to get parts to make repairs.
Montana Town Wiped
Out by Forest Fire
Missoula, Mont.. July 28.?Nine
buildings at St. Ignatius. Mont,
forty miles north of Missoula, and
in the heart of the Flathead national
forest, were destroyed when the for
est fire there broke through the line
and swept about the town.
Only a bank, one store and a hotel
were left standing.
Bauer Quits Austrian
Foreign Minister Post
Basle. July 2?3^7rei|Sn Mjnlst?
Bauer, of Austria, has resigned, re
ports from Vienna said today.
Dr. Karl Renner, chancellor, and
head of the Austrian peace delega
tion. has assumed the added respon
sibility of foreign secretary.
Veterans of World War to
Play Important Part in
Decision, It Is Said.
American veterans of the world war
are to play an Important part in fix
ing the country's permanent mili
tary policy. Senator Wads worth,
chairman of the Senate Military Af
fairs Committe. announced l?st night.
Tn commenting upon the military
committee's appointment of a sub
committee to begin hearings at once
on legislation reorganizing the army
or a permanent basis. Wadsworth
said that the American legion and
i other veterans' organizations will be
| invited to submit their views.
Wadsworth outlined the goal to
wards which the Ctnmittee will
work in framing iru bill, when he
"It is hoped that Congress will
I write a military policy for the Unit
ited States which will be acceptable
to the people, democratic in charac
ter, elastic in its mechanical work
ings. and capable of providing the
country with an adequate defense."
Baltimore Reports Wash
ington Plant Could Relieve
Shortage Here in City.
Rationing Will Overcome
Danger of Famine Is
Belief Here.
Ice dealers are taking it coolly while
Washingtonians are warm, very
warm, indeed, over the prospect of
not fretting- enough fee today.
Local dealers say there will be
enough if people will be satisfied with
what is rationed out to them.
When It was proposed that ice be
obtained from the large plants in
Baltimore for shipment into Washing
ton. a big ice dealer in the Maryland
city said one of the plants in Wash
ington was holding up a large supply
awaiting higher prices.
12,000 Ton* Coming.
The breeziest news is that a barge
load of 12,000 tons of ice is on its
way from Hudson Bay to Washington. (
It is due here Thursday or Friday.
Three carloads is the daily shipment
from Baltimore, but beginning today
this will be increased to tive or six
It was also stated that only a small
surplus is being held in Baltimore.
Conservation was urged by local
ice manufacturers yesterday, fol
lowing an announcement by the
health department that the city's
supply was far below normal.
I>e-|?end on Made Ire.
According to C. P. Sacks, vice
president of the Chapin-Sacks Ice
Creaxn Company, the District's sup
ply of manufactured ice will meet
the usual summer demand of the
people, with some conservation.
"Washington depends mainly on
manufactured ice. and of that there
is by no means a scarcity. It is
true that thero is not much natural
ice, h*?re or elsewhere, because of
the mild winter, but a lack of
natural ice should not affect Wash
ington greatly. since it is not used
to a great extent here."
R. H. Gangwisch. manager of the
Peace Spurned by Germany
In 1917, Erzberger Claims
Weimar. July 26.?Germany's na- ?
tional assembly witnessed a dra
matic scene today when Mathias
Erzberger. finance minister, dis
closed that Germany had rejected
an opportunity to make peace -in
The conservatives were respon- ;
sible for neglecting the opportun- j
ity, Erzberger charged. Cries of
"Murderers!" came from the Social
ist delegates.
Erzberger revealed the peace
l offer with dramatic effect when he
i read Papal correspondence involv
! ing the German minister to the
iFOCH ASKS 6,000
Paris, July 26.?Marshal Foch
rccommcnded today that a force of
6,000 Americans be stationed in
Upper Silesia as an army of occu
I pation.
His recommendation was includ
ed in a statement to the council of
| five in which he advised that the
' allies maintain 150,000 troops as an
occupation force in the Rhine dis
Upper Silesia was cedcd to Po
land under the terms of the treaty,
but provision was made for a
plebiscite to decide whether the
people wished to remain a part of
j Poland, return to Germany of form
j ^heir own government On account
I of disturbed conditions, the Peace
i Conference decided allied troops
j should remain in Silesia during the
Formatio t' iluanci&l and eco
nomic allia . -u existed among
the allies in v ar, was pro
j posed to t o-.ur.cli c five today by
I Signor Ti ?ni. JtcJibn Foreign Min
J ister and -'ad ??f hi country' peace
I delegation Tittonl w>, authorized to
I ask Her rt Hoover whether the
United St iies wouo in the alliance.
Both ltal and Franc r are understood
to be supporting th* r iggestion.
The Bi c-riar f e? ? delegation ar
rived in "?**:.* to4a;-* and is awaiting
presentat the treaty by the
Admire Von Ttrpitx former German
Marine ^tinister. *111 not be consid
ered as ? ;**:bsfUmk tof former Kaiser,
Von Tir _ was juMtifled by the Big
' Five to v. He wai told he couW
testify I V:I?,c ?ehalf if he was
1 ' k of incriminat
' ing him ???
Vatican. He already had admitted
some ot Germany's war "mistake.'-"
when a member of the assembly
threatened the government with
a vote of censure.
The letter he road was dat?'d Au
gust 13. 1917. written by the Papal
Nuncio at Munich to Michaelis,
then chancellor.
Erzb^rger explained the letter
covered a telegram to the Papal
See from the British minister to the
Vatican. It read In part:
"A declaration is desired with re*
gard to the imperial government's
intentions toward the complete inde
pendence of Belgium and the pay
ment of damages to that country.
Your attention also is directed to
the question of guarantees for Bel
gium's political, economic and mili
tary independence.
"If satisfactory declarations are
made on these points an important
step will be taken toward peace
"The British minister has in
formed his government that the
Nuncio will answer these questions
as soon as the German government's
reply is received."
Army "Chow"
Agreed with
Miss Wilson
When Miss Margaret Wilson re
turned several weeks ago from "her
visit to Paris, it was noted by
friends of the President's daughter
that she had gained weight and ap
peared altogether in better health
than when she left Washington.
Miss Wilson possibly gave the rea
son yesterday, while visiting the
Park Vifew Community Center in
connection with her activity in the
campaign to reduce the cost of liv
Mrs. William Kenner, acting post
mistress of Park View, was telling:
Miss Wilson of the army food.
*lt certainly wafe fine." she said,
and ventured that Miss Wilson
would have been interested in see-'
ing some of it. |
Then the President's daughter!
surprised a group of listeners,
laughingly, shfc replied:
"I ate it for four months ini
Nothing Unique
In the "Shimmy"
Judge Decides
\ New York. July 26.?The "shimmy"
! isn't unique. Supreme Court Justice
Luce decided today.
| He denied the application of George
I White, producer of the "Scandals of
1919," to prevent Gilda Gray from
! "shimmying" for Shubert's "Gaieties
of 1919" because she has contracle<l
j to do a "special, unique and extraor
dinary" dance for the former produc
Justice iAice declared that' the
"shimmy" did not come within the
meaning of "special, unique and ex
! traordinary
Senate Attacks Fail to
Shake President s Faith
In Efficacy of Treaty.
President Wilson still believes the
league covenant and the peace
treaty will be ratified by the Senate
without modification, it was learned
at the White House last night.
Senate attacks on the documents
have not served to bring the Presi
i dent to a point where he is ready to
' compromise, as opposition leaders
havfc hinted. He intends to continue
! his stand for adoption without
'reservations or interpretations, he
let it be known.
He n-gards proposed reservations,
submitted by Republican Senators.
! as* undesirable.
It was learned last night that
the President is considering start
i ing his league speaking tour sev
i eral days earlier than be has hith
erto planned. He may leave Wash
ington for the Pacific Coast August
o or 6 in which caae he will stop at
Lo? Angeles before going to San
| Francisco to review the Pacific
! fle*-t.
Will Hold I'p Treaty.
Leading Republican Senators lajst
j night predicted that the peace treaty
| will be held in the Foreign Rela
I tions Committee until President
I Wilson has returned from his
| speech-making trip.
I Senator Curtis. Republican whip, said
I a canvass of the sistuation had re
I veaJed that in the opinion of most
I Senators the treaty will stay in com
mittee from four to six weeks lomrer.
I Senator Moses. declared that
"neither the Foreign Relations com
; mittee nor the Senate will act upon
! the treaty until we have had an
! 'explication.' as President Wilson
would say. of many of its features.
Whispering behind a door in Paris
and communications in confidence
; in the White House won't suffice."
; Senator Lodge indicated that com
? mittee mrmbers might probe "stub
, t?orn" l>ecause President Wilson has
I decided to hold up the French de
New York. July 2f* ?The marine
workers ' strike, which has tied up
coastwise transportation for seventeen
I days, was settled late today when rep
| resentatives of the American Steam
ship Association. United States Ship
| ping Board and marine labor organ
! izations reached an agreement on
I wages and working conditions.
j The question of union recognition
j was waived.
j A meeting of subcommittees of the
i organizations interested will be held
! Monday to work out details of the
settlement. The settlement gives an
I increase of $15 a month to electricians.
\ assistant refrigerating engineers.
| deck engineers, pumpmen, storekeep
ers. oilers, water tenders, firemen,
chief stewards and chief cooks. A
$10 a month raise is granted boat
swains. boatswains' mates, quarter
! masters, able seamen, ordinary sea
j men and J5 to mess boys, waiters and
There will be no increase in
| crews, according to the agreement.
J In connection with the working
j hours on small ships, it was agreed
! that a committee consisting of a
member of the Ship Owners' Asso
ciation, Shipping Board and unions
j shall decide upon them.
It is expected the men will be
ordered back to their ships after
; the meeting Monday. It has been
conservatively estimated that 300
ships have been tied up during the
strike, 40.000 men were affected,
and millions of dollars were lost.
He'll Lo*e Any Place.
Paris, July 26.?A suggestion that
j the trial of the Kaiser be held at
j Monte Carlo is finding marked fa
vor among the delegates to the
Peace Conference in view of the
growing opposition in England to
i the plan for holding the trial in
' London.
Precaution Taken
To Break up Any
Mob Gathering
Patrol of Streets by Military- Police to Con
tinue Until All Danger of Trouble Is Ove
?Several Arrests Made But City Staye
Comparatively Quiet Despite Rumors c:
A provost guard of several hundred men was rc-c.-tablished n
| Washington last night.
Aimed with rifles and pistols, as well as clubs, the military polio
will patrol the streets in groups of three to quell any rioting I he;
I will remain indefinitely.
Troops brought here to stop race riots will be withdrawn today, i
j was announced last night by Maj. Pullman.
Anticipating the usual Saturday night crowd on the streets, ihi
| police a?d military early in the evening made every preparation to sto|
any outbreak.
With thirty-five automobiles manned^
with police and service men, ready to J
answer riot calls, a vigilance wan I
maintained until early this morning j
when the streets vserc almost <*om- i
pletely cleared of pedestrians.
The machines, under the direction |
of Lieut. Howard N Fiske. l\ S. N..
were distributed at twel\e police head- |
quarters, one at each of the precincts j
and the few remaining of the thirt> - 1
rive constantly patrolled the more
threatening districts.
At No. fr and several other precincts
the machines were sent out frequently
on what proved to be fake call?
Several ArrrKl* Made.
Plain clothes men were stationed
around public plaeog downtown to
.-pot troublemakers*.
Arrests for disorderly conduct
t ?
Anti-Saloon League At
tacks Rep. Kahn for Mak
ing "Vicious" Charge
I The Anti-Saloon League of Amer
ica issued a statement from its head
quarters here yesterday declaring
that victory over the alcoholic bev
erage liquor traffic is not yet com
plete and calling upon the prohibi
tion forces to maintain organized
effort while Federal and State legis
lation is under way to make the
Eighteenth amendment effective.
While commending the members
of Congress who put through the
prohibition amendment code in the
House, the league criticises Repre
sentative Kahn for his claim that
crime has increased under prohibi
tion and for his statement that the
Washington race riots were caused
by prohibition.
The league cites Jhe District po
' lice records to show that there has
been a decrease of 5^ per cent in
arrests for drunkenness, and says:
-The claim that the riot was
caused by prohibition is not only
false but vicious. Everyone knows
I that prohibition does not cause riots
1 but where ever riots occur in saloon
j cities, officials close saloons to re
? stor order.
'occur in saloon cities, officials close
I saloons to restore drder.
"This was done in Mr. Kahn's own
! wet city following the earthquake
1 in San Francisco. The riot here has
no relation to prohibition. If sa
loons had been open in Washington
J the night of the riot, the bloodshed
and disorder would have been in
, finitely worse."
| Pittsfleld. Mass.. July 26.?Mrs. j
| Gladys C. Dunn, central figure in |
' one of New England's most sensa-j
tional court dramas w ys in a state)
of complete collapse today at hen
home. Her attorneys believe, how
ever. that she will be sufficiently
1 recovered by Monday to take the
stand herself to tell the juty the
1 details of how she shot to d^ath her
' 3-year-old son. whose father Is J.
Allen Dunn, the novelist.
! Dunn, is in constant attendance on
his wife. The tragedy and trial
have effected a complete leconcilia
Ruu QuMtion Af&in Up.
London. July 26 ?Great Britain s
Russian policy has assumed prom
inence again today as a reault of
I recent disasters on the Arcii
Iangel front, including de#eal of the
British forces at Onege. A state
ment from the government wu ea
wmade in n^venl pr<Tinrt.?. riv
or vix in ? few. but tie ^
belov- th.> .vertit. f,,r Ksturds
Willie 8nipfK. ?-.?|orr-d. *3 >,?!.
"?d. of S&<? Armory ,<?un M.uthwr-nt
was taken lo < Hospital .ill
a o.ep cash in h:s l< ft I.V sustain",
in an altercation with nn unidentl
tied person at Kuuf-nnd'vnt-hti
and I utr^tK *r>uthM'?>;t.
l r-o.hU- W .. HiniorH
Rumors were flyin* yesterday e?w?
trouble forthcomm,
from m?n> nu?nm end after dark.
TF JT-, captain- ,? u>
colored districts .-onltnuallr were har
of ,LT. co'or ? ? ~-??l pm?u<.
f7m request in* rt_
, , of "O1*" to he sent to oeeta.t
localities on she slightest cause
a ^or">'?" complaint.
*' 1 r, n,ad' against the sroupin* a.
H-wWrr" ">rn"r* mistake f,
Zj'* such condition* wer.
k'">up" 0ut<'t,y *""?
Thc authorities tound no d .ti
move " k'""r- ?? ?"
? ?*pocially on Pfmpvlvon ?
RVfflu' <*??<* w** thnmjred um?.
n'ar midnisrht with one ?,f
lysest .-rowd* ,inr, tfl. f
of the rioting.
Kuan t.r
t?A.l,">t,*1 ^ ,n ....
lh<' 'und to care for th* ?. .j.
r.:1"? of police oBict, k.11*.
in the riots wan turned ..v., ,
1" rda >? to Alonzo Tueiijn I,
'or the District and treasu ,
1 und.
Thu.*e wh? contribute , h
fund were;
Woodward and U>thro,. ,
ploy?, of UansburRh '
** ?*?? ??oamoa T*ieatc- . .
through Mr Brylawski.
state Amusement f'omr.in- *?? >
Uy M'-6 H?>?, fl
o?k. tS; Harry s. Fisch. t . |:
n s Adams. tl. Oe^,K. |
wn. *v>. tx>uis Laurofr
A. Kmtnons. jr.. Jio siev,. \,....t,?. .
Panper of another air msr -err
ice strike seemed averted la.-t n ti,?
following an all day conf. r. n.. i?.
tween postal official, ?-h,rl?,
Anclin repr* sr-ntinc ihr
"All Pi lot F will K|? ?? lh, Jl>fc
tomorrow." said Anclin
Anclin and rep,. ?entatives of the
Western air mail division win
fer todsj with <?tto l>raeKer. I,, ad
Of the aerial mail system. sUpt.
?Ionian and Pilot tiardiner of f|e\e
land are c,p? t..d h(.r, t;i,
An?!in presents |.,iois of b.
mont fleid. where several fliers Ki -
dsv failed to ro up with the niail.
stoppinc service on the W?shtn>
t;.n-Xew York lec of the system
b*'> at work yeaterda*
exceiitint- I'ilots E Hamilton |^ae
and t-con 8nnth. w ho w. re
"Praecer has pro mi?ed to rive
an answer today to our d. mnnd to.
the reinstatement of smith sil
l-e-e. said Anclin.
"One other demand w. made ws.
for modification of the rule Und -r
which pilots must ko if.,.,,
dcied. no matter whai the weslh'r
or forfeit their jobs"
It was tins rule under which Ie?
wid Snath were suspended by Uia
Foatofflce Department
Anclin said demands for a new
wace scale also wtti be put up to
Praccr today The pilot, wart a
minimum wage of ?S <.ihi a ? - ? i?
The ^ca)? now tanft-^*- frt
to $2,800, according to Pra r
Farmer Blown Up
By Dynanr
Pittafleld. Masr.. July
Ko^hler, SI. was at Hill
pital in 4 Rfrioui co*m^
reault of a dynamite e>
Suapiciou? that some
stealing from hi? bai
XHM d>namite over
ao Oitt if it were op -*a
the dynamite would e
Ko^hler forjfot Hie rSp Vnr|
.opened the door h \ ey> ,w*
taking Un nacaabar
' I *P
? ^t
? a* th*
on * J
in ?te*r

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