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VOL. VI., NO. 645. JUNEAU, ALASKA, MONDAY, AUG. 16,1915. PRICE TEN CENTS.
[TEUTONS ATTACK SERBIA TQ RELIEVE TURKEY U. S. CAVALRY FIRED ON BY MEXICANS HUNTER IS VICTIM Of WIWSHOT Struck In the right elbow by a stray bullet, while hunting deer near Bear creek yesterday. J. C. Hendee. a ste nographer employed by the Alaska Gastincau Mining company at Thane, is in St Ann hospital. The ball entered the elbow an inch above the joint on the posterior side, crumbling one of the rorearm bones for a distance of several inches, broke the second bone and cut the main tendon. The injured man reached hospital here at four o'clock yesterday after noon. four hours after the accident, and Dr. L. P. Dawes and Dr. H. C. DeVighne were caleld. The physicians fear Hendee may lose his arm. The injured man Is married. "We may be able to save the arm, j but it depends aboslutely upon wheth er the nerves have been destroyed, and we will not be able to tell for two or three days." said Dr. Dawes this morning. The blood flow in the arm is good, and strong, according to Dr. Dawes, and this is in favor of the pa tient. Should the nerves be destroy ed, the* arm would be useless and an' operation to amputate it at the elbow would then become necessary. Hendee was with a party of Thane and Juneau men. for a day's hunting trip. They left here on the launch' Grubstake, and went into the hills, near Bear Creek yesterday morning. The hunters divided into twos. Hen dee was with K. P. Carmlen at the time be was shot. The bullet of a high power calibre, came from behind. There were other parties hunting in that vicinity, and the Grubstake's par ty say they do not know who flred the shot. In the party with the wounded man were J. M. Lahr, C. C. Cornwall, Ed Brennan. R. P. Carmlen. Fred Smith- C. Fulllngton and Herman Brown, of Thane, and W. H. Seeley add Fred V. Berger of Juneau. The accident was the first occur during the season for deer, which opened yesterday, and attracted hunt ers to various points on Admiralty isl and. Rumors were afloat last night that Hendee had been mistaken for a bear, but these were denied by the members of the party. The party brought in seventeen deer. JUNEAU TEACHER* AT NATIONAL CONVENTION OAKLAND. Aug. 16.?In its regular annual session the National Education al Association began its meeting to day. Hundreds of teachers from all over the country are attending the lectures. Superintendent L. D. Henderson, j Miss Margaret Scott. Miss Lorraine Andrews. Miss Twitchell and Miss I-ass. all of whom are connected with the Juneau schools, are among those present at the conference. Word has been received that he -will return to j Juneau on the steamship Alameda sailing from Seatle on the 30th. Mr. Henderson has spent the greater part of the summer in California, and since the close of the summer session at Berkeley has been visiting his sister at Long Beach. Miss Margaret Scott, of the high school staff has been registered at the University of California during the summer and since the close of the! session has been visiting her brother in Oakland. Miss Lovina Willson attended the University of Washington summer ses sion and is at present with parents at their summer home on Mount Rai nier. Miss Harriet Case of the grade -Schools returned yesterday from Eagle River. Miss Blanche Dyer is visiting at her home in Minnesota. Miss Dyer will return to Juneau the first week in September accompanied by Miss Eve lyn H. Sullivan who has spent the summer at her home in Xegaunee. Michigan. Miss Mina Sowerby who will be a member of the grade staff this year is at present visiting in Everett. Wash. Mrs. Jane Brenneman who will teach the seventh grade and Miss Myrl Eaken who has been employed as fifth grade teacher will arrive the latter part of the month. Miss Willson. Miss Scott. Miss Dyer. Miss Sullivan, Miss Twitchell, Miss l .ass and Miss Eaken will arrive on the Spokane leaving Seattle about the first of September. + <? + ? + +?++ + ? + ?> + + *? + WEATHER TODAY + + Yesterday. + ?> Maximum?58. + ? Miinmum?36. + Rain?.62 inch. * ? + Today + <? Maximum?72. + ?> Minimum?33. + ? CLEAR ? STERLING HITS THE TOBOGGAN NEW YORK. Aug. 1$. ? English pounds sterling fell today to the low est point in American values within the memory of man. Normally it is $4.85 to $4.86 in New York. It opened this morning at $4.67. nine points less than the lowest point before this year, and 2 cents lower than Saturday's low record. The demoralizaton shown in the foreign exchange market at to day's opening was greater than ever before recorded. The affect of the exchange demoral ization caused a depression in the price of those Industrial stocks that have been booming on account of the immense orders for munitions of war they have received from Europe. No particular cause is shown for the low price of sterling beyond the Insistent demand of American banks and manufacturers for gold in settle ment of tremendous balances that are owing to the United States. Notwithstanding that gold shipments are being made from Great Britain and Canada, the demand is growing more insistent. VLADIVOSTOK FREIGHT MECCA SEATTLE. Aug. 16.? Forty square miles of freight spaco is piled high on the docks at Vladivostok, fourteen ves sels are discharging cargo and six more are waiting an opporunity to unload, according to officers of the British steamship Talthyblns, just ar rived from the Orient. The Talthybins brought a million dollars in gold from Japan, consigned to a San Francisco bank. LOCKS SHERIFF IN AND MAKES GETAWAY GRANTS PASS. Ore., Aug. 16. ? John Hooper, who robbed the Southern Pacific railroad station here, locked Sheriff Smith In his ceil yesterday, and escaped from the Josephine Coun ty jail. Hooper overpowerd Smith as the latter entered his cell with the pris oner's breakfast. Posses are in pursuit. MARINES ARE DROWNED FROM NEW HAMPSHIRE WASHINGTON, Aug. 16. ? Berdie Ray of Mississippi and Joe Robinson of Ohio, marines, were swept over board from the battleship New H mp shire and drowned during a storm yes terday in the Gulf of Mexico, it was reported to the navy department to day. MARINE IS DROWNED. SEATTLE. Aug. 16.?Private F. E. Sweeney of the United States marine corps stationed at Bremerton, was ac cidentally drowned yesterday. CITY CLE*K STORM BOUND FOR THREE DAYS City Clerk. E. W. Pettlt returned to Juneau this morning after being storm-bound at his camp near Men denhall glacier for several days on account of the fact that the road has been washed out by the high waters of Lemon creex. The family have been camping for nearly a month, and Mr. Pettit has been going back and forth dally in his machine. He was obliged to return by boat this morning, as the roads are still Impassable. POSTOFFICE DEMOTED; ALBERT WILE RESIGNS Albert Wile has resigned as post master at lditarod. and expects to go Into business in some other inter j ior town. Mr. Wile left his post when the offlce grade was reduced by the postmaster-general. His salary was materially reduced. Mr. Wile two years ago lived in Ju neau for several months. At one time he was employed on The Empire. DAUGHTER BORN TO MPS. M. J. AUBREY An eight-pound baby girl was born to Mrs. M. J. Aubrey of Perseverance yesterday afternoon at St Ann's hos pital. Dr. L. O. Sloane is in attend ance and both mother and child are reported as doing well. The child was baptized this morning as Marian Aubrey. HUNTING PARTY GETS FIVE "MOWICH" A hunting party consisting of E. G. Dahlin, John Ptack, O. E. Bennett, J. C. Lund and John Lund got five deer on Admiralty Island yesterday. They made the trip on the launch "Cordel ia D." COAL LAND IS TO BE UNLOCKED WASHINGTON. Aug. 16.?The sur jvey of tho Matanuska coal Holds will [bo completed by the end of tho sea son, it is indicated. Prank M. John, son, supervisor of surveys of the gen eral land office, who Is now in Alaska, has reported by telegraph to Commis sioner Clay Tallman that ho will bo through by the end of the summer, and that George W. Evans, who is block ing out tho coal areas, will have this work completed by Pall. The committee which had in charge the framing of the form of lease and regu'stions under which areas of Al aska coal land could be leased for com mercial development has completed its work and Secretary Lane has sub mitted a draft of the form to several practical coal men, for criticism. MAY SETTLE FOR SEIZING SCHOONER WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.? Settle ment with the Russian government for the seizure and confiscation, by the United States of the schooner James Hamilton Lewis, fifteen years ago, is being sought by Secretary Robert Lan sing of the State Department. The schooner was charged with Beal poaching, in Berin Sea, during the late nineties, at a time when Secre tary Lansing and Senator James Ham ilton Lewis of Illinois were counsel for its American owners. Senator Lewis at that time was a resident of Seattle, Wash. MONEY PAID IN FOR THE TOLAVANA ROAD FAIRBANKS. Aug. 16.?Money rais ed by the Fairbanks Commercial Club, for the construction of a road Into the Tolovana gold camp, was turned over to the Alaska road commission Saturday, and work on the road will start Wednesday. The Olness route has been selected by the club. TOLOVANA REPORTS FAVORABLE TO CAMP FAIRBANKS, Aug. 16.? Tolovana camp is "looking up," and the latest reports from the diggings are highly favorable. The Patterson claims have yielded $16,000 this summer, with a small outfit. The town of Discovery is growing rapidly. Quartz in the Upper Fairbanks creek is now being worked extensively. One mill has more ore than '.t can crush. Rock on the Drury property is said to have assayed $76 a ton. AUSTRIA TOLD TO REMEMBER THE BO?R WAR WASHINGTON. Aug. 16?Publicity today was given-to the United Stales' reply rejecting Austria's views on ;ho sale of munitions to England by this country. Though frinedly in tone, the note flatly dnles the Austrian contenlons, and recalls that Austria and Germany furnished munitions of war to Great Britain during the Boer war, when England's enemies could not import such supplies. The note in conclusion Insisted that the American govern ment is pursuing a strictly neutral course. URGE POPE TO LEAVE ROME BASEL, Switzerland, Aug. 16.? The German and Austrian joudnals contin ue to urge the necessity of the Pope's quitting Rome. They agree that the most preferable shelter for him would be the Benedictine Abbey of Ensien delen, near Zurich, where the Swiss government had discreetly advised His Holiness he would find absolute security. OWEN SULLIVAN DIES. SEATTLE, Aug. 16. ? Owen Sulli van, a saloon man, and well known sporting enthusiast, died here yester day, of apoplexy. W. T. GAFFNER DEAD. SEATTLE. Aug. 16.?W. T. Galfner, a real estate dealer, who is largely in terested In Sound steamboats, died here this morning. t + + t*4"!' + + 4' + 'I> + + + + + * * ? BUSINESS IMPROVES. + + ?+? + ? Washington, Aug. 16. ? Re- 4> + ports received by the comptrol- 4> 4- ler of the currency from a hun- ? ?> dred bank examiners who have 4? + been making a tour of the coun- + * try, reveals a steady business * + Improvement s * ? + PEACE LETTER ASKS ^MEXICANS FOR COOPERATION ?WASHINGTON. Aug. 16.?In its ap peal for peace in Mexico, the Pan American conference letter calls for a conference on Mexican soil to agree on a provisional president, and sug gests a call for an election to select a permanent constitutional reglmo. The appeal, which Saturday was forwarded to the warring factions in Mexico, and to businessmen in that country, is made in the name of "the most sincere spirit of American fra ternity." An answer within ten days is re quested. CARRANZA EXPECTED TO DODGE NOTE WASHINGTON, Aug. 16. ?-Word from El Paso today says the Carran za agency there has stated that mili tary commanders in Northern Moxlco will bo guided by Carranza's decision on the peace appeal sent from Wush ingt on. "None of the commanders will act independently." an agent of the con8ttitutionallst leader safd. Itt is freely predicted in government circles today that Carranza would dis regard the appeal for peace and the President is said to have become con vinced that any provisional president selectod would have to fight Cnrran za to retain his power. Mutiny At Chihuahua? WASHINGTON. Aug. 16.?The hur ried vlBit to Chihuahua City of Qener tl Villa is believed here to beiy out reports that his garrison there is on the verge of mutiny. Villa left for the garrison, by special train, it is report ed. Villa To Ratify It. WASHINGTON. Aug. 16.?Accept ance of the Pan-American plan for peace in Mexico is expected from Gen erals Villa and Angeles within a few days, as unofllcial reports say that the Villa faction favors the plan. "NICK" LONGWORTH VISITING SEATTLE SEATTLE. Aug. 16.?Congressman Nicholas Longworth of Ohio, and Mrs. Longworth (Alice Roosevelt) are vis itors In Seattle. They are on their way to the Panama-Pacific exposi tion at San Francisco. INVENTOR'S WIFE ACCUSED BY INDIANA MAN ? FT. WAYNE, Tnd., Aug. 16.?Charg ing Mrs. Helen Aker Wood, the di vorced wife of Jamed J. Wood, elec tric light inventor, with contributing to the delinquency of his fifteen-year old daughter, Manlius Swank today en tered suit against Mrs. Wood for $10. 000 damages. His daughter was em ployed by Mrs. Wood as housemaid, and Swank accuses her of teaching the girl to smoke cigarettes and drink Intoxicants. WOMAN SUICIDES BECAUSE SHE CAN'T GET DOPE ASHLAND, Ky., Aug. 16.?Despond ent because under tho anti-narcotic law she could not obtain morphine, Mrs. Sallie Plgg, 40 years old, Jumped in front of a C. & O. passenger train here and was decapitated. ? ? ? AMERICAN KILLED IN WAR IN EUROPE MONTGOMERY. W. Va.. Aug. 16.? Advices received here by Charles Hen ry tell of the death of his son, Charles II., in the trenches "somewhere in France." ITALIAN RE8ERVISTS STONE GERMAN SAILORS BOSTON. Aug. 16. ? Thirteen hun dred Italian reservists, on the eve of sailing for Italy, tried last night to wreck an interned Gorman steamship hero. They stoned the sailors, but were flnaly dispersed by riot police. SUNDAY BILL DEFEATED MONTGOMERY, Ala.. Aug. 16.?A Sunday blue law, which would have prevented baseball, moving pictures, and all Sunday amusements with the exception of golf, was defeated in the State Senate. PHOTOGRAPH METERS NEW YORK. Aug. 16.? An order issued by the public utilities commis sion today will compel the photograph ing of gas meters, to Insure accurate reading. ? ? ? STOCK QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK. Aug. 16.?Alaska Gold closed today at 33%, Chlno at 44%, Ray 22%, Utah Copper 66%, Copper metal is unsettled. It is quoted from 17% to 18. t , V MORGAN AT DESK. NEW YORK. Aug. 16.?J. P. Mor gan was back at his desk today for the first time since he was shot by Frank Holt MEXICANS SNOOT AT US. PATROL BROWNSVILLE, Aug. 16.A de tachment of United 8tates cavalry pa trollers was fired on last night from the Mexican aide of the Rio Grande river near Progeso. The cavalrymen returned the fire, and the shooting from the Mexican side stopped. There were no casualties among the Ameri can troops. Late today the entire 20th Infantry regiment was ordered here from Tex as City. WARSHIPS TO VERA CRUZ. Washington, Aug. 16.?The battle ships New Hampshire and Louisiana, now in the Gulf of Mexico, today were ordered by wireless to proceed to Ve ra Cruz. TAFT PREDICTS INTERVEN TION. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 16.?"Intervention in Mexico seems necessary today." said Ex-PrcBldent Taft In an Inter view hero this afternoon. "The Unit ed States can no longer tolerate the confusion and disorder in our neigh boring republic. I am in favor* of peace, but it looks as if the United States would havo to intervene; this would roqulre about 250,000 soldiers. At the time I left ofllce I was consid ering a plan to recognize the Huerta regime and in my Judgment this coun try made a mistake when it outsted him." (By United Press.) WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.?Tho Mex ican flurry was a deep-rooted plot to stampede the United States into war. according to high government officials. It is said that President Wilson has. learned on positive authority that military intervention in Mexico was invited, with the view of opening hos tilities between tho two countries. President Wilson pointed out yes terday that two days after his arrival in Washington the revolution "petered out." Tho identity of the plotters has not been published but an investigation is being made to discover what Interests were behind them. It was while Socretary Lansing was in New York, on a diplomatic confer once, and while President Wilson wa3 in Cornish, that the border raids were perpetrated. AEROPLANES AND GUNS MAY GO TO TEXAS SAN ANTONIO, Aug. 16.?Requlsl tion on tho War Department for ten batteries of artillery and an army aeroplane will be made today by Gen eral Frederick Funston, according to reports. The guns will bo sent to Brownsville, Texas, if further trouble is reported from that quarter. TRAIN CITIZEN SOLDIERY. SEATTLE. August 16.?Seattle bus inessiness and professional men who want to learn military tactics will bo given an opportunity at the second maneuvers at American Lake. The encampment will be held from Aug-* ust 23 to September 12. Go in Training. Nearly six hundred professolnal and businessmen today went into mili tary training at American Lake, near Tacoma. Col. Wilson, of Fort Law ton, has been designated as their mil itary instructor. MORE MEN WANTED. SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 16. ? The Western department of the army was Saturday advised by Secretary Garri son, of the War Department that or ders had been Issued for the recruit ing, to full strength, of all Natlonnl Guard regiments In the United States. LONG DISTANCE NIGHT PHOTOGRAPHY INVENTED WASHINGTON. Aug. 16.? Arthur Butts, >of Brazil, Ind., claims to have invented a device enabling him to take a photograph of an o~bject one and one-half miles away on a dark night, using a six-cell battery. With higher power, the photograph may be taken up ^o two and four miles away. The invention Is expected to be of immense importance in warfare. The inventor will demonstrate the machine before the United States military ex perts. U. S. TO PROTEST AGAINST DECISION IS DACIA CASE WASHINGTON. Aug. 16.?The Unit ed States government is preparing to protest the decision of the French prize court confirming the seizure of the American schooner Dacla as a war prize. The Da ciawas owned by the Hamburg - American Steamship Company, and was sold to an Ameri can citizen after the outbreak of the RUSSIANS HOLD BACK INVADERS LONDON, Aug. 16.?Military ora tions In the eastern theatre are devel-l oping slowly. Both sides show the ef fects of the intensity of the Warsaw struggle, and the German advance now centers on the efforts of von Hln denburg to force his troops across the Dvina and eastward toward Petrograd, and the near-approach of the army of Prince Leopold of Bavaria to Russia's new defenses at Brest Lltovsk, on the east bank of the river Bug. Notwithstanding the fearful^pres sure of the Germans, the Russians have succeeded thus far In holding them west of the Dvlna. An official announcement from Ber lin says that von Mackensen's army from the south, and Prince Leopold's troops from the west are "pursuing the hard-pressed Russian and have each taken several more towns." A Petrograd dispatch to The Time6 says the archduke Charles Stephen, of Austria, will shortly be crowned King of conquered Poland, In Warsaw Cathedral. ASSAIL TURK FORTS. ATHENS. Aug. 16.?Having effect ed a juncture with New Zealand troops near Gnba TOfce, British reinforce ments landed at Suvla Bay are now preparing for an assault against the Turkish forts, It Is reported. RAID CONSTANTINOPLE. LONDON, Aug. 16.?An early dis patch to the Dally News today, from Athens, says that French and British aeroplanes have flown over Constanti nople, and that bombs thrown on Gal lata caused heavy casualties. CAPTURE GERMAN TRENCHES. PARIS, Aug. 16.?Capture ot a mile of German trenches between Born haupt and Ammertzwlller, in Alsace, by Chasseurs, who wrecked the per-J man forces by exploding mines and then charging the crumbling works, was announced today by the war office. ENGLAND MAY AID WHEAT PRODUCERS LONDON, Aug. 16.? The English cabinet is strongly considering a plan to subsidize the wheat fields in the United Kingdom for the purpose of increasing the production of food stuffs. BRITISH EXPORTS TO NEUTRAL COUNTRIES HIGH ?*? WASHINGTON, Ag. 16.? For the six months ending Jun? 30, the Brit ish exports to the Scandinavian coun tries and Holland have increased along the same line as American exports to those countries. The state department will contend that there can be no more assumption that American goods going to these neutral countries are bound for Germany, thnt the British goods exported there will reach the enemies of Great Britain. STANDARD OIL INTERESTS .TO REPRESENT RUSSIA _ + - NEW YORK, Aug. 16.?It was re ported in Wall Street that arrange ments are under way by which the Russian government will place the bulk of its purchasing of war muni tions and supplies in this country in thac hands of the Standard Oil inter ests. minnesota town admits bankruptcy ST. PAUL, Minn., Aug. 16.?Hibbing Minn., with $750,000 in taxes levied, has confessed bankruptcy and(has ap pealed to Gov. m. S. Hammond to come to its aid. Eleven mining companies have refused to pay village taxes. new president of hayti inaugurated WASHINGTON. Aug. 16.?Rear Ad miral Capcrton has cabled the State Dopartment that conditions in Hayti are again about normal, and that^ there have bocn no further outbreaks among the natives since the inaugura tion of President Dartiguenave. six million bales of cotton consumed WASHINGTON. Aug. 16.?A bulle tin issued by the Department of agri culture poiutsSout that the consump tion of cotton in the United States for the past fiscal year will be around six millions of bales, which is about the same amount used during the pre vious fiscal year. seattle pioneer dies of old age SEATTLE. Aug. 16.?Dr. Henry Smith, 85, one of the first settlera^in Seattle, died today of old age. In 1853 he built a log houso on what is now the site of a down town store. GERMANS BOMBARD BELGRADE LONDON, Aug. 16.?A gigantic Ger man-Auctro offensive movement to crush Serbia for the purpose of open ing the war for shipment of war muni tions to hard-pressed Turkey was be gun this morning when ti;e Teutonic allies comrnenoed to bombard Bel grade, the Serbian capital. Late dispatches say the Invaders have not yet crossed the Danube There are about 400,000 soldiers mass ed for the campaign, It Is reported. BALKAN PARLIAMENTS MEET. The parliaments of Roumanla and Serbia met today, at once taking up the Balkan situation. The entente of Allies fully expect the united aid of those countries, though they both are showing a reluctance to cede territory, and give other concessions sought by Bulgaria. A dispatch from Rome says the Au stro-German bombardment of Bet grade, with the massing of hostile troops on the Serbian frontier "Is ex pected to throw the balance of power In the Balkan states In favor of the Al lies, Roumanla, Greece and Bulgaria joining the quadruple entente." ONE SHIP SUNK; ANOTHER ESCAPES PROM SUBMARINE TOLBURY, England. Aug. 16.?The 8,000-ton Nelson liner Highland Cor rfe docked here today after a narrow escape from a German submarine. At the mouth of the Thames river the vessel was ordered to stop, but the Highland Corrie managed to get away. She steered a zig-zag course and waB badly listing when Bhe ar rived here. Norwegian Vessel Sunk. The Norwegian steamship Albis was sunk by a German submarino last nigrt. The crew was saved. BRITISH EMPIRE MAY BECOME ONE COUNTRY LONDON, Aug. 16.?Andrew Bonar Liw, Secretary for the Colonies, in a speech at Folkstone, said it was his be lief that as a result of the war tho time was sure to come, when tho en tire self-governing dominions, in pro portion to their population and their resources, would take their part in the duties of governing the British Empire. * TRAIN LEAVES RAILS; EIGHT PERSONS KILLED LONDON, Aug. 16.? An Irish mail train was derailed near here Saturday and eight persons were killed. TWO THOUSAND YANKS FIGHTING WITH CANADIANS LONDON. Aug. 16.?"There are two thousand Americans in tho ranks of tho Canadian military contingents," said Major-General Sam Hughes, Ca nadian minister of militia, addressing an American meeting here today. "I have already written letters of grati tude and sympathy," said Hughes, "to tho mothers of more than a hundred American boys who have fallen while fighting in Flanders alongside of their Canadian comrades. Any number of West ?oint graduates offered their service as officers and some are now with us." ITALY PREPARING TO WAR AGAINST TURKS LONDON, Aug. 16.?A Rome cable says the war situation and incidents that preceded the outbreak of the Italo-Turklsh war In 1911 are being du plicated dally In the form of provoca tion by Turkey and protests and Im patience on the part of Italy. The newspapers say openly that the limit of patience has been reached and that the time to take drastic action has arrived. Advices from the Dardanelles indi cate that Italy is about to Join with France and Great Britain In the ef fort to force the passage to Constan tinople. AMERICANS NOT FLEEING FROM GERMAN WRATH WASHINGTON Aug. 16?The Amer ican consul general at Berlin says, re garding the report from Paris that Americans are fleeing from Germany and that there are less than 100 in the capital and not more than 500 all throughout the empire, that there are 800 in Berlin and 4,000 in the empire, it is explained that "fleeing Ameri cans" were moving picture men who were hastening to the United States to-deliver their goods. SHARKEY WEDS NEW YORK. Aug. 16.?Tom Shark ey, former heavyweight pugilist, and Miss Florence Mangolo of Brooklyn, were married here Saturday evonlng. ?