READY ON INSTANT :
FOR CALL TO ARMS
"Provisional Government" Puts
Power to Act in Edward
By Associated Press
Belfast, July 10.—The "provisional I
government" formed by the Ulsterj
Unionists at its tirst meeting to-day,
gave Sir Edward Carson a free hand
to take whatever action he may think
necessary in calling the Ulster volun
teers to arms. The men were declared
ready for mobilization at a moment's
Sir Edward Carson in a speech de-1
clared that the time had come for the!
loyalists of Ulster to translate their
words into action. He said something.
must be done to compel the British'
government to make up its mind. Ul- ;
ster, he concluded, was anxious for I
peace, but was not going to accept ■
peace with surrender.
A special dispach from Cairo. Egypt, j
eays the Anglo-Egyptian members of |
the Ulster volunteers have received
cablegrams calling them back to!
Osmond Breach, the rigger, who fell '
headfirst down a thirty-five foot smoke
stack at the L«lanee-GrosJean Com- i
pany's plant day before yesterday, is j
to-day considerably improved, although j
he did not report for work to-day. He ;
is resting comfortably at his home. I
1000 North Third street.
MRS, BIR\S DIES
Mrs. Marv Alice Burns, wife of Rob- '
ert A. Burns, died yesterday at her '
home. In Biverside. at the age of 53.
She Is survived by three children. \ tola, .
Robert and Thomas, and hv two broth- j
ers Michael and Frank. The funeral .
will take place Monday morning, at 9 j
UNTIL AUGUST 1
City Tax Collector Says He's Send
ing Out Notices as Matter
Clerks in the ofTicce of the City!
Treasury are working overtime these
■davs handling the rush of citizens who
ate eager to take advantage of the
1 per cent, abatement on taxes.
Up until two years ago July 1 was
the time allowed upon which the 1 per
cent, abatement was obtainable on city '■
taxes. Last year and this year, how- j
ever, the time had been advanced one
month so that any citizen can have the
advantage of the abatement if he
squares his bill before August 1. How- i
ever, a lot of folks still believe the
July 1 time limit still holds and usually
there is quite a rush to the City Treas
urer's office at this time of year.
Some peope have complained at not
receiving their tax statements in suffi
cient time before July 1 to take advan- j
tage of the abatement provided the >
July 1 date still held. In discussing I
this to-day Captain O. M. Copelln, the j
City Treasurer, said:
"We are not required to send out
the city tax statements and we only •
do it as a matter of courtesy. It hap- J
pened that this year we did not get i
out as many as last year and it is j
possible that some of the complaints (
were from the folks who didn't get j
theirs yet. To date I should say that
we have sent out from 2,500 to 3.000
end we're sending them out still just I
as fast as we can do so. However, for
two weeks we have advertised the fact
that the taxes are due. Furthermore, j
3 supposed it was generally known
that the 1 per cent, abatement holds j
good until August 1."
COUNSEL SFFI SHE
ILL BE MSED
[Continued From First Page]
to so confuse the State's witnesses on
cross-examination as to force the cor- '
oner to release Mrs. Carman. If he;
succeeds, friends of the accused
woman believe that the case will never'
reach the grand jury, which convenes
et Mineola on Tuesday next. But it i
Is regarded as scarcely likely that Mr.!
Norton, sitting as a justice of the;
peace, will turn Mrs. Carman loose !
after hearing the same evidence upon
which he. sitting as coroner, ordered |
Thi- grand jury, which District At-:
tornev Smith will ask to indict Mrs.
Carman on a charge of murder in the
first degree, is made up of farmers,;
merchants, buildings contractors, real
estate agents and several wealthy |
residents of Nassau county. Among
the twenty-three men whose names
have been drawn is Clarence H.!
>lackay, presideint of the Postal Tele- j
graph-Cable Company. Another name
drawn is that of George V. Bailey,
e stock farmer of Glenhead. He is
no relatipn to Mrs. Louise D. Bailey,
whose death the Jury will investigate.
Mineola, L. 1., July 10. —Mrs. Flor- j
«nce Conklin Carman, locked up in ,
the Nassau county jail here as the
assassin of Mrs. Louise Bailey,
seemed to have recovered to-day from
the nervous collapse she had yester
day and sat quietly in her cell read
ing books furnished by the warden's
wife. She received a letter to-day
from her 12-year-old daughter, Eliza
beth, who testified at the last session
of the inquest in an effort to
strengthen an alibi for her mother.
The letter read:
"Dear Mamma: We all think
of you always. I don't quite
know why you can't come home.
If I don't see you very soon I'll
write and ask Mr. Pettit (the
sheriff) why you do not come
"Your loving daughter,
Both the district attorney and
George Levy, counsel for Mrs. Car
man. were to-day preparing evidence
to be presented in Freeport Monday
when Mrs. Carman will be arraigned
Washington, July 10.—Secretary
Garrison has enforced, for the first
time, the new army regulations gov
erning war correspondents In the
case of Fred Boalt, an American
■writer with Funston's brigade at Vera
Cruz. He was charged with sending
out sensational and untrue dispatches
»nd his credentials were revoked.
FRIDAY EVENING, HAKRISBURG TELEGRAPH JULY 10, 1914.
ON AT LUCKNOW
Seven of Twelve Companies Com
pete For Trophy Cups at
Representatives from seven of the
twelve companies in the Eighth Regi
ment. National Guard of Pennsylvania,
came to Harrisburg to-day to partici
pate in the annual regimental trophy
shoot at Lucknow range. Visiting j
shooters occupied the morning in ;
practicing at the various distances. |
The regular program started at 2 ;
o'clock this afternoon.
The shoot will continue to-morrow.!
The trophies are given as the E. J.
Stackpole. Major L. S. Hart, Vance C. j
McCormick and Owen M. Copelin. j
Each company sends two shooters i
and the Eighth regimental headquar
ters is represented by two shooters, j
From the best shooters in these an-1
nual event 3 the Eighth Regiment team j
Is picked for the annual State shoot at
Mt. Gretna. The shooters are:
Eighth Regiment Headquarters —|
Lieutenant Ralph C. Crow and Color
Sergeant Joseph Whittlngton.
Company C—Sergeant Reltzel and ,
Company D—Privates Farrell and '
Company E Captain Hinch and i
Company F—Lieutenant Robb, Pri- j
Company G—Sergeant Dunkel and \
Company H Lieutenant Martin, i
Company 1 Sergeant Diller and!
The shoot is in charge of Lieutenant i
Ralph C. Crow, Battalion Adjutant of!
the Eighth Regiment; Lieutenant Har- j
lan C. Ambrose, Company C. Cham- i
bersburg; Lieutenant Robert L. Jen- 1
kins* Company I, Harrisburg. and '
Lieutenant E. A. Nicodemus, of the j
BANDITS BLOW SAFE,
AND MAKE ESCAPE
[Continued From First Page]
a point near Klondyke on the river j
bank. They entered the American |
Express Company car and forced the|
messenger, J. G. Nicholson .to stand |
with his face to the wall while they !
blew both doors from the safe.
While this was going ot., a track
walker, said to be William Christo
pher appeared. The robbers made him
When the train first stopped at the |
command of the bandits. Conductor!
Mudd and William Glass, train audi-<
tor, got off to learn the trouble. i
Greeted by Shots
"We were greeted with a fusillade |
of shots," said Mudd. "We were told '
to stay in the coaches. We stayed i
The bandits made no effort to mo
lest the passengers but warned them i
to keep their heads inside the win- |
dows. So far as known nothing was j
taken except the contests of the ex-i
press safe. What this amounted to!
is not yet known. Conductor Mudd J
said he saw seve al pieces of jewelry
valued at SI,OOO on the floor of the
express car after the robbery.
The bandits are thought to have
crossed the Missouri river near the'
scene of the robbery and to have start- j
By Associated Press
St. Louis. Mo.. July 10. —Nahum j
T. Brown, general agent here of the 1
American Express company, said
there was no shipment of money
the express safe, but that there were
a few package? of jewelry, the value j
of which he would not estimate.
The first news of the robbery was j
given by the flagman of the "flyer." j
Despite warnings of the bandits, he
got off the rear passenger coach and |
ran back to Matson. where he notified !
the station agent that the train had i
been held up.
Emil Ahmann, a constable at Au- j
gusta. Mo., west of Matson, was one |
of the first officers to arrive on the |
scene of the robbery. He said he was
told by the train crew that the bandits ;
carried off a sack of silver weighing
fifty pounds and a pouch of railroad
The petition of the Pennsylvania
Utilities company, which sought to
prevent the Lehigh Navigation Elec-1
trie company from invading its ter- j
ritory in certain parts of Monroe and ;
Northampton counties, was dismissed j
to-day in an opinion handed down by
.the Public Service Commission.
The Lehigh Navigation Electric j
company was chartered prior to the j
passage of the act creating the com- j
mission, and the opinion declares that j
if an electric light company cannot i
enter upon the territory in which it j
; has been granted power by the Leg
-1 islature to exercise its franchises and !
privileges, it can do nothing.
The opinion says that when a pub- :
lie service company, acting within!
the rights granted by its charter, un- !
| dertakes to make a contract with a \
j municipality, the subject matter of j
i the contract is still within the con- j
| trol of the commission. This sub
i stantially means that the respondent
; company cannot be prevented from
entering the territory to which Its
franchises apply and supplying lndl
| viduals within that territory, but that
, if it undertakes to supply munlcipali
ties it will have to obtain the consent
j of the commission.
Volcanoes on Alaskan
Peninsula Are Active
Sward, Alaska, July 10.—Further
I details of the tremendous volcanic ac
tivity In progress along the Alaskan
peninsula west of Seward and reach
ing to the Aleutian Islands, were given
to-day by Captain McMullen, of the
steamer Dlrlgo. which brought first
news of the outburst.
Observations made by the crew of
the Dlrlgo July 1 showed that a new
crater had opened on the north side of
Mount Shishaldln. the most westerly
of the three heads reported In erup
tion. Flowing lava had cut a wide
1 path through the snow for miles down
[the side of the mountain. A strong
| westerly wind blew a heavy cloud of
j smoke from the mountain. Mount
i Shishaldin, which is on Unimak
j Island, is one of the most active vol-
I eanos In the world and has been In
1 almost continuous eruption for years.
! REALTY MEN TALK
Taxation, Farm Education and
Salesmanship Among Subjects
Discussed at Convention
Pitts burgh, Pa.,
July 10.—City plan
f_ ning, municipal ordi-
If "TT nances, tax at i on,
\3K division development
*T = ' and real estate sales-
T*' OA) manship were among
the subjects to be
%' -* i discussed to-day by
-2—the National Associa
tion of Real Estate Exchanges in ses
sion here. Among the speakers were
Charles M. Laughlin. of Cleveland;
Max Raglev. of Seattle: Lee J. Ninde,
of Fort Wayne; Fred G. Smith, of
Minneapolis, and Luke W. Duffy, of
Entertainment of delegates was to
conclude with a dansant at which sil
ver cups, donated by Samuel S.
Thorpe, of Minneapolis, are to be
awarded the most graceful dancers.
Realty Transfers. l'pper Paxton
township. Mary Searer to Nettie E.
Reagan, $200; Derry township, 11. S.
Hershey to W. H. Fasnacht. $575; Hali
fax township. J. H. Stroup to H. W.
Peiter, $4,000; Steelton. A. Booser to
Lillie A. Aileman. $750; 634 Schuylkill
street, Augustus Wildman to Susan
Bayles, $2,000; 2521 Jefferson street,
Augustus Wildman to A. Shellhammer;
711 North Seventeenth street. John E.
Pare to Warren Frasier. 54.550; Jeffer
son street, Susan Bayles to Augustus
Wildman; Third street, near Geiger,
Fanny M. Eby to Emma Astrich; Nine
teenth at Vnndam. L. Gross et al. to A.
E. Cumbler, $2,125; the same, A. E.
Cumbler to S. F. Punkle; the same. S.
F. Dunkle to Arthur H. Roberts; Nine
teenth at Berryhill, E. S. Johnson to
Arthur H. Roberts.
To Itulld Stor*. Room. A building
permit was issued to-day Enrico
Goldino for the erection of a one-story
brick in the rear of his house at 13S
South Third. It will be used as a store
WILL MEET HERE
Scholarly Men of Colored Race to
Attend Big State Con
Baptist State con
vention, the largest
tion in the State,
meets in this city in
«. .'i October, in the St.
imJ Paul Baptist church,
• * corner State and
.1 iW'.' Cameron streets.
The various colored
C. churches of the city
will assist St. Paul
ln ente rtaining the
large delegation that
i" ill be in attend
are now at work soliciting assistance.
This convention has some of the
most representative and scholarly men
! of the race in the State.
KvanerliMt On Hill. Beginning
next Sunday evening, at 7:30. the Rev.
A. 1,. B. Martin, who has returned from
, Long Beach, Cal., wilt open a series of
evangelistic meetings at Hummel Street
i > hurch of the ?«iethren. The Rev. Mr.
Martin is full of enthusiasm and is well
i spoken of. He is a former resident of
; Harrisburg. The public is cordially in
vited to attend these meetings, \fhich
will continue every night until further
Bill Creating Aviation
Section of Army Passed
During Record Session
By Associated Press
Washington. D. C., July 10.—Senate
I clerks were busy preparing for the
government printer hills which the
: Senate disposed of last night in what
; is believed to have been a record ses
! sion insofar as the amount of busi
! ness transacted was concerned. In a
i little more than three hours the Senate
passed 122 miscellaneous bills and
resolutions. Among the more impor
i tant measures disposed of were:
A joint resolution authorizing the
President to raise the regular army
| to war strength.
! A bill making it a misdemeanor to
! use the American flag or. its coat-of
arms or other Insignia as advertise
ment, trademark or label.
A bill creating an aviation section
in the army signal corps with sixty
officers and 260 enlisted men.
Presbytery to Act on
Dr. Smith's Petition!
The Carlisle Presbytery will meet
Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the
Market Square Presbyterian Church at
which time it will consider the peti
tion of the pastor, Dr. J. Ritchie Smith
, and the congregation for the sever
-1 ance of Dr. Smith as pastor of the
It is expected that the Presbytery
! will grant the request. Next Sunday
I will probably he Dr. Smith's last one
las pastor here. He will go in mid
• July to Eaglesmere and in Septem-
Iber will at once assume the chair of
Homiletics at Princeton .
Penna. Steel Company
Gets 22,000 Tons of
Pennsy Steel Order
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, July 10.—The Penn
sylvania Railroad Company to-day
'awarded contracts for 100,000 tons
jof steel rails to cover the requlre
) ments of the system for 1914, for
i which bids were requested ten days
I ago. The orders were placed with
, the following companies:
United States Steel Corporation,
i 44,000 tons; Pennsylvania Steel Com
i pany, 22,000: Cambria Steel Company,
i 22.000; Lackawanna Steel Company,
i 0,000; Bethlehem Steel Company,
ARK YOU A POGOXOTOMIST?
"My husband is a pogonotomist; is
• yours?" asked Mrs. Puton-Ayres at
i "Why-er-no," young Mrs. Bryde
i stammered, confusedly. "Jack really
; doesn't care much for those scientific
Reaching home, the first thing she
; did was to take down the dictionary.
when she found that a pogonotomist
i Is a man who shaves himself.—Boston j
Left to rlghC Miss Jean Pallet, the ML J. K. Staples and small Miss Miriam
camp Instructor; center, Misses Ruth Paturln. the "bride and groom" at
Dowdell. 1819 Whitehall street, and —« the mock wedding of several days
Margaret Chamberlain, 1040 Walnut '■ ago.
Harrisburg School Sketches
BY J. HOWARD WERT
No. 3. Public schools conducted in tlio German language, the erec
tion of the Stevens building. The Harirxburg School Board at length
obtains a permanent home. The many uses to which the large hall
room of the Stevens building has been applied.
In 1874, the teachers at the school
building at Chestnut and Dewberry
streets were Mrs. Carrie Sees and Miss
Jennie E. Dase, both of whom, after
years of faithful educational service,
are still residents of our city.
The third small school building of
this vicinity (known as the German
building) was more fortunate than the
Front street and Chestnut street build
ings in becoming a permanent educa
tional site. Its location was 123
Chestnut street, being the original
German homestead. Harrisburg. in its
earlier days, was well supplied with
the olden-time breweries, and one of
the best known of these was the Ger
man brewery located In the rear of
the dwelling and facing in Cherry
street. When the Harrisburg school
board acquired the German property,
two schools were located In two rooms
of the dwelling house, the teachers
in 1874 being Misses Jenny E. Lenny
and Lizzie F. Jauss. Miss Jauss is
still a teacher in the Stevens building
on the very spot where stood the Ger
man house, whilst there are hundreds
of men and women in Harrisburg,—
aye, and widely scattered too through
many other communities —willing to
bear ready testimony to her devoted
services In their earlier days.
Schools In the German language
But the three small buildings which
have been mentioned were not the
only isolated schools in that section
of Ihe city. Schools were located In
rented rooms in the German Lutheran
church in South Second street, which
has been razed in recent years to make
way for Pennsylvania railroad im
provements, and also in Odd Fellows'
hall. 304 North Second street.
The school in the Lutheran church
was devoted to the Instruction of pu
pils desiring to receive their education
in the German language, there being
also another German school in the
rented Knipe building in Verbeke
street. The German schools then con
ducted under the auspices of the
school board were in deference to the
desires of a strong and important Ger
man element in the population of
Harrisburg. The teachers in the school
located In the Lutheran church
Frederick W. Liesmann, the well
known proprietor and publisher of
"The Pennsylvania Staats—Zeitung
and Dauphin County Journal,' and
Miss Kate A. Troup.
The school in Odd Fellows' hall was
taught by Miss Kate Stambaugh. This
accomplished teacher, now Mrs. Piper,
is again connected with Harrisburg's
The Erection of the Stevens Building
When the sentiment in Harrisburg
In favor of better school buildings and
a greater concentration of educational
effort had reached flood tide, in the
seventies of the last century, the Har
risburg board determined to erect an
edifice near the center of the city
which would accommodate the pupils
of the numerous small schools and
rented rooms of that section. The
German property in Chestnut street
was deemed the most available site
at its command, but the space being
insufficient for the structure contem
plated, the Jones Wister Residence ad
joining on the west was also pur
It also entered Into the plans of j
the board to provide In this building
for better quarters for its meetings j
and a suitable office for the city su- |
perintendent of schools. His office
had been located at various places.
In 1874 it was in an Inadequate room i
in College block, as the building with j
an entrance at 28 North Third street |
was generally called at that time. The
following year it was in an equally
insufficient room in Market Square.
The school board held its meetings
as best it could, in the office of the
superintendent wherever that might
The City Institutes
The new building in Chestnut street
was erected in 1876, the centennial
year of American independence, ante
dating the new building at Harris
Park by one year.
Bark of the capacious offices for
the superintendent and secretary of
the board was a room for board meet
ings, whilst above all was a hall pri
marily Intended for the semimonthly
sessions of the institute held by the
city teachers, which had previously
been held in the rooms of the boys'
high school located in the DeWitt
building (or old Lancasterian) in
But with a radical readjustment of
the arrangement of the schools in
1886 the boys' high school itself w*as
transferred to this hall in the Ste
vens building with several adjacent
rooms in use for recitation purposes.
This transfer was effected after a bit
ter fight in the school board in what
one of the papers of the city termed
a "rich and racy meeting." There is
quite a bit of history back of this
fight, but this is not the place to
The Dacasterian building had been
the location of the hoys' high school
for the North ward of Harrisburg,
from the time that the common school
system became sufficiently developed
to have a high school. On the con
solidation of the North and South
ward districts into one school organi
zation, it became the site of the boys'
high school for the entire city.
The transfer to the Stevens build- j
SCENES AT CAMP ON M'CORMICK JSLAND
ing was made on the evening of May
18, 1886. Here the school remained
until the consolidation of the boys'
high school and girls' high school into
one institution in the new building
erected for high srTiool purposes at
the corner of Forster and Capital
streets. This occurred September 4,
The large hall room of the Stevens i
building, after the consolidation of
the high schools, was used, for a time, j
for the meetings of the board. But I
with the greatly reduced number ofi
members incident to the adoption ofj
the school code now In force, the:
members returned to the board's orig-1
Itial location on the first floor.
The hall, beautifully fitted up, is
now and has been for some years the
ornate and comfortable home of the
Harrisburg teachers' training school,!
Miss Anne U. Wert, principal.
The Harrisburg school board hasj
generally shown excellent judgment
in the selection of names for Its school
buildings, and never was there a hap
pier choice than when this capacious
edifice in Chestnut street was named
after the "Great Commoner" Thad
deus Stevens, the especial champion of
the grand public school system of our
Decide to End Strike
Special to The Telegraph
Pittsburgh, July 10. Four thousand
striking employes of the Westinghouse
Companies, in a mass meeting at the
Tabernacle, last night, voted unani
mously to return to work next Monday
morning. This practically proclaims
the end of the strike, and was directly
due to the ultimatum issued bv the
companies yesterday, in which they re
fused longer to hold open the positions
made vacant by the walkout.
The strike leaders, in commenting on
the decision of the men to return to
work, said that it had been deemed ad
visable for several days, because the
employes would receive more considera
tion from the company if they acted as
an organization than if they returned
The strike, which has lasted more
than five weeks, has been one of the
most orderly ever conducted by a body
of men and women ranging from 8.000
to 12,000. Even though the State troop
ers were called to the scene, there has
been little for them to do except patrol
RAILROAD GOES TO RECEIVER
By Associated Press
Marietta, 0., July 10.—The Mariet
ta. Columbus and Cleveland railroad
was to-day placed In the hands of a
receiver by a court order. Daniel B.
Torpy was named receiver. The ac
tion resulted from a suit filed against
the company by the Columbia Knick
erbocker Trust company.
ADMIRAL SUTHERLAND RETIRES
Washington, July 10.—One of the
very few men who rose to the highest
rank in the navy from his position as
an enlisted man—Rear Admiral Wil
liam H. H. Sutherland—was placed
upon the retired list to-day by reason
j of having reached the statutory age
! of 62 years.
Disturber 1 V., American Challenger of World's MotorboatChampionship
Insert at left, Miss Nona Dunne, daughter of the Governor of Illinois, photographed Just after she had chrls*
tened the American challenger for the world's motorboat championship—Disturber IV, at Chicago, June 80. In
sert at right. Commander James A. Pugh, owner of the boat, and William Hale Thompson, who will be in
charge of the world's challenger. Middle, Disturber IV being lowered Into the water.
Chicago, I'll., July 9.—The American challenger. Disturber IV, for the world's motorboat championship,
which was christened here June 30, Is expected to go a mile a minute. The Disturber IV is owned by Commander
James A. Pugh.
Thousands of persons witnessed the christening and launching of the world's challenger. The new chal
lenger cost $40,000. The owner Is confident the craft will capture the world's trophy at the championship racea
to be held at Cowes, England, August 12. i
DOG LICENSES IRE
MUCK IN DEMAND
Activities of Hound Catcher Bring
Many Owners to
Being city dogcatcher isn't merely
or. easy money-making Job of kicking
someone else's dog around; the dog is
also having his day.
And where the dog itself doesn't
exact full satisfaction of the dog
catcher via teeth or lens It's a safe bet
that master or mistress will help make
life miserable for the weary official.
Thar Catcher William H. I/ayton Is a
very busy young man these days goes
without saying; a glance at the rush
of business he provoked at the dog
license bureau speaks for itself. For
instance, yesterday 63 licenses were
taken out. the biggest day ever. Up
until a late hour this afternoon 360
dogs had been registered.
But for Mr. Layton life is just one
collarless, vicious, swift-running, growl
ing, elusive bedeviling dog after an
other. And lest he forget that he Is
just a cktcher of Innocent, etc.. dogs,
folks whose dogs have been snapped
up and who accordingly don't think
much of the dogcatcher as a gentle
man and a scholar express themselves
in various ways at police headquar
ters. Colonel Joseph B. Hutchison,
chief of police, said to-day, however,
that all the complaints were without
foundation and that Layton was not
only doing his duty but doing it well.
Here, however, are a few of the com
The fellow hasn't any heart; he took
two unregistered dogs from a couple
The fellow is in cahoots with the
garbage collector —the latter purposely
allowing a gate to swing open after
his departure with garbage cans, thus
offering the dogcatcher a chance to
tease an unsuspecttng dog out Into the
I alley, where the hard-hearted official
| can pick him up and load him Into his
Not that Mr. Layton is complaining.
His day's work yesterday netted him
Thomas to Lay Deal
For Players Before
By Associated Press
Cincinnati, Ohio, July 10. "I have
written President Thomas, of the Chi
cago National league Club, that I am
willing to leave the controversy over
the trade of Players Mollwltz and Wll
| Hams for Player Derrick to either
President Tener or Secretary Heydler,
of the National League, with the un
derstanding that whatever decision they
shall render will be final," said Presi
jdent August Herrmann, of the Cincin
nati Club, here to-day.
When questioned further as to the
probable mode of procedure that the
case would likely take In case Mr.
Thomas would not consent to an ar
rangement of this kind, Mr. Herrmann
"Then I shall request President Tener
to take the matter before the board of
j directors of the league. There is no
. question in my mind about the deal
being a valid one, and unless I hear
I from Mr. Thomas soon, I shall take the
icase up to the league directors. 1 have
I notified President Tener of my offer to
Mr. Thomas and likewise of my inten
tions should Mr. Thomas refuse."
Ml BOYS DROWNED
IN SITRRR CREEK
George W. Henning and Harry
Wertz, of Lebanon, Meet .%
Death Near Jonestown
Special to The Telegraph
Lebanon. Pa.. July 10.—A double
drowning accident happened about
6:30 o'clock this morning In the
Swatara creek near Jonestown, when
two Lebanon boys lost their lives.
George W. Henning, 12 years old,
son of \V. Irvln Henning, a well-known
contractor of this city, and Harry
Wertz, 15 years old. son of John
Wertz, a puddle helper, went to Weld
man's dam on the Swatara yesterday
on a short fishing trip. About 6:30
o'clock this morning, while working
along a slippery section of the creek
bank, young Henning fell into the
deep water and his companion,
Wertz, went to his rescue with a long
pole. He also slipped Into the wa
ter and both were drowned before a
number of people on the opposite side
of the creek could go to the- rescue.
A short time after the drowning John
Meek recovered the bodies of the two
boys by diving into the deep water,
and they were brought to their homes
in this city in the automobile of Al
fred T. Miller, who was at Jonestown
at the time.
C. E. CONVENTION
[Continued From First Page]
Russia, Syria and Egypt. In all these
lands I hear advance in genuine pro
fession in Christian Endeavor. All
these lands have asked me to send
their greetings to American endenvor
ers, which 1 gladly .do. May Penn
sylvania lead in all wise, advance steps
for Christian Endeavor the coming
Dauphin County Delegates
Among the delegates at the conven
tion from Dauphin county and vicin
ity are Miss Susie Brinser and Miss
Alberta Imboden, Hummelstown;
. Mrs. A. B. Hambrlght, H. H. Stein,
i Elizabethtown; Zella A. Nieman, Edna
M. Nieman, Mrs. A. C. Reese. Lancas
: ter; Claude Coffey, Greencastle; Ebner
' Rife, A. E. Schellhase, Chambersburg:
> C. C. Culp, Gettysburg; Bertha A.
1 Helges, Biglerville; Lida Koser, Carrie
1 Lady, Arendtsville; Maud Miller, Get
tysburg; H. K. Raffenberger, Arendts
' vllle; Carrie Rhodes, and Ida Rlshen
Dr. B. W. Swayze, Allentown, in his
1 report of the Christian Citizenship de
: partment said: "Eighteen per cent.
of the people of Pennsylvania are llv
| ing under some kind of liquor re
| strlctlon and seven counties of the
, State are entirely dry.
"These dry counties are Lawrence,
| Venango. Greene. Bedford, Hunting
[ don, Mitliin and Juniata. During the
t last year Potter county has reduced
the number 25 per cent.; Montgomery
. has fifteen saloons less. Franklin has
closed eight and Perry seven."
[ Dr. Clarence H. Chain, of Phlla
> delphia, made a report showing that
were 1,561 Junior societies in the
The Rev. T. W. Rickert, of Reading,
' reported that there are 9,000 com
' rades of the Quiet Hour and urged to
s have "private personal communion
1 with God."
3 The following resolutions were
j "The extermination of the liquor
1 traffic in our State, especially by voting
at the coming election for candidates
committed to this object, and urging
upon others to do the same, that we
deplore the continued attacks upon
our present excellent Sabbath laws,
and will endeavor to preserve them
and further their observance." Tho
I* national prohibition and a constitu
tional amendment forbidding poly
gamy were endorsed.
Deaths and Funerals
MRS. CAUL DIKS
The death of Mrs. William H. Cart
occurred yesterday at 1322 Penn
street, her home. Her husband sur
vives. Funeral services will take
place at the home Monday afternoon
, at 2:30. Burial will be private and
s will be in East Harrisburg Cemetery.
" MRS. GEORGE BARNES
r At the home of her sister-in-law,
f Mrs. George Barnes, 1322 Marian
I street, Mrs. Sarah Annie Barnes died
yesterday. A sister, Margaret Barnes,
e survives. The funeral will take place
p Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock from
I the Asbury A. M. E. church. Burial
will be In Lincoln Cemetery.
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