Newspaper Page Text
Rescued Passengers and Crew of Cobequid Co
HASRISBURG SfiSiili TELEGRAPH
FRAMED BY LEADERS
Garfield Declares Against Return
to Republican Party; Pin
chot Hits at Penrose
FUSION IS FROWNED UPON
Woman's Suffrage, Liquor Traffic
Regulation and Unenacted
Planks of 1912 Endorsed
MBi M '
, ■ jA; -...
LEX N. MITCHELL
Chairman of Washington Party Con
The Washington party's two-day
conference in preparation for the 1914
campaign, adjourne'd sliortly before 2
o'clock to-day without endorsing any
candidates, but witli a definite pro
nouncement against fusion.
Resolutions which will serve as a
party platform were adopted and
speeches made on the. Progressive
cause. The closing session was mark
ed by much debate, especially over an
effort to inject fhe taxation system into
The conference was I>y
"William Flinn and Republicans and
Democrats alike were denounced.
Cold, in the Hall
("old weather held back the confer
ence! the hall being too chilly for a
meeting. At 10.15, when Representa
tive C. F. Swift, of Beaver, offered
prayer, every one was wearing an
William Draper Lewis, of Philadel
phia, received another ovation when
he rose to submit a voluminous report
from the legislative committee of the
Republican State convention of 3 912,
covering its bills and an account of
the action of the General Assembly.
The report referred to the resolutions
adopted early to-day by the resolu
tions committee, which were then read
at length. They fairly sizzled.
Mr. Lewis, in presenting the reso
lutions, said that the committee had
only considered that which was vital.
The declaration against fusion an in
favor of separate tickets in every dis
trict and county was received With
cheers, which also greeted the resolu
tions for woman suffrage and the Ini
tiative for regulation of the liquor
"Uncle Hob" on Job
Kx-Kenator Edmlston, Bradford. de
clared it a mistake not to mention tax
ation in the resolution. "If we are for
a, Bquare deal lets hßve it. Lets have
a declaration for equalization. It will
mean votes in the country," said he.
Mr. Lewis said a taxation clause
was considered last night but not in
Mr. Edniiston then moved » resolu
tion declaring for equalization in the
taxation of farm, corporate and per
Mr. Lewis then explained that the
I Continued on Page 3]
i (c ==: "
Late News Bulletins
COMMUNITY OF COAL INTERESTS
Philadelphia. flan. *r».—Charles K. llciirlrrson. former
dent ol' the Philadelphia and Heading Railwa> and i>f the Philadel
phia anil Reading Coal ami Iron Compauy, at the afternoon session was
shout) by counsel for the commission letters written in July, IHOI,
tending to show, according to tin* commission's < <>unsel that there was
a community of Interests Involving tho icrle. Irfhlglj Valley, Heading,
Jersey Central and Delaware, l.a« kawannn and Western Railroads in
tlie 'fixing' of rates.
STATE HISTORIANS MEET HERE
The annual meeting of the Pennsylvania State Federation of His
torical Societies Is being held at the Capitol I Ills afternoon. Late to
day reports of committees will he heard and the election of officers
•will be held, Xiupiig the members of the Dauphin County Historical
Society who are attending the sessions are: George W. Parsons Dr
L. S. Shlmmel, Theodore B. Klein, Dr. Hugh Hamilton, B. M. Nead
OCEANIC IS DAMAGED
New York, Jan. 15.—With her bridge torn away by a giant sea
and her decks deep In snow, the steamrSiip Oceanic of the White
Star Line came in to-day from Southampton twenty-six hours late
She brought SO2 passengers. For a time she drifted helpless when her
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SECRETARY SUICIDE
New York, Jan. 15.—Richard 1). Mnkford. a vice-president and
secretary of the Southern Railway, committed suidde to-day by in
haling gas in his apartments in Brooklyn. He was soon to have been
married to a Brooklyn society girl.
Washington, Jan. 15. —Representative ICscli's bill to empower the
Inter-State Commerce Commission to compel installation of automatic
block signals and to control the speed and headway of trains was taken
?P t °-i la -V b y House Committee. It was opimsed by Vice-lTesldent
Dioo of the Reading on the ground that it would Interfere with speed
demanded by the public. 1
Lowell, Mass., Jan. 15.—Nathan 1). l*ratt, associate justice of the
Superior Court, was found dead In bed to-day. He had been suffering
from Indigestion. He wus fll years old.
Leghorn, Italy, Jan. 15.—Six violent earthquakes caused a panic
among the inhabitants of this city to-day. The people rushed In ter
ror into the streets and gathered in groups on the squares and other
open spaces. The shocks started at 4.25 a. in. and lasted till 9"7 \ T o
casualties were reported.
New York. Nov. 15—The market closed strong. Demand for
Blocks was unabated and prices rose vigorously to the cud Vclive
shares gained one to two points.
24 PASSENGERS AND
72 MEMBERS OF CREW
SAFE IN YARMOUTH
Seas Were Breaking Over Deck of
Cobequid When Rescue
WOMEN AND CHILDREN FIRST
Ship, Impaled on Trinity Rock,
Badly Smashed and
Coated With Ice
By Associated Press
Yarmouth, N. S., Jan. IB. —The 24
passengers and 72 members of the
crew of the Royal Mail steamer Cobe
quid, rescued yesterday, were com
fortably housed here this ipornlng and
recovering from the effeots of their
long exposure to icy winds and waves.
Captain Hawson and the remaining
eleven seamen who remained on board
the wrecked vessel following the res
cue, left the ship to-day and are en
The Cobequid, impaled on Trinity
Rock, six miles off Port Maitland, was
badly smashed and coated with ice,
but the captain's cabin remained In
tact. The government steamer Lans
downe stood by throughout the night
prepared to take off the twelve men
if conditions became too da.ngerous.
Captain McKlnnon, of the Westport,
the little coastal steamer which res
cued 72 persons, said to-day that when
he came alongside the Cobequid, he
found all the passengers and crew in
the captain's cabin, the only dry spot
on the steamer. The seas were break
ing over the main deck. The Cobequid
was lying headed to the westward,
with the bow down and the stern w-ell
out of water.
All of those taken on board the
Westport left the Cobequid in the
three boats launched by the crew of
the wrecked vessel. Notwithstanding
the gale and the boiling sea. the
transfer was accomplished within two
'hours without accident. The nine
women and children among the pas
sengers were the first to be taken from
the Cobequid and hauled aboard the
Seventeen Rescued From
Foundered Bath Schooner
By Associated Press
Botson, Jan. 16.—The foundering
of the l'ath ehooner Grace A. Martin
30 miles south of Matlnlous rock yes
terday and the timely rescue of her
crew of seventeen men from an open
boat. 100 miles off shore by the steam
er A. W. Perry, Halifax for Boston,
was reported by wireless to-day.
For nearly 24 hours the Martin's
crew, in an otfen boat battled against
death under the bitterest of weather
conditions. The distance from the
spot where the schooner foundered to
the steamer route between Boston and
Halifax Is fifty mlk>s, which repre
sents llie drift of the Martin's long
boat from sunrise yesterday until dawn
to-day, when the castaways were
picked u~ by the Perry.
Widow of Dr. Mitchell
Dies One Week After
Funeral of Husband
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, Jan. 15.—Mrs. S.
Weir Mitchell died to-day of pneumo
nia. She became ill after the funeral
< " her late husband last week. Mrs.
Mitchell, who was 77, was Mary Cad
walader, member of a famous Phila
delphia family. She was prominent,
in social affairs for more than half
KING IX) FOLLOW EXAMPLE
Madrid, Jan. 15.—King Alfonso, ac
companied by the premier, Eduardo
Dato, yesterday inaugurated the houses
built near Madrid by the Journalists'
Co-operative Society. The king chatted
gaily with the newspaper men and
said he intended to follow their ex
ample and build houses at low rentals
Ifor workingmen at Madrid, Seville,
Aranjuez and Prado.
HARRISBURG, PA., THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 15, 1914.
GROWING STRONG IN
CITY OF HARRISBURG
Now Is Time to Act, Declares
W. C. T. U. Secretary at
MEETING CONTINUES 6 HOURS
Many Women Fasting in Observ
ance of National Conse
For six hours to-day prayer services
were held by the Harrisburg Wo
man's Christian Temperance Union in
Grace Methodist Church for the suc
cess of the campaign for nation-wide
prohibition of the liquor traffic.
Starting at 10 o'clock, the services
continued all morning and afternoon
until 4 o'clock. Ministers from the
city churches conducted half hour
prayer services, and plans for the
oarrylng out of the campaign for pro
hibition were discussed by the mem
bers of the W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Margaret Eller.berger, presi
dent of the union, had charge of the
service starting at 10 o'clock. Dur
ing the first half hour, Mrs. S. O.
Goho, secretary of the union, spoke on
the special topic. "Speak to the Wo
men That They Go Forth." remarking
that now is the time to act as well as
pray, for the cause of temperance is
The proclamation of Mrs. Lillian N.
M. Stevens, national president of the
; Women's Christian Temperance Union,
announcing the campaign for a con
| stitutional amendment prohibiting the
manufacture or sale of liquor was read
|by Mrs. C. M. Spahr. Prayer for the
! leaders in the temperance work of
county, State and nation was offered
by the Rev. J. C. Forncrook, pastor of
liaclay Street Church of God.
Ilobson Resolution Road
Mrs. W. B. Sloan took charge of the
meeting at 10.30. The resolution of
fered by Congressman Hobson for na
tional prohibition was read by Mrs.
A. E. Reigle, and the Rev. William N.
Yates, of the Fourth Street Church of
God, offered prayer for the govern
ment and especially for Hobson and
his fight for prohibition.
The last morning service was in
i charge of the Rev. 11. C. Pardoe, who
j spoke of God's willingness to aid in
I such causes. Mrs. Rolison read the
I plans for the prohibition campaign and
j a discussion in which many took part
; followed. Mrs. Pardoe offered the
There was no adjournment at noon
for lunch, but a short recess was
taken. Many of the members are fast
During ,the afternoon, Mrs. .T. C.
Iloffsomer had charge of the services.
The Rev. .Frank i.eidy spoke on
"Prayer a. Power," and the Rev. E. K.
Curtis, of Westminster Church, spoke
|on "Individual Responsibility."
An informal discussion of what the
I temperance movement means to in
dividuals occupied much of the after
noon. A resolution was offered en
dorsing the nation-wide campaign and
ia prayer service of consecration in the
| work was held Immediately after the
(resolution was unanimously adopted.
'Mrs. l-larry Leonard had charge of the
| music of the day.
! Supreme Court to Pass
on Circular Enclosed
in Medicine Packages
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C., Jan. 15.—The
I government's right under the pure
I food law of liioc to censor circulars
enclosed in packages of medicine on
i the is to be passed upon by
the Supreme Court.
Department of Agriculture officials
! claim that the public is being deceived
\ every day by exaggerated statements
j of the efficiency of nostrums to effect
' all kinds of marvelous cures. They
I claim that the pure food law was en
; acted to wipe out this evil.
Manufacturers of medicines, how
i ever, contend that the, pure food law
j merely authorizes government officials
i to regulate statements on the label of
j medicines and did not confer any au
thority over circulars enclosed in
Edward Dapp Announces
Himself as Candidate
! Jury ('ommissioner Edward Dapp,
I electe-d to that office by H, large nia.lor-
I itv on the Republican ticket. last No
' vcmber, to-day announced his candl-
I d-acy for ('ounty Commissioner.
Mr. Dapp made his appearance In
i Dauphin county polities last summer,
when his friends placed hiH name he
fore the Republicans as a candidate
I for 111e jury commissioner,ship nomina-
I Hon. He won out handsomely at the
primaries *and developed into one or
the best campaigners on the ticket
during the Pall campaign. He is an
employe of the Pennsylvania Kailroad,
has many friends and is especially pop-
I ular throughout the upper end of the
22 Degree Rise in
Temperature in 24 Hours
From noses red from raw winds and
cheeks pinched with the cold zero
temperature, the city turned a flipper
] during the past twenty-four hours to
I a comparatively perspiring, heat-curs
ing community. There lias been a 22-
I degree rise in temperature in the past
twenty-four hours, and the mercury is
j still going up. „
A storm passing across the northern
] part of the country brought the heat,—
still comparatively speaking,—and sent
the chill scurrying. A slight squall of
| snow was the last effort made by the
cold wave to show its power, but
Local Forecaster Demain says there
will be no more snow, and the tem
perature will not go to freezing to
This morning at 8 oVlock the official
I thermometer showed a temperature or
j-- decrees. Yesterday at that time it
I was at zero.
STATE SUFFRAGE LEADERS MEETING HERE TODAY '
MRS. FRANK M. ROESSING,
Pittsburgh, President of the Pennsyl
vania Woman Suffrage Association.
PUBLICITY THE BEST
WEAPON IN FIGHT ON
VICE DECLARES JUDGE
Evils Have Genesis in Timidity
and Inertia of Officials
Not in Corruption
Newspaper publicity, In the opinion
of Judge Frank Carter, of the Superior
Court of North Carolina, one of the
noted jurists of the United States, la
the most effective of all weapons in
the fight against vice in its various
forms and phases.
Judge Carter recently wrote a letter
to Dr. Howard A. Kelly, the eminent
surgeon of Baltimore, who Is lecturing
in the larger cities of the country on
the perils of the "social evil," In which
lie commends Dr. Kelly for the part
he is doing in the elimination of vice
by making public the awful results
that obtain from the festering sores of
humanity, the houses of ill-fame.
Judge Carter's letter, In which he
declares publicity, persistent, relent
less publicity, to be the remedy for
victousnese, was sent to Dr. Kelly just
before rtie eminent surgeon lectu'red
in this city at the Technical high
school several weeks ago. It is as fol
"I feel so deep an interest In your
great crusade against vice that it gives
me pleasure to comply with your re
quest for an expression of my views,
based upon my observation #nd ex
perience upon the North Carolina Su
perior Court bench, as to the methods
best calculated to secure the desired
results; although I am very skeptical
as to the value of opinions based upon
an experience so limited as my own.
Must Arouse Public
"The indispensable condition of suc
cess in this as in. every other moral
and legal reform is an aroused and
enlightened public opinion. Always
and everywhere public opinion con
demns vice and crime, but such con
demnation is practically inert as a de
terrent so long as It exists only In the
abstract—so long as it Is merely sub
conscious in the public mind and con
science. However sound public opinion
may be, It only becomes efficient as
n normal prophylactic when to its
soundness is added enlightenment as
to existing conditions of depravity and
the Indignation that naturally results
from such enlightenment.
"You ask as to the part the courts
are qualified to play in this great re
form movement. 1 answer that as a
rule judges are good long-distance fol-
[Continued on Page 11.]
33 REFUGEES FOUND
AT FOOT OF SAKURA
Jll BY RESCUERS
Group Found Shelter in Cave
When Lava Wa* Pouring
fly Ansociated Frest
Ivagoshima, Japan, .lari. lo.—Tele
graphic communication between this
city and the north was restored this
Many of the people have returned
to the city. All their houses are in
ruins and the returning refugees are
compelled to camp In the open apace.
The property loss in this city Is Im
mense. The clearing away of ashes
and debris has not gone far enough to
allow even an approximate estimate of
the loss of human life.
A group of thirty-three refugees
was rescued from amid a great waste
of steaming lava at. the foot of the
volcano of Saukra-Jlma to-day. Their
escape was little short of miraculous;
with their rescue no living being re
mains. so far as known, on the entire
Island of Sakura. The entire' island
Is covered with smoking ashes and hot
i A detachment of men from a flag
ship. heavily bundled to protect them
from the heat, was landed. After a
hard .struggle they succeeded in mak
ing their way through soft, warm
ashfes breast high until they reached a
Sheltered behind this rock they
found the thirty-three people still liv
ing, but coated with thick dust and
weakened by starvation and thirst.
Among the rescued was a school
master, who had borne with him from
his school house .the portrait of the
emperor: the village policeman, who
had saved the records of the station
house, and tlve postal clerk, with a
, small bag of mail.
MISS LOUISE HALL,
harrisburg, Executive Secretary.
MRS. CHARLES ETTER,
Chairman Literature Committee.
STATE FINDS 1914
Nearly Half of Budget Has Been
Raised For Big Campaign
Nearly half of the $50,000 budget
authorized by the convention of the
Pennsylvania Woman's Suffrage As
sociation in Pittsburgh for the 1914
campaign for "votes for women" has
been -raised, the financial committee
reported to the State board at the
meeting In the Arcade building this
morning. Mrs. 11. H. Harvey, of
Wilkes-Barre. chairman of the finan
cial committee, reported that $23,000
of the amount has been raised in the
few months of the campaign and pros
pects are bright.
' >n the committee which has charge
of raising the largest budget ever au
thorized for suffrage in Pennsylvania
are airs. John G. Davenport, of
Wilkes-liarre; Mrs. E. T. Prizer, of
Lancaster; Mrs. Maxwell K. Chapman,
of Scranton; Mrs. Joseph Fels, of
f Continued on Page 3 |
MIL DF FIREMAN
Royal Apparatus Nearly Struck
by Shifting Engine While
Running to Blaze
A serious accident was miraculously
averted thin morning at Eighteenth
and Derry streets when the appara
tus of the Hoyal Klre company on the
way to a fire dashed, onto the tracks
of the Reading railway at that, point
just in front of n shifting engine.
What would ordinarily have been
a serious smash-up with probable
fatalities was prevented by the quick
action of William Shive, driver of the
company's hose carriage.
The excited horse came racing
down the hill above, the railroad
tracks at breakneck speed. When
within a few rods of the tracks, Shive
heard the puff-puff <}f an engine.
Down the . track, a few yards away
the driver saw the locomotive rapidly
approaching. With a frantic cut of
the whip. Shive . urged the horse on
ward and by a hair's breadth the ap
paratus passed over the rails before
the locomotive crossed its path.
The fire to which the Royal com
pany was racing was at the home of
William Prior, 1184 Christian street.
It was caused by an overheated stove
pipe. Damage to the property was
WANT IiEUAI/ITY DETERMINED
Uy Associated l J ress
Washington, D. C., Jan. 15.—Be
cause President Wilson has not ap
pointed a new judge to the bench of
the Supreme Court of Hawaii an ap
peal was made to-day to the Supreme
Court of the United States to deter
mine the legality of acts of the Hawaii
court since the commission of Justice
Antonio Perry expired on May ti, 1913.
• 1: , Y w
MRS. ROBERT K. YOUNG.
Wellßboro, Treasurer of Association.
OF GRIND IBFFI DIES
AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS
General Louis Wagner Was Promi
nent in Financial Circles
For Many Years
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, Jan. Ij. General
Louis Wagner, one of Philadelphia's
foremost citizens, former commander
in chief of the Grand Army of the
Republic, and prominent in many of
the city's activities, died suddenly at
his home early to-day after a brief
illness. He was 70 years old. Gen
eral Wagner attended a meeting of the
board of trustees of the New York
Life Insurance Company in New York
yesterday morning, returned to this
city and conducted a meeting of the
City Trust, which has in its keeping
large estates including that of Stephen
Girard, and last night attended
church. A few hours later he became
I seriously 111.
General Wagner was born in Ger
many and came to this country with
j his parents when he was nine years
I old. He served in the Civil War as
a member of a Pennsylvania regi
ment and was rapidly promoted, being
mustered as a brevet brigadier gen
eral. He was elected head of the
Grand Army in ISBO.
j General Wagner was also promi
nent in financial circles, being presi
dent of the Third National Bank for
many years. He was earlier in life
active in politics, taking council among
the Republican loaders of the city.
Shippers Will Be Given
Opportunity to Object
to Proposed Increase
By Associated Press
Washington. D. C., Jan. 15.—Ship
pers will have opportunity to present
to the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion their objections to specific in
stances in the five per cent, increase of
freight rates proposed by the fifty-two
eastern railroads. They will not be
obliged to present objections to the
increase as a whole, but may develop
testimony on the cost of moving cer
tain classes of traffic.
This was decided by the Interstate
Commerce Commission to-day with an
announcement that the shippers would
first be heard in regard to petroleum
at a near date, soon to be announced.
Hearings on other commodities- will
WILSON MAY SPED
OUTING AT HOME OF
FORMER LOCAL MAN
Ellis Lewis Mumma Has Place
Where President Can Surely
Find Peace and Quiet
From Alabama comes the news that
a former Harrisbiirg man, Kills Lewis
Miimma, is making a strong bid lo
have President Wilson spend hig win
ter holidays next year at his home,
and Pass Christian may lose Ihe honor
of entertaining the Chief Executive
during his next outing.
Mr. Mutnma is the son of the late
David Mumma, lawyer, and is well
known throughout the city. He is
married to a daughter of Benjamin F.
I Meyers, president of the Star Printing
Company, who was Miss Rosa Meyers
prior to her marriage. Writing under
[Continued on 3]
Foster is Held Under
$5,000 Bail For Trial
by Associated Press
Mobile, Ala., Jan. 15.—Joel M. Fos
ter, the- Pemberton, N. J„ poultry
farm manager, who was arrested here
by government officers In company
with his stenographer, Miss Delilah
Bradley, was held for grand jury ac
tion yesterday by United States Com
missioner Jones after a preliminary
examination. He furnished $5,000
Foster and Miss Bradley both were
arrested late yesterday by city de
tectives on a warrant charging a
statutory offenae. They later were re
leased on bond.
WALL OF WATER
FIFTEEN FEE! UP
SWEEPS DOWN MTU
BRANCH OF POTOMAC
Inhabitants by Hundreds
Flee to Hills When Dam at
Dobbin, West Virginia,
MESSAGE AND FLEES
"Flood 20 Feet Sweeping All
Before It," He Telegraphs
as Wire Closes
Piedmont, W. Va., Jan. 15.
A wall of water fifteen feet liiglt
is sweeping down the north
branch of the Potomac river fol
lowing the bursting of the dam of
the West Virginia Pulp and Pa
per Company, at Dobbin, W. Va.,
shortly before noon. According
to reports received here inhabi
tants of the valley are fleeing to
the hills and the greatest anxiety
is felt for the safety of the entire
district. No loss of life has been
An operator employed by the
Western Maryland Railroad at
Schell, W. Va., fifteen miles below
the dam site sent a message to the
company's offices at Cumberland,
Md., stating that the water was
at least wenty feet high and was
carrying everything before it.
"I'm going to duck. Goodby."
The dam was tlrst. noticed to be
cracked by a watchman last, night and
this morning a large portion of the
structure gave way. At 11.20, ttfii* .
forenoon a second and larger break
occurred notwithstanding efforts by
employes to release the immense vol
ume of water through sluiceways. The
second break made big gaps on both
sides of the dam.
I The Western Maryland railroad
bridge at Schell. W. Va.. it is believed,
i will be responsible for the debris clog
ging there and holding the water in
check for a time until the force of the
Hood carries it away.
Piedmont, Westernport and Luke.
Md., known as the "tri-towns," are
threatened with destruction.
The high water is expected to reach
here late this afternoon and every
preparation has been made to guard
against loss of life. Considerable ex
citement prevails here.
No Loss of Life as
Dam Goes Out, Is Report
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C.. Jan. 15. A.
special from Cumberland, Md., SR.VB
forty feet of the West Virginia Pulp
and Paper Company's dam went out.
early to-day; that the remainder of
the structure seems to be holding, and
that no loss of life has been reported.
The West Potomac river at School Is
reported to have risen fifteen feet and
the crest of the flood was passing
Piedmont, W. Va., shortly after noon.
Polk were warned of the threatened
break by blowing of whistles and took
to high ground. No estimate of th®
property damage is made.
Alaska Coal Worthless
in Navy Says Report
Special la The Telegraph
Washington, D. Jan. 15. Alaskan
coal taken from the Boring river field
and tried experimentally by tlie Ameri
can navy to determine Its fitness for
nival uses was a complete failure, ac
cording to testimony given before the
House committee on naval affairs yes
terday by Uear Admiral R. K. Oriffln.
chief of the Bureau of Steam Engineer
ing of tl|e Navy Department.
This coal was mined by a naval ex
pedition last summer and received a
thorough trial both on the. cruiser
Marfyland and at the steam ewrlneer
ing laboratory and experimental sta
tlou at Annapolis. Chemically tile Ber
ing river coal appeared to be better
than the famous Pocohantas coal, but
when it was tested by the cruiser
Maryland it failed to give the antici
For Harrlaburg and vicinity! Gen
erally fair to-night and Friday*
warmer to-night, nlth loweart
temperature about 30 degrees.
For Eastern Pennsylvania! Gener
ally fair to-night and Friday*
warmer to-night i moderate south
and southwest winds.
No material changes will occur la
river conditions. The Ice will
soften somewhat under the Influ
ence of milder weather.
Temperature! Ha. m., 22) 2p. m., 31.
Sum Rises, 7:27 a. m.| sets, Bio 6
Moom Rises, 9i82 p. in.
River Stagei 3.1 feet above low
Highest tempera-lure, 18.
l.owest temperature, 1.
Mean temperature, 8.
Normal temperature, 28.
Charles B. Romberger and A!lc» V.
Harris, Lykens township.
Raymond Stouffer, Wormleysburff,
and Mausolene A. Shatter, Newport
Harry S. Lingle and Mary E. Care,
bjast llanaver. ■ \
Newton F. Shllllngtord, McAllster
vllle. .Juniata county, and Norm* C.
Kauffman, Juniata county.