Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 05, 1918, Page 16, Image 16

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Senator Wants League to Pre
vent War and to Enforce
Washington, Dec. 5. —Creation of
a league of nations to maintain
peace—not a super-government to
j dominate and interfere with nations'
j internal affairs, but a world tribu
' nal for arbitration of international
disputes with enlightened public op
inion a largo factor in enforcing its
decrees was advocated by Senator
Kellogg of Minnesota. Republican,
in the Senr.t.e yesterday.
Senator Kellogg expressed regret
at what he characterized as the
lack of disposition of President
"Wilson to deal more frankly with
Ihe people and the Senate regard
ing his views on problems coming
before the peace conference.
Pointing out that a league of na
tions to stop all wars had been a
"favorite theme for discussion by
benevolent publicists and statesmen
for two thousand years," he said
its failure to dote need not be dis
couraging and that public sentiment
has advanced until an international
alliance for maintenance of peace
now may be considered feasible.
"I believe the time has come,"
he said, "to try to establish a league
to prevent war and to enforce peace,
which may not be entirely preven
tative, but, backed by a world pub
lic sentiment, will have a tremen
dous influence toward maintaining
just and equitable relations be
tween nations and preventing the
horrors of war.
"But I an> not in favor of an
Impracticable, I might say, an im
possible, scheme that I believe rests
in. the brain of the dreamer and
the womb of the far distant future.
Xo league of nations can succeed
unless it is originated in and sus
tained by an honest public senti
ment of the peoples involved and
unless the governments joining in
such league are responsive as the
people. Thes conditions exist today
to a greater extent than ever be
■Regarding President Wilson's ac
tion on peace questions, Senator
. Kellogg said:
"I deplore what seems to be the
disposition of the President not to
take the American people into his
confidence, especially that body ot
the supreme legislative power of
the nation, the co-ordinate treaty
making body, the United States Sen
ate. So far as possible we should
know his views on the difficult prob
lems which mtist be settled in Paris.
1 would have the world informed
us to the progress of the negotia
tions and the principal issues in
volved from time to time between
nations surrounding the council
table. It is only in this way that a
healthy public sentiment can be ex
pressed and a peace arrived at
Which shall meet the judgment of
the civilized world."
Turning to concrete plans for a
league of nations. Senator Kellogg
raid, unless Germany evolves a
government responsive to popular
will and with a people having ideals
and aspirations different from those
of the past regime, there must be
a league of nations to "see that
Germany is rendered powerless to
renew the contest."
Another important step Senator
Kellogg said, is abolition of the sys
tem of secret treaties and alliances.
The new treaties, he said, should
be "made in the open."
The Minnesota senator said he
was opposed to a league established
as "a world super-government with
legislatures and judicial tribunals."
No league, he asserted, should have
power to interfere with foreign
trade, tariff duties, commerce regu
lations, development or disposition
of national resources or other in
ternal affairs.
Senator Kellogg said lie believed
general sentiment favors a league
by treaty, providing not only medi
ation but binding signatory powers
to offer mediation to contending
nations, and establishing commis
sions for investigation.
Step Forward For
Women Is Proposed
Sydney, X. S. W. The attorney
general for New South Wales, D. It.
Hall, has introduced into the State
Parliament a bill entitled the Wo
men's Regal Status Bill, which lias
been greeted with approval liv pro
gressive women in Australia as it pro
poses to remove n number of restric
tions from the women of the "Mother
State," some of which have already
been removed from the women of
other states. If the bill is successful
it will mean that a woman will be en
la) To be elected or appointed as
n member of either of the Houses of
lb) To be elected as I.ord Mayor
or alderman of the Municipal Council
of Sydney: as mayor, president, alder
man, or councilor of any municipality
or shire under the laws relating to
local government:
(c) To t>e appointed a special mag
istrate having jurisdiction only In
children's courts, or a justice of the
(d) To be admitted and to prac
tice as a barrister or solicitor of the
Supreme Court of New South Wales,
or to practice as n conveyancer, any
law or usage to the contrary notwith
The bill is a notable step forward,
but If it passes, the last stronghold
of prejudice will still have to he
taken, as New South Wales women
will not, even then, have the right to
be judges, magistrates and jurors in
the higher courts.
Mountain Home, Arlc. Bennie
Dcarmore, son of Ree Dearmore, a
fi.rmqr, who lives west of this place,
says that he has a hog which he has
no trouble keeping track of. Jt makes
ii track different from any hog in
Baxter county. It is a five-footed hog,
and mgkes five tracks. The "extra
foot extends out just below the knee
of its right foreleg, and touches the
ground the same as the regular foot
on that leg. In other ways the nnl
tYial Is normal and large enough to
kill. None of the other pigs In the
litter in which it was born was de
St. I .on IN, MO. The St. Rouis
chamber of Commerce has made a
move for handling post-war construc
tion work and the establishment of an
agency 'for workers released from
war plants. An explanatory circular
lias been mailed to all employers in
the St. Rouis industrial district offer
ing complete co-operation. The plan
includes an Industrial information
Hearing agency that will give, full
facts at all times as to changing con
ditions. labor needs and labor'sup
ply. ___
New York —The aldermen have
adopted a curf,ew ordinance provid
ing that children under 16 years shall
not be on the streets after 10 o'clock
at night In summer or 9 o'clock In
winter unless accompanied by an
Bolshevik Aim Openly Flaunted in Statement That Food
Claim Is Being Used to Beat Back Han Soviets; Ber
lin Talks, Foes Act
Berlin, Dec. s.—Dr. Karl Lieb
lcnecht and his followers of the
Spartacus group of Socialists are
carrying on a vigorous cumpaign
against Premier Ebert and his col- !
leagues, whom the Spartacus Soclul- '
ists accuse of having "induced the j
mortal enemy of the German revo- ;
lution, namely international capital- j
ism represented by President Wilson, |
to make the delivery of food condi
tional on the maintenance of order." j
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart
SpecialAttractionsforFriday Beautlful Rlbbons For •
ih## • I . Gift Making
' V * sd No Friday Specials Pink Chemise Sewing Baskets M ire^d? 0 " 5
O *. fO IT nv Mail pink crepe de chine en- $1.50 sewing baskets; oak I S 'VC of the Joint of the^ou
Sent C. U. L/., or Mail velope chemise, tailored style; frame, cretonne side; hooks for \v /\ ' son
I ¥ a? (f&jt ni /x l lace shoulder strap; special Fri- spool and scissors; special Fri- l" sjk 1
'jptfc Or i none wrcters day only $1.95 day only 09c j ; t i Ribbons for every Christ—
iFill#rl Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart maS g' f t-niaking need and for
uined. , second Floor. Basement. J decorative use—for bags
Thousands of Handkerchiefs Leather Goods Bungalow Aprons Dining Room Chairs Ifclßil bons 3 "^" 1 raking'^Bags"
r srpi n ' r\ ' tt i j $1.50 toilet rolls; seal giain $1.95 blue chambray Bunga- ' \ °' 23 dining room ~ " yard.. $1.50 and $1,75
Leave No Gift Buying Desire Unnoted. case, containing comb, hair low aprons; plaid gingham cb £ irß 'J n Bdlden oak - Jacobean .
| . , bru.li, tooth brush and nail HI.: trto „,ln,; „c,ai Frltoy only. day only— y: " p Tliese are shown m anerstensive variety of colors in 6to
Onr extensive Christmas assortments uiclude handker- special Friday only 8c Sl5O side chairs •> n-. 8-inrh wirlths a.l„ c ml ,
| chiefs of a grade that every gift buyer will appreciate. For Dlves , Pomer oy & Stewart, ~ , .. .. Arm chairs !.* i!! i!!! .*:! .* ."feS ,dtllS '' ° thcr fme nbbons 59* up a yard
women the stocks vary from plain squares to those of simple Basement. Dues, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, street Floor,
initials and Armenian hand lace work. ! __ j I'ourth Floor.
Colored embroidered designs, hemstitched, arc 50c, 75c, and SI.OO ——————— —— ,___ ——————— _____
Fancy hand embroidered squares, one-half dozen appropriately ————,
>oxed $1.25 and *1.50 Carpet Sweepers Linen Doilies TT _ %
Colored initial handkerchiefs, three in box 50c UavenportS . T \f ri rtipd T m/) .J 1 i /
All linen initialed handkerchiefs 25c, 35c and 50c $2.00 Hygene carpet sweepers; $2.25 round linen doilies; UlllcU 1 lllllXeCL latetU——
CHTRPRFX'S HANDKERCHIEFS nletal case( good brush, nickel plain linen center, with 4 £-Inch Cane davenports, in brown
anhnal e£h
Three good quality handkerchiefs In a box 25c Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, CillU. kJCiltJolxlt/Il
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor. Basement. Street Floor. Fourth Floor.
— We.have vacancies for a number of men and women
The Washington Square
-4 _ l \? ar ?3 ier ® sat i n ;tl? Krtdav Three-piece tapestry living Men's 20c all-linen handker- .. t v" u
Classics 51.25 onfy, : sard . 0 .'. . .f. Mc room suite—Clialr, rocker and chiefs: special Friday f kc- To applicants who are not triflers are offered pleasant
j Id' 4 U I \7 _ ,TJ I J 75c mesaallne. 24 Inches wide; 1 1 S9BOO Men's blanket bathrobes, with associations and lucrative employment.
Includiiio the Wonder Book and e,Bi t B °° d ska(ies : fh- CO rd girdle ben. m ja.q U ard D Pomerov & st6V ,.,r t M . „
r jf j • , m . day only, yard #>o Three-piece solid mahogany pattern; special Friday only, 1 1 onler °y & Stewart, Managers Office, Secohd Floor.
1 ana teWOOd 1 ales jgcsatlne, 30 Incheswide:full living room suite, in tapestry;
... mnire of colors: special Friday cane ends and back; special Men's 15c plain white liem- -
uhTap, , 8 !' ' only- >' ard 35c Friday only $59.00 stitched handkerchiefs; special
uincK ueaui> Friday only 2 for 25c __
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, _ , „ Wing Rockers Gas Heaters
Through the Looking Glass street Floor t.m Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, & s
Robinson Crusoe .* <£-, o- Street Floor. Fourth Floor. Men's Store . . , -r ~
The Swiss Family Robinson ———— I lapestr> wing rockers; spe- . $2.i5 blue flame round gas
Kidnaped . "~~""™~"——— —— c j a j jr r i da y only ...$9.00 beaters; special Friday only,
Grimm's Fairy Tales _____s•> o
Ara d bian n Nig F h a tL ry . Ta ' es .!!!! 1!!!!!:::::::: i Black Dress Goods Basement Wash Goods Blanket Specials DiVeß ' Sm/ BtewaM> Dives - p "ro y & stewart.
cit • aII I T C 1 ' hr j Ci rf\ $1 95 black serce 46 inches c P' a ' n chambray, 36 inches P u I'looi. •
Stones All Children Love Series, 7octo SI.OO wide; ajf wool; specil? FHday wide; special Friday only, yard, 50 pairs plaid blankcts Blze Basement.
Princess and Curdle only, yard $1.25 outing nrinted strinVq" 68x80; In assorted colors; spe- ~ ——
Princess and the Goblin .... ! $1.35 $2.00 black diagonal serge, 42 I I special Friday only, yard...!ssc I I c ' al lMida y on 's'> P a ' r sa.9B i , j
Gullivers Travels f inches wide; all wool; special Eden cloth in tfool finish: 50 c-ouch covers in n.snrte.i Librarv Tahlpq n/r -J a
Hcidl ' Friday only, yard SI.OO plain shades and neat stripes; colors ;sle 70x80* spectafFrU * -LUDrary I a Dies Maids Aprons
Little Allies —Beatrice Forbes Robertson Hale $1,50 $4.50 velour, fine quality; spe- special Friday only, yard 39c dav only ' s•{ in
The Little Willful Princess —David Cory. cial Friday only yard $3.50 American indigo blue calico; ' , Golden oak and mahogany 11- Small round aprons, embroid-
Babes of the Wild—Lilian Gask. 0 lerßevc , oth 54 inohes special Friday only, yard 17e 50 pairs plaid blankets, in as- brary tab 'es; special Friday cry ruffle trimmed; embroidery
The French Twins—Lucy Fitch Perkins $1.25 wide- special Friday' only yard Wash serge, in neat checks sorted colors; special Friday only $11.95 pocket' special Fridav nniv •-.
The Little House in the Fairy Wood—Ethel Cook Eliot SI.OO w tde, special i i idaj only, yaici and stripes; wool finish: special only, pair s;{ 39 • pocxet, special lulday only, 25c
True Bear Stories—Joaquin Miller SI.OO „ „ Friday only, yard ! 33c Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives. Pomerov &- Stewart
Children's Stories That Never Grow Old—J. Cole 75c Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Dives, Pomerov & Stewart, Fourth Floor 0 4
Emma Gelllbrand 75c Street Floor. Basement. Basement. 100r ' Second Sloor.
Ct\ ft 011*1 Groceries Jewelry and Novelties Women's Hosiery and Metal Beds , Fiber Brooms
• 2 nig o b n r ,r kfaSt . ~ 00d:. .T$U A c I Pj2-^ ure Underwear rSSf K, c fiber brooms; special FH.
*\Jnrip<: hll frnnrt WfrilprQ Af)p Ryzon baking powder; special * ' ' *l-"5 black thread nilk hose, Brass beds; special Friday day only 69c
kJIUI too Uy \JUUU Vr-J tt C/ O, ±l/Is Friday only, l-lb. can 35c 50c Boli d gold top hat pins. tops, fashioned feet; spe- only $22.50
boxed; special Friday only, pair, cial Friday only $1.50 Dives Pomerov x. oi„ K ..,
f-, t * i t*i i • Vanilla flavoring; special Fri- F 1 „/ , Dives, Pomerov & Stewart. ' Fome,oy & Stewart,
1 he-Six Little Bunker series, IS a new lot of stories by the day only, 3 bottles ..25c 75c fiber silk hose, seamless, Basement . Basement
_ _ , SI.OO white ivorv hair mcelv- black and colors; special FYiday
author of "The Boßsey Twins." In this series are the fol- lfl tf„ v^."° ap: apec>nl * rtday ers and puff boxes; special Fri- only #sc
. Sauerkraut new iiack' special day only . $1.50 white cotton ribbed ~ '
' loWmg: ' ' * Frlday only - 2 cans.. 29c 50c salt and pepper jars with neck. 8 ' long "sleeve^style! Nippon China Men's Gift Socks
, , Peanut butter; special Friday silver tops, special Friday only, special Fridav onlv *1 "i
Six Little Bunkers at Grandma The Boy Allies With the Ter- only, glass 10c set 39c spenui r naay only 81..3 l. . 60c black cashmere seamless
Bell's. ror of the Seas. J * white cotton ribbed union 980 N1 PP° n eWna mayonnaise aDR C c ,„i
Six Little Bunkers at Aunt The Boy Allies Under the Sea. i dell ® lou s eocoa, spe- $1.50 cut glass marmalade suits, In low neck, sleeveless, or whipped cream sets; special ' y >--45c
Jo's. The Boy Allies at Jutland. al . ' ayon y ' /S " D ' can * IK'; 1 K '; Jars with silver top and spoon; knee length styles; special Fri- Friday only 75c 35c black silk lisle seamless
Six Little Bunkers at Cousin The Boy Allies in the Baltic. 10c tans 8c special 1-rlday only $1.25 day only 39c socks; special Friday only 25c
T B..nk.r. to* "" Ar "" DlV "' "ZZJZ D 1""' D ' V "' Dlv.s, Pomoroy A Sl.w.H,
U..I. By Clair W. Hayo. I I l.or. | Sl r„. F,..,
Fred's The Boy Allies at Liege. •
The Roy Allies With the Xavy L J e he Boy Alllcs on the Flrln "
, Series doc - Tbe Bo AIU Cos Colored Dress Goods Specials in Rugs Shoes and Slippers . Boudoir Lamps Fine Dresg Silks
By Ensign Robert L. Drake sacks. , ' c waima
The Boy Allies on the North The Boy Allies in the Trenches 89 c costume serge, 36 inches Colonial rugs, 30x54 Inches; Men's, Women's Children's $5.98 electric boudoir lamps'
Sea Patrol. The Boy Allies In Great Peril. wide; navy and myrtle; special $2.00 values; special Friday Japanese hand-painted base silk *l-75 plaid silks, for dresses,
The Boy Allies Under Two The Boy Allies In the Balkan Friday only, yard 690 only ,1.69 Mens $2.75 gunmetal calf ' a P a ' nted base ' Bi ' k waists and skirts; special Fri-
F1 The Bov Allies With the Flv The A 1.1 „th c 89c granite cloth, 36 Inches Linden bath rugs. 24x36; SI.OO button shoes, with broad toes. le ' -Pedal Hdaj only, $5.00
< n, f A m Wide; brown, navy, wistaria and value; special Friday 0n1y... 09c heavy stitched soles and broad Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart.
ing squaaron. he ifoj Allies at \ erdun. Burgundy; special Friday only, Jap Oriental bath rugs— heels; special Friday only, $2.15 Basemeht. $3.00 navy charmeuse, best
■ —— .1 ,K IF , ° , 2 , 7 ?, 5 1 ' nches ; $2.00 value; spe- Boys' $1.75 gunmetal calf L-—— quality; one that will not wear
wide; eSft ihades*' pUnty 5 of clal Friday only $,.C9 buUon and , ace shoes , wlth rough; Bpeclal Krlday onljr>
navy; special Friday only, yard, • . 24x36 Inches; $1.25 value; spe- broad-toe lasts; heavy stitched > yard $2.39
Rich Pearl Bead Necklaces •.JZ "j AtammumWare
1 wide; shade khaki; special Fri- 27x54 inches; SI.OO value; spe- $2.60 Wear-Ever aluminum btreet Hoor.
day only, yard $1.98 clal Friday only Si.jo Men's dark grey felt comfy cooking kettles, with cover; spe-
Some of them are made with graduated beads, some are s 4 '&° Kumfy cloth, 54 inches , s ,°£ 6 ! ) . l inche '! : *2.00 value; spe- . slippers, with soft leather soles clal p r | day only 08
' wide; plum, brown and navy; c,al * rlda >" on, y 81.09 and comfy spring heels; special
ill neck lengths and others are in opera length. special Friday only, yard, $3.19 I,og Cabin rag rugs— Friday only $1.09 Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Leather Hand BagS
T - T a „c noarlc K ay lncbes J' 1 " lnCheß; BPeC ' nl Women's red felt comfy slip- Basement.
La Tausca pearls $6.50 i>iday only yard : 3 P 48 1- '-V . 1 m pers. with silk ribbon trimming; bags. In green, grey and blue;
Neck lengths k to $25.00 400 men. wear .erge 5! onfy* .T. >" '-thor soles with -Pedal Friday only $3.00
U ,, H _. nUa-Ut0,..! , , comfy spring heels; special Fri- * $2.50 leather hand bags; spe-
Opera lengths $4,98 to SIB.OO Friday only!
Barpins are being shown ill beautiful Sterling pierced de- , *, 4-50 n ?J y . Jersey I clo ' b ', 54 ° nl> --Me Children's brow'n kldskin high $1.33 nickel frame casseroles. claV"Frlday t on l iy 1 ???. baSß .'sl^49
inrhes wide; special frlday $1.50 value; special Friday ''ut lace shoos, with rtltched with fireproof insets special Fri
signs set with stones. Prices ar, 75* to 5.98 Ml ° —' <•' ouiyA?.ol <" <• ' •' "'"i 'K
Dlv„. Fom.roy & Ble.-.rt, nrM Floor. D|V "'- *. DLc.i, Pom.roy i St.wari. "Bra. Pome, or Sto.-.rl, Dlv „ p Ol „ eroy 4 si...rl,
The Bolshevik organ, The Red
Flag, says:
"This is treachery against the
revolution. Any attempt to send food
to Germany must be opposed as a
! capitalistic effort to beat Bolshevik
! airns."
There is a disquieting likeness be
! tween the situation here and that
i observed by the correspondent in
! Petrograd in 1917. Here, as In Pet
t-ograd, the government seemingly
jls inspired by good motives. The
members of the government make
fair speeches, but the Bolshevik are
those who act and whose followers,
recruited from the criminal classes,
possess arms, while the Bourgeoise
i and Conservative Socialists are un
armed. .
I Spring field, 111. —Although totally
j blind, Marlon Kennedy has been
| switchboard operator for the Trow
bridge Mutual Telephone Company at
I Khelbyville for more than fifteen
years. And the management and sub
| scrlbers think so much of his ierv
r Ices they refused to let him resign
I recently. He tendered hts resignation
when the company refused to make
cfrtain repairs which interfered with
his efficient services. A board of di
rectors' meeting was immediately
> called. They decided to make the re
, pairs and Kennedy withdrew Ills res
Washington Maximum prices on
foreign hides and skins to cover ship
ments during November and Decem
ber, 1918, will expire by limitation and
will not be continued, the War Indus
tries Board announces. All foreign
hides or skins unsold Jan. 1 will not
oe governed by maximum prices.
His Labor in IT.l T . S. Plants and
Shipyards Showed Atti
tude of the Race
Wasliington.—What the negro has
done on the battlefields of France to
win the war for America has been
told In many heroic stories from the
front. What he is doing in the
mines, shipyards and cotton fields at
home for the same purpose is less
spectacular, but none the less effec
Dr. George E. Haynes, director
of negro economics, Department of
Labor, thus describes some of the
efforts that are being made to pro
mote better relations between the
races in the Southern states, thereby
promoting the morale of the negro:
"There are three facts which have
been kept In mind In the efforts to
increase the morale and efficiency
of negro lubor for winning the war.
Urst, that the negro wage-earners
are ready to shoulder some of the
responsibility for the arduous work
on the farm and In the fuctory, and
when given a fair chance und sym
pathetic guidance In making the
labor program they will respond en
thusiastically; second, virtually all
employers of negro labor are white
employers, and many fellow-work
men are white workmen. Out of
the second fact develops racial mis
understandings, prejudice, antag
onisms, fears and suspicions. This
is the third fact of the situation.
"To meet these conditions the De
partment of Labor has held a num
ber of state conferences with repre- I
sentatives of negro wage-earners, of
white employers and, wherever pos
sible, of white workmen. At these
conference the problems of better
adjustment have been discussed and
plans of co-operative effort of white
and colored citizens for 100 per cent,
labor efficiency in war production
have been made. As a result, during
the last five months, negro workers'
advisory committees, both state
wide, by counties and in towns and
• J . ' '
DECEMBER 5, 1918.
cities, have been formed or are being
formed In six Southern states and
five Northern stuteß.
"For Instance, in Ohio, besides a
■state advisory committee, there are
local advisory committees in twelve
of the principal towns that have a
considerable negro population. In
Virginia committees have been
forihed in forty-six counties. Co-I
operative white pennons serve on
these committees or jointly with
them, representing the councils of
defense, the chambers of commerce
■ and the representatives of organized
labor. These affiliations vary, of
course, with local conditions.
Competent negro men who have
had experience dealing with negro j
wage-earners have been appointed j
us supervisors of negro econdmics in
| nine states to direct the work of
these co-operative negro workers'
| advisory committees and to increase
the morale and efficiency of negro
wage-earners.. These committees
have already done some very con.
structlve work in many localities. In
Jacksonville, Fla„ they have helped
to train colored women to take the
place of men in jobs declared nones
sential. In several places In Ohio
they have helped the United States
Government employment service re-
cruit women for war Industries. I*
a county In Georgia they advlsel
farmers about adjusting the price ot
cotton picking, so as to entice pick- *
era. In numbers of localities they;
have held mass meetings to inform
the colored people on war-labor
needs. Some state-wide campaigns
are now being undertaken along
| these lines. Large numbers of let
ters of upprova! of this work have
been from negroes and
from employers."
New York—The British Empls*
Union has sent a cable message Vd
the American Defense Society com-i
I mending its stand against the im-t
| portatlon and sale of German toys,
i Three representatives of the British
j Seamen's Union will make speechcif
j In the United States against trade
In German goods, under the auspices
of the Women's Auxiliary of the so
London The Marconi Wireless
Telegrapli Company has announced
that the re-openlng of press service
between Great Britain and North
America, arranged for December, has
been deferred.