Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 19, 1919, Page 17, Image 17

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Joe Chaney, Brother of the Knockout King, Challenges
>*V/inner of Schiff-O'Keefe Bout—Herman Miller to
Join Barrett Forces After Leaving Dempsey's Camp
Joe Barrett, manager of the Olytn
pia A. C.. who is conducting the box
ing bouts next Wednesday night at
trfe Standard Theater, In Steelton,
received a letter yesterday from
Herman Miller, the Southern mid
dleweight champion now in tour with
Jack Dempsey. Miller informs Bar
rett that he will be at liberty to take
on matches after the 2Sth of this
month, as Dempsey's show will close
on this date, then Jack will rest un
til the first of June when Dempsey
will go iato strict training for his
light with Jess Willard for the
world's championship. This will give
Mi. : iei time to engage in several
matches before rejoining Dempsey
at his training quarters and, no
doubt, the local fans will have an
other opportunity to see the tough
southerner in action before Barrett's
During Miller's trip through the
country, he told Barrett he saw
manv new faces in the game, and
has followed the local papers and
saw where excitement was high over
the ten-round bout next Wednesday
between Sammy Schiff and Otto
O'Keefe, of AUentown, and he, Mil-
Armenians Still persecuted,
Despite Signing of
Xew lurk. April 19. —Withdrawal
of the American Red Cross from
relief work in Aleppo, Aintab, Mar
ash and other districts north of Jeru
salem in Asia Minor and its admin
istration by the American committee
for Armenian and Syrian relief is
announced by John H. Finley, com
missioner for the Red Cross for Pales
tine, who has just returned from a
trip to the near east. Five hundred
tons of cloth and general supplies,
valued at 8366,708. which have been
in warehouses here awaiting ship- j
ment, will be turned over to the ,
American committee by - the Red |
Cross together with considerable
equipment now in Syria.
Describing conditions in the near
i>ast Mr. Finley said: "From the one
town of Aintab 30.000 Armenians ;
were driven into the desert to die, j
and now there are, so far as we can
learn, only 4,000 or 5.000 alive. If !
this proportion holds true through- j
out, then nearly 350,000 men, women
and children perished in that desert. !
"Throughout Asia Minor, beyond j
the points to which the British and j
French troops have advanced, the j
Armenians are still being persecuted j
by the Turks. The fact that the
armistice has been signed makes no j
difference. In one way or another, ■
by individuals and by groups, Ar- j
menians are being killed. I know i
of one ease where 100 Armenians ■
were slaughtered, and another where ;
forty were shot down—all of this j
since the armistice was signed." }
Swan Song For Year's
Basketball Tonight
at Chestnut Street
Good-by, basketball! The rare old I
sport will take a sleep after Gordon ;
Ford's men put on their spangles for '
the last time in 1919 and line up j
against the Commonwealth Travelers. ,
The latter vill be in shape to put up
a real battle for here are collected a i
dossy squad of Tech athletes.
"Bud" Lingle, captain of the vic
torious Tech quintet, will play a for
ward to-night on the Commonwealth
live and his running mate will be
"Eb" Ebner, also a maroon and gray
varsity star. "Nobe" Frank, the for
mer Central football captain and blue i
and gray basketball star, will jump j
center versus "Big Hoss" Haggerty. j
Johnny Smith and "Dan" Kohlman, '
both from the Tech quintet, will play |
the guard positions for the Common
wealth quintet.
The Independents will have their
regular stalwart lineup, including Ike
McCord, who is high scorer for the
season, as the following record shows:
Players. Games. Pts. Ave.
N. Ford 3 72 34.0
McCord ...j 15 313 20.8
Wallower 7 62 8.8
Rote 10 68 6.8
Gerdes 17 120 6.5
Crane 1 6 6.0
G. Ford.,,.- 10 110 5.7
C. Beck". 9 52 5.7
Haggerty 11 60 5.4
Lingle 3 10 3.3
Crane 1 0 0.0
Manager Ford expects the crowd of
the season tonight for the battle is
between rival local teams, each of
which has hosts of friends who will
do some jazz rooting. Dancing, as
usual follows, the strife. The lineup
will be:
Commonwealth. Independents.
Lingle, F. Rote, F.
Ebner, F. McCord, F.
Frank. C. Haggerty. C.
J. Smith, G. Gerdes, G.
Kohlman, G. Ford, G.
Referee —Clint White.
Fore! Is the Familiar
Cry at the Opening of
Reservoir Golf Season
The bright, dazing sun shone down
this morning on a sight to make the
golfer fairly bubble with joy, the
Reservoir Park links, all green and in
perfect condition, inviting the en
thusiasts, for this was the official
opening day set by the Harrisburg
Park Golf Club. Veterans, who would
far rather golf than dine on the fat
of the land, gathered early and the
prospects for the season Is more
attractive than ever before. Robert
Fairbaim, the club professional, did
not try to conceal his satisfaction in
what has been done during the fine
weathev to perfect these links: among
other improvements being a lengthen
ing of the third and eighth holes.
It is expected that Reservoir links
will be an animated scene for months
to come, and at all hours, because a
number of men who do night work
are out there as early as 7 a. m.
Two indefatigable veterans are Dr.
Ellis N. Kremer and Chris Sauers.
There is no doubt but that golf at
these links will be a great, feature of
city sport, now that the war is ever,
and the club members contemplate
pulling off something new in the way
of tournaments.
c \
ler, would like Joe to match the
winner of this match with his broth
er, Willie, who is doing great things
in Baltimore.
Another letter received challeng
ing the winner of the above match
was from Joe Chaney, brother to
George Chaney. the knockout king.
Barrett says if his plans go through
in this city for open air bouts,
there will be no limit to the num.
ber of new faces he will introduce
this summer.
P. J. Bellew, manager of Eddie
Graney, who meets Young Malioney,
of Baltimore, in Barrett's eemi
windup of ten rounds at the next
show, wrote Barrett that he was
surely pleased that the Steelton pro
m Her secured Mar.oney to meet
Graney, as he was very anxious to
give his protege a real battle. Bel
lew says when Graney met Nate
Isaacman here two weeks ago,
Graney was way off color, but when
he faces Malioney the Bethlehem
boy will be just right and the Bal
timore boy will have to be all that
is claimed of him to stay the limit.
Barrett would like all the local boys
to send him their weight and ad
Tech Nine Blows Up
to Hanover, Losing
Its First Game, 8-1
The Tech baseball nine discov
ered yesterday at Hanover, where
their High School team won, 8-1,
that the national pastime has not
been kept up-to-date at Harris
burg's enterprising institution.
Great complaint was heard to-day
at the umpiring, but that could
not have been poor enough to
cause such a lop-sided score. Teeli
started to quit the field in the
eighth when T'mpire Pedcoy called
afoul ball "fair," but finding that
they would not get their guaran
tee Tech stuck to the finish,
though several times the game
promised to wind up in a riot.
Hanover had the game, 2-1 until
the eighth, with Fortna and Wise,
the latter a former Blue Riigo
twirler. pitching fine ball. Tech
•pounded this veteran for 11 hits,
so the clubbing eye is OK, although
the timely hit was sadly needed
in this game. A main cause < f
the six-run drive of Hanover in
eighth was Hinkle's sour throw,
which was the last misfortune.
The score:
R. H. O. A. E.
Wevadau. c.f. ... 0 0 0 0 0
Hinkle, 3b 1 2 3 4 2
Hoerner, l.f 0 2 1 0 0
L. Bell, s.s 0 1 1 2
Germer, r.f. 0 0 1 1 0
S. Bell, r.f 0 2 10 0 0
Emmanuel. 2b 0 2 2 0 0
Smith, c. 0 1 5 0 0
Fortna, p 0 1 1 2 0
Totals 1 11 24 9 3
R. H. O. A. E.
Banage, e 1 2 11 1 1
Geiselman, l.f 2 2 1 0 0
Garrett, c.f, 1 2 0 0 0
Plo'm'n, s.s 1 2 1 3 0
Hass, 3b 1 2 1 2 5
Doss. 2b 0 0 1 3 1
Bender, lb 1 0 10 0 0
Wise, p 1 1 2 3 1
Short, r.f 0 0 0 0 0
Colestock, r.f 0 0 0 0 u
Totals 8 11 27 10 8
Score by innings: R.H.E.
Tech ... 00010000 o—l 11 3
Hanover .. 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 x—B 11 8
Summary: Sacrifice fly, L. Bell
Double play, Fortna to S. Bell to
Hinkle. Struck out, by Fortna, 5:
by Wise, 7; base on balls, off
Fortna, 1; oft Wise, 4; stolen bases,
Hinkle, 2; Fortna, Emmanuel, We
vadou; S. Bell, 2. Umpire, Pedcoy.
Lewistown Not to Be
in Dauphin-Perry League
The petition of Lewistown, Mifflin
county, for admittance to the Dau
phin-Perry League this season, is not
meeting with general approval
throughout the League circuit. The
opening of the season Is too near r.t
hand for the approval of the petition,
most of the six towns represented
Lewistown, too. is at quite a dis
tance from most of the towns, which
are widely scattered as it is. Then,
Lewistown, has a population of ap
proximately ten thousand people and
would have a tremendous advantage
over the other towns of the circuit,
most of which have approximately
but two thousand people.
Newport fans are going right lhead
with their plans for the season, and
already have a large number of res
ident players signed up for tryouts.
The list, as submitted to R. H. Bar
ton. of Duncannon, secretary-treas
urer, follow:
Ad. Dietz, Benjamin Shade, Elwood
Nieklc, Roy Wagner, Harry Wagner,
Charles Rush, Jess Sunday, Abraham
Favinger, Edwin Soule, Clyde Man
ning, Clyde Doner, John W. S. Kough,
Howard Dunn, Martin Rowe, George
Kell, Joseph Kearns, Frank Manning,
Frank Sharar, Earl White, Charles
Smith, H. S. Bogenrief. George Rodes,
Norman Wagner, J. S. Eby, C. R.
Horting. Kenneth Kepner, William
I Soule, Roy Gutshall, Paul Dunn, Al
bert Peterman. Charles Geary, Rod
ney Smith, James Cox, Harold Man
ning, Ed. Brandt, Cloyd White. Fred
Cox, Richard Shover, Ray Wertz,
Theodore Howell.
Governor's Return
to State Delayed
by Rheumatism
Philadelphia, April 19.—A tele
gram received here from Harry S.
McDevitt, private secretary to Gov
ernor Sproul, who is at Hot Springs,
Va„ with the Governor, said that the
chief executive's return to Pennsyl
vania "will be delayed a few days."
i Rheumatism has settled in the left
| knee which he sprained walking
j through the Cascades early in the
I week, the telegram added.
I Governor Sproul went to Hot
. Springs two week ago to recuperate
[from an attack of tonsUitis.
SNOODLES By Ilungferord
Tom Marshall Carries You
Back to Sports of Youth
Old timers of ye olden days! Gather
around, we vUi have an outing. A
I personally conducted excursion into
I the past, "where we will reminisce to
gether enjoying again those old-time
sports that caused red corpuscles in
cur veins to jump all hurdles and
water ditches. Outdoor winter sports
have always been in vogue. With
Jack Frost in the saddle, ground cov
' ered with snow, weather snappy.
That was the time when coasting,
i bating, shinney, turltey shoots all
I held their sway. This "skit" is writ
ten for you old selling-platers in con
' junction with the rising generation,
'outlining pastimes that are now sup
-1 planted by more modern names anu
! methods. Tobogganing, now enjoyed
upon low bung, danger eliminating.
! marvels of luxury, was then termed
! "Sliding down hill." You remember
these hand-made hickory "jumper
sleds. with bottoms or runners,
smooth as glass, to be at a later date
shod with half-round iron, Remom
ber the merry shouts and laughter ac
j corded you when wiggling and twist
j ing. like a garter snake having a lit.
'in a paroxysm of wasted energy, try
i ing to urge your sled a few inches
farther, t>> complete the record run.
i'fhen trudging back up in the hill.
| drac-ging the sled, dodging the rushes
of friends as they hurtled by. to be
'greeted with shouts at the foot of the
j hill bv the self-appointed reception
' committee. Those quivers of enjoy
ment and excitement, which capered
'up and down your spinal column, like
; goats gamboling on a green, occasion
!ed by the breath-grabbing, wind
splitting sensations, as your sled
' jumped out in space, rushing down
i the steep hill, will ever be jemeni
Ice Pr.lo or Hockey! "Shinney?"
right you are —it is the same game,
originally, played with a shinney
club, cut from an adjacent willow
tree. How we did then inject the
modern "pep" into that old-time game.
Don't you hear, in memory, that chal
lenge. shouted back as the ball was
driven to the opposing team. "Shinney
on your own side." The name "Shin
nev" was derived from the numerous
occasions when large sections of
cuticle was removed by a vicious
swing of an opponent's shinney club,
from the shins of a contestant who
appeared upon the wrong side of the
ball or failed to properly apply his
skate brakes. The accident was im
mediately followed by the first aid
to the injured, a tallow-spread mus
lin bandage. Oh! you shinney!
Indoor ice skating was then an un
known quantity. Keithsburg. 111.
was mv old home. Big Slough for
skating" purposes, was thought pref
erable to the Mississippi river, on ac
count of depth. The slogan of
••Safety First" was at that time con
sidered. A huge bonfire on the bank
of the pond, fed with dry logs and
brush, at all times emitting a shower
of sparks, furnished the heat, keep
ing one at a distance, roasting one's
front side while the rear was freez
ing The pond was dotted with
couples, with cross-hand accompani
ment, that unison work, the long,
swinging, graceful glide, the poetry
of motion could be seen with almost
every ccuple, skating was an under-i
stood art in those days, an accepted
opportunity to inhale the uncanned
ozone. .
"Turkey shoot and raffle—Friday
next, will measure from cross to
break of bullet." Concise notice,
which tcld the entire story. To de
scribe the collection of antiquated
guns—undignified by the maker s
name —would be impossible, yet
many tales were told of their ac
curacy and killing radius. All styles
of shooting were permissible. Off
hand belly and long range, each
had their advocates and were regu
lated by distance handicaps. Shot
guns loaded for bear containing
excessive charges of mustard-seed
shot, were fired at papers marked
with n cross, the nearest shot to the
center, was declared winner. Results
were measured from a cross center
point to the edge or break of the bul
let. It Is with regret. I state, that
ieadpencil punctures were at times
jockeyed in for legitimate shot
marks. Another style of shooting,
a turkey's head, was extended three
or four inches up through a bele cut
in a box, when imprisoned a turkey
will always look up, presenting a
good mark at 100 yards. The bird's
body is protected below the neck. Ten
cents per shot was the prevailing
price and the drawing of blood made
a requisite for winning. Experts
were then barred from contesting fin
til the manager had received cash
fcr the value of his turkey. Rifles,
shooting a ball of unusual size, were
dubbed "pumpkin-slingers." Years
of experience, with a few days inten
sive training. produced old-time
shooting experts. Sports of ve olden
times were primitive, but most en
Question Is the American Ama
teur Trapshooters' Association still In
existence? What are they doing about
their medal plans, are they still is
suing medals? Is Stonv McLlnn sec
retary-manager of the American
Trapshooting Association, connected
with the A. A. T. A.?
Canton, Ohio.
Answer The A. A. T. A. is still an
organization for the fulfillment of all
previously contracted obligations
with its members, but is not accept
ing any new membership. A letter
addressed to Secretary A. A. T. A.,
460 Fourth Avenue. New York City,
containing club scores of contesting
Silk Shirts
%A k* Pk" l Maize, Green, Salmon,
jZrWk made of exquisite crepe de chine, just
i —" unpacked, but Doutrichs began selling
—7/1 them the moment they were opened
S W ® Wear one for Easter.
members will have immediate atten
tion. Stony McLinn is acting in ad
visorv capacity.
Question What are the prospec
tive chances for a man to make the
Olympic team as a contesting mem
ber? What are the conditions ' Where
will the money be secured to pay ex
penses of the team while abroad?
C cmfw hsrd
Minneapolis, Minn.
Answer —Every shooter in the
United States has the opportunity to
make the "Olympic Team" if he can
get in condition Rrior to the date of
sailing. The record must be made on
ii.uOu or more registered targets.
Gaines will be held in 1920. The
team will be composed of ten men.
who show the highest average on the
official list among the amateur con
testants. The expenses of the team
will be paid from the "Olympic Trap
shooting Team Fund," to be collect
ed from contestants at registered
tournaments. Each participant in a
tournament registered bv the Ameri
can Trapshooting Association in 191'.',
will be asked to contribute one-quar
ter cent for each target shot at any
one day of the tournament. Trapshoot
i.ng is the lirst game to make definite
plans for sending an All-Ameriean
team to the Olympic games, which
will be held in 1920. Jay Graham, of
Ling Lake, Ills., was winner of the
Individual championship at Olympic
game." in Stockholm. Sweden, in 1912.
Swatara Chased 18 Men
Over Rubber, Giving
Challender a Beating
Swatara team of the City Junior
Eoague, walked off with the Challen
der nine Friday evening by an 18 to
4 score. The game was played at
Seventeenth and Chestnut streets,
nine errors were marked against
' both sides. Swatara making three
and the Challender six in five In
nings. Swatara's steady fielding and
Zerzy's good piching shut the
Chandler's off with four tallies: while
Swatara with their heavy hitting out
fit chased 18 runners over the rub
The League opens April 21. where
Swatarameets the Leaves team.which
has strengthened up quite a bit since
the beginning of the season. Thev
say: "We are not going to be left
on the tail end."
There will be games every evening
and Saturday at Seventeenth and
Chestnut during April and the sea
son will be finished at Nineteenth and
Greenwood streets. Postponed or
cancelled games will be piaved on
holidays or at the end of the season
if it is necessary. Yesterday's scote:
AB.R. H. O. A. E.
Hoover, r.f 4 3 2 0 0 0
Nye. l.f. 3 1 1 1 0 0
Shover, s.s 4 3 2 1 2 1
Lentz, lb 4 4 1 4 0 0
Zerby, p 4 3 3 1 1 1
i Kinch, 2b., lb 4 1 1 3 1 0
Lenigan, 3b 4 2 1 0 1 1
Layton, c 3 1 2 8 0 0
MeLinn, C. F 3 0 0 0 0 0
xSwartz, 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 33 18 13 18 5 3
AB, R. H. O. A. E.
Challender. 3br .... 3 2 1 0 1 1
Connor, s.s 3 1 1 2 1 1
Zimmerman. 2b. ... 3 0 1 2 1 1
Moore, lb 3 0 0 4 0 2
Shaffer, l.f. 3 0 0 2 0 0
Packer, c.f ..3 0 0 0 0 0
Rodgers, r.f 3 1 1 1 0 0
Elicker. c 2 0 0 6 0 0
Shader, p 2 0 0 1 1 1
Total 25 4 4 18 4 6
Swatara 4 6 3 1 4—lB
Challender 1 2 0 0 1 4
Two-base hit, Connor. Hoover, Zer
by, Layton; home runs, Zerby; sac
rifice hits, McLinn: double plays,
Swatara, one—Shover to Kinch to
Lentz; Struck out. by Zerby. 8; Sha
der. 6; base on balls, off Shader 3;
Zerby, 3; left on base, Swatara, 3;
Challender, 2; hit by pitcher. Lentz;
stolen bases, Hoover, Shover. Kinch,
Lenigan, Layton, Connor. Rodgers.
innings pitched, Zerby, 5; Shader, 5.
Time, 1.27. Umpire, Harmon.
Girl Marries Mother,
Using Only One Hand
Pueblo, Col., April 19.—A 16-year
old girl married a couple with one
hand at the courthouse. The bride
was the girl's mother, Mrs. Lillie O.
Cretzer. The bridegroom was (and
is) Edward M Burnette.
Both are mutes and the ceremony
had to be performed in the sign
language, the daughter of the bride
interpreting the words spoken by
Justice of the Peace Hart.
Tokio Government Has Not Yet Arrested Any of Them; De
nies Reports of Atrocities Against the Koreans
Xctv York, April 19. —The Japan- <
ese government rarpects "one ior 1
two American missionaries of a con- (
ncction with the present uprising t
in Korea," but has followed "the '
most considerate method of dealing
with the matter and has not arrested i ,
a single one of them," according to ! i
an official cable message from Tokio 1 1
made public here to-day by Cho- |
nosuke Yada, Japanese consul gener- !,
al in New York. j 1
The cablegram denied reports that j <
at Pingyang "a Japanese soldier j J
struck an American lady missionary ] (
with the butt end of his gun" or|.
that at Noburn-Kawa "our soldiers
searched the home of an American i.
missionary and forced their way in- ,
to the bed room of his wife." Thor
ough investigation of the Pingyang |
incident, the message said, showed j
"the report originated from the ae- i
tion of a Japanese soldier trying to j
force back the passage of a crowd
with his gun held horizontally." I-
Tcmlo Kyo Illumed
Asserting that the riots have been
sponsored by "one Son Heiki, who is
at the head of a cult called Tendo
Kyo (Heavenly way) and harbors
a mutinous ambition of bringing
about a coup d'etat," the message!
"It is a matter of exceeding regret 11
that a certain portion of the mis- i.
sionary body baa Inspired the sus- j
picion that they have indulged in |
words and actions susceptible to po- ]
litical constructions. But the au- I
thorities have ever respected the |
freedom of faith and at no time j
and in no instance have they closed
the churches conducted by the mis- !
sionaries. Only those among the j
leaders of the Tendo cult and the !
Korean missionaries who have had ]
an intimate connection with the I
present rioting have been put under ]
Forced to Riot
The message asserted the reason)
certain native Christians and Ko- j
rean students had joined the move-j
ment was because "they misinter- I
preted the significance of the League
| A plate without n rof which doti
not Interfere with taate or apeeeh. A ■ ■ ■ • I
Ir* i&A. Attention!
Members John Harris Lodge,
A W * S ~°' 193, Knights of Pythias.
Important meeting Monday
■*\J r TT/ evening, April 22. Third rank
to be conferred.
Plates Repaired While Yon Walt
lYlfiVll v OFFICES
r ii_c.o K of R and s
||j We believe that we can SOLVE ALL YOUR COAL
ij TROUBLES with our NEW HARD COAL. Ask any
one who has tried it what they think of it.
Coal is expensive. Why not get what you pay for—
•I the Best ?
There's no slate and bone in
Our New Hard Coal—Burns
■: down to a fine white powder
—no more big ash piles
From a hundred or more new customers who have tried
our New Hard Coal, we have had but one answer—
•: A trial order will convince you that we have THE
j| 567 Race Street . Both Phones
of Nations and the doctrine of self
determination." Leaders of the up
rising. the message added, had
forced them through threats to join
the rioters, "in order the gain public
After denying reports of cruelties
practiced on the Koreans, the cable
gram declared rmctl forces bad
been employed only in "certain-re
mote sections where police powers
were inadequate."
"Such a report as that of a sol
dier striking oft a girl's arm is utter
ly without foundation in fact," said
the official statement. "As a matter
of fact, the sword now curried by
the soldiers is entirely too dull to
cut off an arm."
Atlantic Clty'a Popular Hotel.
American Plnn, 14 A fo per day
Easter Holiday Extra
v J
f **
j Cut-Rate Book Store
I Send postal for book bargain lists. |
lAURAND'S. 925 N. 3rd St. Bell Tel. I
20,000 new. old, rare books, all eub- I
Jecta; open evenings; books bought I
| V
Star Carpet Cleaning Works
Let Us Clean Your Carpets Now
General Upholstering
Awning Making
Give Us a Trial
Joseph Coplinky
Eleventh and Walnut Streets
• Bell 398-11 Dial 0951
Easter Tomorrow
Your New Spring Hat Today
ill II Doutrichs the store where most men buy
'j jm them Their choice of colorings and style
range unsurpassed.
Despite the official denial that any
American missionaries had been ar
rested. an Associated Press dispatch
from Tokio, dated April 8, said offi
cials of the Japanese War Depart
ment had confirmed reports of the
arrest at Pingyang of Rev. Eli M.
Mowry, of Manslleld, Oiiio, an
American Presbyterian missionary.
Automobile and Aeroplane
> -? t N; Kjjp fjB&
Trained automobile and aeroplane mechanics are in big
demand and are making big money. The work is pleasant
and easily learned. We have big classes running day and
night and teach you in a short time to be thoroughly effic
ient. 15,000 aviators wanted in New York now. Thousands
of automobile and aeroplane mechanics wanted at once.
Write or call for full particulars.
Make Application NOW For Next Class .j|i
Full Course $5O; to be increased soon.
Automobile and Aeroplane Mechanical School
Training Quarters, 260 South Front Street, Steelton
The Peace Time Quality of
| King Oscar
will be remembered long after the price,
which conditions compel us to charge, has
been forgotten.
. John C. Herman & Co.
i 7c - worth *• Makers
Dispatches from Seul, quoting offi
cial advices from Pingyang, said the
Japanese authorities charged Ko
reans engaged in editing and cir
culating news of the independence
movement had been hiding in tls
missionary's residence and tssuin.
newspapers and circulars from Hi