Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 30, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

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    COSSACKS FLAG i
U. S. SOLDIER
[Continued from First Pnge.l
—.— V
leans, claiming they were not pro
vided with identification papers. Cap
tain Johns managed to escape, and,
catching a moving train, went to
Spasske, where he reported to the
American officer in command. A de
tachment of 150 Americans from
the 27th regiment at once entrained
and went to Iman to effect Sper
ling's release and on arriving there
took three Cossacks as hostage.
Japs Make Threats
They found General Kalmikoff's
men entrenched near the station and
were preparing to use force against j
them when a Japanese major inter
ceded for Cossacks, stating it is al
leged, that In the event of hostilities
between the Americans and Cos
sacks, the Japanese troops will re
main outside with the latter. A tele
graphic demand for Sperling was
sent to Khaborovsk, and a reply was
received that he would be released
at once. The Americans then re-,
turned to Spasske, taking their host
ages with them.
A preliminary investigation of the
incident shows, it is said, that Sper
ling was flogged, a punishment that
is usually meted out to a recalcitrant
Cossack. General Kalmikoff, who is
considered by Americans bore as a
"Siberian Villa" has, with his band,
been a constant source of trouble, it
is charged, his raids being marked
by atrocities. He was recently ap
pointed military commander of the
Khaborovsk district by General
Roseanoff and it is alleged this has
brought about an increase in his ac
tivities.
War Department in
Ignorance of Reported
Japanese Interference
By .''Associated Press.
Sept. 30— Secretary
Baker said to-day that Major Genoi
al Graves, commanding the Ameri
can forces in Siberia, had informed
the Department that an officer and
enlisted men had been held by Cos
sacks and releasd upon his demand,
and that the matter had been refer
red to the State Department "for sub
sequent action."
The deparment, Mr. Baker said,
had not heard of the reported inter
ference by a Japanese officer with
American troops sent to affect the re
lease of the enlisted men.
"Department records," said the Sec
reary, "only show that an officer and
an enlisted man wer held by cos
sacks and were released on the de
mand of General Graves.
"We have not heard of the Japa
nese incident. The matter has b-'-n
referre.d to the State Department for
subsequent action."
September Building Permits i
Number 47 as Against 19
During Same Month in War
During September 47 building
permits were issued at the office of
Building Inspector James H. Grove,
for construction work costing $275,-
950 to complete. During the same
month last year, owing to war re
strictions on building unless it was
absolutely necessary, only 19 permits
were issued for work costing $7,-
100, most of which was expended
remodeling.
The Madsen Construction Com
pany secured permits to-day to
build a one-story stone house at the
northwest corner of Derry and
Twenty-eighth streets, at a cost of
$3500; one-story frame bungalow at
the northwest corner of Eighteenth
and Putman streets, $3000; one and
one-half story concrete block house.
Sycamore near Eighteenth, $3OOO.
Other permits were issued to Jo
seph Sansone, Samuel Weidman,
oontractor, marquise awning, 209-11
Chestnut street, $800; Henry Sttne,
H. W. Black, contractor, addition,
204 4 Kensington, $300; George Whit
tle, $1800; Marino and Roeito, two
two-story brick houses, 1902-04
North Cameron, $2OOO.
One of City's Oldest
Cigarmakers Dies
Alfred Hake, aged 84 years, one of
Harrisburg's oldest cigarmakers
died early this morning. The funeral
services will be held on Friday morn
ing at 11.30 o'clock, at the home of
his daughter, Mrs. Ora Blizzard, 426
Reily street. The Rev. Alfred V.
Sayres, pastor of Second Reformed
Church will officiate. Further ser
vices will be held and burial made
at Newberrytown, York county, at
2 o'clock in the afternoon.
The survivors are the following
daughters: Mrs. Ora Blizzard, and
Mrs. Charles Duttenhoffer, Harris
burg: Mrs. Edward Greenawalt,
South Dakota; one son, Oscar, Lock
Haven; two brothers, Samuel and
Lewis, York; and one sister, Mrs.
Daniel Free.
Big Game Cause of
Trouble in Hill Family
Charged with carrying concealed
deadly weapons, James A. Hill, 114
Church street, will be given a hear
ing in police court during the after
noon. Hill is said to have threat
ened to shoot his wife last night,
following an argument over the
Washington-Klein Chocolate base
ball game. He denies this charge.
©ANNALS SUCCEEDS PEARSON
Pittsburgh. Sept. 30. The Su
preme Court handed down an or
der to-day appointing Pier Dannals
prothonotary of the court for the
western district pro tern. Mr. Dan
nals has been the deputy prothono
tary of the court since December 27,
1917, when he was appointed to
that position and also deputy of the
Superior Court by George Pearson,
the Prothonotary, whose death oc
curred Sunday.
fAfy/ what feltfd |
a flavor and gfitlfg |
ready to eat "IPIPfN
<sdo&&2, X
POST
TOASTIES
Most popular of corn flakes.
TUESDAY EVENING,
i Blockade of Germany
Will Begin Today Is
Report in Paris Paper j
By Associated Press.
Paris. Sept. 30. —The blockade of j
Germany which was threatened by
the Allies in case the German troops
of General Von Der Goltz were not!
removed from the Baltic region, will
begin to-day, according to the ln
transigeant. No food ships, to de
clares, will be permitted to start for
Germany until further orders are is- j
sued.
Vessels now on the way to German
ports, however, will be permitted to |
proceed to their destinations,
llnxlc. Sept. 30. The efforts of
General Von Der Goltz "to make his
troops evacuate the Baltic having
failed," says a Berlin dispatch re
ceived here to-day, the German gov
ernment has decided to "recall him
definitely."
Standing of the Crews
H.VRUISBtHG SIDE
Philadelphia Division, The 113
crew to go first after 4 o'clock: 129,
132, 116. 115, 120, 103, 117.
Engineers for 132, 115, 120.
Firemen for 116.
Conductors for 132, 120.
Flagmen for 120.
Brakemen for 129. 120, 103,, 117.
Engineers up: Shuey, Mann, Brown,
Graybill, Andrews, Small, Hall, Geig
er, Klineyoung, Grace.
Firemen up: Ellis, McKonley, Kase,
Kuntz, Bickel, Leitheiser. Harnish,
Gushing, Sheets, Frysinger.
Conductors up: Rife, Wilson.
Brakemen up: Eicelberger, Silks,
Home, Kuhlwind, Ivassmer, Coulter,
Stambaugh, Smith, Singleton, Kin
nard. Clouser.
Middle Division. —The 19 crew to
go first after 2 o'clock: 33. 27, 36, 20,
25, 31, 21, 17.
' Engineers for 33, 27, 25, 17.
Firemen for 19.
Conductors for 34.
Flagmen for 33, 20, 31.
Brakemen for 19, 33, 27, 25 (2) 31,
and 21-.
Engineers up: Sweigert, Dunklo,
Leib, Rowe, O. W. Snyder, Kauffman,
Titler, Nissley, Fisher, Shelly, Kreig
er, McAlicher, E. R. Snyder, Leiter.
Firemen up: G. M. Bowers, Delan
ccy, Rumberger, Kyle, Kubica, Nay
lor, Conrad, Humphries, Gilbert, Ulsh,
Wright, Kint, Fortenbaugh, Stover,
Swigart.
Conductors up: Ross, Brubaker,
Biggan, Wagner, Bistler.
Brakemen up: Lake, Forbes, Long,
McCarl. Bupp, Beers, Roddy, Depugh,
Shade, Bitner, Leonard. Alter, Kuntz,
Nicholas, Cassatt, McFadden, Robuck,
Reinecker, Dare, Foltz, Rumberger,
Anders.
Yard Hoard. —Engineers wanted
for 2, 7C, 11C, 3. 15C.
Firemen wanted for IC, SC, 1, 7C, 2,
7C. 11C, 3, 75C, 23C.
Engineers up: Ney, Myers, Boyle,
Shipley, Cless, Ewing, Yinger, Star
| ner, Morrison, Monroe, Beatty, Feass,
I Kautz, Wagner.
Firemen up: Dill, Gormley, Wirt,
' Klineyoung, Mountz, Lauver, Shaver,
| Shopp, Swab. Hoover, Rice, Roberts,
j Burns, Gardner, Rupley.
K.\4LA SIDE
Philadelphia Division. The 201
crew to go first after 3.45 o'clock:
224, 208, 244. 238, 218, 214, 212, 225
and 209.
Engineers for 201, 224.
Firemen for 225.
Conductors for 208, 214, 212.
Flagmen for 224, 214,
Brakemen for 238, 214.
Conductors up: Shirk.
Brakemen up: Vogelsong, Kroh.
Middle Division. —The 105 crew to
go first after 1.15 o'clock: 103, 101,1
109, 128, 102, 117, 108, 104. 112, 114,
124, 122, 106, 116.
Engineers for 105, 101, 128, 108,
104, 124.
Firemen for 103, 114, 122, 106, 116.
Flagmen for 103, 128.
Brakemen for 103, 101, 117, 108, 104
114, 124, •
Yard Hoard.— Engineers wanted
137. 140, (2) 129.
Firemen for 129, (2) 104.
Engineers up: Heiny, Dutz, R. H.
Furtenbaugh, (juigley, Bair, Feni
cle, Hanlen, Barnhart, Gucker, Brown
Curtin, G. K. Hinkle, Holland, J.
Hinkle, C. H. Shaffer. Capp.
Firemen up: Eichelberger, Snyder,
Carlin. Steffy, Bish, Ktpp, Connoly,
Weaver, Copt, Huber, Bainbridge,
Campbell, Rider, Hall, Nolte.
PASSENGER SERVICE
Middle Division. Engineers up:
H. E. Cook, W. C. Black, W. G. Jam
ison, T. B. Schreck. J. W. Burd, H. M.
Kuhn, L. H. Ricedorf, J. H. Ditmer,
J Crimmel, H. B.Bleck, C. D. Hollen
baugh.
Engineers wanted for 665, 33.
j Firemen up: A. H. Kuntz. G. W.
j Musser, S. P. Stauffer, O. B. Smith,
A. A. Bruker, F M. Forsythe, H. F.
] Green, R. D. Porter, C. L. Sheats, R.
I Simmons.
I Firemen wanted for 15.
Philadelphia Division. —Engineers
up: M. I'learn, H. Smcltzer, E. C
' Snow.
; Engineers wanted for none.
I Firemen up: W. E. Sees, W. E.
Auithouse.
I Firemen wanted for 622, P-38.
Tomorrow Last Day to
File Expense Acounts
Primary election expense accounts
should be filed at the office of Pro
thonotary Charles E. Pass, on or be
fore Wednesday, it was announced.
The following have filed accounts:
C. C. Cumbler. $473; Henry M. Stine,
$442.50; W. J. Horning, treasurer
for Samuel M. Taylor, $112.50; War
ren J. Daniel, less than $5O; George
W. Karmany, $855; Harry R. Brown,
$122; John H. Shaner, $445; John
H. Lehr, $254.72; J. Clyde Myton,
less than $5O.
CLASSES WILL START
Evening classes for Americaniza
tion, commercial training and shop
training will be started on Thursday
evening when students will be reg
istered at the Central High School
at 7.30 o'clock. Professor C. E. Zor
ger, supervisor of special activities,
announced.
LOCAL SURETY
TO BE ENLARGED
[Continued from First Page.]
particulars of this important trans
action:
"The Pennsylvania Surety Com
pany, of Harrisburg, is passing un
der new control. The Harrisburg
Trust Company, present owner of the
stock, has made a contract for its
sale to New York and Boston inter
ests. The capital of the company
will be immediately increased to
$500,000 and the surplus to a like
amount. Steps have already been
taken to amend its charter so that it
may write burglary insurance. .The
business of the company will be con
fined to fidelity, surety and burglary
lines, and no additional lines are
contemplated. After the increase in
capital is completed, it is the inten
tion of the company to apply for ad
mission to New York and Massa
chusetts and to open branch offices
in each state. Branch offices will
also be established at Philadelphia
and Pittsburgh.,
K. H. Manning in Charge
"The new interests have already
arranged with experienced men for
the home office. The underwriting
management will be in charge of
E H. Manning, now one of the princi
pal bond underwriters at the home of
fice of the Fidelity and Casualty Com
pany, of New Y'ork, noted for its con
servative business methods. Mr. Man
ning is closely identified with the
ntw interests. The agency director
will be a man now prominently con
nected with another company, who
has had many years of agency and
executive experience. The head of
the burglary insurance department
will be the present chief underwrit
er in that department for one of the
leading companies. Their names are
not yet available for publication.
"J. R. Henry, the present secre
tary of the company, will be retain
ed and will probably be elected a
vice-president and treasurer. Ed
ward Bailey, the president, will con
tinue as a director and will
have substantial holdings of stock.
Other directors of the Harriv
burg Trust Company, as individ
uals, will be stockholders, and it is
probable, also, that other .bankers in
Harrisburg will be included in the
directorate. A small amount of the
stoek will probably be distributed
among some of the banks of Penn
sylvania known to the controlling in
terests.
Solid Company
"The Pennsylvania Surety Company
is a very substantial institution, but
by reason of having operuted in a
very limited territory, is compara
tively little known. It was incorpor
ated In 1905 and commenced business
in December of that year with a cap
ital of $250,000. It was organized by
the owners of the Harrisburg Trust
Company, Edward Bailey, a promi
nent Central Pennsylvania financier,
being president. It was organized
to take care of local business in
Pennsylvania in which the trust
company might be interested finan
cially or through personal affilia
tion. While it has never done a
large business, the risks assumed
were first class, the losses and ex
penses low and the investments prof
itable. The company has paid $130,-
000 in dividends and built up a sur
plus of approximately $360,000. It is
a member of the Towner Rating Bu
reau, and maintains ratps. It is
qualified to execute bonds running to
the United States. It is a highly
esteemed member of the Surety As
j sedation of America- Its officers and
directors are men of high financial
and business standing.
"The ownership of the stock by the
Trust Company has not been con
ducive to expansion. There is only
one other surety company in Penn
sylvania, located at Pittsburgh. The
directors of the Harrisburg Trust
Ccmpany, recognizing the opportun
ities for a large company to operate
not only in Pennsylvania but in oth
er states decided to relinquish the
trust company's dominant ownership
provided the new controlling interest
would agree that the home office
should remain in Harrisburg. and
that the company Should continue
primarily a Pennsylvania institution,
that in expanding it should enter
states whose business is desir
able, that the management should
seek quality rather than quantity of
business and continue the conser
vative underwriting policy which has
prevailed in the past.
Jn Healthy Condition
"Early in September S. H. and
Lee J. Wolfe, the New York actu
aries, examined the company for its
entire period of operation. They
found it in healthy condition, with
adequate reserves.
"E. H. Manning, who will have the
underwriting management, has had
20 years experience in the surety
business. He is a graduate of the
University of Maryland and a law
yer. He became an underwriter in
the judicial department of the United
States Fidelity and Guaranty Com
pany. of Baltimore in 1899. In 1904.
he went to the American Bonding
Company, of Baltimore. Subsequent
ly he was sent to Oklahoma and In
dian Territories as joint attorney for
that company and the Fidelity and
Deposit Company to handle the
thousands of claims which had aris
en under Indian guardian bonds. This
required several years. He remain
ed in the West, representing a num
ber of casualty and surety compan
ies as attorney and as advisory un
derwriter, until he was called to
New York to become connected with
the Fidelity and Casualty Company.
For the past year no has devoted
most of his time to developing the
company's surety business in New
England. He is a member of sev
eral New York clubs and is a Mason
in high standing."
Luther League Is to *
Meet at Mechanicsburg
The second annual convention of
the Harrisburg District Luther
League will be held October 7, at
St. Mark's Lutheran church, Me
chanicsburg. The Re,v. P. George
Fleiger, of Lancaster, will make the
principal address at the last of the
three sessions, which will take
place in the evening.
DKDICATE NEW HOME
FOR BUREAU OF MINES
Pittsburgh. Sept. 30. The new
home here of the United States Bu
reau of Mines, a group of buildings
in the East End district, was dedi
cated with an extensive program
of exercises.
Governor Sproul touched on the
question of housing. He said he
would make certain recommenda
tions to the next Legislature which
may be considered radical, but which
he' believed would be most effective
in giving workers more sanitary
places to live In. "The State can
compel action in this direction," ho
said, "but we would rather have
your co-operation."
PETITION FOR ROAD
Residents in Edgemont petitioned
the court to appoint viewers to re
port on the need of a public road
instead of the present private right
of-way from a point on Twenty,
third street, Susquehanna township.
1000 feet south of Locust Lane, 300
feet enst, nnd then 1000 feet north
to Locust Lane. The board of view
ers appointed by the court includes
Paul G. Smith. Oliver C. Bishop and
Harry O. Smith.
EIRRISBUHG Rfojjgfo TELEGRAPH
Posse Circles Swamp
in Which Negro Who
Attacked Woman Hides
MerchantvjlJc, N. J., Sept. 30.
Headed by Sheriff Lippincott, of
Burlington county, a posse of more
than one hundred armed men sur
rounded a swamp near Hainesport
| !i Do Your Shopping Early This Week —This Store Closed Saturday |
Open Saturday Evening |T JL W W Jfak Hk W ' Open Saturday Evening |1
f§§ gjg I
1 Kaufman 's Prices Are Ev Lowest |
H r . IT " Important News of Great Benefit to Every TT H
I Millinery Dept. Thrifty Woman in Dauphin County Millinery Dept.
Second Floor " Sccon)l I W
Children's CHILDREN'S COAT SPECIALISTS Children's
Trimmed Hats That's what we call ourselves. We sell coats that Trimmed Hats
S *t\ a pf please the young wearer. The youthful mind of a child
ISJ H needs the satisfaction that comes from wearing a coat P
built like mamma's. We have just the kind to meet this tj? ® i~ Tj
These are out- 1111(1 WG Sell tllem at a P™* t,lat will Satlsf y 3™. Here flre
j|j of - the - ordinary \ beauties that S
Hats for little * *iC\ ) would cost you un- Mi
j§£ girls; all made of f \ T der ordinary con- p|j
1 are every fTfi\ I Kaufman's SeCOHfl FIOOT "M M more" made" °of 1
PJ wanted color and fj (/ | fflwNi] g° od velvets and [|J
size; prettily trim- ,jy I \ //111 ( felts, in every de- Sjl
[ijj med \yith flowers M ' \ SA jf A ( Z' \ / e ®[ \ V/IM J sirable color and Pi
and tips; choice of ■ Va JU fvt ) h ©> i II r in a number of the §3j)
a large assortment // I MTT/ ''' V 'J ,-4 latest styles; extra
at $1,95. 11 specia1 ' $ 2 - 49 m
I This Season The Assortment Is Bigger and Better Than Ever 1
None of the wanted materials are missing Every desirable color is here lj
—— CHOOSE FROM g
Egyptian Plush, Silk Plush, Velours, Silvertones, Chinchilla, Broadcloth, Polo Cloth, Zibiline ®
2 S, $3.95 P to $15.00 SVrt $7.95 up to $22.95 I
1 iX, $6.95 up to $16.95 , J 3 T l9 c rs 12.90 "P<o $45.00 1
[U ———— Kaufman'. Second *■*' J £jj|
!! A Sale of Women's and Girls' 1
oWcdlciS \ BlanketsSellingatLowerThanFuturePrices , i
f riC T ( ;J U ! Pr l S f< ' _ • G r . y Cotton Blankets, sine i
tx.idf Buy If You re Wise ( 66x76. special OL.yo >
r(- #v Jh Gray Cotton Blankets, size A Q P
Women's Coat Sweaters ' y- 66 by 80. Special o<J*r*/ 1
h a neatly made coat sweater with Gray Cotton Blankets, size 00 d\r Pi
i striped or plain color collar; In the 1 ini6®tSSSSesL __ , _ . , Hi a ■ t 'St
' new belted style; comes In rose, I 72 by 80. Special lyvn/t/ f Kjl
Kree " l,and rr° n: $3.98 ) Plaid Wool Cotton Blankets, 1 ||
jj&\ Women's Wool Sweaters 1 yj I \ Woolnap Grey Blankets, size d*J A/J 1 1
fH Iti An eleg:ant wo °l coat or slip-on , I 66 by 82 \ R|l
M o C r ol °r r o B ,i I Plaid Woolnap Blankets, size Q£Q£ l jg
I co,lar ; $5.98 1 / 66 by 80. Special i jIM
Women's Tuxedo Sweaters ( 1 _. - ( ' ffl
\ Theso pretty sweaters come in , —————— n "TJ" "|r T" , Hjl
\\l turquoise, copen and rose; all are 1 XAPKSTIIY RUGS AXMINSTKR RUGS VSlfc | I Bl
\\l I the very newest creations in vest I Full 9xl2f-t. Tap- Full 9x12-ft. Ax- ■ g J f\. O '
jS* \\| I Afi or belted styles; very $6 98 1 cstry Rugs In a good minster Bugs, all in ) Iffll
\,\l / y special at ... I range of pretty pat- pretty floral and ori- . | la
| Girls' Coat Sweaters / r™.,,, $29.95 SS™. $39.95 SILKS 1
Illy Pretty sweaters in blue, rose, , L____—————— g;
AllGllf TVIPCf* maroon, corn and red; all sizes; ' ' BfH
[I , ■'* > f'" a $3.48 ' 135 inch Wide Black Taffeta Sl-59 H
1 Sweaters rir , s . s weate „ 1 CK 36 inch Wide Black Taffeta jpi-B!* , ■
<i They're here a( a sav- Good e, e.eet.r, in Hue, red, I J36 inch Wide Heavy Quality Taffeta . $2.25 ) |j
■ SSi!a,'. tt SMS. , Sl w S2I „„„„ g,,.,™,,] 35 " f de Colored Mes!il e Si.B9 ) s
gj time, exceptionally good wanted belted styles; djd QQ I GOOD QUALITY All Colors I
nj TS" , ;-„r'i 1 ,r„";™ hl 1 ': v "" " ' MESSALINE :1S inch Wide I'lain Black ?1 DQ CI cq and CI cq /
i'-- if;:;; Womens Beach Scarfs , Messaline <pi.3o| \M|
a„?of,Vrh , 1 SATIN 1.36 inch Wide Heavy Quality IT OK and J1 QC ( g
lh r rs; ■SS.-nSS ! I TAFFETA t Satin Taffeta "> 1,33 / i
SALE OF UNDERWEAR I A Little Talk on Quality" 1
Cast Your Eyes On These, The Price Is Sure to Please
Women's Silk Lisle Union Extra Size Pants Women's Cotton Union Suits jbj
Suits Lace trimmed pants, In sizes! _ ... ... , I rrtiirnr , _ . L
..it its, rrs s"f -"°s ,ovory 59c m.ao o* r-S c T HERE are a reat many p |aces where y° u 1
sleeveless' comes t V? P CO fancy trimmed neck - Dutch neck
ankic length; special... *®l*B9 children's Vests and Pants ankie sl*9B can buy underwear, but no where in such
Extra size.) $1.95 Medium weight vests and _ , ' , ,
Women's Silk Lisle Vests I pants, with high necks and long| Extra sizes ' with high 25 I u 1 T L I
Fine ribbed silk lisle vests- low sleeves; pants are in ankle length, neck and long sleeves. , a variety Of at SUCh IOW prices. Test them aS lfi|
neck, band tops, sleeveless; regu- size e ~to 10 years, 49c \\r t • u. \\r • u. r-i.u j *B5
lar sizes, .go special at Womens Light Height Ribbed Sj
special Ol * c 314cs 12 to 16 >' ears . S9c Union Suits you wi!i, you 11 agree that these items are ex- |ilj
_, , _ T . „ special at 1 ——
Extra Vests and Pants . This is an ideal suit for this Hll
P* for Large Women high on neck lb and d iong n re U eves Wl or traordinary values at the price. There's |i
EgJ Fino Cotton Vests suite. With high nerks and long Du J ch necl s and elbow Kj]
Extra large sizes, 49 to 50; fine slce\os ankle lengths, c? • 1 98c Pnniioh VfiriPtV to onv visitor
tljjJ ribbed cotton ' vests: low nocks, sizes 4tolo at Special CHOUgII Variety IP picaSg ally VlSllOr. g.
C&J slccvclcra and band tops; CIQ_ Sizes 12 to 16, QQ. Extra lOg
P special ... .. . ' 3PCC ' nI " - IZCS .
in an effort to c&pture a negro who
is alleged to have made a brutal
attack yesterday upon Mrs. Mary
Notsey, of this town. Threats of
violence were made by some mem
bers of the posse, but the authori
ties declare they are able to pro
tect the fugitive should he be caught
and that "law and order must be
preserved."
In a statement Mayor Bennett
said the officials would not tolerate
any cruelty. "Let rile emphasize,"
he said, "that there will be no
lynching. If the prisoner, when
caught attempts to escape, how
ever, he will be immediately shot."
The negro, according to the po
lice, has been identified as a farm
hand employed on a farm near
Green Tree. He fled to the swamp
when the local police tried to ap-
SEPTEMBER 30, 1919.
prehend him. All the roads and
bridges in the vicinity are guarded
by furmcrs armed with shot guns.
A powerful searchlight, was piayed
continuously over the swamp.
RF/ri n\ HOARD BUSY
Computation of the votes on the
Socialist and Prohibition party tick
ets at the primary election was re
sumed this afternoon by the return
board.
ASK FOR and GET
Horlick's
The Original
Malted Milk
For Infants and Invalid*
Avoid Imitation* and SsbititulM
5