Newspaper Page Text
Cardinal Delia Chiesa Elecled Pope
HARRISBURG tllllli TELEGRAPH LXXXIII — No. 209 CARDINAL CHIESA ELECTED POPE TO SUCCEED PIUS X New Head of Catholic Church Im mediately Assumed Name of Benedict XV. CHOICE COMES AS SURPRISE His Name Was Not Included in Dis patches as Being One of the Possibilities 9y Associated Press Rome. Sept. 3.—Cardinal Delia C iesa has been ejected pope in suc cession to the late Pius X. The new pope will assume the name of Bene dict XV. Cardinal Giacono Delia Chiesa. who was to-day elected pope by the Sa cred College in succession to Pius X, ■who died August 2f.was created a car dinal May 25. 1914. He is the arch bishop of Bologna. Italy. He was born at Peg!!, in the diocese of Genes November 21. 1854, and was ordained a priest December 21 1878. He served as secretary of the Non ciature in Spain from 1883 to 1887, i [Continued on Page 7] QUAY'S UNSFKN HAND MoCormick Makes \nother-Bad Break In a Speech ot Williams Grove There was a lot of quiet amusement in political circles to-day over another break by the Democratic candidate fori Governor, whose knowledge of history, political and otherwise, seems sadly defl-Ment He declared at the Grangers' Picnic vesterdav that In 1902 Quay selected Mr Pennv packer and In 1906 Quay and Pen rose selected Mr. Stuart, as honest men to strengthen the Republican ticket by running for Governor Of course, the unimportant fact that Senator Quay di°d in 1904 and Gov ernor Stuart was nominated three years later tin 1907> makes no differ- j enee to a reckless seeker after an office j and power. ■ THE WEATHER] For Harrtshnrjs unit vicinity i Fair to-nlrht and Friday t cooler to night. For Ea»tfrn WnnnTl vanta» Fair to-n'chf and Friday* cooler to ntcht; moderate wenterly Hindu. River The main rlrer trill rUe nlovrly fo nlKht and Friday. A ntase of j ahont I.S fee-t In Indicated for | Hnrrlnhurp Friday morning. General Condition* The disturbance north of the f.ake region ha* remained nearly sta tionary nlnee la»t report, the hlsrh pre*««are aren from the Northwest ha* continued to move ■niithenfftirnrd with decreanlnjc ntrencth. Its front now reaching Into the I nper Ohio Volley. Show er* fell alone: the northern bor der from Mlnnenotn to >lalne and there nere local thiinder*howern In New York and Penn*jlvanla. Temperature: « a. m.. 70. Sans RUe*. 3534 a. M.i net*. 6:35 p. m. Moon: Full moon. September 4, 0:01 a. m. River Vtace: 1.7 feet ahove low water mark. Veaterday'a Weather Hlirhent temperature, oi. l.oueat temperature. 73. Mean temperature. S2. Normal temperature, 00. M\RWIA«R MCENSE* Harry E Weaver and Helen I Mot- ! ter. Upper Paxton James TWilliams. Newburr, and ' Mary K Ynunt. Altoona. Ropp and Sarah Challenger 1 Willlamstown. H Rufrsel Campbell. Eschol, and Grare T*. ?mith. T^ysvllle. " I ~ \ VOTERS Every voter should hear these days in mind. If he wants to vote in November. TART DAYS To be assessed, September 2. To pay taxes. October 3. REGISTRATION' DAYS September 3 and 13, October 3. I I Late News Bulletins PARIS BOURSE CLOSED Paris. Sept. 3.—Via london. 4.38 P. M.—lt was announced to-day that the Paris. Bourse which was closed yesterday, would remain closed indefinitely. NEW HIGH PRICE FOR WHEAT Chicago, Sept. 3.—Wheat prices to-day advanced to the highest point since the beginning of the European war. May wheat touched 1.25%; surpassing bv i, cent the topmost level reached on the wild upturn a week or more ago. KURRIE HEADS MONON RAILROAD Chicago. Sept. 3.—Harry R. Kurrie. of Chicago, was elected presi dent of the Monon railroad at a meeting of the directors held in New York. Announcement was made at headquarters here to-dav. PEOPLE TO DECIDE WAR Washington, Sept. 3.—"When this fearful conflict Is over," Senator Burton predicted in the Senate to-day, referring to the European war. "we may safel* anticipate that the common people who must bear the burdens of the strife will have the decision as to whether nations shall i go to war." BRYAN'S SHIP IN NEUTRAL HARBOR Washington, Sept. 3.—-Secretary Bryan, while discussing the was situation to-day, was asked what had become of the good ship iSlcnd shlp. "She Is safely Interned in a neutral harbor," replied to sec retary. GREGORY AND McREYNOLDS TAKE OATH Washington, Sept. 3.—Thomas W. Gregory', of Austin, Texas, was *worn In to-day as attorney general of the United States. The oath was administered by Chief Justice White. Later J. C. Mr-Reynolds, the retiring attorney general, took the oath of an associate ' justice of the Supreme Court. BIG STEP TAKEN TO REOPEN EXCHANGE New York. Sept. 3.—The New York Cotton Exchange, unani mously accepted to-day the plan evolved by Its committee and representatives of the Liverpool Cotton Association to liquidate Inter national obligations In cotton. This Is regarded as a big step toward the reopening of the exchange. GREAT THRONGS AT GRANGERS'PICNIC ON REPUBLICAN BIG DAY Cloudy Skies No Bar to Thousands Who Turn Out to Meet Candidates DR. BRUMBAUGH IS GREETED Senator Penrose and Other Nom inees Present; Congressman Kreider Speaks Special to The Telegraph Williams Grove, Pa.. Sept. 3.—This is Republican clay at the Grangers' picnic and early this afternoon it looks as though it was going to be the big gest Republican day Known in the forty-one years that the picnic has been held. The gathering to-day is as far ahead of the Democratic as semblage yesterday as was the Pal mer-McCormick-Creasy gathering be hind that which greeted Woodrow Wilson in 1912. Everyone is out to greet the Republican candidates and there was a general desire on the part of thousands to shake hands with Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh, the guberna torial candidate who has iust entered upon the campaign. Senator Penrose, who has spoken at a number of gath erings in this section during the year, received a - hearty greeting, too, and was told that things were in such fine shape in southern counties that he could go on with his campaign in oth er parts of the State and never mind about this part of Pennsylvania. The Republican candidates came here from Harrisburg shortly after 1 o'clock and were the guests of R. H. Thomas. Jr , the general manager, at dinner in the grove. Accompanying them were a number of the legislative nominees and men prominent in the affairs of the Republican organizations [Continued on Pag:? 3.] DAMAGE SUIT WITHDRAWN By Associated Press New York, Sept. 3.—The attempt of Otto S. Jones, an independent tobacco dealer, to have the United States Su preme Court decide whether the to bacco trust had really been dissolved ended to-day with the withdrawal by order of the federal district court of Jones' SIOO,OOO damage suit against the American Tobacco Company and the United Cigar Stores Company. WILSON READY TO ASK CONGRESS FOR WAR TAX MEASURE President Will Appear Before Joint Session at Noon Tomorrow By Associated Press Washington. Sept. 3.—President Wilson will appear before a joint ses ' sion of Congress to-morrow at 12.30 | o'clock to ask for a war tax measure Ito raise $100,000,000 annually. This | announcement was made to-day after a visit of Democratic Leader Under- I wood to the White House In his I message the President will not advise i means of raising the money, i The President believes the war tax i is necessary to keep the treasury in a i strong condition and make it unneces sary- to call in funds advanced to ! banks. He will ask Congress to pro ' vide for obtaining the $100,000,000 in a way which would be felt least by | the people of the country. FIXERAI, OF MRS. AJfMB MITfSICK I Funeral services for Mrs Annie Minnlck. who died Tuesday, were held from the home of her mother. Mrs. i Sophie Holmes. 1710 Wood avenue, this 1 morning, at 9 o'clock. The body was taken to Duncannon for burial. HARRISBURG, PA., AUSTRIANS BEATEN AT LEMBERG LOSING 100,000 HE AGREES WITH SHERMAN If \ 53 PERSONS KILLED DURING OUTBREAK ON BOARD GERMAN SHIP Fight It Described by Passengers on Board Brazilian Steamer in New York Today By Associated Press Xew York, Sept. 3.—A riot aboard the German steamer Bleucher, at an chor In the harbor of Peraambuco, Brazil, in which three of the Bluecher's crew and fifty of her 800 steerage pas sengers were killed, was described to day by passengers aboard the Brazilian steamer Sao Paulo upon her arrival here from Brazilian ports, whence she sailed at the commencement of the European war. The Biuecher was bound from Buenos Ayres for Hamburg, under the German flag, when Germany and Eng land went to war. Upon learning that war had been declared the Biuecher put back to Pernambuco. She had aboard, the Sao Paulo's passengers asserted, several million dollars for London and 800 Spaniards and Portu guese in the steerage. When Pernam buco was reached the steerage passen gers insisted that the ship proceed to her destination and upon the refusal of the Bluecher's officers to do so a riot was started. The bodies of the steerage passengers who were killed were thrown overboard, according to the Sao Paulo's passengers. Nine German ships were tied up at P,ernambuco when the Sao Paulo sailed. Roadster Stolen From W. D. Markley's Garage Someone broke open the door to the garage of W D Markley, in the rear of 1425 Berryhill street, last night and stole a Regal roadster The tag number on the auto is 40,016. The auto has a black body, wind shield and electric lights, two globes being in one of the front litehts. The police were notified of the heft. A RETURN TO COMMON SENSE In a speech In the northwestern part of the State yesterday United States Senator Penrose said: "I think the American people will agree with me that we want a return to common sense, sanity and the good old prin ciple upon which we waxed so great and prosperous. We have had enough change and we must now get the gov ernment back into the hands of those competent and skillful enough to ad minister It." 123456789 RHE Harrisburg 000000000 QDQ Allentown 000063001101 EIOQ Batteries: Harrisburg, Fox an d Stiller; Allentown, Manning an« Therre. Umpires, Walker and Apple gate. THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 3, 1914. FRENCH GOVERNMENT TRANSFERRED FROM PARIS TO BORDEAUX Situation Compels President to Or der Removal of Offices to Another City Paris, Sept. 3. 11.40 A. M.—Presi l dent Poincare and his cabinet have left for Bordeaux, the new French seat of government where they will arrive in the morning. The proclamation that the govern ment departments will be transferred temporarily to Bordeaux is as follows: "Frenchmen: For several weeks our heroic troops have been engaged in fierce combats with the enemy The courage of our soldiers has won for them a number of marked advan tage*. But in the north the pressure of the German forces has constrained us to retire. This situation imposes on the president of the repuhlic and the government a painful decision, j "To watch over the national safety the public authorities are obliged to 1 leave for the moment the city of Paris. Under the command of its eminent chief, the French army, full of courage and spirit, will defend the capital and its patriotic population against the invaJor. But the war must be pursued at the same time In the rest of the French territory. "The struggle for the honor of the nation and the reparation of violated rights will continue without peace or truce and without a stop or a failure. None of our armies has been broken. "If some of them have suffered only too evidently losses the gaps in the [Continued on Pare 4] Donnelly Partisan Man Gets Coveted Place Announcement was made at the Capitol this afternoon that John O'Donnell. prominent in Democratic affairs in Philadelphia and a friend of Charles P. Donnelly, had been ap pointed the Democratic registration commissioner for Philadelphia to suc ceed the late James A. Gaynon. Mr. Donnelly visited Governor Tener about noon and the appointment was an nounced soon after. CATTARO AGAIN BftMRARDEI) By Associated Press Rome. Sept. 2, via Paris. Sept. 3, 2.37 A. M. —The Giornale o'ltalia says a squadron of British and French war ships has bombarded the entrance to the port of Cattaro. Austria, with the I evident intention of destroying the I wireless station and the semaphore signals ALLENTOWN MUST WIN BOTH GAMES TO HAVE LOOK-IN Harrisburg Still Has Good Lead; Even Split Pleases Great Crowds on Island \ THE CRUCIAL SERIES IN THE TR I -STATE Allentown vs. Harrisburg. I Two games at Island Park to- I day. j Results of yesterday's games: | First, Allentown, 5; Harrisburg, 0. j Second, Harrisburg, 2; Allen ■ town. 1. ( Harrisburg leads by three games, j Remaining games following to ! day's series: Harrisburg, 4; Al | lentown, 4. Season ends Monday, September 7. Labor day. Jackson with full forty thousand men Marched his army up the hill. Then marched them down again. When they were up, they were up; When they were down, they were down. But when half way up, they were neither up or down. —With more apologies. In the first of a series of final games to decide this season's Trl-State cham pionship, played at Island Park yes terday, the Teutons and Cockill's cru saders each won a battle. Command [Continued on Page ft] Bull Moosers Are Opposed to Fusion But Can't Help It! Two of the prominent men of the! Washington party in this State have declared opposition to fusion, but say It is coming to pass. In New York yesterday Alexander P. Moore, the Pittsburgh editor, who was one of the most ardent advocates of fusion n short time ago, is quoted as saving that he was against fusion, but that it looked very much as though It was going to be effected. State Treasurer R. K. Young said to-day that while he was opposed to fusion, he thought It would be effected because It has gotten down to the roots of the Washington party and its rank and file want it. In the city Bull Moosers say that fusion is a Vnistake. The Washington party is being shoved along by the money power of the "reorganized" Democracy toward the jumping off 'place, the advice of some of Its chief j tains being disregarded. While in New York Moore predicted that Roosevelt would be the Repub lican candidate for President in 1916. SHELLS KILLED I Oft BABIES Special to The Telegraph Paris, Sept. 3.—A dispatch from Retrograde (St. Petersburg:), to-day stated that during the recent bom bardment of Belgrade the Austrlans I destroyed a maternity home, which (was flying the Red Cross flag, and that 100 children were killed. , 12 PAGES. Germans Push Right Wing Nearer Paris; Capital Is Moved Absence of Official News From Capitals Indicates That Fighting Continues in East and West Without Deci sive Results; Germans Are Admittedly Victorious in East Prussia; Japanese Occupy Seven Islands Near Kiao Chow Rome, Sept. 3, 8.30 A. M., by way of Paris, Sept. 3, 1.45 P. M.—A telegram from Nish, says that in a battle at Jadar between 200,000 Austrians and 180,- 000 Servians, the latter put 140.000 Austrians "hors de combat." London, Sept. 3, 2.55 P. Mj.—A dispatch from Amiens, France, to the Daily Mail dated Tuesday, September 1, declared that the Germans have taken possession of Amiens after three days' fighting. - . Rome, Sept. 3, 8.40 A. M., by way of Paris, 2.45 P. M.—The Russian embassy has been notified that the Austrians were overwhelmingly defeated near Lemberg, losing more than 100,000 men and 57 can non. The occupation of the city of Lemberg was said to be imminent. The absence of official announcements from the capitals of the belligerents to-day is the surest indication that the fighting in the east and west continues without decisive results. Such news dispatches as escaped the censors tend to confirm earlier official claims and admissions. The Germans are pushing their right wing nearer Paris while their center and left appear to be held by the French.* Russia is pressing forward in the Austrian province of Galicia after having taken the strongly fortified capital, Lemberg. The Germans are admittedly victorious in East Prussia. The Japanese are said to have occupied seven islands near Kiao Chow and to have landed additional troops within marching distance of that German stronghold in the face of protests by China. King Nicholas, of Montenegro, is reported as determined to occupy Scuttari. The governor and other German officials of Samao have been made prisoners bv the British and sent to the Fiji Islands. The government of France is now established at Bordeaux. The foreign embassies and legations, with the exception of those of the [Continued on Pnso 10] FIGHTING none ENTIRE FRONT IS I OFFICIIL REPORT i Germans Making Determined Ef fort to Have History Repeat Itself By Associated Press London, Sept. 3, 1.10 A. M.—The battle to.decide whether history will repeat itself in a second siege of Paris Is still in progress, according to the latest official announcement here. Future military historians will write volumes about the details of this bat tle, but all the British public knows officially concerning the titanic strug gle—the most momentous British sol diers have fought since. Waterloo—is contained in one sentence of an offi cial report issued laSt night by the press bureau —"Continuous fighting has been In progress along almost the whole line of battle." To this generally the French official communication adds the fact that the allied forces have fallen back toward the southwest to avoid an action which might have b»cn engaged under un favorable conditions. How far and to what line the allies have gone is unknown. There can be no revelation of mili tary secrets, nothing which patriotic censorship could criticise, in stating these facts, because the German army [Continued on Page 8] POSTPONE GOLDSRORO MEETING The meeting to have been held by residents of Ooldsboro to boost the Keystone State Fair and Industrial Exposition, to have been held this evening, has been postponed until Thursday of next week, to i Grangers' Picnic. I * POSTSCRIPT. :REGISTER TOOJ* TO INSURE VOTE IT NOVEMBER ELECTION Only Two More Dates on Which Registrars Will Sit For Enrollment REGISTER TO-PAY Hours: 2 to 0, 7 to 10 To-day Is the first of the fall regis tration days and judging from reports obtained from the various registration places by the Telegraph this afternoon the registration was about the average for the first autumn day. In one or two districts of the city It was lighter than it was on the first registration of the presidential campaign and one of the registrars humorously explained It by saying that he guessed the war ex citement was greater than that over politics. Every man who wants to vote In Nove:nber in this city must be regis tered. If he does not register to-day he will have a chance on September 15 or October 3. If he fails he will be unable to register unless he makes an affidavit that he was sick or out of the city on a registration day. The usual tangles occurred at some of the registration places and it ap peared that some of the new registrars were not fully Informed as to the re quirements. Voters who appeared without tax receipts were aflowed to go away without being told that thev could file affidavits that they had paid taxes within two years. There Is no personal resrlstratlon In districts outside of cities. The as sessors have charge of the llstine and they added to the voters enrolled last mring those who desired names put <XoT?n this week.