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two Norwegian Ships Sent to Bottom of Sea by German Submarines
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH LXXXIV— Xo. 151 ASYLUM INMATE SLAIN BY ANOTHER; SECOND 111 MONTH Jacob Milleisen Killed in Insane Rage by George Emmick, of York CORONER WILL INVESTIGATE Make Inquiry to See if There Was Negligence on Part of Keepers Jacob MlllMsen. aged 57 years. 1853 Park street, an inmate at the Penn sylvania State Hospital for the Insane, was killed yesterday morning by George Emmick, aged 2 7 years, an in mate from York county. After he had killed Milleisen, Em mick walked to an attendant, fifty yards away, and told what he had done. Coroner Eckinger is making an In vestigation. He will hold an inquest at the hospital to-morrow night to determine whether Milleisen's death was the result of negligence. On June 7 John McCoy, of Harris burg, was killed by William Marshall, also of this city, during a fight. McCoy's skull was fractured when he wr.f knocked down by Marshall. Milleisen, who was sent to the State hospital three months ago for treat ment was placed in a room with Emmick. The latter had been an in mate for nearly a year and had frequently violent spells, according to attendants. As Is the custom with this class of patients, mlts were placed on Emmlck's hands and they were fastened to his waist to prevent him from doing any harm. It is said Milleisen also wore mits. "I -lust Killed a Man" About 9.30 o'clock yesterday morning Emmick walked to HarryThompson.au attendant, and told him: "X Just killed a man in my room." The attendant did not believe Emmlclt at first, but when the patient insisted that he had killed an inmate Thompson went to the room. He found Milleisen in a pool of blood with the back of his head crushed in. Asked how he did it, Emmick remarked: "It was kill him or he kill me. They have been trying to kill me for some time and I had to kill someone. I butted him up against the wall and his head hit the hinges on the window. When he fell down I tramped on his neck with my foot. I took my foot off and he moved. I thought he was not dead and tramped on his neck again. Then I came and told you." Tells Coroner Story Coroner Eckinger was notified and went to the State hospital at once. The body of Milleisen had not been moved. Emmick was in another room and was brought to the coroner. Asked what he had done. Emmick told his story over again to the coroner. When asked why he did it and how he did it, Emmick showed the coroner how he had butted Milleisen against the wall and tramped on him after the latter fell to the floor. He added: "I had to kill someone. It was in me and had to come out." On direction of Coroner Eckinger the body of Milleisen was placed in charge of T'ndertakers Hoover & Son. Jacob Milleisen was a brother of G. Frank Milleisen. the coal merchant. The other survivors are a widow and three sons. Previous to going to the State hospital for treatment Milleisen was employed as a delivery clerk at [Continued on Page 10.] SHARON STEEL PLANT RESUMES By Associated Press Sharon. Pa., June 30. Operations at the local plant of the Carnegie Steel Company have been resumed after IS months' Idleness. Five hundred men are affected. BEFOKE YOU CALL THE WAGON Remember to telephone or drop a postal ordering the Harrisburg , Telegraph sent to your vacation address. Tou will want to know what's doing—you don't want to come back ignorant of everything worth while that's happened In your absence. THE WEATHER For Harrlabunc and vicinity! t'n aetlled, probably nbonera to night and Thursday! not much change In temperature. For • Eastern Pennsylvania! Prob. ably ahOTrera to-nitcht and Thurs day) light south winds. River The Susquehanna river and all Ita tributaries will probably remain nearly stationary unless the showers Indicated for the next thlrtr-alx hoars should be heavy over the watershed. In that case some, possibly all, the atreams of the system will rise somewhat. A stajce of about S.O feet Is indi cated for Harrlsburg Thursday morning. General Conditions Showers have fallen senerallv In the Middle Mississippi, Lower Missouri, Ohio, Susquehanna and I'pper St. Lawreace Valleys and In Michigan, the Carolina*. F.ast Tennessee, Oklahoma, Kansas Colorado, the Dakotas, Wyoming' Montana and In the Canadian provinces Saskatchewan nad Al berta. the amonnts being mostly small. except at Pittsburgh, Knoxvltle and Kansas City, where they execeded an Inch. Temperature! R a. m., Snnr Rises, iiSB a. m.: sets, 7i37 p. m. Mooni Rises, 10il3 p. m. River Stagei 2.9 feet above low water mark. Yeaterday'a Weather Highest temperature, K3. I,owe»t temperature. 30. Mean temperatore, 71. Siornal temperature, 73, MRS. CLARK AIDS WRECK VICTIMS ON BIG WEDDING MORN Speaker's Wife Organizes Relief Party to Assist Injured Guests THOUSANDS AT HONEY SHUCK Bowling Green Gaily Decorated; Every Missourian Invited to Event By Associated Press Bowling Green. Mo.. June 30.—Hun dreds of from other states, many or" them prominent in the political and social life of the nation, were in Bowl ini: Green to-day to attend the wed ding of Miss Genevieve Clark. 20-year old daughter of Champ Clark, Speaker of the national House of Representa tives. Miss Clark is to be married late to-day to James Mcllhany Thomson. On the morning of the wedding of her daughtar Miss Genevieve, Mrs. Champ Clark, wife of the Speaker. Jumped out of bed at the news of the derailment of a train bearing guests to the wedding and without waking her husband or any member of the bridal party organized a relief automobile party and went to the scene of the accident. Bennett Clark, her- son, a clerk at the Speaker's table in the House of Representatives, was the only other member of the family awakened during the accident. He. with his mother and a dozen newspaper cor respondents sent to Bowling Green to report the wedding, composed the re lief party. Four cars of the Chicago and Alton passenger train en route from Kansas City to Chicago left the rails at Curry ville, six miles west of Bowling Green. Among the guests to the Clark-Thom son wedding on the train were two brothers of Mrs. Clark, George and Joel Bennett, and the latter's wife. None of the passengers were injured, though all were badly shaken up. The accident occurred about mid night and an hour later a railroad man [Continued on Page 8] TO RESUME STOUGH BIG TOMORROW Decision in Case Looked For by End of Week; Police Chief to Take Stand Special to The Telegraph Hazleton, Pa., June 30.—Indications to-day pointed to the submission of the $50,000 slander suit of William J. Cullen, director of public safety, against Dr. Henry W. Stougli, the Wheaton, 111., evangelist, to the arbi trators before the end of the week. Edward Turnbach, chief of police, [Continued on Page 3.] pmMiSin NOW POSSIBILITY Warring Factions May Get To gether by Middle of July By Associated Press El Paso. Tex., June 30.—The pos sibility of peace being considered soon by leaders of the two larger warring factors in Mexico and the continued search by Federal authorities for Fe lix Diaz, nephew of former President Diaz, reported last night to have reached El Paso secretly, were the outstanding features of the Mexican situation here to-day. Jose Isabel Robles, minister of war in the cabinet of Eulalio Gutierree, for mer President, was authority for the statement that leaders of the two dominant factions had agreed to dis cuss peace terms. Robles declined to discuss any of the proposed terms, but expressed the belief that developments with this suggestion might be ex [Conttnued on Page 8] RECEPTION TO BELL TO BE Ml EVENT Committee Confident That Harris burg's Observance Will Ex cel Other Cities' • t Harrlsburg'i reception to the Liberty Bell Monday evening promises to eclipse any similar celebration between this city and San Francisco. Details were completed last night at a Joint meeting of Chief Marshal Ar thur D. Bacon, his aids and the recep tion committee. The program will start at 5.30 o'clock with the forma tion of the parade. The closing feature will be the farewell salute to the beil at 7.15 o'clock. Announcement was made American born citizens would Join hands with foreign-born people, now naturalized citizens of the United States, in giving [Continued on Page 3.] HARRISBURG, PA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 30, 1015 TEUTONS PRESSING RUSSIANS HARD ON LINE OF RETREAT Desperate German Attack on Rear Guard Reported Repulsed by Petrograd SUFFER "ENORMOUS LOSSES" British Gunboats Torpedo Turkish Ports; French Recover Trenches 6,000 Turks Are Found Dead in Their Trenches By Associated Press Paris, June 30, 12:20 p. m.—A Havas Agency dispatch from Athens says the exhauytlon of the Turks facing the French forces on the Gillipoll peninsula is evident and leads to the belief tluit the Turkish position at Krltliia will soon be taken by assault. In a re cent advance made by the French, it Is added. 8.000 Turks were found dead In the trenches on the front taken. «■ i The Germans and Austrians are pressing the Russians hard in their retreat through Northeastern Galicia and Southern Russian Poland toward the river Bug. All the official reports indicate this, the Russians themselves speaking of "desperate German attacks" on rear guard positions, which are declared to have been repulsed. The energy of the pursuit of the re treating Russian armies is costing the Teutonic forces dear, according to Pe trograd statements, which mention "enormous losses" inflicted in the en deavor of the Austro-Germans to throw disorder into the Russian ranks during the withdrawal from the Dneis ter region north of Halicz. Works On Munitions Supply Meanwhile Russia is endeavoring to compass the better organization of h#r [Continued on Page B.] CAN GUILD COMEORT STATION ELSEWHERE Seitz Says Structure as Proposed For Market Square May Be Erected in Other Parts of City Awhile Market Square only had gen-' erally been considered as the prob-' able site for the erection of a public' comfort station from the $25,000 loan floated for the purpose in 1913, other locations in the city could be selected under the provisions of the loan or dinance, according to an opinion on the subject given City Commissioner [Continued on Page 4.] BUILDING OH IS CLOSE TOA MILLION June Boosts First Half of 1915 to $842,200, Largest Month of Roses in History June building- permits boosted the city record of operations for the first six months of 1915 almost to the million dollar mark. June, 1915, incidentally holds a place in a class of its own among Junes of ten other years as the record breaker for sums represented in build ing operation estimates. During the month that closes to-dav forty-seven permits were issued at an estimated cost of $221,950. This, with the previous monthly totals since January runs the total of estimated expenditure in new building operations in Harrisburg to date to $842,300 The entire total of 1914 was $1,269,500 and from present indications the present year will top that record by some thousands of dollars, in the next six [Continued on Page B.] Chambersburg School Board President Found Dead in His Bed By Associated Press Chambersburg, Pa..June 30.—Isaiah J. Schaff, president of the Chamebrs burg School Board, was found dead in bed early to-day. He was 72 yars old. Mr. Schaff was for many years a teacher in the schools of Franklin county and of Washington county, Maryland. TRAIN RIDER HURT Cyrus Doll, 305 North Cameron stieet, while riding tnto this city early this morning on a freight train was struck by an overhead bridge as he passed under It on top of a car. Doll was admitted to the Harrisburg Hos pital for treatment. He told the phy sicians that he was employed by the Lebanon Ttoiler Works and was com ing into the city on a train traveling east. Somewhere a few miles above the city th« train passed under a bridge, striking him on the head. His condition is critical. | FEARS HARRY THAW WILL HARM HER v. y ■ i . s io-v; - She believes he will do her bodily ® harm should he be liberated. She says h«r leave the stage, and says her life all his effort will be directed to have will "be a hell on earth if he gets out." NUDE BODY OF ill FOUND in FIELD Coroner Hurries to Scene of Find Near Middletown; May Be Foul Play Middletown, I'a., .Tune 30.—Clayton 10.\dc. (i dispatcher for the Pennsylva nii> Hailroad, this afternoon discovered the Ihml.v of an unidentified nude man In n Held near this place. Coroner Eckinger was notified immediately and left at once to investigate the case. He was busy until n late hour this afternoon endeavoring to learn the identity of the man. The fact that the body was nude lrads the authorities to lx-liere that there may have been foul play. CONDITION OF STUTT TREASURY ALARMING State Treasurer Young Issues For mal Statement to Public and Banks The condition of the State Treasury is alarming, according to a statement issued to-day by State Treasurer Rob ert K. Young, and unless the coal ton nage tax reaches the State sooner than expected, conditions will be such that before the close of the present cal endar year the liscal officials of the Commonwealth will be paying appro priations not as they fall due but with a view to the pressing necessities of the institution or department entitled to them. This, in brief, is the statement of State Treasurer Robert K. Young, Is sued this afternoon for the informa tion of the public in general and for banks holding State funds in particu lar. Mr. Young's letter follows the warning issued by Governor Brum [Continued on Pace B.] Huerta and Orozco Taken to San Antonio; Hope to Convict Both By Associated Press San Antonio, Texas, June 30.—Vic toriano Huerta and General Pascual Orozco were brought to this city, ac cording to the United States district attorney's office, which gave out the Information that charges have been prepared to be filed to-morrow before United States Commissioner Edwards. While the charges are similar to those filed in El Paso, it was stated by the officials that the evidence against the two Mexicans is much stronger in San Antonio than tn El Paso. Officers of the Department of Jus tice see that the evidence in their possession supporting the charge of sotting on foot an expedition against Mexico is such that they are hopeful of securing conviction. Fire Bells to Ring on Liberty Bell's Arrival On the arrival of the Liberty Bell in the city next Monday evening the city electrician, Clark E. Diehl, will nctifj the tire engine houses by two tiJiis, whereupon the flrehouse bells will ring out the news MRS. HARRY THAW WILL TIKE STAND Process Servers Find Her at Sum mer Camp; State Begins Its Fight Malone, X. Y„ June 30. —The State's process servers have found Evelyn Nesbit Thaw. She has been served with a subpena at her summer camp at Lake Chateaugay and will testify against her husband, Harry K. Thaw, in the proceedings to deter mine his mental condition, now being held in New York city. [Continued on Page 12.] NEW AMSTERDAM RUN DOWN IN FOG 1,500 Passengers Aboard, but Boat Is Reported to Be Riding Safely By Associated rrcss Deal, England. June 30, 12:10 p. m. —The Holland-American line steam ship Nelum Amsterdam, having a large number of passengers on board bound from New York, for Rotterdam, was run down in a fog by an unknown steamer while anchored in the Downs to-day. The port quarter of the trans-Atlan tic liner was damaged but the vessel still is riding safely at an anchor. This makes the eighth collision in the Downs within the last three days. New York, June 30. The liner Nieuw Amsterdam sailed from New York June 15 with approximately 1,- 500 passengers and a general cargo for Rotterdam. She should have reached Rotterdam, if not detained enroute, June 26. SE¥MIST '■SCRIBBLE' CASE Property Owners' Efforts to Stay Proceedings—Street Never Opened Co-Incident to-day with the con clusion of the hearing of the property owners' side of the ""Hardscrabble" condemnation proceedings, the city, through City Solicitor D. S. Seitz, formally answered the petition of the few affected residents who sought to quash the proceedings by asking the Dauphin county court to dismiss the board of viewers. The petitioners, Anna P. Sourberr, George and Clara Spangler and Fred erick W. Dinger, raised the question of invasions" of their rights without "due process of law" and "proper compensation," and declared that the street "had been opened and for many [Continued on Page 10.] 12 PAGES * POSTSCRIPT NEWARK TRANSFER NOT DECIDED UP UNTIL LATE TODAY International League Officials | Consider Problem in Special Session at New York FEDERAL LEAGUE RESPONSIBLE "Indians" Now in Fourth Place; Defeated Richmond in 12- Inning Game Yesterday By Associated Press n Nv-t*- f<hrli. June 30.—Vp until a late hour this afternoon no decision had been reached in the matter of trans ferring the Newark Club of the Inter national league lo Harrisburg. The meeting adjourned at 2:30 p. ni. for luncheon, apparently without hav ing reached a decision. The meeting Is to !>e resumed after luncheon, ami indications were tliat a decision would not be reached before night. New York. June 30.—Members of the International League are holding a meeting here to-day to act upon the request of the Newark. N. J., baseball club that it be temporarily transferred to Harrisburg, Pa. Tlie invasion of Newark by the Federal League and the consequent slump in gate receipts at the International club's park are said to be the leading reasons for con sideration of the proposed transfer. No baseball league in the country Is furnishing any closer or more exciting race than the Internationals. The Newark team is now in fourth place In yesterday's game Newark de feated Richmond in a twelve-inning contest, score 6 to 4. Seven of the teams are closely bunched. One or more victories means a daily change in the standing. Montreal is ahead of Newark, with a few points to the good. Local boosters are taking care of the entries for the big parade should the opening game he played Friday. Meetings will be held by many ama teur teams to-night. Arrangements will be made to have uniformed teams admitted at a reduced price. Bids for the scorecard and refresh ment privileges can be mailed to P. O. Box SOS and In case of the transfer of the club they will he opened and the award made to-morrow at noon. NUDE MAN FOUND IN FIELD UNIDENTIFIED Harrisburg. Up until 4 oclock this afternoon the nude . body of a man about 70 years of age, found 300 yards below * Jednota in a wheat field had not been identified. Near th' • I dead man, several ragged garments were found, and a basket containing several spoons. It is believed the dead man was a tramp. ' OPEN TWO DAY NURSERIES Harrisburg. By resolutoin this afternoon the Dau • phin County Poor Board decided to establish two of th< "workingman's nurseries," one at iQI2 North Seventh street I for the colored children, and the other some place in the First Ward not yet decided upon. ( INDICT SLATON MOB MEN . Atlar.ta, Ga., June 30.—The "ulton county grand jury to-day returned indictments against the tv/enty-six men.ar- ' rested last week at Governor Slatons home. Boston, June 30.—Nathan Straus, of New York, to-day < donated to the Zionist cause his steam yacht Scylian, valued at $35,000. I EXTRA! 'EXTRA! EXTRA! I Washington, June 30.—The Dominion Liner Armenian was torpedoed and sunk by the German submarine U-38 at 8.08 P. M., June 28, twenty miles northwest of Trevose 1 Head, Cornwall, England. Consul Armstrong at Bristol, reporting to-day says twenty-nine lives were lost, ten per- i sons were injured and that ten Americans are missing. A man named Brown, a catle driver, of Harrisburg, was < among the lost. Amsterdam, June 30, via London, 4.37 P. M.—An official < . 1 communication issued at Constantinople t'o-day announces the An 0 !o-French forces on June 28 thrice attacked the | Turkish left wing at Avi Burnu and the Turkish right wing at Scddul Bahr, but were repulsed on both occasions with very heavy losses. El Paso, Tex., June 30.—General Marcelo Caraveo, Ike Alderete, and Frank Alderete were arrested by Federal of ' ficers to-day in connection with the alleged Huerta plot t<. launch a new revolution in Mexico. Tliey were arraigned ® before George Oliver, United States Commissioner. . MARRIAGE LICENSES 1 Jnlin L. Shrn.n anal H. Viols Smith, rttj-. J. Kd«r Skull nn.l /. e ll a H. Rook, «-Hy. Edgar F. McCllntock and Btule l.awrrnce Hublej-, city. | GEiMI SHRINES. - SEND 2 mini SHIPS TO BOTTOM > U39 Sinks Boat Which Sailed From Oregon in February; Takes Off Kaiser's Subjects CREWS OF BOTH BOATS SAVED One Vessel of Neutral Nation Built in 1912; Other Was Old Ijnndnn. .Tune SO. 12.30 P. >1—Tl»o \(ir»cst«n ship Cambuskenncth, which sailed from Portland, Ore., February t> for lilverpool or Manchester, was sunk S> to-day by the German submarine 11-31). Thirteen members of the crew were landed. Eight of her sailors, (ierman subjects, were taken aboard the sub marine. The Norwegian steamship Gjeso, of 1.091 tons cross, also was sunk by a German submarine to-day. The crew was landed at North Shields. Tho vessel was sent to the bottom by a i torpedo. The Norwegian steamship Gjeso was built at Trondhjem in 1012. She was I 22(1 feet long. 30 feel l>eani and 15 feet I deep. The ship Cambuskenneth was ■ a three-master of 1.925 gross tons and 1 was built in Glasgow in 1893. Former Pastor of Reformed Salem Dead at 102 York. Pa., June 30.—The Rev. Dr. John Fryer Meslck, who claimed the distinction of being the oldest living • college graduate in the United States, died at his home here to-day at tho ago of 102 years. He was valedictorian of the class of 183 4 at Rutgers College, 1 New Brunswick, N. J; During forty- I five years of active ministry he served . Reformer! congregations in Rochester, . N. Y., Harrlsburg, Pa., and Somerville, % New Jersey. The Rev. Ellis N. Kremer. pastor of ■ the Reformed Salem Church, of thi:; , city, stated this morning that the Rev. I Dr. Mesick had been pastor of that s church from 1841 to 1855, a period of fourteen years.