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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 20, 1915, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-08-20/ed-1/seq-11/

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THE GLOBE OPEN SATURDAYS TILL 10 P. M. THE GLOBE
€JplUJust One Week More—
THE GLOBES
\vl ne Thousand Suit Campaign
an< J Profit-Sharing Sale
NjDjM '(ft 9Q2 Suits Sold to Date and —
I Still a Suit For Every Man
Jll8 Br Men's and Men's and Men's and Men's and
ITfw iW Men's Young Men's Young Men's Young Men's
| \Mu\ I sls Suits are S2O Suits are $25 Suits are S3O Suits are
f|| $10.50 $14.50 $16.50 $22.50
I Fashion Park Blue Serge Suits—The Finest in
the Land-REDUCED
I S2O Fashion Park Blue Serge Suits are .. .$14.50
$25 Fashion Park Blae Serge Suits are .. $19.50
Men's Raincoats at Clearance Prices
Men's $8.50 Slip-On Raincoats are $6.95
I Men's $lO and $12.50 Cravenetted Raincoats are $8.95
Men's $15.00 Gabardine Raincoats are $11.50
Men's Furnishings Priced For Quick Clean-up
50c B. V. D. Underwear . . 390 $3.50 Bathing Suits . .. $2.50 50c Neckwear 350
SI.OO B.V.D. Union Suits, 790 $2.50 Silk Shirts $1.75 $2 and $3 Straw Hats. ..SI.OO
50c Bal. Underwear ...
50c Silk Hosiery 350 $1.50 Soft Shirts 950 $1.50 Pajamas SI.OO
MOTHERS —Study ihis List of Boys 1 Economies
Boys' $3.95 Suits are now $2.00 Boys' $8.50 Suits are now $5.83
Boys' $5.00 Suits are now $2.95 Boys' SIO.OO Suits are now $6,85
Boys' $6.50 Suits are now $3.85 Boys $12.50 Suits arz now $8.89
Boys' $7.50 Suits are now $4.69 Boys' $5.00 Raincoats now $3.85
TUrn ADr "Harrisburg's Greatest
1 OIL VjrLUDIL ciothmirSt™"
Wi CLAIMS NOW
CAUSE FOR WORRIES
State Game Commission Officials
Having Troubles of Their Own
With the Demands
Father Penn's
\\\ ? //J f ' cer ' bear and wild
Vv\\ turkeys are getting
n> him into trouble
and claims for hun
dreds of dollars
damage alleged to
have been caused
I (mgW by game rooting
" M ffloi il aroun d on truck
• farms or raiding
orchards have hppn
received by the
State Game Commission, most of them
with requests for immediate payment.
In the past the State has managed to
escape liability to any great extent for
such depredations unless the animals
were caught right in the act, but since,
the hunters' license revenue began to
be a reality numerous claims have
bobbed up.
In some instances there are well es
tablished claims of damage done by
the animals, deer having been found
digging in gardens close to farm
houses or eating fruit from trees,
in other Instances only traces were to
be had and the State officials have
been demanding proofs, declining to do
anything unless the damage and the
cause are thoroughly established. In
most cases reduction of bills are re
quired.
"Movie" Men in Trouble. Addi
tional arrests of owners of "movie"
theaters who have failed to obey in
structions of the State Board of Mov
ing picture censors to eliminate por
tions of films have been ordered by the
State Board both in Philadelphia and
Pittsburgh. A number of films which
were examined lately were found to be
too close to the border land of neutral
ity or too suggestive. Some of the
war views were calculated to keep an
audience excited rather than interest
ed.
Revenue Comes In. For the last
few days the revenue of the State has
been running a little ahead of the ex
penditures, this being the first time in
quite a while that such has been the
case. Quite a number of the five
dollar taxes on appraisals of SI,OOO
worth of assets of manufacturing cor
porations have been coming in. Be
cause of the spurt in revenue some of
the school districts have been getting
their money.
To Improve Roads. The State
Highway Department will Improve
several Carbon county roads. They
connect important towns.
Superintendents to Meet.—Superin
tendents of State fish hatcheries will
meet in Torresdale to-morrow to dis
cuss the work of the department.
Mr. Hunter Better. Joseph W.
Hunter, deputy commissioner of
highways, is reported to-day as im
proving.
Compliments For Report. —L. H.
Wible, chief of the bureau of statis
tics of the Department of Agricul
ture, who had charge of the report on
the crop conditions, has been com
plimented upon the results obtained.
■The report is the most complete sum
mary of conditions issued by the de
partment.
Mr. Steese Returns. James A.
« ? SC L chief clerk of the Department
of Labor and Industry, has returned
from Pittsburgh where he attended
meeting of the State Knights of
•Pythias. He was re-elected supreme
representative.
Plans Before Commissioner.—The
p I a S!L,. r ttle com Plete sewer system
of Philadelphia, Including the dispo
sal works, are now before Commis-1
sloner Dixon for action. l,
FRIDAY EVENING. .HAKRIBBURG TEXJEGRAPH AUGUST 20, 1915.
TWENTY PERSONS DIE
IN SINKING ARABIC
[Continued Prom First Papc.]
| morning that all but eight of the pas-
I sengers had been landed at Queens-
I town. Four of theso were said to be
Americans. According to Information
cabled to Washington by Lewis C.
Thompson, American consul at Queens
town, however. Dr. Wood and Mrs.
Bruguiere are the only missing Ameri
cans. The other two—James Houli
han, of Philadelphia, and Thomas El-
I more, of New York—were reported by
Mr. Thompson to have been saved.
Four Hundred Accounted For
In all about 400 of the 423 persons
on board the Arabic have been ac
counted for. The fate of the others is
still in doubt, but as the hours lengthen
since the Arabic met with swift de
struction hopes that the others may
have been saved are fading.
The announcement that all but eight
of the passengers were saved bore out
earlier reports that the great majority
of the missing were members of the
crew. Captain William Finch, of the
Arabic, gave testimony to the heroism
of his engineers and firemen, several of
whom remained at their posts to the
last to insure the safety of the passen
gers and probably sacrificed their
lives. Other survivors say that the
torpedo which rent the Arabic's hull
killed outright several men in the
boiler rooms. The torpedo struck on
the starboard side about 100 feet from
the stern near the location of the
boiler rooms.
England is Stirred
t , Th ®, torpedoing of the Arabic has
stirred England from end to end, al
though on account of the compara
tively small loss of life, public feeling
does not show signs of running as high
as in the days following the sinking
of the Lusitania. That such a large
proportion of the passengers and crew
should have been saved in the short
time available for the work is regarded
as better fortune than might have heen
expected under the circumstances. Ap
parently it was due to the coolness and
courage of the officers and crew from
Captain Finch, who remained at his
post until just before the Arahic took
her final nlunge, down to the fire
men who faced certain death to per
form their duty. Fine weather and a
calm sea also contributed to the out
come.
Survivors Assisted
In Queenstown everything possible
was done to-day to assist the survivors
many of whom -were without clothes
or money. As in the case of the Lusi
tania disaster, the citizens of Queens
town came to the assistance of the
sufferers and none went without cloth
ing, food and shelter. A number of
the survivors are suffering from minor
injuries, but so far as is known none
is in a serious condition.
rnnln facts of the disaster
established, the English public turned
its attention to the possible effect upon
relations between the United States
and Germany. Definite word whether
American lives had been lost was
awaited with more eagerness than
any other detail of the Arabic's story
yet to be told.
Two American Citizens
Still Unaccounted For
By Associated Prtss
New Yorlf, Aug. 20.—Two Amer
icans were still unaccounted for to
day in the lists received here giving
the names of those saved from the
White Star steamship Arabic, tor
pedoed and sunk yesterday morning
by a German submarine off the South
coast of Ireland. They were Dr. Ed
mund F. Wood, of Janesville, Wis.,
and Mrs. Josephine L. Bruguiere, a
wealthy American widow, who has
been living in Europe for some years,
but who is well known in New York!
Newport and San Francisco.
The local office of the White Star
line had no record of the safety of
two other Americans, James Houll
tan, of Philadelphia, and Thomas El-
more, of New York, but the names of
Houlihan and Elmore appeared on a
list of sixteen American survivors re
ceived by the State Department at
Washington from Levis C. Thomp
son, the United States consul at
Queenstown, Ireland.
Reports to the White Star line here
showed that twenty persons in all
of those aboard the lost liner had not
been accounted for. Eight of these
were passengers.
The Arabic carried 423 persons
when she left Liverpool Wednesday,
181 passengers and 242 in her crew.
A dispatch from Queenstown this
morning said on the authority of
Consul Thompson that there were
only twenty-one American citizens
among the Arabic's passengers. Ad
vices received last night placed the
number of Americans on board at
j twenty-six.
| Dr. Wood, one of the Americans
| unaccounted for, is a leading Wiscon
i sin surgeon. He was on his way
I home after completing a tour of duty
I for the Red Cross with the British
hospital corps in Flanders. Mrs.
Bruguiere before her marriage was
Miss Josephine I. Sather. Her step
mother, Mrs. James K. Sather, of
San Francisco, left $700,000 to the
University of California. She mar
ried the late Emile Bruguiere.
WASHINGTON STIRRED
BY SINKING OF SHIP
[Continued From First Page.]
two Americans were among the miss
ing:
In the absence of authentic infor
mation regarding the destruction of
the Arabic officials reserved their com
ments, although the incident caused
grave concern here. Just what course
of action will be taken by the United
States government will be determined
upon only after official details have
been received.
The fast American note to Germany
on the sinking of the Lusitania gave
warning that the United States Vould
regard as "deliberately unfriendly'
any act in violation of the rights of
American citizens upon the seas. The
note stated specifically that "the lives
of noncombatants may in no case be
put in jeopardy unless the vessel re
sists or seeks to escape after being
summoned to submit to an exami
nation."
If there was no loss of American
lives. It was regarded here as unlikely
that drastic action would be taken,
although if there was, it was believed
that diplomatic relations between the
United States and Germany would be
broken off.
The attack on the Arabic caused
general surprise here, particularly in
view of the fact that no hint came
from the German government that
submarine commanders would con
tinue torpedoing ships without warn
ing and despite frequent reiterations
in German circles here that In the
future warning would be given Offi
cials here had hoped, therefore that
the already tense situation between the
United States and Germany would not
be further aggravated.
Phila. Representative
of F. & M. Works Dies
»v. D ?X!?, Longenecker. for many years
the Philadelphia representative of the
Harrisburg Foundry and Machine
works, died Wednesday morning at
the German Hospital. Philadelphia
Mr. Longenecker had been con
nected with the Harrisburg Foundry
and Machine Works for about twenty
Ave years, during which time he had
been a resident of Philadelphia. Mr
Longenecker married Miss Elizabeth
Muench, whoße father was at one time
one of the foremost lawyers of this
city and a member of one of the oldest
families.
Funeral services will be held here
Saturday morning on the arrival of
the 11.20 train from Philadelphia
Cfjpfti fnn MiDDLerown £ftiftbspm&s&
HTFKLTON | HEA DQU .TTTTj.
8 TWO-STORY BUS
FOH SOUTH 2ND ST.
Demand For Moderate-Priced
Houses in Steelton In
creasing
Steelton's building record for this
year was given another bfg "boost"
to-day when Borough Secretary
Charles P. Feidt issued a permit to
Gaet Muft and Genoco Giuseppe to
erect eight two-story brick dwelling
houses in South Second street, between
Juneberry and Dupont avenues.
Construction work on these new
i* on lt s wi " be con mienced immediate
ly. the builders told Secretary Feidt.
The work will be rushed because, it is
understood, tenants have already ap
plied for their rental.
The demand for moderate priced
houses in Steelton has been steadily
increasing in recent years and build
ers have been hard pressed to meet
tnese demands. Since January 1 some
permits for big blocks of such houses
have been taken out.
Among the largest of these is to
days permit and two permits to Jonas
k.. Kelst. One of these was to erect
J 10 "® 6 * »n Christian street
and the other for five brick houses at
r ront and Jefferson streets.
FEDERATED MEN'S CLASSES
TO PICNIC AT HERSHEY
The Federated Men's Bible Classes
or Swatara township will hold their
flrst annual picnic at Hershey Park,
h™ » e .u The fe<le ration is com
posed of the Men's Bible classes of the
Lni'ed Brethren and Lutheran Sun
da> schools of Oberlin, the Enhaut
Chu.ch of God and the Methodist
Church at Bressler.
Special cars will leave for the park
at i and 7.50 o'clock the morning of
the picnic. A varied program of ath
letic contests has been arranged by the
committee in charge and some valu
able prizes will be offered at the park.
MRS. WHIITEBREAD
Mrs. W. H. Whitebread, 4 5 years old,
died at her home in Fourth street,
this morning from tuberculosis. She
is survived by her husband, W H
Whitebread, secretary ,of the Steelton
Board of Trade, and the following
children: Mrs. Harry Herman, Mrs.
wm arn f' ? uth and William
Whitebread, all of Steelton. She was
an* active member of St. John's Luth-
Funcral services will be
held Monday, but the arrangements
are incomplete.
PLAN RALLY DAY
Plans for the annual Rally Day ex
ercises are being made by the Main
Street Church of God Sunday school.
At a recent meeting it was decide to
hold this years exercises September
5, at 2 o clock in the afternoon. An
elaborate program is being prepared
A New D
In Jewelry Merchandising
i ? P ° liC3 t t0 se u ° nly J ewelr y of unques- So much for our ability to undersell,
tioned merit at prices lower than are quoted elsewhere,
this store recently affiliated itself with the Jewelers' Now as to the quality of our merchandise
Co-Operative Syndicate of New York City.
This organization is made up of jewelers throughout side . from the fact that this £ rea t organization con
the United States (one from a city) who lump their fines lts bu y in g to jewelry of dependable quality, this
purchases into one enormous quantity, and through store has introduced into its business a still further
price bUyi " g power en i°y exceptional safeguard to you in your purchases here in the form
Unrestricted Money Back Guarantee
This guarantee, a facsimile of which appears below, is self-explanatory. It is given to
all customers regardless of the amount of the purchase, and is redeemable at any t"me
Could your interests be more effectively protected?
■efund to T n Vin T~>ru» HV / T ,HE one thln e we deem of supreme important
juiiu |M J. in every sale we make is winning the confidence
gSSS In no way can that confidence be so effectively ln-
DiamonH Pino- HH. s P )red as b y the unrestricted money-back guarantee.
x\.ing That you may feel absolutely safeguarded in the pur-
Hlffi chase you have made here, this guarantee Is issued
:ne full amount paid therefore, Hi to you.
lUSIG'S SONS B
hants and Jewelers
Diamond Merchants and Jewelers
Harrisburg, Penna. • • ~ , . Ci TT _
pal 420 Market Street Harrisburg, Pa.
JACOB TAUSIG'S SONS
Money Back Store
Diamond Merchants
and Jewelers Harrisburg, Pa,
Steelton Snapshots
Gardner to Umpire. Squire T. V.
Gardner will umpire to-day's police
baseball game on the Island between
the Harrlsburg and Reading Cops.
Whistle to Blow. Fire Chief John
| Shupp has issued orders for Steelton's
! nre alarm to blow to-morrow evening
at 3 o'clock to awaken the people who
| will take in the annual outing of the
Frog and Switch Department to Wil
low Grove.
Announce Birth. Mr. and Mrs. R.
C. Parsons, 32 South Harrlsburg
street, announce the birth of a daugh
ter, Winifred Elenore, August 18.
FORMER PASTOR TO SPEAK
The Rev. Moses B. Puryear, form
erly pastor of St. Paul's Baptist church
of Harrlsburg, now of the First
African Baptist church at Halifax, N.
S., Canada, will pr«ach In Mt. Zion
Baptist church Sunday, both morn
ing and evening. The Rev. and Mrs.
Puryear will be the guests of Deacon
Henry Allsberry, 230 Adams street.
WOMEN WANT CRIME ENDED
A delegation of about twenty wo
men, headed by Mrs. Ross Nichols,
Mrs. Pressley and Mrs. Rebecca KaU,
of 236 Christian street, all from the
West Side, visited Squire Gardner yes
terday and asked him what steps could
be taken to end Steelton's crime wave.
The Squire referred them to Burgess
Fred Wlgfleld. They have not, as yet,
visited the burgess.
GEYERS ENTERTAIN
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Geyer enter
tained the following friends in honor
of Mr. Geyer's birthday, Wednesday:
Mist. Annie Shaner, Linglestown; Mrs.,
T. C. McCarrell, Miss Racliael McCar
rell, Thomas McCarrell, Mr. and Mrs.
John J. Landis. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas,
B. Boyd. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Garver,
Miss Betty Reese Croll and Mr. and
Mrs. A. L. Etter.
STEELTON PERSONALS
The Rev. and Mrs. G. N. Laufter will
return to-morrow from a three week's
visit to Gettysburg.
Miss Gertrude Ludes and Miss Mar
garet Pope will leave to-day for a two
weeks' visit to Shamokin.
Lawrence Brandt and George Wren
are on an automobile trip to Atlantic
City.
Miss Electra Eldred and Miss Sarah
Lewis, of Sparrows Point, are guests
of Miss Margaret Newbaker, South
Second street.
rMIDDLETOWA- - -1
LODGE* IS YEARS OLD
Star of Bethlehem Lodge, No. 45,
will celebrate its thirteenth anniver
sary in the Journal building this even
ing. Mrs. Charles Hardy, chairman of
the committee in charge has arranged
the following program: singing, open
ing ode; prayer, the Rev. H. F. Hoov
er; song, Vivian Tritch; piano duet,
Iva Hardy and Helen Selzers; vocal
solo, Mary Gingrich; recitation, Ver
non Tritch; address, Sir Charles Whit
man; piano solo, Ivy Gingrich; selec
tion, quartet; recitation. Elsie Steffy;
address, D. F. Fishel; piano solo, Iva
Hardy; recitation, Vincent Tritch; se
lection, John Steadman and Roy
Hurst; vocal solo, Ida Beaverson;
piano solo, Pearl Schaeffer; recitation,
Mary Stipe; piano duet, Roy Hurst and
Mrs. Margaret Critchley; recitation.
Marian Steffy; piano solo, Dorothy
George; address, the Rev. H. F. Hoov
er; singing, closing ode; prayer, the
Rev. H. F. Hoover.
YOUNG FOLKS HIKE
A party of Mlddietown young folks
met at the home of Miss Bertha Ul
mer. East Main street, Wednesday
evening and hiked to Clifton where
they held a marshmallow toast. In
the party were Misses Jennie, Bertha
and Susan Ulmer, Susan Heisey, May
Melnsler, Grace White and Margaret
Souders. Martin Gluntz, of Steelton,
George Auchenbaugh of' Duncannon
Paul Light, Earl Sohn, William Moore,
Gilbert King and Earl Fishburn of
town.
MIDDLETOWN PERSONALS
Miss Emma March or Chamber Hill,
is visiting her aunt, Mrs. M. B.
Schaeffer.
Dr. and Mrs. B. F. Aumlller, Mr.
and Mrs. Aumiller, of Elizabethtown,
and Carie Aumiller, of Elizabethtown,
motored to Reading, Philadelphia and
Atlantic City.
Dr. and Mrs. O. O. Schaeffer are
spending the day in Hershey.
William Ebersole, of Harrisburg,
was the guest of his mother on Water
street yesterday.
1-ENHAPT- • - •
SCHOOLS OPEN AUGUST 30
The public schools of Swatara town
ship will open for an eight months'
term, Monday, August 30. The va
rious buildings are now being reno
vated and placed in condition for oc
cupancy.
PLAN MANY IMPROVEMENTS
The board of commissioners of Swa
tara township will hold its regular
meeting this evening. Several cul
verts will be erected in the lower
end of the township and the roads in
that section will be improved.
PASTOR ON VACATION
The Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Heiges are
spending their vacation at Dover,
York county. During the absence of
the Rev. Mr. Heiges, the pulpit of the
Church of God is being filled by Walter
Houck, a ministerial student at Find
lay College, Ohio.
MRS. KILE ENTERTAINS
The embroidery circle held its week
ly meeting at the home of Mrs. Charles
Kile, Monday evening.
ENHAUT PERSONALS
Floyd Failor Is in Syracuse, N. Y.,
where he was sent by the Semet-Sol
vay Process Company.
Russell Ellenberger, Ralph Cooper,
Walter Kuhnert and Van Nunemaker
have returned from a visit to Phila
delphia and Atlantic City.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stauffer are
arranging to accompany a party to
Philadelphia and Atlantic City.
Miss Mary Baughnian is spending
the summer visiting friends in Ohio.
Miss Ruby Thumma is spending a
week among relatives near York.
Prof. Harry G. Snavely of the New
ark, N. J., high school faculty is spend
ing a few days in town with his
mother.
I-HIGHSPIRE 1
BURY WAR VETERAN
The funeral of Wilson H. Glover,
who died at the nome of his sister,
Mrs. Peter G. Sweitzer, Tuesday even
ing, were held yesterday afternoon at
2 o'clock. Services were held at the
home. The Rev. B. L. C. Baer, of the
Church of God. officiated.
Mr. Glover served in the Civil war /
as a corporal in Company- K, 173 rd
regiment of Pennsylvania Drafted
Militia. In his earlier days he fol
lowed the business of bridge building,
working for the firm of Cofrode and
Saylor. He was bedfast four years.
He was 76 years, 11 months and 18
days old. He is survived by one sis
ter, Mrs. Peter G. Sweitzer. Burial
was made in the Highspire cemetery.
HIGHSPIRE PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Delner and chil
dren, William and Louise, of Harris
burg, spent Sunday in town the guests
of Mrs. Deiner's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Cover, of Second street.
Mrs. Augustus Putt spent Sunday in.
Harrisburg with John Attick and fam
ily of Derry street.
Jacob Jackson Shaeffer, of Philadel
phia, spent several days in town, visit
ing his aunts, Mrs. Ira Buser and Mrs.
D. L. Kaufman.
Raymond Heberlig, a student of
Lebanon Valley college, will preach in
the United Brethren Church on
Sunday morning in the absence of the
Rev. H. F. Rhoad, who will be at Mt.
Gretna.
Ross O. Light, of Middletown, at
tended the funeral of Wilson Hfl Grov
,er, Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Harry Thrush, daughter Helen,
and son, Lynn, of Newville, after
spending a week in town as the guests
of John E. Keefer and family, left
for their home on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Casper Hosfield and
daughter, May, of Akron, Ohio, ac
companied by Mrs. Milton Grinsaulis,
of Cleveland, motored to Highspire to
visit their cousin, Mrs. Harry Shellen
berger.
Miss Catherine Robinson, of Front
street, after spending two months at
Dauphin with her aunt, Mrs. Samuel
Sellers, returned to her home here
Wednesday.
Miss Ruth Strickler of Carlisle was
the week-end guest of Miss Hilda Leh
man, of Jury street.
DAISY CHAIN MEETS
The Daisy Chain of the Otter
bein Guild of the United Brethren
Church, met at the home of Tyrrell
Porrman, Roop street, Monday even
ing, for a social time. After the
amusements refreshments were serv
ed.
MEETS WITH SIRS. MATHIAS
The district prayer meeting. No. 14,
met at the home of Mrs. J. A. Mathias,
in Penn street, Thursday evening.
HOLD UNION MEETING
Owing to the inclemency of the
weather last Saturday evening the
union meeting was held in the Church
of God, instead of in the square. The
Rev. H. F. Rhoad preached the ser
mon.
HOLD FESTIVAL TO-MORROW
An ice cream festival will be held
for the benefit of the "Benvenue"
Sunday school class of the Highspire
United Brethren Church to-morrow in
Kaufman's park, Second and Paxtor.
streets. One of the features of the
evening will be a parcel post sale.
11

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