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A Prescription i'rom Girl hood to Old Age Has Been a Blessing b Womanhood. Johnstown. Pa.—"l can sponk high ly of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion. It has been used by myself and one other member of our family. We have always found it just a* repre sented and perfectly satisfactory. We have also used L>r. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They are a reliable medi cine."—MßS. ELIZABETH BOYLE, OUO Haynes Street, Johnstown. When a girl becomes a woman, when a woman becomes a mother, when a woman passes through the changes of middle life, are the three periods of life when health and strength are most needed to withstand the pain and distress often caused by severe tn gt'.nic disturbances. At these critical thncs women o best fortified by the use of IV. I'ierct Favorite Prescription, an «>. rented of proved worth tha (female system perfectly re- : ated a; in excellent condition. If you are a s;:ffe~?r. 5f ymtr dnugV. ter. mother, sis*. - t.> i> ip get L>r. Pierce's Favorite ''rescript! •'.) in liquid or tablet form from ary v..?di(*ine dcalet today. Then addr.r-- 1* tor Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Rn: r V V., and gc confidential medical advice entire'.' free. You can a 1 so obtain a. free bix ' on woman's diseti?.-*s. Dr. Pierce's Pellet® - regulate and in vigorate stomach, liver Uiid bowels. Dr. Pierce':* Common Sense Medical Adviser —a greri doctor book —a family book of over UXKi page®, cloth bound— answers many important question re garding sickness. Your free copy will be sent on receipt of three dimes (or 80 one-cent stamps) to pay wrapping end mailing cliaivee front Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel N"- Main Street, Buffalo, 2i. Y. Court Asked to Say If German Newspaper Was Sunday Journal The question ot' whether the German newspaper published in Pittsburgh some thirty odd years ago by John A. Joos, was a Sunday paper, was thresh ei! out in Dauphin county court to-' day when Joos. a big bluff German- American editor, began his action to revoer from the State the bilsl for 1 printing the advertisement of the Al- j legheny county mercantile appraiser.: The action was permitted by a recent ; of assembly. In addition to the Sunday question—l the legal technicality being that publi cation in a Sunday newspaper was not I legal—the court heard argument on 1 the questions of whether the appraiser: cohld let the contract, and whether the I advertisement could include places of; business in the city of Pittsburgh only, j or in the county round about. Argu-i jnent was resumed this afternoon. I'IKK.MKN IWITF.I) TO \TTF.N l> Ct>XFKKENCE Members of the Harrisburg Fire department have been invited to at ti ml the Third Pennsylvania Indus trial Engineering Conference to be held in the House of Representatives November 16-19. John O. Kindler. fire chief to-day received invitations | from John Price Jackson. State Com-, toissioner of Labor and Industry, and i distributed them to the various tire; companies. ANNUAL BANQUET OF \C\I>FMY OF MFIHCINE! The annual meeting and banquet of| the Harrisburg Academy of Medicine| will be held Friday night, November! 2'i. An interesting program is being prepared. The arrangements are In | charge of a committee of which Dr. H.j It. Douglass is chairman. The prinei-i pal speaker will be Dr. William Hod man. of Philadelphia, president of the American Medical Association. CALISTHENICS HAD FOR AT TORNEY While going through his morning calisthenics Sunday a week ago At torney William I-. I.oeser severely sprained the muscles of his abdomen. He had to remain in bed for several days and returned to his desk for the lirst time to-day. Many Babies Suffer Too many babies do not get started riKlit because patience and the poper care was not given the hopeful mother. Experienced mothers now urge the use of Mother's Friend, to be had at any drug store, because they know from experience that this old depend able remedy, applied externally, is ab solutely harmless and is very benefi cial. It soothes the muscles, cords and ligaments and relieves the undue ten sion. giving great physical relief from stubborn pains. Its influence in the skin and network of nerves cause the muscles to expand naturally. Thou sands of women have successfully used it for two generations.—Adver tisement. I; | This Establishment Has 'O g: | Enjoyed a Reputation For | I Good Printing !5 • oi 5 for almost a century. While the volume of business has been steadily increasing the quality of work is far above the average. Who does your printing ? The Telegraph Printing Co. Printing—Binding—Designing—Photo Engraving | HARRISBURG, PA. f| The Telegraph Bindery Will Rebind Your Bible Satisfactorily THURSDAY EVENING, TAFT FOR ROOT FOR PRESIDENT Former Executive Says Ho Is One Man "Who Answers Re quirements of Times Sfecial lo The Telegraph Chicago. 111., Nov. 11. William Howard Taft is for Root for the Re publican nomination for President in 1910. The former President, in a sur prisingly frank, candid and unre strained interview on the national po litltal situation, expressed his opinion —as a private citizen and out of poli tics—that Root is "the one man who answers the requirements of the times." Mr. Taft docs not deprecate the present political strength of President Wilson, but he affirms his belief that the Republicans "have an excellent chance to win the IPIG election if conditions remain as tbe.v are." He believes that next year's ballots will be cast with the European war in full blast. lie does not see peace within eighteen months at the earliest. I The presidential campaign, in the j former President's judgment, will be | fought out mainly on the tariff issue. | The Wilson Mexican polie;. may he a I prime factor, "but not if the United I States happens to have bet on the I right horse," Mr. Taft suggested. Irish-American Not Permitted in England By . issoeiated Press New York. Nov. 11. Michael J. O'Connor, of New York, arrived to j day on the American liner St. Douis j and told how British soldiers with j tixed bayonets had stood at the plank lof the St. Louis and prevented him from landing wnen the ship reached ! Loverpool on October 2<5. O'Connor said he sailed for Eng land to look after some property he had purchased there. He admitted he had taken considerable interest in the Ulster question before war broke j out. and for this reason the British authorities may have barred him. ( M: \ "JOHNNY ! Charles Webb, 2319 North Sixth j street, left his machine stand in front ,of a North Second street cafe, last i night while he was eating dinner. ; When he came for it, the auto was [ missing. Later he found it in front lof a Locust street theater. He says j it did the same thing before. THOUGHT ELIZABETH VLLLE DAUPHIN COUNTY SEAT R. A. Gerdon. St. Louis, the other j day wrote to the register of wills of ! Dauphin county for some information las to the disposition of an estate | Register Roy C. Danner was just a trifle surprised when the letter reached his desk to-day. It was addressed to "Register of Wills of Dauphin County, ELIZA BETH VILLE, PA." "If Mr. Gerdon wanted to tind out the whereabouts of the county court house. why," the register was asked, "do you suppose he wrote to Elisa beth ville?" "Because," gravely replied Mr. Dan ner, "he's from Missouri, I suppose." ORE TO PRODUCT LECTURE i An Illustrated lecture on "Ore to I Finished Product" will be given be j fore the Engineers' Society, to-mor row evening by K. N. Speelrr. chief | metallurgical engineer of the National | Tube Company. Carrots in Many Ways [From Farm and Home.] Crenm of Carrot Si>n|i Slice an onion and fry in a table | spoon of butter until brown. Add a | pint of diced carrots, a bay leaf, and hot water to cover. Cook an hour or until tender, allowing the water to boil down toward the end. until very little remains. Drain the liquid off: mash the carrots tine; add two cups of hot milk and one '-up of cream to the car rot water. Thicken with a tablespoon I of flour, season with salt and pepper, and add to the carrots. Press -through a sieve, boil up, add a teaspoon of chopped parsley, and serve with crou tons. Creamed Carrots ' Wash, scrape and cut Into dice I enough carrots to measure a quart. I Add » finely minced onion, and cook in j enough water to cover until tender. If there is any liquid left in the ear ! rots, drain and add to It a cup of milk. [ Thicken with a tablespoon of Hour and twn tablespoons butter. Season with salt and white pepper, cook until thick, | and pour over the carrots; adil a tca- I spoon of chopped parsley and serve. Carrot Salmi ! To each cup diced, cold, boiled car- I rots, add one '-up cold, boiled beets, cut in small pieces, half cup diced celery, ! a minced onion, and one chopped, hard j boiled egg. Season with a little salt and pepper, and mix with French dress | ing. Set on Ice until ready to use, I and serve on a bed of crisp lettuce leaves. Mn»h<-<l Carrot* Cook the desired number of carrots in salted water until tender. Drain, add a hot boiled potato, season with salt, pepper and a piece of butter and mash tine. Beat in a little cream to make It light and fluffy. Bridal Pair Imagine They're on Honeymoon IHL -rr* JOHN U TOM.NET Although he has been in the city only a week, John I>. Toniney, the i new leader of the Majestic Theater I orchestra, who slipped out between I acts the other evening long: enough to I get married, has been busy receiving I c ongratulations of the many friends j lie has made during his brief residence | in Harrisburg. Mr. Tomney. is an accomplished j musician and his good work at the j head of the Majestic orchestra has | been the subject of much comment I since he took hold at the beginning I of last week. j "Playing the piano for a vaudeville I show desn't give a man much chance to take a wedding trip in November," j said Toniney, "so my bride went over ;to the theater with me and as we ! watched the exciting race of the train | and automobile over the mountains lin the 'Mile a Minute' act, we both ; pretended we were on that train and |we had an exciting honeymoon trip lin our own imagination." And then ;lie added, "when do they close the I vaudeville season here—ln the Spring | anyway? T have a car you know and | we're going to take a trip over the ! mountains then for sure." President Will Consult Republicans on Defense I By .1 ssoctotcd Press Washington, Nov. 11.—Republicans in Congress will be consulted by Presi dent Wilson on the administration plans for national defense before the opening of the coming session. In line with his announcement in his Manhattan Club speech in New York last week the President will appeal to men of all parties for legislation to strengthen the army and navy. Officials to-day took the view that the President Is hopetul that his plans will receive the support of Republi cans and thus overcome the exposition of some Democrats, led by former Sec retary Uryan. BRITISH IN VKNTHJ VTINU REPORT OF SHIP SEAKCII Sfecial lo The Telegraph Washington. Nov. It. Hritisto au thorities here investigating the report-, ed forcible search of the American steamer Zealandia at Progreso, Mex., by a party from a British cruiser have information which leads them to be llleve the Zealandia when searched was ! lying more than three miles off shore and was therefore not in a neutral port but on the. high seas. They are in vestigating further and the State De partment is making inquiries. SAW CITS MAN While operating a circular saw at the plant of the United Ice and Coal: Company, this morning, John Dren ler, Seventh and Broad streets, had his arm and hand hadlv cut when it was drawn into the machine. PROBATE SARAH <l. SMITH'S WIIX The will of Sarah Jane Smith, for merly of thts city, was probated to day and peters were issued to the Dau phin Deposit Trust Company, betters on the estate of Annie E. Carnahan were issued to David Carnahan. KI NKRAI. OF MRS. Mitll ATE Funeral services for Mrs. I«eah Mc yuate, aged ijT, 55 Balm street, will be lielil at the home Saturday afternoon, at 'J o'clock. She is survived by her ! husband, one sun, Roy McQuate, and i one daughter, Mrs. Ida McQuate Sar gent, of New York; also two sisters. Mrs. George Heller, of Camp Hill, and Mrs. Kllsabeth Verkeson, of Cincin nati. Burial will be made at St. John's Cemetery, near Shlremanstown. PURCHASE GROUND FOR ERECTION OF NEW FACTORY Purchase to-day of a 15-foot lot at Christian and Cameron streets, in the j Eighth ward, by T. J. Dunn & Co., I proprietors of the Dauphin Cigar Com pany, provides the remaining ground desired by the company to erect its proposed new factory. The Dauphin company, which has done business for years in the Capitol Park extension zone, must move and for the last sev eral months, it is understood, it has been negotiating for the acquirement lof ground west of Cameron street. ' The plot transferred to-day was owned ; by Charles and Annie ilendrlcks and i has a frontage of 15 feet on Cameron I and 96 feet on Christian. The Dunn I company. It is said, is now preparing j plans for a modern factory building. I. W. COPELiIN HERE I. W. Copelin. brother of City Treas- J urer O. M. Copelin, is a visitor in this I city for a few days en route from Philadelphia: to his home in Toledo, Ohio. OLD I/IFN TAKEN OFF The Dauphin County Court to-day directed a lien of $157.30 for a water pipe assessment on a property owned by the J. H. Briggs estate, Cameron and State streets, to be stricken off. i The lien, it was argued, had been at tached by virtue of the act of 1879. I The act had long since been declared ■ unconstitutional, but the lien was never I taken oft. JUDGE AT "COON" DINNER President Judge George Kunkel of [the Dauphin county courts was guest |of honor at a "coon" dinner at the | home of Assistant District Attorney I Robert T. Fox. Hummelfctown last I evening. other guests included As j sistant District Attorney Frank R. ! Wickersham, Prothonotary Harry F. I Holler, Deputy Elmer E. Erb, At | torney Ross Walters, Robert J. Wal , ton, Robert J. Walton. Jr., James G. j Fox and Allen K. Walton. 1 GETS LICENSE ON PHEASANTS Thirty pheasants, all the law allows one man to shoot, were bagged liv City Commissioner Harry F. Bowman during his week's hunting trip. He re turned to-day. Mr. Bowman hunted in Cameron county HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH PANNIC ON VESSEL INCREASED DEATHS [Continued From First I'age.] two submarines took part in t)ie at tack on the Ancona and that she made no attempt to escape, one of the un dersea craft heading: her off. Fewer than 150 lives were lost In the sinking of the Ancona. consular advices received in Washington Indi cate. Figures obtained by the Amer ican consul at Naples show that 34" were saved out of 496 on board, leav ing 149 to be accounted for. Some of these it is believed will toe reported saved. Heavy firing heard yesterday in the Baltic is believed in Copenhagen to have been the result of a British sub marine attack on a German squadron. Submarine activities are continuing in the Mediterranean. Sinking of the British steamer Oaria, of 3,032 tons which was last reported bound from London for .Naples was announced In London. Inactivity along the western fight ing front is indicated by to-day's offi cial statement from Paris which de clares nothing has occurred worth recording. CHASED BY CRUISER By Associated Press London. Nov. 11. —The steamship Neaunie. of Chrstlanla. from New York to Sweden, was chased Wednesday by a British cruiser off the southwestern coast of Norway, says a Copenhagen dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company. When the steamer reached neutral waters a Norwegian torpedo boat stopped the cruiser and the vessel proceeded to Bergen. CONTINUE FRIENDLY RELATIONS! By Associated Press London, Nov. 11.—The agreement between the Greek and Bulgarian military authorities for the establish ment of a neutral zone along the Greco-Serbian frontier to prevent the possibility of incidents which might involve Greece, says a Mail dispatch from Athens, shows the Bulgars' de sire for the continuance of friendly relations with the Greek government. FIRE MUNITIONS DEPOT By Associated Press London, Nov. 11.—The French cav alry force which has been raiding in the vicinity of Veles succeeded in firing j a Bulgarian munition depot and then left, says a Saloniki dispatch to the i Mail. (•REEKS TO TRAIN MEN By Associated Press Geneva. Switzerland, Nov. 11. via j Paris, 5.25 A. M.—Dispatches received from Athens say the Greek general I staff has decided to put into training j all citizens who have not done military | service. The effect of this action, it is said, will be to raise (he strength of the Greek army to half a million offi cers and men. LORD MURRAY APPOINTED By Associated Press London. Nov. 11.—Lord Murray, of Elibank, has been appointed to an important position in the ministry of munitions, according to the Express. SHIP OWNERS ACQUITTED By Associated Press Paris. Nov. 10.—Louis LeGasse and Emile Leßourgne, two ship owners who were tried by court-martial on a charge of having sold the government a large quantity of spoiled codfish, have been acquitted. GERMANS COMMENT ON NOTE By Associated Press Berlin, via London, Nov. 11.—With a more complete summary of the American note at their disposal, the German newspapers comment upon it at greater length. The general tone is satisfaction that President Wilson used such energetic language, but doubts whether corresponding deeds will follow. GERMANS NOT HOLDING LINE By Associated Press London, Nov. 11. 10.27 A. M.—News from the Serbian front is vague, says a Reuter dispatch from Athens, but it is declared to be untrue that the Ger mans are occupying the entire line from Kralievo to Kraguyevatz and Petrovac. TROUBLE IN LUXEMBURG By Associated Press Amsterdam, Nov. 11, via London, 11 A. M. Riotous scenes marked the opening session of the Luxemburg chamber of deputies when radical members expressed dissatisfaction with the new cabinet headed by Dr. Leutsch. with the result that the sitting was suspended, says a telegram from Luxemburg received by way of Berlin. GALLIENI STRIKES DEATH BIA)\V By Associated Press Paris, Nov. 11, 1.15 A. M.—Ministei of War Gallieni has struck a death blow at the traditional red tape of the army administration in a circular to civil and military heads in which he declares too much time and paper are wasted in referring small questions all the way up the official ladder to the minister. He asserts the system must be decentralized because war calls for rapidity in reaching decisions. PRINCE VON BUELOW HAS MEETING WITH BLACK POPE Rome, Nov. 10, via Paris, Nov. 11, 4.55 A. M.—Despite denials that Prince Von in Switzerland on a peace mission or that the Vatican is taking any part in preliminary peace negotiations, a Zurich dispatch to the Messagero asserts that the former Ger man chancellor has had a long inter view with Father Ledocliowski, gen eral of the Society of Jesus known as the "black pope," who came to Lu cerne at the request of Prince von Buelow. Saelsmanship in Schools to Be Discussed at Public Meeting Tonight The Harrisburg Chamber of Com merce will hold a public meeting at the Technical High School at 8 o'clock to-night where Mrs. Lucinda A. Prince of Boston and New York, a noted ex pert on training pupils of the puTilic schools in salesmanship courses, both in regular day courses and the new continuation schools, will address the meeting upon that subject. The committee in charge consists of Wm. H. Bennethum, Jr.. chairman. Dr. F. E. Downes, Harrv A. Boyer, Prof. Arthur Brown, Prof. H. G. Dibble, Monsignor M. M. Hassett, A. [ D. Bacon. David Kaufman and Thos. Lynch Montgomery. Members of the Chamber of Com j merce and their wives, members of I the Civic-Club, the school teachers of l the city and others have been invited. I Those attending the county teachers institute have also been invited to at tend. Free tickets may be obtained at the office of the Harrisburg Chamber of Commerce in the Kunkel building. DEMONSTRATE SPEED ENGINES With many diagrams and colored slides, Benjamin T. Allen, master mechenlc of the Harrisburg Foundry and Machine works, demonstrated the different types of high speed engines before members of Capital City Coun cil, No. 2, last evening. LINER NOT SUNK WITHOUT WARNING [Continued From First Page.] of the occupants fell into the sea and were drowned. Passengers agree, the correspondent says, that shots fired about the steamer by the submarine, apparently to hasten the loading of the boats, added to the panic. Sights Enemy Submarine The Reuter dispatch which contains the first connected story of the sink ing of the Ancona Monday afternoon twenty hours after she had left Mes sina. Sicily, follows: "At exactly one o'clock Monday aft ernoon we sighted an enemy subma rine at a great distance. She came to the surface and made full speed In our direction, firing as she did so, a shot which went wide across our bow. We took this to be a warning to halt. "Immediately there was the wildest panic aboard, not only among the women and children but among the men as well. Women screamed and children clung desperately to their mothers. Meanwhile the submarine continued to shell us, gaining rapidly. The fifth shot carried away the chart house. "The engines then were stopped and the Ancona came slowly to a stand still. The submarine, which we could now see plainly, was an Austrian, came alongside. We heard the com mander talking to our captain. Tn a somewhat curt manner we were told the Austrian had given us a few min utes to abandon the ship. Meanwhile the submarine withdrew a little dis tance. Shots Near Vessel "We turned to the boats which be gan to be lowered without lops of time but' the passengers were in a pandemonium. Men, women and chil dren seemed to lose their heads com pletely. The submarine, presumably to accelerate our departure, continued to fire around the vessel. There v*as a rush for the first boats lowered and In the confusion these were over turned nefore they were free from the davits, the occupants falling into the water. Many were drowned be fore our eyes. "The shrieks of women, children ami struggling men rent the air but it seemed no help could he given. Everyone was trying to net for him self. The heart-rending screams were punctuated with shot after shot de livered almost mechanically from the deck of the submarine, adding to the panic aboard. Had it not been for these shots it might liavo been pos sible to restore n semblance of order. The conduct of the submarine was In comprehensible. Not one shot, was directed at the ship but they were fired all around the vessel as if to create as much terror as possible." Noted Singer Reported Aboard Torpedoed Anqona «H h i Br H J I TV TO &UFFO~. Tito Ruffo, the famous Italian bari tone of the Chicago Grant Opera Company, It is said was a passenger on board the Italian liner Ancona, when she was torpedoed by a large submarine carrying the Austrian flag, while on her way from Naples to New York. Says Submarine Did Not Give Liner Warning Shot By Associated Press L.ondon, Nov. 11, 1 P. M. —A Ste fani News Agency dispatch from Tu nis says: "The commander of the Ancona who reached here Thursday declares the submarine gave his vessel no sig nal to stop. The first signal of the presence of the submarine was shells from a distance of Ave miles which grazed the steamer. The Ancona stopped dead." "Subsequently shells hit the boats ! which were being made ready for launching and many passengers were ! killed or wounded on the deck and in I the boats. Some of the passengers 1 who had been thrown into the water I approached the submarine but were | repelled and derided. Finally shells and torpedoes were fired at the An cona from a distance of 300 yards." American Consul Makes Report on Ship's Sinking By Associated Press Washington, Nov. 11.—The State Department received a cablegram from American Consul White at Na ples to-day saying that the Sociatia Italia says 347 passengers and crew of the Ancona are reported as saved | out of 496 and (hat the steamship of ficials believe that more will be re- I ported saved. The department also received a message from Ambassador Page Riving some brief detail. Consul White's cablegram dated at Naples last night and received here early this morning, follows: "The Soclata Italia now report that the following American citizens were aboard the steamship Ancona: "First cabin, Mrs. Cecilie L. Greil. "Steerage, Alessandro Patattlvo, ! wife and .four children: Mrs. Fran j cenco Mascolo I,amura and minor j child, and Pasquale l.aurtiie, and that I 3 4 7 passengers and crew were re- (ported as saved out of 4 96. The NOVEMBER 11, 1915. IgimiHiiMiiaiimniimtiiiiHiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiJSiiiiHiiiiiiiamMimHinuiuiiiiiinjMiiMiiiiittSjiiiiiiinHiOHUiiiiinioiiiiiiiHiiiniiiiiKiiiiitE Thousands disease—and don't know it ! You may be afflicted with that in the convenient form of Senreco i dread disease of the teeth, pyorr- Tooth Paste. hea, and not be aware of it. It is Senreco contains the best cor- a the most general disease in the rective and preventive for pyor- §» world! The germ which causes it rhea known to dental science. § inhabits every human mouth— Used daily it will successfully pro- | 1 your mouth, and is constantly try- tect your teeth from this disease, f ling to start its work of destruction Senreco also contains the best @ there. _ harmless agent for keeping the s Don't wait until the advanced teeth clean and white. It has a I stages of the disease appear in the refreshing flavor and leaves a | form of bleeding gums, tenderness wholesomely clean, cool and pleas- | in chewing and loose teeth. You ant taste in the mouth. £ can begin now to ward off these Start the Senreco treatment U terrible results. Accept the ad- tonight—full details in the folder 1 vice dentists everywhere wrapped around every tube. | are giving, and take special Symptoms described. A = I precautions by using a local F—2sc two oz. tube is sufficient I treatment in your daily tV j| for six or eight weeks of the g toilet. \fl pyorrhea treatment. Get 1 To meet this need for lo- Senreco at your druggists 0 cal treatment and to enable V/ \ today, or send 4c in stamps I everyone to take the neces- \ or coin for sample tube and | sary precautions against \ folder. Address The Sen- 1 1 this disease, a prominent I *V tanel Remedies Co., 504 | 8 dentist has put his own pre- L Union Central Bldg., Cin- | | scription before the public Sample <(>• cinnati, Ohio. QawwiiMHiiimiiiiiinHiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiimgiiiiimiiiiiamininiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiainiiiiiiimEl3iiiii)iiiiiinimiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiimiii)iiiiiiiit^ steamship company arc confident that more will be reported as saved." Two Submarines Made Attack on Big Liner By Associated Press Cape Bon, Tunis, Nov. 10, via Paris, Nov. 11, 12.20 A. M.—One of the An cona's officers named Salvcfrnini says that towards noon he sighted two sub marines which by reason of the steamer's siren, a thick fog and the reduced speeS of the liner, were able to approach unobserved. The officer declares both submarines flew the Austrian colors, but seven other survivors affirm that the flag was struck and replaced by the Ger man colors as soon as the liner was sighted. The nearest submarine was about 30 feet long and carried three Inch guns on her bow and stern. The other submarine drew across the Ancona's bow to prevent any attempt at escape. NEW SCHOOLS WILL AID BUSINESSMEN [Continued From First Page.] augurated without some difficulty and some sacrifice, and if you find it hard to adjust your business to the new conditions at first, be patient, for you will find that if the schools are con ducted the way we conduct them in Boston you will be amply repaid by the increased efficiency, knowledge and enthusiasm of your young work ers," Mrs. Prince continued. Mrs. Prinee was the founder of (he continuation school idea in Boston, especially as it relates to department stores and manufactories and she Raj's that the work has become so popular there thaf the department store managers and sonic of the larger industries are her most active supporters and co-operators and all are enthusiastic ovei - the results at tained. She went at length into the methods of the Boston schools and said that their success was based largely on the idea of educating the young worker along the lines of em ployment In which ho or she is en gaged. taking away the mere drudgery of study and offering the incentive of advancement on the score of in creased proficiency. Very few pupils fail to respond to this stimulus, Mrs. Prince said. In Boston, many of the larger em ployers are asking for special teach ers to work in their own establish ments and to meet this a teachers' training class has been established with much success. In this respect she dwelt at some length upon the importance of modifying high school courses to meet new conditions. Mrs. Prince spoke to an attentive audience for more than an hour. She will speak again to-night at the Technical High school on "Teaching Salesmanship in the Schools." The speaker was introduced by William H. Bennethum. Jr., of Dives, Pomeroy and Stewart's department store. WESTERN STORM CAUSES DEATHS [Continued From First Pa#e.] buildings and damaged hay and grain stacks. Heavy rains accompanied the wind storm in many places. At Pratt, Kansas, four and a half inches of rain was reported. Funnel-Shaped Cloud The first building struck at Great Bend was a laundry situated on the bank of the Arkansas river. From here teh big funnel-shaped cloud jumped to the water and electric light plant and then to a group of mills, destroying three and with them wreck ing the depot of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad. From there a path several blocks wide and three-quarters of a mile long was cut through the south resi dence district. When the electric light plant was struck, the city was thrown into darkness which, with the blinding downpour of rain that fol lowed, added to the confusion. Fires broke out In many places, but were soon extinguished by the drenching rain. Misunderstanding As to Source of Information To correct a possible misunder standing and in justice to A. If. White uml Owen H. Wlard, who are in Har risburg as vice investigators, the Tele graph publishes the following from the informant upon whose informa tion an article appearing in these col umns yesterday was based: "The Source of- the information about White's organization mentioned yesterday was highly reliable sources; but not the exact organizations named, there being no doubt about its re liability." The Telegraph has no desire other than to give Its readers the truth in so far as possible concerning any de velopments on this score. THROWN FROM WAGON E. J. Koonev, aged 39. 1908 Muelich street, employed by the Harrlsburg Light and Power Company, received severe lacerations of the scalp and bruises of the body, last night, when In- was thrown from a wagon upon which he was riding at Tenth and Mar ket streets. He was treated at the Harrlsburg; Hospital. CABARETS SELL TWENTY MILLION BOXES PER YEAR Best, safest cathartic for liver and bowels, and people know it. They're fine! Don't stay bilious, sick, headachy or constipated. feccTccfl Enjoy life! Keep clean inside with Cascarets„ Take one or two at night and enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel cleansing you ever experienced. Wake up feeling grand. Your head will be clear, your tongue clean, breath right, stomach sweet and your liver and thirty feet of bowels active. Get a box at any drug store and straighten lip. Stop the headaches, bilious spell?, bad colds and bad days—Brighten up. Cheer up. Clean up! Mothers should give a whole Cascaret to-children when cross, bilious, feverish or if tongue Is coated—they are harmless never gripe or sicken.—Advertisement. SUCCEEDS POOR CLERK ROW William Is. Mcotcli Appointed Com mittee to Distribute Hetrick Estate An echo of the story of the crashing swells of the far-away Pacific told upon the beaches of a California sum mer resort more than two years ago was heard in the Dauphin county court to-day when the judges were asked to approve the bond of William B. Meetch as successor to George A. Ij. Bow, for mer clerk to the Dauphin County Poor Board. Bow had served as a com mittee to settle the estate of George Hetrick and his last report showed a balance remaining of $208.23. The county has a claim of $ 17U for treat ment of Hetrick at the State asylum and the county authorities to-day asked for the appointment of a suc cessor to Bow. Mr. Meetch's bond of SSOO was approved. Bow mysteriously disappeared from his office one day several years ago ami the end of the story developed when his dead body was washed up on the sands of Beach, Cal. ESS |means to you | jjfc' The Welsbach "Re fit x " Gas jjZj W' Mantle, either Upright or Inverted, i'u 'A gives full illumination from the gas jW >/ consumed in a mellow, restful 3E light that bums with uniform dear- ; !B [ ness during the exceptionally long >JH life of the mantle rendering jw j®! practical / |o«%lightini At the former price of 25/ millions •]§ np of these mantles have been bought as representing the best value for ;H! the money Improvements in life jjW! manufacture during tbe past year IJK have made h possible not only to ;V; JXj improve their quality but fo re- Hfc! duce the price from 25/ to &L 15/ SSI The above trade-mark on every t w/ ytk box is vour protection Jlßf F "" <w iiSiflHN All Dealers and the Gas Co.