Newspaper Page Text
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Armed Guards on Duty in Many Parts of Paris Because of Threatened Outbreak
HARRISBURG l§lSllll TELEGRAPH
LXXXIII— No. 65
GRAIiITED A DIVORCE
Br NEWPORT JUDGE
"Extreme Cruelty, Gross Misbe
havior and Wickedness"
Charged by Woman
SPIES WERE ON HER TRAIL
Both Parties to Have Possession of
Eldest Son But Youngest
Goes to Mrs. Goelet
Special to The Telegraph
Newport, R. 1., March IS. —A di
vorce was granted to Mrs. Robert
Goelet. formerly Miss Elsie Whelen, of
Philadelphia, yesterday by Justice
Barrow. Neither Mrs. Goelet nor Mr.
Goelet was in court, the case being re
viewed entirely on depositions.
In the court's decision it is directed
that Mr. and Mrs. Goelet shall have
possession of their eldest son, Ogden,
and that Mrs. Goelet shall have the
custody of her two-year-old son,
Peter, until he is six years old, and
after that both parents shall share in
his custody. The financial arrange
ment reported by Mr. and Mrs. Goelet
was not disclosed.
Mrs. Goelet asked for the divorce on
the grounds of "extreme cruelty, gross
misbehavior and wickedness." Her de
positions stated that she had left her
husband on January 21 last because
of his conduct towards her.
Valet a Spy
"William Drake, valet for Mr. Goe
let," Mrs. Qoelet continued, "had spied
on me constantly, taking the lists of
the guests I entertained at Newport
last summer and also In New York.
Drake, too, got the coachman to tell
liim whom I had been out driving
with and where I had been. This ac
tion became so general that every time
J went outdoors I would see the face
of the valet. It got on my nerves and '
affected my health. Further, the
watchman was spying on me, and I
caught him listening to conversations
I had over the telephone.
"Mr. Goelet has derided me, quar
reled and was always rude to my
friends. Mr. Goelet took his meals
in another room to the one in which 11
was having my meals, eo the guests i
could see him eating in this inaiinor.
He would slam the door in the faces '
of my friends and would advise hisr
bachelor friends to remain single. ■
While so speaking he would look di- j
rectly at me, saying that "marriage Is!
a failure." All communications from j
Mr Goelet to me were through i
Mrs. Goelet further deposed she had
not been living on a scale in excess of i
lier husband's finances.
"We never went out together," Mrs. I
Goelet continued. "He would go h..< j
way and I would go mine. Mr. Goelet i
[Continued on Pago S.]
Son Born to Duke and
Duchess of Brunswick
By Associated Press
Berlin. March 18.—A son was born !
vhis morning to the Duke and Duchess
The Duchess of Brunswick was for
merly princess Victoria Louise of
Ilohenzollern, only daughter of the
German emperor. The marriage of
the princess to Prince Ernst August
of Cumberland took place on May 24,
1913. The prince assumed the throne
of the Duchy of Brunswick last No
TAKE POSSESSION OF GROUND
By Associated Press
Rome. March 18. —The ceremony of
taking possession of a tract of land at
the southern end of the historic hill of
Monte Mario, which was recently pur
chased by the Rev. Bertrand M. Tip
ple, pastor of the American Methodist
Church in Rome, was attended yester
day by several hundred persons not
withstanding the heavy rain. On this
land a college will be erected for the
accommodation of a thousand students.
Late News Bulletins
FATAL EXPLOSION IN BREWERY
Cleveland, Ohio. March 18.—James D. Bowman, 55, chief engineer,
was killed; George Kilburn, 40, fireman, fatally Injured; Harry Kay, 55,
oiler, and Alfred Colson, assistant engineer, seriously hurt, in an ex
plosion in the Cleveland Brewing; Company's plant here at noon to
day. A compressor head was torn an engine in the ammonia ice room.
The building was partially wrecked.
RANSOM FOR KIDNAPED BOY
Philadelphia, March 18.—The police are searching for a person
who sent a letter to the parents of Warren McCarrlck, the 8-year-old
l>oy who has been missing from his home here, in which a demand was
made for 91,000 ransom for his his return. The letter said that the
boy was safe and well.
STAY OF EXECUTION FOR SCHMIDT
New York, March 18.—Hans Schmidt, 'slayer of Anna Auniuller
and sentenced to die in the electric chair during the week of March 23,
™ panted a stay of execution to-day by the filing of a notice of ap
peal by counsel. The appeal Is based on the claim that Anna Auniuller
came to her death in the performance of an illegal operation.
GERMAN AVIATOR DIES
Met*. March 18.—L*>ut. Bongard, a German military aviator died
lasVnlght * 8 fracturc<l skul, > caused by an aeroplane accident
WILSON REFUSES TO APPROVE AWARDS
% UrCh . I 8 ~ ° n ground that the Baltimore and
255 » w " u,d , r^« ve «- ,0 «.° 00 more than it deserved for Its prop
erty In the vicinity of the union station here, President Wilson to-day
"■'lf*" to approve awards made by a condemnation jurv for the ac
quisition of land between the Capitol and the Union Station to be used
Tor a piaza.
Closing Minutes in Wall Street
..*y. ew . York - March 18.—The market closed easy. There was a ner
eeptlble increase in selling pressure toward the end, on rumors ot a
?Ck^~onds U aSB,nSt ***** Vul,ey ' tt " d a « nte weakness of
New York Closing—Chesapcakc-Ohio, 52%; I/ehieli Vallev unv.
Northern Pacific, Southern Pacific, 04H; Union Pacifk-' 1578/!
Chicago, Mil.-St. Paul, P. U. R„ 110; Reading 16J• Cana'
,!ian Pacific, -09%; \mal. Copper, 75%; U. S. St«V /4 '• Ca,,a "
I FORTY-SIXTH SESSION OF CEN
HODI ST EPISCOPAL
REV-.) H - Rw RUNYdN
• WgV g '"^ •R» P VV LEIDV. ' J
Formal Organization and Devotional Services Takes
Up Most of the Morning; Bishop Earl Cranston, of JJ
Washington, Presides; Memorial Service Ends First \
Meeting; Conference Will Handle More Than $l5O,- !
000 Daring the Week; West Fair view Pastor
Preaches Missionary Sermon This Afternoon; Church
Extension Board to Hold Anniversary Tonight
Bishop Earl Cranston, of Washing
ton, at » o'clock this morning opened
the forty-sixth session of the Central
Pennsylania Conference of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church in Grace
Church, State street.
The conference Is composed of three
hundred ministers and has a constitu
ency of seventy-five thousand people.
The eighth session was held in Grace
Church in 1876 soon after Its organiza
tion. . . ,
A great amount of business must be
transacted and matters of great import
will be adjusted. But the subject of
appointments is as usual the most Im
portant and it is understood that there
will be a goodly nnumber of changes,
especially in the larger churches. The
morning sessions will be deoted to the
regular conference business and the
afternoons and evenings to the anni
versaries of the various societies of the
The conference was called to order,
hymn number nine was announced
and sung and Dr. E. H. Yocum, of
Bellefonte, led in prayer. The bishop
read a lesson from the eighteenth
chapter of the Gospel of St. John, fol
lowing the same with a brief and im
pressive exposition of the spiritual In
terpretation of the sacrament of the
Lord's supper, and the spirit in which
it should be observed by the children
of God. The Invitation was given in
ritual form, the preference being given
to the retired members of the con
[Continued oil Page 14]
HARRISBURG, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 18, 1914.
h. l, ni ß ?" r ? Devotions, conducted
n> illnlit)|i ( ranniitni mnfi'iviiiv *e«-
Mloni corporate »e»N(oni reception to
Al' I EH\oo\ A nnlveroary of
Rpworth I.eHKiic, the Krv. Carl V.
I>rnke. |>rPHl<llii K i N penk<-r. the Her.
,/• ll, ' rld ""' "• secretary Bp.
north Uasun DloMunou College
alumni liiiu<i<irt nt Itiitherford'N, 318
-North Second ntrret.
pn!™ Anniversary confer
ence Innprranrr nodet>, the lle»
l"~ or ?u w »"■««• prewldlnnj xpeak
r™-. "" Hev. K. .1. Moore. IJ. I)
Mate superintendent „t ,he 4ntl-
True" n u Hrv - Clarenc*
ehureh . "" repreKen ll„ K
< niir eh teinpernnec society.
TfiAIHIED DOGS STHL
CIKEK. IS BELIEF
OF STEELTOIK POLICE
| Detective Durnbaugh Confident
That Animals Have Been
Taught Theft Tricks
I That members of the gang of
chicken thieves which has been prey
ing on residents of Steelton and vicin
ity are using trained dogs In their
raids is now the belief of Steelton de
Strength was lent to the theory last
night when the henhouse of Benjamin
I' 'tto, 104 North Second street, >vas
, visited and ten fine white leghorn pul
lets killed. Mrs. Otto was awakened
about 3 o'clock this morning by a
I commotion in the henhouse. She
aroused her husband who went out to
When Mr. Otto came out the back
door he heard someone whistle ami
saw a dog scamper down the street.
Entering the henhouse he found the
i ten hens laying in a heap dead. The
:door of the henhouse was locked, as
I was the gate to the yard. Examina
tion showed that each hen was bitten
in the neck by some animal small
enough to crawl through the hole at
! the bottom of the coop used by the
[ Detective Irvin Durnbaugh, who was
assigned to the case by the authorities,
is firm in the opinion that the hens
were killed by a trained dog belonging
to a member of the gang. He has
several good clues and promises some
arrests in a few days.
Tie Merchant With Rope
and Set Fire to Store
I-aconia, N. H., March 18.— Three
men bound James Doubli'as, a Greek,
with rope in his grocery store early to
day and Het fire to the place, endan
gering the lives of thirty people on
the upper floors. Doublias was able
to roll to the door and call for help.
Passersby pulled him out and the fire
department extinguished the blase
before It had done much damage.
DOubilas said the three men walked
Into his store and asked him for
money. When he refused they at
•*HV- S B EVANS- D-D
OF IMMENSE VOTE
j IN CENTRAL PENNA.
Has Strength Among Progressives
and Democrats as Well as
Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh's state
ment accepting the invitation of his
friends in his home county of Hunt
ington to be a candidate for the Re
publican nomination for Governor has
won him a host of friends in Dauphin
and Cumberland counties. Republi
cans, without regard to their prefer
ences for other nominations to be made
by the party this Spring, are express
ing themselves as heartily in favor of
Dr. Rrumbaugh, and he appears to
have considerable strength among
Democrats and Washington party
men. In fact, no statement issued by
a political candidate has evoked such
! general commendation and Dr. Brum
baugh looms u|» very strong in the
lexver Susquehanna Valley to-day.
\\ llllani H. Horner, the Republican j
[Continued on Pajce 11)
| Jerome Given $25,000
For His Efforts to
Get Thaw in Matteawan
By Associated Press
Albany, N. Y.. March 18.—The ex
pense bill approved by Attorney Gen
eral Carniody in connection with the I
State's efforts to get Harry K. Thaw I
back to Matteawan, Includes the fol- j
lowing fees to lawyers:
William T." Jerome, *25,000; Ber- J
nard Jacobs, Lancaster, N. H., $5,000;;
Jacobs, Hall, Couture and Fitch, Mont-i
real, $5,000; Hector Verret, Coatlcook,
$1,500; Case Casgrain, Montreal, sl,-1
000; Ja,cob Niool, Sherbrooke, S9OO. !
The fees of Mr. Jerome and Mr. I
Jacobs /cover 4, not only past services'
rendered, but also any future services!
in reference to this case."
Leaders of Unemployed
Flee With Funds Raised
For Food and Shelter;
By Associated Press
New York, March 18.—There waal
dissension in the ranks of the unem
ployed to-day. Charges were made by
several of the workless crusaders that
there were grafters among their num
ber, who had held back some of the
funds raised to buy food and shelter.
Three of the leaders are said to have
fled, claiming they feared they would
be killed If they remained.
The unemployed women are being
organized by the Industrial Workers!
of the World and will hold outdoor
NOMINATED FOB MAYOR
By Associated Press
St. Paul, Minn., March 18.—Louis
Nash, member of the board of county
comm'ssioners, and Winn Powers, a
publisher, were nominated for mayor
in St. Paul's first nonpartisan primary
election according to returns to-d&v of
See Sewer Pipe Moving About
Street as if It Were Alive
Thing Had a Curly Head Which of Course Helped Along
the Illusion; Its Feet Were Tied in a Knot
Two men at the grocery, store of
A. W. Koppenhaver, Nineteenth and
Park streets, yesterday afterndon
heard a child's voice in loud distress.
"They looked up Nineteenth street aim
, saw one of the terra cotta sewer pipes
j which are to go into the new Nine
teenth street sewer moving about the
i street as if alive. A curly head stuck
! out at one end. From this point came
j the wail.
' Mr. Koppenhaver and William Half-
! OF BIG TERRITORY
| NORTH OTTHE CITY
Riverside, Lucknow and Lynch
i ville Would Be Affected by
Request for annexation of Riverside, I
Lynchville and Lucknow to the city \
is being considered among the resi- 1
dents of the district north of the city, i
At the meeting of the Riverside j
citizens held last night Harris P. Me- i
Cormick presented a blue print show- j
ing the district which he suggests pur- •
| posing to the city for annexation. At a i
meeting of the Riverside people next j
: month the matter will be thoroughly,
I discussed and representatives ■of the
| other sections which It Is proposed to ;
i Include in the territory to be annexed |
j will be at the meeting to declare for I
or against the proposal. |
j The terrtory Included in the propo- |
jsltion extends from Division street to i
I the Linglestown road between the river j
| and Wlldwood Park, more than a
square mile, occupied by several thou
j sands of people.
| Under the Clark act a petition of
' three-fourths of the residents of the
section must be presented to council
with a copy of the plot 'o be annexed,
and council can annex It by passing i
Several years age an attempt was '
made to annex part of this territory,!
but it was voted down. It is said that i
. the sentiment now is more favorable;
to the proposition, and it is believed .
that at the meeting next month it may I
b. given serious. consideration. The 1
petitions will not be started until the |
matter is discussed at the meeting;
next month, but those in favor of an- |
nexation are at work explaining their
The proposal of the Pennsylvania!
railroad to put a footbridge over the j
tracks at Division street was strongly
opposed last night as the Riverside;
residents say this Is only an attempt '
to offset the demand for a subway en
trance'to Wild wood Park under the
tracks. A letter from W. B. McCaleb,
of the railroad, was read in which he
stated that the request for a subway
was being considered.
ASKS SIOO,OOO FOR FAIR
Sptcial to The Telegrafih
Washington, March 18.—An appro
priation of SIOO,OOO for participation
by the United States in the Panama
Exposition to be held In Panama next
November was urged upon Congrot.s
to-day in a special message from the
President. Resolutions authorizing
the participation already are pending. ]
- .... . £, ■ .j- - y ' ..
penny ran to the rescue of the lad,
who proved to tie 5-year-old Myron
Hockenlmry,'son of K. J. Hockenbury,
1849 Park street.
Myron's leg from his knee to Ills
foot is slightly more than twelve
inches long. The pipe was just twelve
inches In diameter. When the lad
tried to crawl through his knee caught.
The rescuers treed him by taking the
pipe over on a grass plot and rolling
It around until the lad's leg could be
twisted out of its cramped position.
LINING UP STROKE
ERA JUDGE KIHEEL
Northampton Sends in Numerously
Signed Petitions; York County
Northampton county has sent, to the
Kunkel headquarters here a petition
signed by 12 5 voters of that, county,
many of whom are Democrats, it was j
circulated by G. W. Geiser, an inde
pendent Democrat, of Kaston. lie j
writes that there Is "beginning to be '
a strong sentiment in favor of Judge
Among the signers are Henry Weid
neeht, merchant; John R. Schoon
rnaker, brick manufacturer; Oliver M. j
Messer, brick manufacturer; W. D. I
Fraber, physician; Howard Weiss,
postmaster, and many others.
Strong Sentiment For
Kankel in York County
Special to The Telegraph
Dallastown, Pa.. March 18.— The
registration of voters in this section,
the strongholds of Democracy
in York county, has developed an in
dependence for the nomination for the
Supreme Judgeship that is somewhat
remarkable. While representatives of
Judge Endllch, of Berks county, have j
made a careful canvass of the voters I
In his Interest and there are some I
who are outspoken in his behalf, there
Is beyond doubt a strong sentiment
in favor of Judge George Kunkel, of
Dauphin county. At the polls to-day,
where the registration is being made,
many approached in a casual way as
to the nonpartisan judgeship ex
pressed a preference for him, basing
their reason on his Judicial fairness
In all State cases, particularly those
in reference to the Capitol graft, in
which justice was meted out to all
concerned. Judge Kunkel is also well
known throughout this county in other
ways, he having repeatedly, when dis
trict attorney of Dauphin county, as
sisted in several celebrated cases here,
particularly that of Painton. convicted
and executed for the murder of Mrs.
Michael Strominger, of 1
Mr. Kunkel at that time assisted Dis- I
trict Attorney Bentzel for the Com- i
O. OK A. M. ME\ lIKKK
Members of the State Council, Inde- j
pendent Order of American Mechanics
who are attending meetings in the
Cumberland Valley and neighboring
towns, stopped over in Harrlsburg to
day. In the party were: John F. Lew
ers. Braddoek; C. A. Hendrlckfon,
Pittsburgh, and W. A. Pike, PUUacei-
16 PAGES * POSTSCRIPT.
ON DUTY IN PARIS
: Tense Excitement Aroused Among
Various Political Factions
WOMAN REMAINS IN PRISON
Mme. Caillaux Is Said to Be Break
ing Down Under Torture of
Being Watched 4
By Associated Press
Paris, March 18.—The appe&ranco
lof armed detachments of Republican
| guards posted at strategic points of
Paris to-day added to the tense ex
■ citement aroused among the various
, political factions by the assassination
of <>asU>n Galmette, editor of the
1 At every point where ther® wm
\ "kellhood of trouble tho police were
i supported by soldiers.
| oHlcos of the Figaro, tho
I Chamber of Deputies, the residence ot
i M. < alllaux, and the Saint Lazare Pri
son. whero Mme. Caillaux haa occu-
I pied a cell since she killed the editor
Ito ciear her husband's name—all
I were magnets which attracted tho
j populace to-day. At each of these
: points strong oodles of police and
t!^T 8 V' ere on , duty to act
sharply in quelling disturbances.
Tn tile southern part of Paris, In
the Latin quarter and In the working
sarv for V W K C^ e UlB only ncces "
fi£ 11 tui "bulent individual to
«n"f 1° Sl aillaux! " or "Assas
r f „ h to be jolned b y dozens
witch % Police kept zealous
Several times they cleared
aMemhl° i y sroups - who - however, re
palsJd S °° n US the I)olice I,aJ
Mine. Caillaux seems to-day to liavo
1 turmoil a p . opular heroine amid all the
tuunoll. Among the crowds of ex-
I ited gesticulating people, her naino
;is heard constantly. Sho is talked nt
|as the victim of her love forT cX/ " .
! mlttin* n » a ' S h <' S '"strument In com
mitting the crime which has robhad
the pi ess of a prominent writer and
[Continued on Pace U]
For llarrlnhur K nn,i vicinity I Fair
nn»l colder to-night, with' lowest
tempernture aliout 25 deicrceat
Thursday talr. " '
For Uaatcrn Priinnj Ivnnlni llaln or
ftiiow thin nfteriiuon un<l 'io-nlirhtt
I «''"»« to-nl K lit« Thursday fair:
lirlsk, shifting; wlnda becomlnit
he lee In the Xortli Branch began
to break up Tnesilay. It broke nt
lowanrin Tuenday night and -'♦ a
moved out on about all feet of
water. The gorgea In the West
llrani'li broke Tm-ada.v afternoon
noil all in that brunch nod prob
ably all In the Mortb II ran eh be
low lowaiMln IN now moving on
atagea aufllclently l>lah to carry
It out. \ny further gortlaK la '
Improbable. .Stages at all plaeea
ore well below the flood point and
no dnngcr IN anticipated. A stage
of between 1« and II feet*la Indi
cated lor Hnrrlaburg Thuradav
The l.akc disturbance has tnoveil
aout beast ward with Increasing
energy anil la now central over
r.ustern I'ennsylvanla and !Vew
Jersey. it baa eauaed light to
moderate rains and anowa teller
nliy east of the Mlsslaslppl river
s.mth am re . n . ort ' *«*Pt In the
Nto tea 1 " ntlu ""d I'HMt Gulf
Temperature, Ba. ni., nt, 2 ni.. 40
Sun «lil4 a, ni., acta, 2,311
Mount I.aat quarter, to-day, 2,30 o.
moon, first quarter,
March 20, at 1:01) p. m . '
Hlvcr Stage, 8.1 feet above low
... Vesterday'a Wenther
Ilia heat temperature, 55.
I.owepei temperature, 43.
Mean temperature, 48.
Normal temperature, 38.
lOrtSKfti* o"*' 0 "*' """•
wmi • . Evans and Nelle C. Wag
ner. Wllllamstown. B
The business that attempts to
grow without advertising Is
about as successful as the clock
All the movements It makes
amount to little; for people don't
know about them.
Yours may be a splendid busi
ness; but people are too busy to
tind It out unless you tell them
about It by advertising.
They do know about the busi
ness of the fellow who keeps
them posted through the columns
of 'this and other newspapers.
He Invites their trade and tells
them why he wants It; or rather
why It is to their advantage to
give it to him.
Being a live business man he
. knows how to treat customers
after he gets them. He knows he
can make his advertising pay
only by living up to his prom
Don't let your business be *
like a clock without hands.
Perhaps you wuuld like somo
suggestions. Write to the
bureau of Advertising, American
Newspaper Publishers Associ- i-S <
atlon, World Building, New -3
Booklet on request.