Newspaper Page Text
Assassination ofArchdukels Result of Plans Worked Out by Plotters in Belgrade
HARRISBURG ftSllsfig TELEGRAPH
1 .XXXIII— No. 153
RESCUED IEIER BIG
VESSEL GOES (SHORE
California, Carrying 1,016 Persons,
Strikes Rocks During
SENDS OUT CALLS FOR HELP
Earlier Reports That No Loss of
Life Result From Accident,
By Associated Press
Londonderry, .Tune 29.—The l.Olfi;
passengers on hoard the Anchor liner I
California. which went ashore last |
night on Tory Island during a dense!
fog:, were successfully transferred to-i
day to the Donaldson liner Cassandra
and a small coasting steamer without
loss of life.
The crews of several British tor- 1
]>cdo boat destroyers assisted in the 1
operation of transferring the passen- j
The California lies in a precarious'
position on the rocky coast, but it is
expected that she will be floated av j
soon as tine weather sets in. llerj
crew remains on board, although the j
water has penetrated three of her
Three hundred of the passengers of
the California whose destination was
Ireland were landed here this morn
Though Drunk, He Knew
Difference Between Cash
Register and Apple Barrel
From nine to eighteen months in the
Eastern Penitentiary was the sentence '
<i■ > 1 r-<i -nit to Arthur "Cricket" Mo >re by '
President Judge Kunkel at a brief ses- j
sinn of sentence court this morning.
Moore pleaded guilty to stealing $9.75 i
from ('affright's ice cream parlors, in
North Third street, llis excuse was tlwt !
he was drunk and didn't know what lie ;
"You knew •! cash register from an
apple barrel, iliiln't you?" inquired I
i'resident Judge Kunkel.
Mary Boyer. who pleaded guilty to
stealing from a purse on the conn- |
ter of a Verbeke Street Market stall,
was rptnrnei! to .iail for further investi
gation. She admitted to hiding the!
money in tier hair, similar disposition !
was made of William ease. He
is an 18-year-old vuuth who stole a hi- ■
Shepherdstown Girl, Aged 10 i
Tips Scales at 200 Pounds;
Mr. and Mrs. Ace Brady, of Shep- |
Jierdstown, the other day weighed j
their 10-year-old daughter Daisy. She I
tipped the seales at I!OH pounds.
When born Daisy was the average ;
HKTVBM.K MISSIONARY SPK.XKS j
Special to The Telegraph
I'nion Deposit. Pa., .June 29.—Mis- j
pionary day was observed yesterday I
morning in the United Brethren !
Church here. The Rev. George TUeh-j
ter. of Halifax, a returnde missionary |
from Africa, preached the sermon.
The total amount of offerings was sls. !
The Rev. O. G. Romig, of Hershey, the I
pastor, had charge of the services.
FIRST PKACHES PICKED
Special to The Telegraph
Waynesboro, Pa., June 29.—John A. j
Johnston, the well-known fruit grower, j
near Pen-Mar Park, has pulled the j
ltrst ripe peaches from his trees for
eating purposes Saturday. He did not j
have many of these, but they were |
well colored and delicious to the taste. |
Mr. Johnston is the first in this sec
tion to obtain ripe peaches.
SF-UXOWS MERCURY BY .MISTAKE j
Shortly after swallowing a bichloride I
of mercury tablet which she had mis- j
taken for headache medicine, Mrs.
•lulia Brunner, aged 30, of 120 North
Tenth street, was admitted to the Har- ,
risbnrg Hospital Saturday night in a j
serious condition. Physicians cannot
tell whether or not she will recover. j
CHERRY PICKER HURT IN FALL |
Palling from a cherry tree yester- j
day. Henry Dieter, aged 22, of High-i
spire, fractured his right arm.
Late News Bulletins
A cablegram from Miss Helen Johnston, of l*hiladclphia. who was
aboard the steamship California, to her father. K. \. Johnston. In that
city, and forwarded b> him to memlK>rs of the family In Harrisburg. an
liounces that all on l>oaril the ship were safely landed and that all are
Bridgeport. Conn.. June 29.—Four persons were seriously Injured
when an automobile, in descending Sport 1111 l at a high rate of speed,
Itecame unmanageable, veered out of the roadway, plunged toward the
edge of a fifty-foot precipice ami struck a tree—the only thing that stood
between the car and almost certain death on the rocks below.
Portland. Me.. June 29.—Fire to-day destroyed the buildings ex
tending for half a mile along the short of the l,ong Island, in Portland
harbor. The burned structures included the (iraulte Spring Hotel, two
stores, a wharf and several cottages. Until the arrival or a lire coat from
this city a bucket brigade tried vainly to hold the flames in check.
Washington. June 29.—President Wilson to-day sent the following
message of condolence to the Kniperor of Austria-Hungary: "Deeply
shocked at the atrocious murder of Ills Imperial and Hoy a I Highness
Archduke Francis I'crdtnand and consort at an assassin's hands. I ex
tend to Your Majesty, to the roval family and to the government of Aus
tria-Hungary. the sincere condolence of the government and |>coplc of
the l ulled States and an expression of my own profound sympathy."
Athens. Greece, June 29.—tieorge Fred Williams, United States min
ister to recce, to-day refused to give any information regarding the pub
lished report that he had sent his resignation to Washington.
Washington. June 29.—The death or Thomas Parrel, an American
at the hands or } a<|tii Indians at Itcprcso. a few miles rrom IJI Colorado'
was reported to-day to the State Department.
Tamaqua, Pa., June 29.—1n a dispute over the ownership or chick
ens, Adam ShcalTer. aged 80. of Chain, discharged a shotgun at James
Shoemaker. .V). to-day. Fifty buckshot entered Shoemaker's body. In
flicting wounds which may result totally. ShcalTer was placed in jail.
Washington, June 29.—The Chamberlain resolution authorizing the
President to recruit the army to war strength exceeding statutory limi
tation. was favorably reported to-day by tile Senate Military Committee.
New York, June 29.—T0-day's stock market was prolialdv the dull
est, with one cx(cption, In over a score or years. The closing was Ir
Wall Street Closing.—Chesapeake & Ohio. SOU; Ix>high Yallcv
Northern Pacific, 110: Southern Pacific, 95: Union Pacific.
C. MA. SI P.. 98U; P. H. K„ lioyj: Heading, 101%; X. Y. Central,
88-V, : ( auadian Pacific. 192 %:U. S. Steel. 60 1 4.
GROWN-UP CIS TO
GET CHANCE TO SWIM
j AT CITY'S EXPENSE
Will Give Store Clerks, Stenog
raphers and Others Opportunity
to Get Into Water
STAPLES ANNOUNCES PLAN
Younger Lassies Have Two Days,
a Week on Island and at
Maternal consent to grown-up!
: daughter's request for a swim needn't
! necessarily include the tip as to hang
! ing one's silk stockings, etc., on a hick
! ory limb after Thursday,
j That is providing the grown-up
daubhter wants to obtain swimming
I lessons at the city's expense.
For. beginning Thursday evening, a
I class for girls above the 16-never
: kissed mark is to be organized by the'
| Department of Parks and Public j
[Continued on Page 11.
CUCHFOIK OF CITY
TO OE PROMINENT IN
THREE BIG REUNIONS
Reformed, Lutherans and Presby
terians to Hold Annual Gather
ings at Pen Mar Next Month
Arrangements are fast being com-,
pleted for the three annual chureh re
unions which will be held the last
thre« Thursdays of next month at
Pen-Mar by the Reformed. Lutheran
and Presbyterian Churches in Pennsyl
vania, Maryland. Virginia. West Vir
ginia and the District of Columbia.
Harrisburg churchmen and minis
ters will have prominent parts in all
The Reformed reunion will be the
first one held this year and will take
place on Thursday. July 16. It is ex
pected (hat it will be attended by
about 1 n.noo persons. The Rev. Mr.
LeVan. of North Wales. Montgomery
county, will tie the principal speaker
of the day. lie will deliver his ad
dress at the morning session. The
afternoon will be taken up by the "col
lege hour." The graduates of the
[Continued on Page 11.
P. O. S. OF A. OFFICERS CHOSEN"
Special to The Telegraph
Piketown, Pa., June 29.—Washing
ton Camp, No. 58r>, Patriotic Order
Sons of America, here, elected the fol
lowing officers Saturday evening: Past
president, Harry Weaver; president,
(Jeorge Wade, Sr.: vice-president,
Charles Rhoads; master of forms. Ed
ward Weaver; recording secretary, Jo
seph Mumma; assistant recording sec
retary, John Dingle; financial secre
tary, David Mumma; treasurer, G. W.
Fox; conductor, Parker Zeiders; in
spector, J. M. Dingle; guard. Simon
Straw; trustees, J. W. Ebersole, J. H.
Baumgardner. W. 11. Brown; chaplain,
William Brown; right sentinel, Wil
liam Mumma; left sentinel, George
Straw. J. H. Baumgardner was
elected a delegate to the state conven
tion and David Mumma as alternate.
FUNERAL OF JAMES I). BOYLES
Special to The Telegraph
Marietta, Pa., June 29. —The funeral
services of James I). Boyles were held
yesterday from his late home, the Rev.
H. H. Poticher, of the Methodist
Church, officiating. The pallbearers
were members of the Order United
American Mechanics. The funeral
was largely attended by relatives and
friends from Harrisburg, Newville,
and Columbia. Burial was
made in the Marietta Cemetery with
O. U. A. M. honors.
HARRISBURG, PA., MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 29, 1914.
mOLIEf CROWD JOINS
IN MIGHT SEIHCH
FOR HHNiiy VICTIMS
Cross River Car Passengers Find
Four Unconscious on Road
to Camp Hill
TWO WOMEN IN PARTY
Horses Dashing Down Road Hurl
Occupants of Team Into
j Scattered along Main street, Camp
' Hill, at irregular distances, four per
sons were picked up by a Valley Rail
ways Company trolley car on Satur
■ day night and later taken to Me
chanicsburg, their home, after a thrill-
I ing runaway accident.
! Though hurled from a rapidly go-
I ing vehicle, none was fatally hurt. They'
| are Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gelwicks,
I North Market street, and Mrs. Russel
Gelwicks, a sister-in-law, and her son,
5 years old.
I J. O. Senseman, traffic manager of
[Continued oil Page 11.
CRISIS IN JAPANESE |
LID CASE FEMED
Presence in Japan of Congressman 1
Ainey, However, May Make
By Associated Press
Tokio, June 29. With the alien i
land ownership question still unset- 1
tied, Japanese statesmen are openly
anxious concerning Japanese partici-ij
pation in the Panama-Pacific Kxposi-1
tion. Should new legislation be con-!
sidored or adopted in California while!
Japan considers herself a guest of
that State, it is feared in conservative:
circles here that it would lead to a
heightening of the feelings of the peo- i
pie of Japan and precipitate a crisis, i
The decision of Japan to participate!:
in the exposition was reached after |
a division of opinion and considerable !
misgivings, and it is understood the'
position of the authorities promised!
to exert themselves to prevent legis- j
lation which the Japanese might con- 1
Alncy Is Received
The presence in Japan of Congress-! (
man William B. D. Ainey, of Pennsyl- I
vania, as a congressional delegates was i
the occasion yesterday of a notable 1
demonstration of friendship toward ,
the United States. Mr. Ainey was the j
gtV'St of honor at a special session of I
t/e House and delivered a message'
of friendship from the American Con- j
gross. Secretary of State Bryan and I
others, which was greeted with cheer- I
Mr. Ooka, president of the chamber, |,
in his address, declared that Japan j
was much indebted to the United j
States for things of the past and said j,
Mr. Ainey's visit would have a great i
bearing in securing peace and amity;
to the two nations. A resolution was j
adopted calling for additional efforts'
to sl-% lgthen the friendship between!
Japan and the United States.
Count Okuma, the Premier, gave a. j,
garden party yesterday which was at- i
tended by Air. Ainey and the members !
of the House. The Premier in a!|
speech said he believed that the racial j
cry raised against the Japanese in]
California would, In the long run, lind I
its solution in dissolution, as at lor-1
mer American movements against'
Germans and Italians. However, lie!
added, the present difficulty must be
solved by negotiations.
Baron Kato, the Foreign Minister, j
addressing the members of Parlia- 1
ment, Saturday, said he regretted that
racial prejudice jeopardized a smooth
settlement of the alien land -ownership
question between the United States '
and Japan. The ministry, he added,
had no difinite idea for a fundamental |
solution of the problem, but that it I
would make constant efforts to reach
an amicable settlement. ,
For a Rest Is Made
Special to The Telegraph
Washington June 29..—Senator Oli
ver read to the Senate an article from
the Atlanta Constitution. Democratic,
attacking the Administration for its
attitude on anti-trust legislation.
In part it reads:
"Since the Wilson Administration i
assumed office three great master
pieces in legislation stand forth: j
Tariff reform, currency reform and
undoing of the canal tolls blunder.
"Any one of these achievements 11
| would hive justified the party in go-1
ing befort the.country and asking In-,,
dorsement. Together they should be]
irresistible, and they will be irresist- i
ible if Congress, mindful of when the|
country has had enough, will rest on
Its laurels, go home and give business
"Since the first year of the Roose- -
velt Administration business has been
harried. To this day it is living in 1
an atmosphere of uncertainty."
Mr. Oliver presented a petition of
the Pomona Grange, No. !>2, Patrons
of ltusbnndry, of Klk county, pray
|ing for the enactment of legislation to
provide for government ownership of
telephone and telegraph lines.
Hundreds of petitions from wmnen
of Pennsylvania, urging the adoption
of the woman suffrage amendment,
also were offered by benator Oliver.
VICTIM OF AVSTRIAN TRAGEDY
AND THE VENERABLE EMPEROR
ARCHDUKE FRANCIS FERDINAND
Heir Presumptive to Austria-Hungar
ian Throne Murdered Yesterday
DEW BIDS OPENED
FOR FIRE IPPIRITUS
American La France and Morton
Companies Again Principal
New bids for Harrisburg's first
motor-driven fire apparatus—tractors
and combination chemical wagons—
were opened at noon to-day by Com
missioner M. Harvey Tayolr, Superin
tendent of Parks and Public Property.
The .Cominissnoner's recommenda
tion, it is will be sub
mitted to City Council at to-morrow
The purchase of the apparatus was
authorized some weeks ago, when
SIO,OOO of the. |25,000 11> 1 3 loan Item
for lire apparatus, was set aside for
the purpose. Kids weer opened a few
weeks ago and Commissnoner Taylor
recommended the. acceptance of the
American La France Companys spe
cial offer of two chemical combina
tions for $ I 0,000. The Morton Truck
and Tractor Company was the only
local bidder. Council, after some dis
cussion, rejected all the bids and au
thorized the read vert ising.
Among to-day's bids were offers
from the American l.a France to sup
ply one forty-gallon tank chemical for
$5,250 or two forty-gallon chemicals
for SIO,OOO, and a tractor at $4,500.
The Morton Truck and Tractor
Company offered bids for forty-gallon
tank chemicals as follows: one car,
$3,400; two cars $8,700; three cars,
$9,975. The tractor bids by the same
company were: For a 4-wheel tractor,
$4,250; or a tractor built on the bid
der's specifications and two single
tank chemicals for SIO,OOO.
Following are the bids:
American Da France, one 40-gallon
tank car. $5,250; two cars, $10,000;
assembled single car, $4,250; two cars,
SB,OOO. Seagrave Company, $5,390;
Martin Carriage Works, $5,400; In
ternational Motor, $4,4 75; Robinson
Fire Apparatus Manufacturing Com
pany, two tanks, $5,000; one tank,
$4,800; Knox Motors' Company, two
tanks, $5,550; James Boyd <fc Brother,
two-tank, single car, $5,000; two
[Continued on Page ll]
To Ordain New Pastor of
Cavalry Presbyterian Tonight
The ordination of the Rev. Frank
Pearson Mackenzie as pastor of Cal
vary Persbyterian Church will take
place to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock.
The Rev. Thmas McCarrell, of Mid
dletown, acting moderator of the Car
lisle Presbytery, will preside. The
Rev. Thoiiils McCarrell will deliver
the invocation and prayer will be of-.
fered by the Rev. E. E. Curtis, pas-1
tor of Westminster Presbyterian!
The sermon will be preached by the |
Rev. Dr. J. Ritchie Smith, pastor of
Market .Square Church. The charge
to the pastor will be delivered by the
Rev. George P. Stewart, president of
Auburn Theological Sen-'nary, and
the Rev. Harry 15. King, who recentlj
left Calvary Church to take the pulpit
of the Paxtang Church, will deliver
the charge to the congregation.
Bth Regiment Shoot on
at Lucknow Range July 10
Orders for the annual regimental •
rifle matches of the Eighth regiment,:
National Guard, were mailed to each 1
company to-day. The matches will b«j
held on the hue know range July 10
and 11 and will be under the direction
of Captain O. M. <'opelin, inspector' of!
small arms practice.
The MeCormlck, Hart, Stackpole,
Jennings. Malofiey anil ('opelin troph
ies will be shot for, and the records
made by the competitors individually;
will largely determine the composition
of the regimental and junior teams for
the brigade and State matches.
GET CHURCH NOTICES IX
THURSDAY OF THIS WEEK
Saturday. Fourth of July, bring
a holiday on which there will be
no edition of the Harrlsburg Tele
graph, Saturday church notices
will be run Friday afternoon (his
week. All notices must he in the
Telegraph editorial offices before
I o'clock Thursday afternoon
July 2, lo insure publication. J,
EMPEROR FRANCIS JOSEPH "
ed Ruler Whose Days May Be
Shortened by Blow Struck Yester-
BY JUDGE KUNKEL
Two State-wide Cases Decided
Against Contentions of Of
ficers of Commonwealth
President Judge Kunkel to-day de
cided two rases of State-wide interest,
ami both against the contention of the
officers of the Commonwealth. In the
mandamus proceeding brought by Max
Aron, who succeeded John 11. Rlebcl,
"Father of the House." as a legislator
from Philadelphia, the Court directs
Audtor General A. \V. Powell t>> pay
Aron the salary and mileage for the
full term, as appropriated by the Legis
lature, holding that the Legislature had
a right to make the appropriation as it
saw fit. In' the quo warranto action
brought to test the right of Nova R.
Deardorf, a municipal appointee as
State registrar of births and deaths for
Philadelphia, the Judge finds that she
can serve in that capacity. Dr. Samuel
fx. Dixon, Commissioner of Health, had
held that she could not and that tho
man named by him was the possessor
of legal authority.
The Aron case will furnish a prece
dent in three oilier instances. Auditor
General Powell will cct S3OO because
he was a Senator until ho assumed the
office of Auditor General in May, 1913;
the estate of J. c. Stineman, Cambria,
who died in the midst of the session of
1913, will get the full salary and mile
age. and similar payment wil be made
to the estate of Representative E. 11
Faliey, Philadelphia, who also died dur
ing the session. Riebel's estate will
get the full salary ami mileage, iust as
will Aron, who succeeded him. in this
action the Auditor General refused to
pay Aron the full salary and mileage
and was supported by an opinion from
the Attorney General's Department.
Judge Kunkel holds in Aron's case
that the only question is whether it
violates the constitutional provision.
Attack on Palmer
A manufacturer to whose mill op
erations Congressman A. Mitchell Pal
mer referred as evidencing the whole
some effects of the "new freedom"
tariff, contradicts the low duty ex
ponent. In a recent address In which
lie defended the Underwood bill as
stimulating American industry, Mr.
Palmer is quoted as saying:
"In my own town of Stroftdshurg a
large woolen mill which closed down
before the tariff law was passed has
been reopened for business, with ap
parently good prospects."
In a letter to the Textile Manufac
turers' Journal, Thomas J. Kitson,
president of Thomas Kitson & Son,
Inc., Stroudsburg, said it was true
the mill was closed down, with four
jmonths' work ahead, which was turn
, ed over to other mills, and had been
I running since March.
) "We do not give any credit to the
| Democratic party for being able to run
jour plant, hut will be thankful if we
can continue without loss," Mr. Kit
son writes. "In my limited experi
ence as a manufacturer I do not re-1
call as uncertain a market as the!
present, not only in the selling of
merchandise, but In the purchasing j
of raw materials.
"We have other industries in i
Stroudsburg that are working three
days a week and most of the plants
are working short time."
in Children's Welfare!
Hy Associated I'ress
j Philadelphia, June 29.—The mem
bers of the United States Commission
I on Industrial Relations which is hold
ling hearings in this city, arc giving
serious attention to a plan for looking
after the welfare of children of school
age who are employed in industries.
This "plan provides for the creation of j
! State bureaus or departments of child!
relations. The commission intends to
present it to those interested at all
the hearings it will hold throughout
the country with a view of recom
mending a model law for the Slates. '
Russian Press Beter
in Comment on Tragedy
By Associated I'ress
St. Petersburg, June 29.—The com
ments of the Russian press to-day on
the assassination of Archduke Francis
Ferdinand anil his wife reflect the bit
terness of the anti-Austrian sentiment
iif the Russian nation.
Martial Law Proclaimed
of Archduke and Duchess
Attempts Made to Punish Men Responsible For Deaths
of Francis Ferdinand and His Morganatic Wife Are
Frustrated by Troops; Servian Students Placed Und
er Arrest as Accomplice of Assassins; Death Masks
Made of Victims.
Sarajevo, Bosnia, June 29.—Martial
law was proclaimed to-day both in
the city and the district of Sarajevo
in consequence or the assassination
yesterday of Archduke Francis Ferdi
nand and the Duchess of Hohenberg.
Death masks of the Archduke and
the Duchess were taken to-day and
the bodies placed on a catafalque in
the chapel of the Palace ' and sur
rounded by a magnificent display of
wreaths and other floral emblems from
all parte of the country.
According to the semi-official report
of the tragedy when Gavrio Prlnzip,
the young assassin fired the fatai
shots, Field Marshal Oskar Potiorek,
governor of Bosnia, was seated in the
archduke's motorcar. Count Francis
Von Harrach was standing on the
footboard of the car acting as a shield
to the occupants of whom he had
constituted himself the special body
guard after the bomb had been
COLONEL SLEEPS HOUR
LONGER THAN USUAL
Soon Tires of Rest Cure, However,
and at Noon He Plunged Into
Work at Full Speed
Ry Associated I 'rest
Oyster Bay, N. V., June 29.—Colo
nel Roosevelt did a thing to-day
which for him was almost unprece
dented. Although he is by long habit
|an early riser, usually having break
fast at 7.30 o'clock, he. slept to-day
until an hour after that time as a
concession to Dr. Alexander Lambert
of New York, who told him last week
that be should have four months of j
absolute rest. Promptly at 10 o'clock
the Colonel mounted his Persian
gelding and started off with his son
Archie for a long canter. "1 feel
bully, just bully," lie said. And as he
rode off he looked like anything but i
a sick man. j
By noon, however, he had tired of '
the rest cure, and he started to work j
at full speed. John McGrath, his po- j
iitical secretary, arrived from New i
York and Colonel Roosevelt began to j
answer letters and telegrams by the.
score. Many of the telegrams came i
from friends and political associations!
who expressed concern over tin; statei
of Colonel Uoosevelt's health.
Colonel Theodore Uoosevelt has a ;
life expectation of seventjv-livu years
i—a promise of about twenty years
more of mental and physical vigor—i
if the big and little Progressives rc- j
I train in the next four months from I
trying to get liim to "pull their clicst-I
nuts out of the lire," says the New I
York Sun to-day.
! it is a big "if" and it is worrying
the close personal friends of the Colo-j
nel, who arc more interested in pre-1
serving the Colonel's health and main- j
tabling the old-time Koosevplt snap, |
dash and lire than they are in his po-1
The next few months will be a |
crucial period as regards his future,
health, and several of his most inti-1
mate associates say frankly that it (
the politicians of his party realized the i
situation they would quit running!
down to Oyster Bay on every occasion j
and harassing their leader with their;
particular problems and ambitions. !
"If they will let him alone for thel
next few months and give him a
chance to follow the simple, common
sense regime suggested by Dr. Alex
ander Lambert, his physician, Colonel
Roosevelt will recover his health com
pletely and will be assured of at least
seventy-five years of life. But if thcyj
keep crowding at Sagamore Hill and |
| insist on persuading him to exertions |
i against wh'eh the doctor has warned
him he will never lie the same Ro'ose-:
velt and his life might be shortened."!
Evans Says U. S. Is Most
Meddlesome of Nations;
Wilson Wants Inquiry
I Washington, D. June 2!».—Brlga
i dier General Evans' speech at Gov
ernor's Island Saturday night, in,
which he referred to the Monroe Doe-1
trine and was quoted as having said,
the Cnlted States was the most nied- j
dleso.me of nations, is to be the sub-j
Jeet of official inquiry.
President Wilson to-day called upon:
Secretary Garrison to require explana-'
tlon from the general.
Wilson Says Situation
in Dominican Republic
Is Now "Very Muddled"
Hy .is.uniatcd I'resx
Washington. D. C., June 20.—"Very j
muddled" was the characterization j
applied to the San Dominican situa-,
tion to-day by President Wilson. He,
said that it was difficult to know Just
what to do in the Dominican Repub
lic because of the many elements en-'
tering into the situation, lie had re- ]
celved word of the tiring by an Ameri- j
can gunboat to stop a bombardment j
by the Federal troops, but did not I
disclose what h«' exuects to do finally. |
STORES WILL CLOSE SATURDAY j
The llarrisburg merchants will j
in practically every instance close
their stores all day Saturday next. !
July I. Kor the accommodation of
the public the stores will be kept '
open Friday evening, July 3, until I
the usual closing time of Saturday. '
thrown, a short time before by Nedeljo
The archduke was joking with the
count about his precautions when the
report of several shots rang out.
The aim of the assassins was so true
that each of the bullets inflicted a
For an instant after the attack
!• ield Marshal Potiorek thought the
archduke and the duchess, seated op
posite each other, had escaped.
Neither the archduke nor the duchess
uttered a sound but a moment after
ward it \\|as seen that they had heen
Lieut. Col. Krik Merizzl, who had
neon wounded by the bomb in the first
attack, was to-day pronounced out of
danger, while the injury sustained by
Count Von Boos-Wuideck is said to bo
[Continued on Page ft]
WIFE OF CHUTE
FOR GOVERNOR, DIES
Succumbs at Her Philadelphia
Home After an Illness of
fly Associated Press
Philadelphia, Juen 29.—Mrs. Mar
tin G. Brumbaugh, wife of the Repub
lican candidate, for Governor, died at
her home in this city at 2 o'clock this
morning. She had been ill for about
Kills Paxon ('berholtzer, in writing
of Dr. Brumbaugh's life, said of his
"Mrs. Brumbaugh was a woman of
simplest tastes, who was identified
with charitable and church work of
many kinds, but had never wished lo
take any part in social life. She
viewed with a good deal of misgiving
the prospect of being the wife of the
Governor of Pennsylvania and she
was not certain that his candidacy had
Mrs. Brumbaugh was Miss Anna
Konigmacher and was married to Dr.
Brumbaugh in IRX4.
Mrs. Brumbaugh, like her husband,
[Continued on Page H]
For Ilarrlxliurg »n<l vicinity: Fair
to-night nuit Tuesday, cooler 'to- i
For Hn»tcrii i'enuxyl vnnln: (irnrr
nll .v fair to-night siikl Tuesday,
cooler to-night; moderate west
The Susquehanna river iiml it*
|irliiei|iiil lirnnelicN will rise
slightly or remain Hourly station
ary to-night anil Tuesday. A
stage of about 1.7 feet ix Indicat
ed for lljirrlxlnirg Tuesday morn
Tile dlHturliiince tlmt was eentrnl
over the Upper Mlxxlxxlppl Valley
Saturday morning, hnx moved
northeastward and Ix now pnxx-
Ing down the SI. Lawrence Val
ley. It hnx on used general, anil
In xomc locnlitlex heavy thundcr
xlionerx 111 the laxt twenty-four
hours In tlic l.nko realon. Upper
Ohio Valley, Middle Atlantic and
Now Hngltind S-tntex anil in the
St. l.awrence Vnlloy.
Temperature: S a. in.. TO.
Sun: Itlxex, l::i!> a. m.s xotx, 7:37
Moon: I'lrxt ouiirter, to-morrow,
.lime ill), ~2t'£4 a. in.
Illver Stage: l.tl feet nliovc low
lliuliext temperature, H7.
I.owext temperature, (17.
Menu temperature, 77.
Normal temperature, 7.'1.
utiiHiKiK I,K I:NM;S
John B. Carothers, ("Inelnnati, Ohio,
and Mary It. Kttle. Middletown.
Abe Marcus, Steelto.n, and Ray Tesich,
William S. Richwlne and Bessie Bur
(Irover A. Ileefner and Knnnie Olive
Heefner, Mont Alto.
(iOIMfi ON A VACATION*
Don't forget to have the Telegraph
sent you while you are away. I
You will have plenty of time to
digest Its happenings.
The cost Is just the same as when
you are home. Sl* cents a week.
A Postal addressed to the Circula
tion Department will bring you the
Personality Is as much a suc
cess building factor with mer
chandlse as it is with men.
Advertising an article or a
business gives it a personality.
Or rather It niaken Its per
sonality known to tin- public
for after advertising Is only
a mirror hold up to tho mer
A trade-mark becomes valu
able only as It Is made to in
dividualize tlio thing for which
I'eople are attracted to ndver
tixeil goods Just ax they are
drawn towardn n magnetic man
Well dlreoted advertising in
the daily newspaper Is the great
eat builder of hnsliiex» confi
dence ever known.