The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, November 09, 1914, Page 4, Image 4

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Startling Assertion of
Superintendent of the
Florence Crittenton
Mission in New ork
Formulated in Home Loug
Before Application Is Made in
Legislative Halls to Remedy Evils
Prevalent in Many American Cities
By Atsvaalcd Press.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 9.—More
girls go wrong because of home condi
tions than for any other reason, es
corted Miss Margaret E. Luther, super
intendent of the Florence Crittenton
Home, New York City, -in an address
before the International Purity Con
gress here to-day.
Miss Luther, who spoke on "The
Girls Who (io Through the New York
< ourts," pointed out that most of t!io
£iris with whom the courts have to
ileal arc not more than IS years old.
"Statistics show that the large
number of girls who go wrong are not
alone in the world," she said. "Nor
are they all wage earners. Girls come
to us from all stations and all condi
tions of life. In must of the cases the
minds are polluted in early childhood.
Home conditions are responsible. Out
of 150 girls recently brought before
the New York women's night court,
259 were not more than IS years old,
L while 116 of them were onlv 16 years
I old."
ft Stories of locked doors and barred
■ windows in connection with white
'V.siavery, are largely imaginary, accord
ing to Miss Luther.
\ "The men who live on eominercial
aoed vice arc the men you see standing
op the street corners," she continued.
' ''Their victims are usually silly little
giils thev win bv wiles. And the girl
such a man can enslave soul, mind and
body, is worse than any physical slave.
"A .iudae recently told ine that 90
per cent, of the men lie ha 1 sentenced
for white slavery, were less than 22
years old. Home conditions arc respon
sible for this situation.
"Some people are inclined to say
that if we had better laws we would
"have better living and better home
conditions. Character is formed in the
ihonie long before man goes to legisla
tive halls fo make laws; and the home
• makes the man who makes the laws.
.'Speaking for New York, I do not be
lieve it would be possible to have bet
ter or stronger laws. The tiring we
Vjieed is workers —persons who make a
specialty of fighting commercialized
End Comes Half Ail Hour After She Is
Taken 111 at Luncheon
(Sptcial to the Star-Independent.)
Lykens, Pa., Nov. 9—Mrs. George H.
Seal, 63 years old. was taken suddenly
ill while at luncheon in her home here
on Saturday at noon and died half an
hour afterward. Hear; trouble, the fam
ily physician said, was the eause of
death. Mrs. Seal was a sister of Mrs.
"Emmanuel Hoffman, a lifelong resident
■of this place, who died here five years
Besides her husband there are surviv
ing her two sons, Claude, of Easton,
and Harry, at home; three brothers,
Charles 'Hoffman, Aitoona: James, of
town, and Frank, of Philadelphia, and
one sister, Mrs. Lu.y ATvord, of Ly
Funeral services will-be held at the
h.mie tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Interment will be made in the Odd Fel
lows' cemetery. Mrs. Seal was an aunt
of William Hoß.nan. one of the deputy
sheriffs of Dauphin county.
Merchants' Co-operative Enterprise Ap
plies for Incorporation Papers
Application was made to-day to
Governor Tener for a charter for the
Merchants' Ice Company, of Ilarris
burg. with a capital or' $50,000. The
object, as set forth in the charter, to
manufacture, purchase and sell ice. The
ilirectois arc: William A. Cartwright,
Henry M. Hare, 1* W. Kay, W. E. Per
lin. C. E. Sheesley, M. P. Johnson, B.
B. Drum, James D. Miller and William
K. Koons. The treasurer is Henry M.
Haie. 421 Walnut street. The incor
porators number about ISO. and the
great majority are merchants who use
i« - e in large quantities.
The application will gu to the Gov
ernor this week from the State Depart
Party Returns After Week in Perry,
Blair and Mifflin Counties
Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Cromer, 101
fiouth River street, returned to-day
from a week's gunning trip with a
party of 28, having to theor credit,
jimong them, 2S rabbits. 10 quail. U
gray siniriols and 6 pheasants.
The week was spent in Perry, Blair
and Mifflin counties. Mrs. Cramer was
the onlv woman in the party.
Railway Company's Suit Dismissed
By Associated Press.
Washington. Nov. 9. —The Supreme
Court to-dav dismissed the suit, of the
Missouri, Kansas ami Texas Kailwas
Company against the I'nited Stales for
861,000,000 damages for failure to
■convey to it alternate sections of land
through what was the Indian Territory.
Neutrals Can Visit War Countries
By Associated Press.
Bordeaux, Nov, 9, via Paris. 12.4 7
P. 'M.—-The military attaches of ne.i-i
trpl eou:i:ri-« Ln<e ■ecu authorizes by
the French government to proceed for
tfio theatre of war operations. They
may visit particularly the'battlefields in
the river Ma me.
Of course it is possible to be both and deaf, but people who are
blind to their own faults are seldom
deaf to fluttcrv.
Former Harrisburger. iu Philadelphia
Hospital From Pistol Wounds, Is
Charged With Working Under Di-;
ploma Stolen in Palm Beach
Philadelphia, Nov. 9.—Detectives;
here yesterday disclosed a remarkable J
story of a man who for years has been
practicing dentistry in Pittsburgh and!
Harrisburg under the name and di- j
ploma of another man, and even had
married under his victim's name.
The person whom the detectives ac
cuse of the duplicity has been posing
as C. Calvin Mi' Bride. He now is in the
Jefferson Hospital, recovering from a
bullet wound received at the hand of
Dr. Silas 0. Hertz, an aged physician,
in the latter s ofiiee, at 1113 Chestnut
street. The shooting occurred on the
night of October 26.
The impostor, who real name is be
lieved to be Harrison, not only prac
ticed his profession under the borrowed
name and diploma, according to the do
teefives, but was married aud hud a
child born to him under the name of
Mcßride. His wife and child are liv
ing in Harrisburg. where hp conducted
a successful practice for years.
Newspaper stories relatiug to the
shooting resulted in the disclosures. On
the night of October 26 the man who
|>osed as Meßridc went to Or. Hertz's
office and got into an argument with
the physician over questions of anat
omy. I)r. Hertz, who is 72 vears old,
picked up an old brass-barrel revolver
which had not been discharged for
more than half a century and fired at
the man.
Seriously wounded. "Mi-Bride" stag
• gered to the street, where a policeman
i found him and took horn to the hos
| pital. He is recovering, and expects to
ibe discharged within a few days.
In the meantime. Dr. Calvin Mr
| Bride, a graduate of the University of
j Pennsylvania dental college nod a prac
j ticing student, of Thirty-fourth street
i and Broadway New York, read an a -
j count of the shooting. Attracted by the
j similarity of his name r.ith that of the
! victim of the shooting Dr. Meßridc re
| inembered that his dental diploma had
been stolen at Palm Beach. Fla., in
! IS9S.
Dr. Meßridc got in touch with De
tective Emanuel, ol the t ity Hall force,
and yesterday the New York dentist
came to this city. He went to the hos
pital and confronted the wounded man
on his cot.
According to Detective Emanuel, the
pseudo-Mcßride acknowledged that he
had been using the real Dr. Mcßride's
diploma, first in Pittsburgh and later at
10 Market square, Harrisburg. The
name oil the diploma, he said, led him
to take it as his own and he was mar
ried as Meßridc, and has a son which
bears the same name.
The diploma, lie said, is in the hands
of a man named Ewing in Pittsburgh.
He gave it to Ewing as security for a
?10 loan.
The day after the shooting police
here received a message from York, Pa.,
asking that "Mcßride" be held after
his discharge from the hospital. He
is accused to passing two bogus checks,
one for $lO and another for sls. by <
I - .. ZiMting, ;i York lawyer. York au
thorities, who had been looking for him.
learned of his whereabouts when the
newspapers published the story of tho
Harrisburg police, who declare the
man hail st good practice in that city
as "Dr. Meßridc,'' say his wife there
had heard nothing from her husband for
several months prior to the shooting
and that she had an action for divorce
The bullet which wounded "Me-
Bridc" penetrated the left cheek and
lodged in his head. It was located by
the X-rays. Dr. Hertz, his assailant, and
his brother. Dr. Eiaui A. Hertz, a den
tist. who was in the office when the
shootng occurred, are being held in
S3OO bail tu await the result of his in
Reports Keceivcd By State Officials Do
Not Refer to Big Academy There
An epidemic of diphtheria was re
ported to-day to the State Health De
partment from ilereersburg, Franklin
county, aud the public schools, church
es and Sunday schools there have been
closed to prevent a spread. In .Mont
gomery township, Franklin county, tbo
diphtheria appeared in the township
school, almost every family in the
school being affected. Dr. Rover, Dep
uty Statg Health Commissioner, said
that the order closing the Mercersburg
schools, did not apply to Mercernbur"
Academy, which is ' situated outside
the township. He has no report of the
disease being in tbat institution, which
is :i very large preparatory school at
tended by boys from all parts of the
country. The houses in the township
have beeu quarantined, but the disease
is of a very mild type.
The anti-toxin division of the State
Health Department is kept busy day
and night answering calls for" anti
toxin in districts where the disease
has made its appearance. This preven
tative is furnished free of cost by the
•State through the various stations
throughout the State, and the supplv
is renewed instantly when it becomes
Owners to Be Requested to Put Prices
on Their Properties There
Property owners in the " Hardscrab
ble" district whose homes are to be
taken over by the city and razed to fa
cilitate the reopening of Front street,
from Herr to Oalder street, will to-mor
row receive requests from D. S. Seitz,
City Solicitor, to sutbmit to the City
Commissioners the approximate value of
their homes.
These requests will be sent out with
a view to making settlement with the
property owners for all damages and
losses. The estimates of the -property
owners must be sent in within thirty
days. If any or all of the estimates are
not satisfactory to the city the Oitv So
licitor will start, condemnation proceed
ing against, the properties.
Reopening of Bordeaux Stock Market
By Associated Press,
Paris, Xov. 9, J 2.45 P. M.—The rec
ords of the stockbrokers' corporation
r.ere brought back to the headquarters
of the corporation from Bordeaux to
day in view of tae expected reopening
of t'hp cash stock market. A definite
date for this reopening "has not been
Court Allows Mr. aud Mrs. Weeley
Metzger to Make Stella Fulton
Their Lawful Heiress
I nder an order made by Judge Mc-
Carrell tiiis morning, Mr. and Mrs.
Wesley Metzger, 1311 North Camer
on street, are permitted to adopt as
their child and heir. Stella iulton,
14 years old. The little girl will as
sume the name of her foster parents.
Site has been living in the Metzger
home since infancy.
Albert Fulton, the child's father,
died several years ago, and the Mer
gers are better able financially to look
after the daughter, than the mother,
Mrs. Blanche Madden, having remar
Guardian for Little Girl
The Security Trust Company this
morniug was appointed by the court
as guardian for Esther Ellen Wilson,
a etiild of Calvin.and Lizzie Wilson,
deceased, who is heir to an estate, left
by the mother, valued at approximately
SI.OOO. The court made the order on
the application of the child's aunt,
Mrs. Ellen Shrum.
Bridge Inspectors Named
On the application of the Dauphin
County Commissioners the court this
morning named J. A. Henninger, A. S.
Hainman and Martin M. Keet, in
spectors to examine the new bridge
which recently was constructed over
Reefer's Run, near Millersburg. The
bridge ha? been completed by G. W.
Ensign, the contractor, and will be
inspected within the next week or ten
Ryan Now Is Dead
The court a year ago made an order!
affirming the presumption that James I
D. Ryan, « former Harrisburger, now
is dead and this morning that order
"as made absolute. An administrator
now will be appointed to take charge
of the Kyan estate and make proper
distribution among the heirs. Many
years ago Ryan left this county.
Shortly after his departure relatives
r»cei\ed a letter from him, bearing a
Spokane, Washington, date and siiicej
then nothing has been heard of him.
Lodge Gets Charter
Fnitv Lodge, Improved. Benevoient
and Protective Oder of Elks of
or; u . this morning was granted a
charter of incorporation.
Marriage License
Peter W. Pemberton, Buffalo, N. Y„
and Lulu J. M. Bennett, York.
Cases Contiuued
Two of the <r.sc3 listed for trial a:
common pj*;is '",t;t. whir.h oueas next.'
Monday, bate been eonrnuerf. One is!
tiie case if Birdscn & "'omoanv v-vi
Nick L:r.geri'J, assumpsit, ar.j the 1
other J. <\ 11. Hoover Vs. Hormburgi
l'igiit and Power Company, assumpsit, i
Forgery Case Is Continued
The court to-day again continue 1 •
tlie case of the pretty Lancaster worn-j
an, who last Monday pleaded guilty!
to a charge of forgery and who asked j
to havp sentence suspended. The worn- i
an has been in jail for more than four!
weeks, and according to her own storv 1
has not been visited ome bv her i
young husband. An effort will be!
male to have the husband in court j
when the case is called next Monday.
Official Count Tuesday
Official reports showing the vote
cast for all candidates at the election |
last Tuesday will be presented to the!
court by Benjamin F. Fmberjer and !
Frank E. Ziegler, the tally clerks to- :
morrow. The clerks now are comparingi
the vote, computing and preparing the 1
Protest Against Arrest of Their Ilk in
New York City
B.i/ Ansoc:aled Press,
New ork, Nov. 9—Alexander Berk
man aim Becky Edelson led twenty
anarchists into a police station early to
day to protest against the arrest a
short time previously of four of their
number, Helen Goldblatt, known as
"Helen of Troy:" her sister, Lillian;
William Shatoff and Abraham Bleeker.
The quartet were arrested after a free j
for all fight in the street between a
band of anarchists and five policemen. I
In the station house one of the five 1
policemen identified Berkinan as the j
man who had tried to wrest away his
night stick during the figut. - Berkman i
was then arrested. His companions j
thereupon demanded that they. too. be'
locked up. The reserves were called i
ami cleared the station house of Berk
man 's follower?.
Berktnan was charged with resisting
an ofticer and the four other prisoners
with disorderly conduct. In police
'■ourt the (ioldblatt sisters, Shattoff and
Bueckcr nere found guilty and fined
$lO each. After hearing the story of
five policemen, the magistrate ordered
the charge agaiust Berkmnn changed
to a felony charge.
Embezzlement Charge Against Nori Is
Transferred to the Federal Court
(Special to the Star-livlepenttent.t
Carlisle, Nov. 9.—Under an agree
ment between District Attorney Alex
ander, of Cumberland county, and
-lolm .\i. McCourt, Assistant United
States District Attorney, the embezzle
ment. charge against Seceni Nori, an
Indian, formerly a clerk at the Car
lisle Indian 'school, has been removed
from the Cumberland county court to
the Middle District Federaj court.
M. Friedman, formerly superintend
ent of the Indian school, is the plain
tiff in the Nori suit. The ease wili
likely be tried at the next term of
Federal Court to be held in Harris
burg during December.
Jailed for Breaking His Parole
Charles M. McDonald, who last week
was put on probation after pleading
guilty to a charge of malicious mis
chief, this morning was sent to jail
for two months for violating his pa
role. McDonald originally was charged
with breaking a lock and battering a
door at his former boarding house. The
day after he was paroled he became
intoxicated and sought revenge for his
arrest by annoying his accusers. He
told Judge MeCarrell to-day that he
didn t think the parole rules restrict
ed him from drinking.
Pari*. Nov. 9, ltrti A. M.—A gener
al battle lias been•»#.progress the
• whole front from the sea to the Vosge*
1 mountains for the past three days with
out the Germans having been able to
I find a weak spot iu the French defenses.
Howevar. ii still is in Flanders that
interest in the formidable and seeming
ly interminable battle centers. The Ger
mans are concentrating there all the
men they can get and ceaselessly are
hurling them aga'nsr the allies lines.
Never ha« this method been directed
wit'h as much tenacity and fury as now.
Attacks on Ypres More Violent
The attaciks on the line from Ypres
to ttoe Lys are more violent even t'han
those directed against the coast roads
and the passages of the Yser. It is the
British who bear the brunt of llhese on
slaughts. In many places their lines
have become so thin, sa.vs an officer
n'no has been in that region during the
past fortnight, t'hat only by showing
obstinacy worthy of tihe traditions of
Waterloo are they able to hold thciir
ground. Their losses in officers have
been terrilble. One battalion of foot
guards went into action commanded 'by
a non-commissioned officer. Certain cav
alry regiments have lost their effective
Germans Surprise Their Enemy
Occasionally, according to this of
ficer, tike Germans by surprise capture
some of their tren.hes. but 'by vigorous
counter attacks the British not only re
gain these, but fresh ground. The In
dian troops continue to bear themselves
magnificently deapite enormous losses.
T'hey "have proved themselves the equal
of any other troops both in defending
the tren'.-hes or in attacking positions.
Compared with the German losses
this officer continue?, those of the al
lies appeal nlairat insignificant. After
a night attack 600 German 'cad, he
said, often are found before a single
allies' trench. Ree.eut' « according
to this office-, a 'si•.• ,'j •vtr.alion
caught a German frrigMu ins* [:>'■
mation and . aughte-ed '-fiuO jf f
men in a >w vdnute-s
When Ftght KMCHS With Intensity
The ftgii: .*».<(«• s .'» ; v ; 1 j .:3.'.i:st
intensity «ou?fe if t";;res „»io r.iAia
rosd, the Yo-es tana!, 'he Ly.. -ail .'he
plateau -rossel c v; -cad f—nr, Mores
"0 Artrentieres "he otl>n."V«* hr
the allies isss Vie' m b\ violent
. e -.«! . a
active a-vsr (•:■■■, j- ;>rough! into
*! 6re V •'< gruat vtMoer >)* massed
oatt?r es. The o are said
•o ha>e ..rrleveri .-othing n«re than
temporary heek» sr I 'n r t =iowiy but
surely '.i„ allies -rt*Hp t'-^.-ward.
■1 Vrtois. * s n»»ie- I '.'al*'S, the moo!
iJiiiiorlant en?ageni»> : :s a'C r.» ug
■ought ; a tbe plains '• .»n«,. Toe >er
rrii.iis »rt ■issaillng ,ne vil
lage ," ambriii, oti r.Je oii; from La
Bassee to Bethune. it ;s cvfi 1 : '-ported
*ha' fhe latter town is being bom
Determined Attacks Against Village
Determined attacks are being di
rected against Aix-le-Noulette. a vil
lage which is situated at the foot of a
wooded heights dominating a vast,
plain. It commands the road from
Arras io Bethune. A mile northeast of
it stood the tree under which the great
Oonde was stationed during the battle
of Lens in 1 6 48, in which lie defeated
Archduke Leopold. The damp fogs
which prevail in this bleak country at
this seuson of the year make observa
tions by aviators almost impossible
and artillery action is very difficult-
Hampered by these disadvantages the
Gorman offensive is declared to be in
effective and the allies are said to be
more than holding their own.
The Aisne the French are showing
renewed activity and are declared to
be making considerable headway, no
tably between Soapier and Bray-eu
Havre, Nov, 9, By Way of Paris,
4.25 P. M.—The Belgiau government
issues the following:
"The situation at Nieuport is sta
tionary with slight advantage to us.
On the remainder of the front almost
complete quiet prevails. The enemy
still occupies, on the right banks of the
Yser, several points of support which
have been caunonaded by our artillery.
Dixmuile has been bombarded by the
Pekin, Nov. 9.—The German lega
tion states Uiat the garrison at Tsing-
Tau numbered between 4,500 and
4,800 men. Nit is thwight at the Jap
anese legation, from advices received
there, the town was notably damaged
•by the bombardment.
Chinese officials who have greatly
feared that China would be involved : .r.
international complications as a resu!t
of the presence of hostile forces on her
soil appear relieved by the conclusion
of the fighting a; TsingTa.i im
press the hope tha* ''h:na Hi* . uo'.v
continue the process of .t-ons*' -.ction
undisturbed by yet etna. ;ues; oiis.
Two Men Are Charged With Passing
Worthless Checks
Two men believed to be Fred L<e-
Brun a"d 11. K. Mercer, of Chicago,
were arrested by Chief of Police Hutchi
son and City Detective Ibach Saturday
evening anu charged with, forgery. Ac
cording «to the police they worked
checks on two local merchants in ad
dition to depositing a worthless check
for SI,OOO in a Harrisburg bank.
They were committed to the Dauphin
county jail in default of bail for a
hearing to be held Wednesday after
noon at 2 o'clock. The men were as
sured that they would not be allowed
to check out of the deposit until after
it was collected and as soon as tile bank
closed, the police say, they started to
work checks, being successful in two
instances and unsuccessful in two oth
Washington, Nov. 9.—The German i
garrison at Tsing-Tau is to be formally I
surrendered to the investing allied ;
force of Japanese and British to-day,'
according to State Department advices. I
Germans taken jurisoners heretofore by j
tho Japanese, mostly from naval prizes,;
have been well eared for and have |
been paroled.
The department has no confirmation j
of a report that a good part of the j
German garrison escaped, but it is i
pointed out that it would be compara- i
tively easy for them to make their ]
way, with Gorman pilots, through the
mine fields which have kept off the
Japanese cruisers to Chinese territory.
It is possible that some of tho troops
may have been able to make theiT way
overland through gaps in the investing
lines to Shantung. All of such refu
gees must foe interned until the end of
She war, if China is to avoid comple
tions with Japan.
Preliminary Estimates of the Size of
Uncle Sam's Harvest Announced
by Department of Agriculture
Bji Associated Press.
Washington. Nov. 9. —Preliminary
estimates of the size of the country's
important farm crops announced to-day
by the Department of Agriculture in
Corn, 2,705,692,000 bushel?; buck
wheat, 17,02a,000; potatoes, 406,288,-
000; jweet potatoes, 56,030,000; to
bacco, 982,715,000 pounds; flaxseed,
15,978,"00 bushels; apples, 258,862,-
000 barrels; sugar beets, 5,147,000
Other detail of the Department's
November crop report are:
Corn—Acre yield. 25.S bushels: No
; vember 1, farm prict 63.7 cents a
; bushel; corn remaiaiag on farms No
i vemlmr 1, 50,059,000 bushels.
'Vheat—Price, 96.2- cents; weight
i per ,T>.ea«sure<i bushel, 58.0 pounds.
Oats —Price, 42.5; weight, 31.5.
rtalley—Price, 0t.3; weight, 46.2,
I £f;;s —i'ricf, 50.6.
I Buckwheat—Aero yield, 21.4; price,
I Potatoes—Yield, 109.6; price, 54.0.
•Sweet Potatoes—Yield, 9 4.5; price,
| 7ti.3.
i Hay—Price, $11.7.1,
Tobacco—Yield, 853.8.
Flaxseed—Yield, 89.3; price, 118.7.
Apples—Price, 56.0.
Sugar Beets—Yield, 10.6.
Efforts to Restore Tranquillity Said to
Have Been Rewarded
By Associated Press,
' hie a go, Nov. 9.—Lfforts to restore
j peace iu the baseball world were re
! warded to-day, according to Au-gust
; Hermann, chairman of the National
I Commission, after an hour 's conference
with Char lea Weeghman, a leader
i among the Federals. Hermann would
j not say that peace would come immedi
; ately and insisted that some serious
I problems must be solved before an
| agreement could be reached, including
that of talcing care of the ball players.
Which, he saiu, was the most serious.
Both Hermann and Weeghman acted
in their conference as individuals, they
! said, but admitted that should their
' preliminary negotiations reßult in find
i ing a common ground between organ
j ized baseball and the outlaws they
' would seek authority from their re
j spective colleagues to draw up au actu
| al treaty of peace.
1 Liberty Fire Company, of North York,
! Presents Them With Photograph
Members of the Liberty Fire Com
pany, of North York, yesterday came
to 'tlarrisburg in automobiles and vis
i ited the Mt. Vernon Hool; and Ladder
! Company and presented the menvbers
, with a framed photograph of the York
■ company and apparatus, taken in front
!of the York company's engine house,
i The present was given to show the
I York company's appreciation of the
! treatment it received during the recent
I State firemen's convention.
Leiby Made Bankruptcy Trustee
Tho creditors of Stephen J. Boyd,
formerly a Marysville business man,
: who has been adjudged a bankrupt, this
afternoon elected Scott S. Leibv as
j trustee to take charge of the property
| and disposo of it. at public sale. Bond
jin the sum of SI,OOO was furnished
|by the trustee. The meeting was held
j in the offices of .John T. Olmsted. Mid
| die District Referee in bankruptcy.
Harry C. Heisley
Harrv C. Heisley, aged 43. died at
| his home, 624 Gearv street, Saturday
j at 1 o'clock. He is survived bv his
wife and one child. Hazel. The funer
! al services will, be held to-morrow aft
i ernoon at 2 o'clock. Interment will
!be in the Harrisburg cemetery. The
j Rev. John H. Daugherty, of the Ridge
| Avenue Methodist church, officiating.
Nissley's Expense Account
\ ,Th e expense account of John C. Niss-
I ley, Republican candidate for the Leg
j isiature from the Second district, was
J iiled to-day. It showed that he had
! paid during the campaign $174.06 for
' advertising aud traveling, with S2O due
! on advertising.
Mexican Reports Discredited
B v Associated Press.
Washington, Nov. 9. —State Depart
ment ulvices to-day discredit the re
• ports that General Gutierrez had re
signed as provisional president of Mex
! ico or that he had been imprisoned for
refusing to obey the Villa faction.
William Green
The funeral of Willliam Green. 1131
Monroe street, who' died Friday night,
aged 63, was held this nfternoon at
2 o'clock, and was conducted by the
Rev. John Fuqua. Interment was in
Lincoln cemetery.
Two Killed in Anto Accident
By Associated Pi ess,
Albert Lea, Minn., Nov. 9. —D. C.
Armstrong, president of a local bank,
and C. 1.. Luce, a veteran southern
Minnesota editor, were killed last night
near Lanesboro, Minn., in an automo
bile accident.
Underwriters' leporta and automobile
*tati«tics combine to show that in
America's cost of living bill fires and
tires loom larire.
The Rev. George P. Schauni Conducted'
the Devotional Exercises at First
Session of County Institute
Until noon to-da.v 316 Dauphin coun
ty public school teachers had registered j
for the Dauphin County Teachers' In
siilivte wliivli opened this afternoon in |
the House of .Representatives at the j
State capitoi.
The Eev. Henry Stough, D. D„ n'ho
was on the program to conduct the de- j
votional exercises and to deliver an ad-!
dress, could not 'be present, as Monday i
is his rest day, and he left for Getty3- i
burg with an automobile party at 9
0 clocik this morning. The Rev. George '
P. Schaum, pastor of the Harris Street !
I'nited Evangelical church. who is on
the pro-grain for Friday morning 's exer- I
(rises, took IMr. Slough's plaice this aft- \
ernoon anvl the la'fber will take Mr. j
Sehaum's,place Friday.
Profrasor Harderode cond'U'ffted t'iie j
music, af't-er n%i.'h an interesting ail- i
dress on '' Underlying Principles in [
Teaching'' was given iby Professor Al
bert. Dr. Barbour closed the session |
with an address on tlhe " Educative Val
ue of the Study of English Grammar,"!
A piano recital will be given to the,
teachers this evening at S o'clock in'
the House of Re prnsenta lives by .lohni
Sylvanus Thomipson. of Williaimstown. j
Mr. Thormpson, who is a native of Dau- j
phin county, recently returned from a I
concert tour abroad where his work
evoked favorafole criticism from noted 1
artists of the old world.
To-morrow's morning session will
open at 9.1 3 o'clock. The devotioual ex-1
orrises will be conducted by t'he Rev. j
S. W. Herman, pastor of Zion t/utiberan j
c'hureh and several interesting addresses
have been 'booked for the session.
i Federal Orders Are Issued Barring-
Shipments of Cattle From Can
ada to the United States
By Associated Press,
Washington, Nov. 9.—Federal nuar
antine orders barring shipments of cat
tle trom Canada to the United States
and adding the .States of Delaware
New Jersey and Rhode Island to the
list of States where loot and mouth
disease exists were signed to-day bv
Secretary Houston, of the Department
of Agriculture. Th e quarantine
against Canadian shipments is not be
cause of the disease in the Dominion. l
but to prevent, the return of infected I
cattle cars to the United States.
On reports of foot and mouth dis !
ease in New Jersey an order was pre- j
pared adding that State to the Federal
qaurantine belt and bringing the list of ■
states to thirteen.
Pittsburge, Pa., Nov. 9.—Activities 1
of i ederal and State authorities have
resulted in the discovery here or 119
dairy cowe affected with the foot and
mouth disease. They will be killed.
One small herd was slaughtered yester
day, the sheds which sheltered them
being burned. Carbolic acid for disin
fection is scaree. and it was reported
to-day that the work of the inspectors
was somewhat hampered from that
cause. Horses bought in the West for j
the armies of Europe are hurried
through Pittsburgh without the usual
Reading. Pa., Nov. 9.—Government
j gr.d State inspectors visited various
j sections in Berks to-day to examine I
| herds for mouth and foot disease among
1 'cattle. On one farm in upper Tulpe- i
j hocken township they ordered 17 fine j
I cows killed. They foond evidence of
j the disease in other sections.
930,000 Bank Incorporated
The following companies were incur- i
; Oiated at the State Department to- 1
The People's bank of Philadelphia, j
\c»tii a capital of $50,000; The William !
1 C.'. Kennedy Company, of Bradford, to j
operate for the production of oil and j
jias, was chartered with a capital wf ■
$ 100,000. The incorporators are Brad- I
ford men. The Oliver Coal Mining Com-!
pany, of iHollidaysburg, to mine coal in i
Blair and Clearfield counties, was char- !
i teied with a capital of The'
j stock is all held by the Hewitt family,
iof Holl'idaysburg. The Keystone Wire :
! Netting 1 ompany, of Hanover, increaa- j
lei its capita! from $43,000 to SIOO,-
1 000.
/"War Indemnity Frightens Many
Antwerp, Nov. 9, Via The Hague and J
! London, 11 A. M. —The population of;
| Antwerp which fled the city at the time .
! of tbe German occupation is Still un j
1 willing to return. The German demand !
| for a war indemnity of $10,000,000 is.
j frightening many into string away.
Restrained From Calling Strike
Bp Associate# Frets.
St. Louis, Nov. 9. —Three railway j
' brotherhoods were restrained by the I
i Circuit Court to-day from calling a ,
: strike on the St. Louis Southwestern!
j (Cotton Belt) railway.
Recess for U. S. Supreme Court <
By Associated Press.
Washington, Nov. 9. —The Supreme i
j Court to-day announced it would take
I ils usual Thanksgiving recess from No
i \ ember 16 to November 30.
I >He is sale from danger who is 011 his
; guard even when safe.
If you would escape the risk of ship-
I ivrtwk at sea, sec .Vmcniea first.
"Cut- out liquor, tobacco and tou-'
sils" is the way manv doctors now put
Many a man puts whip and spurs to
1 his brain who neglects to 'bridle his
Why should a woman use a hammer
to drive a tack if there is a hairbrush
There is nothing in which men more'
! deceive themselves t'han in what they
j call zeal.
| life to possess its full savor must, of .
necessity consist largely of plans and
j ambitions.
When a woman is in love she acts
| liko a fool, but when a man is in love j
| it isn't altogether acting.
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw wants a
"Spinsters' Day." Why not make it
February 14?
If a man is really misunderstood he
has himself to blame for not making!
himself clear.
Flour is asserted to be cheaper in |
I the west, but that can be corrected by'
a rise in the yeast.
Do not spend you good money for
lemons. Wait awhile amT somebody |
I will hand you one.
f'miliNU A BAiTLE.
Cspoaiip ArmiN Do Not Always G"/«
It th» Sam# Detignation.
Kinu.v <»f the woliit •< itK'st t annum
butties have i«« nuine* Thus itiM I Kit
tic of W.tteriou in known u.v that naiuJ*
only uuttuig Kugilsli fppnUHjK people*,
'l'he Kf tic ii t*K 11 it Hie battle of 1:4
Belle Alilume. TUe battle that dec id
ed tbe w»r between Prussia aud Aus
tria in IStMJ Is known among tbe Ger
mans as tbe battle of Sadowa. but tbe
Austrians call It the battlj of Koeuij;
graetz. In the war of lb 10, between
Germany and Prance. the great en
gageinent that tbe Germans call tbe
battle of GraveloLte is spoken of by
the I'rencb as the battle of St. Prlvai.
The same thing was common In our
civil war. The battle that Is known tn
the north as tbe battle of Bull Run
would not be recognized by most south
erners undee that name. In the eolith
It Is invariably called tbe buttle of
Manassas. So the battle that the Keel
ernl generals called the battle of Pitt*
burg Landing was by the Confederates
called the battle of Sbiloli. Antielitm
is called In the south the battle uT
Sharpsburg. Xlie writer, a southerner,
whose father was a Confederate ofli
eer, was twenty years old before he
ever heard of the battle of Antietam.
although he was familiar with all the
details of the battle of Sbarpsburg.
The reason for this is that the op
posing armies always name tbe battle
from some prominent geographical
landmark, aud as they look at tbe field
from different points of view they nat
urally settle on different names. Thus,
at Waterloo, the battle took Us Eng
lish name from the little village where
Wellington made his final hcadquar
tera and whence be sent to Vnglaud
the first dispatch that announced bin
victory. So in 18t>6 the headquarters
of the Prussian army was near the vil
lage of Sadowa, whereas that of the
Austrian* was near the village of Koe
nlggraetE. At Gravelotte tbe little vil
lage of that name was an Important
point In tbe German lines. On tbe side
of tbe French tbe hamlet of St. Prlvat
was the key to their battle formation.
As long as they held that they were
invincible, but when the Germans as
sailed it in the rear and drove them
out the day was iost.—Youth's Com
More Difficult to Win Than Any For
eign Military Decoration.
Americans of average information
know about the Victoria Cross, the
Iron Cross, the Cross of the Legion of
Honor. These are rewards of hern
ism which would mark a man above
his fellows even in this foreign land
But many Americans know what
a mednl of honor is?
How many Americans know that tin*
modest American soldiers who wear
the medal of honor wear a decoration
that is among the rarest and most difii
cult to win among military honors?
The Cross of the Legion of Honor,
established b.v Napoleon in ISO-, wbil»
founded to signalize deeds of special
daring in war. was after given freely
for civil distinctions. Nearly 40,00:>
German soldiers were decorated witti
the Iron Cross in the seven months of
the Franco-Prussian war. while in tho
more than half century since the crea
tion of our honor roll only 3,088 have
been granted, and of these nearly 90<!
were given under a mistaken reading
of the law.
The holder of the modal of honor
must have "dititinguished himself con
spicuously by gallantry and Intrepidity,
at the risk of his life, beyond the call
of duty." This standard, which bar*
out action, however brave. In the
course of duty and includes only acts
of daring which a man might refuse
or avoid without rebuke is said to be
unequaled.—Chicago Tribune.
Bismarck's Story on Eloquence.
Bismarck oni:e warned the reichstag
against eloquence. He told a story i>r
old Frederick William I„ who listened
to two lawyers on opposite sides of a
question. Each of them convinced
Frederick William that he was right,
whereat the old king "fell into such a
furious passion with the effects of c!«»
qneuce that both orators got into scri
ous trouble through the very excel
lence of their persuasive powers -
Kansas City Tiuies.
Boil Glass Dishes.
Glass dishes and vessels of all kinds
may be rendered less liable to break
if before being used they are put in!"
boiling water to which salt has been
rdded. Put the water, when cold, into
n large pan, add the salt, put in the
glass vessels and bring the water slow
ly to the boil. Let it boil for a few
minutes, take the pan off the fire and
leave the glasses in tile water until it
is cold.
He Probably Did.
The young author, reading a fsk«
animal story to the attentive editor,
said. "Whereupon the woodchuck
laughed softly to himself."
"Ah." remarked the editor, "I sup
pose he Indulged ID a woodcbuckle."—
St Louis Republic.
It Recoiled.
"My band." said Polly, holding It out
admiringly, "is a good deal smaller
than yours."
"Yes," said Esther. "I can see that
•t a glance. That ring Leslie g;;ve
you was always too tight for me!
London Telegraph.
Mr. Softly—Here's somebody pn
po.ies to kill rll Idiots In tlielr etiilil
hood. Miss Pert—Dreadful Idea. Tliert
are not enough raeu to go around as It
ts.— Exchange.
Miss Mancbaser—You know the old
adage. "Love laughs at locksmiths'.'"
Mr. Grouch more—Yep. Getting in is
easy enough, but getting out t» un
joke.—Chicago News.
A s'imnier girlie likes » place
Where men in swarms arrive
And all the other summer irirl*
Are over thlrt.v-(lve
—Louisville Courier-Journal.