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Private Branch Eschnnae. No. 3280
Private Branch Esctiange. ■ No. 345-246
Wednesday, December 23, IBM.
Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thur. Frt. Sat.
1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28 29 30 31
Full Moon, 2nd: Last Quarter, 10th;
New Moon, 10th; First Quarter, 24th.
f I.U4JW| WEATHER FORECASTS
Harrisburg and vicinity: Fair to
a|,< l Thursday. Not much change
' n temperature. Lowest temperature to-
V 4 Tt>ii night about 20 degrees.
sS?\ Eastern Pennsylvnuia: Kair to-night
and Thursday. Xot much change in
temperature. Moderate west winds.
YESTERDAY'S TEMPERATURE IN HARRISBURG
Highest. 33: lowest. 22; 8 a. in.. 23; S p. m.. 27.
*' COLONIALIZING ' INDEPENDENCE SQUARE
At a meeting yesterday of the committee on
preservation of historic monuments, of the Philadel
phia chapter. American Institute of' Architects,
•with Philadelphia city officials, the first steps were
taken for making contemplated improvements in
the immediate vicinity of Independence Hall, and
the first contract was awarded for such altera
The idea is not merely to beautify Independence
Square, but rather to dignify it. The result may
be ornamental enough, but there is to be nothing
gaudy about it. Independence Square is to be
"colonialized,"—that is the word the architects
The old birthplace of American Independence is
at present in rather ordinary environment. The life
of a great city flows about it and the approach to
it is ot a twentieth century aspect. The plan now
is to surround it with a square that will be per
vaded with the atmosphere of colonial days,—that
will give it an approach 'which will suggest to the
visitor at first glance the spirit of the eighteenth
The erection around the square of a brick wall
four feet highT recognized as a distinctive feature
of colonial architecture; the layiug of brick pave
ments. and the placing of low. wooden posts with
round tops, such as once surrounded the hall, will
decidedly change the external appearance of the
historic building, and will convey it back to the
colonial days in which it had its origin.
Independence Hall, the shrine which all Amer
icans want to visit at least once in their lives, does
not belong to the present age and its immediate
environs must not be those of to-day, from a purely
sentimental no less than from a really artistic
point of view. Independence Hall is a relic of the
past: it belongs to colonial days. Improvements
frc to be welcomed which give it fitting colonial
ARE WE A "NOISY JELLYFISH?"
George Haven Putnam, in a speech in New Yr,rk
City yesterday before the National Security League
which believes the f'nited States imperatively re
quires an increased navy and army reserve for
its own protection and to hold its place as a wo'rld
power, compared this country with a " noisy jelly
I'nfortunately the Xew York "World." whicii
reported this part of Mr. Putnam's speech, did not
explain just what Mr. Putnam meant by a "noisy
jellyfish." So far as we know the jellyfish is an
aealepse of not very boisterous characteristics. We
never heard of one getting up in meeting and mak
ing a real racket. Our idea of a jellyfish is that it
is an inoffensive sort of creature, incapable of mak
ing any noise that could be heard any material
distance from its abode in the bottom of the sea:—
certainly not the kind of a noise that would draw
a country into international complications or keep
it out of them.
We as a nation do not relish being called a
*'jellyfish," for it is a spineless, backboneless sort
of a thing,—but what Mr. Putnam meant by call
ing us a "noisy jellyfish" needs a little more ex
planation than was given in the newspaper story
to which we have made reference.
Perhaps Mr. Putnam meant to say something
real unkind about the nation and the administra
tion. but until more light carl be thrown on just
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT. WEDNESDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 23, 1914.
what he did mean we can only conclude that the
distinguished speechmaker did not make a very
happy selection of a simile.
LESS PUBLICITY FOR CHORUS GIRLS
A' movement "for a better understanding of the
chorus girl" has been started by girls playing in
a New York theatre, according to a newsifiper
story which, —unlike most stories about girls of
the chorus,—is not a press agent yarn. The girls
are telling about the press agents this time, instead
of the press agents telling about them.
They object strenuously to the press agents,
these girls do. Now would you believe it? They
come out openly against the men who load'news
paper columns with tales about them, and declare
that none of the tales is true. They say that the
sensational publicity given to tl}em has been re
sponsible for misunderstandings about them which
exist in the public mind.
' Really, we're quite nice girls and we're not a
bit out of the ordinary," said one of them to an
interviewer. "The case with us comes to .just this:
We are tired of reading foolish things about our
selves in print that we never do, and foolish inter
views that we never give. We are going to demand
the right to put our official O. K. on any press mat
ter that goes out with our names in it."
The girls in demanding that their feelings be
considered in the matter of newspaper public:^..
assert that they talce their work as seriously as
do "girls of the same age in other walks of life."
There are, as they say, plenty of nice girls in the
choruses, yet they can hardly blame the newspapers
if their feelings are not regarded when it comes
to writing stories about them. Such stories in the
big cities come from the theatre people,—not the
newspaper people,—and the stories are for the pur
pose of increasing box office receipts.
PROUD THAT THEY WERE "NEWSIES '
Forty or tifty successful and prosperous business
men in a western city, who began their money
making careers by selling newspapers on the
streets, have volunteered to sell papers again for
tlie benefit of a Christmas charity fund, and their
action must be regarded as characteristic of the
unassuming western folk.
There are lots and lots of men in every city who
at one time or another in their youth made a few
cents daily through the sales of newspapers but,
unfortunately, not all of them are willing to admit
it. Not that there is anything against a man who
started a successful business career as a "newsie,"'
but there seems to be an absurd idea among some
who have climbed the ladder of success from such
a modest beginning that it detracts from their
dignity to have it known that they have not always
The plan adopted by the rich former-newsies in
the western city will accomplish more than merely
to raise a big fund for a worthy Christmas charity.
It will show that they are not ashamed of the fact
that they began life in a humble way and pushed
to the front through their own efforts. Such frank
acknowledgments will do the country a lot ot' good.
It will teach the true spirit of American democracy
and encourage others to take pride in accomplish
ment through real hard work and increase the
nation's respect for the self-made man.
The turkey is hanging high.—very high for those who
are struggling with the increased cost of living.
At the meeting of the Central Democratic Club last night
arrangements were not made to march in the inaugural
Kven with the City Commissioners' salaries to pay it
seems the City can be run cheaper under the commission
form of government than under the old plan.
We are reliably informed that bv Christmas, 1915. there
will be a City Forester to make that long, cold journey nine
miles beyond Dauphin to chop the municipal Christmas tree.
City Commissioner Bowman has devised a way to run
the Water Department with less expense and at the same
time to increase the pay of a dozen of the department's
employes. All he needs is cotton whiskers and a team of
reindeer to be a regular Santa Clans.
TOLDN LIGHTER VEIN
When the season was almost oxer a storekeeper in a
small Southern town put a lot of dollar shirtwaists in the
window at 75 cents.
"Say, what kind of bizness you call dis?" asked an old
colored woman. "Is dat de way you try to make a liar
out of yo' customers? After I been telling all de culled
folks in de neighborhood dat T paid a dollar for this shirt
waist, you come an' spoil my reputation for veracity
Las' time I ever gwine to do bizness here."—Exchange.
BREAKING A HOODOO
Although this is considered an enlightened age. the
ranks of those who believe in pet superstitions still are
pretty large. This is especially true of the imagined hoodoo
that clings to Friday, the 13th. A man walked into a
jewelry store on a recent Friday, the 13th, and deposited
a heavy gold wedding ring on the showcase.
"How much for this?" he asked the jeweler.
"Give you a dollar," was the answer, after an exam
ination of the ring.
"You're on," said the man, "on condition that you lend
me your hammer for a minute or two."
The hammer fell mercilessly on the gold band, reducing
it to junk. After receiving the dollar note from the jew
eler the vandal lit a match and the note was soon reduced
to smoke and ashes. The amazement of the jeweler was
dissipated by the explanation of the customer that he had
been married on Friday, the 13th, just thirteen years ago.
"I think I have closed the chapter now, though," he
THE CAVIAR BIRD
Two ultrasophiiticated New Yorkers admired the
wainscoting in a certain Philadelphia hotel and got to argu
ing over the name of the wood used. Finally they asked
a waiter. He didn't know, and asked the bartender.
"Whatta yuh call that wood?" he asked.
"That wood?" said the bartender. "That stuffl costs a
lot of money. It's Russian caviar."
"Piffle." snorted the New Yorkers, "caviar's not wood;'
it's a bird."—Philadelphia Ledger.
IT ongue-End Topics |
Troubles of the Rotartans
Now that the Rotary Club week at
the Orphoum theatre is over and has
proved a great success it is violating
no confidence to tell a little story oif a
meeting of the club's committee that
IMS given the members of that com
mittee plenty of laughs since. It was
a big proposition, taking over tho the
atre au>i guaranteeing $2,700 ex
penses before the Rotary Club began
getting money for the Belgian fund, —
and there was seme appreheusiou as to
the outcome, —this is before the week
started. The committee began a long
discussion 011 what to do in case the af
fair was not a success anil in case a
deficit would have to be met at the
0114 of the week. There were many
long faces until one of the members
"Let it go until we really face that
condition! Fhen we can tackle the
That put a stop to the argument but
the very next thing the committee went,
to discussing was what in the world
the club would do if tickets were sold
to more persons than the theatre would
accommodate. That was a horse of
another color but it caused just as
much worry for the time. There was
plenty of amusement when the mem
bers began thinking that meeting over
after its close.
* * *
Kelley, Speedy Kelley, Is Goue
''Kelley has went."
The diminutive messenger boy at tin
Postal office has departed from the city
to take up his occupation of "deliver
ing" in Williamsport. Maryland. Kel
ley had ambitions, and delivering mes
sages in Hairisburg did not further
them. He sought for higher things,
and the Southern city offered them.
Hence his going. When the Legisla
ture meets the members of the Legis
lative Correspondents' Assoeiation will
look in vain for Kelley, and there will
be bets offered that no messenger dur
ing the coming session will be able to
beat Kelley s record of an hour and
seven minutes from the newspaper
room to the telegraph operators' room
on the second floor, or up and down one
flight of stairs.
Feeding East Indian Soldiers
The East Indian troops are giving
uo end of trouble because of their fast
idiousness in eating, says a story from
London. In the Xetley hospital, near
Southampton, Hindus and Mohamme
dan wounded almost came to blows
over the question of how their goat and
sheep should be served. It has been
necessary to separate them to avoid
fighting. The Mohammedan wants the
animals' heads cut off: the Hindu in
sists that the throat shall be cut and
the beast allowed to bleed to death
after custom immemorial. At first the
British in charge of the hospital were
inclined fo weigh the matter lightly,
but they found that it was of serious
concern to the Indians. After two or
three classes between the factions, they
were placed in different parts of the
hospital and their respective requests
in the matter of how goat or sheep
should be despatched are being care
BIHGLARIZE LEBANON STORE
Cheese and Cigarettes Among Loot of
Lebanon. Dec. 23. Burglars gained
entrance to the grocery store of Gamber
Brothers, Twelfth and Lchmau streets,
this city, early yesterday .morning and
made a big haul of edibles.
The robbers took with them a cake
of cheese, fifteen packages of cigar
ettes, a box of oranges, bread and
•lohn R. Dissinger, blacksmith, while
locking up his shop Monday night, hail
an unpleasant experience when he was
attacked hv a holdup man who de
manded that lie turn over $65. which
he ha.i on his person as the day's re
ceipts. Mr. Dissinger is a man of pow
erful physique and he succeeded in
besting his man. Dissinger was unable
to identify his assailant.
THE FRENCH ZOUAVES
A Picturesque Corps Whose Fame Be
came World wide
Among the most interesting classes
of soldiers of modern times is the
French corps called the zouaves. The
body of daring and picturesquely at
tired warriors reached the height of
its fame during the Crimean war. The
zouave corps nt that time was supposed
to consist of Frenchmen, but it was in
reality quite international, since its
rar.ks contained many daring young for
eigners. In this corps served many
men from Oxford, fiottingen and other
universities, and it is probable that the
greater part of its members had .joined
more for the love of fighting than for
love of country. Tts fame as a fighting
body soon spread throughout the world.
When our own war between the
States broke out several corps of zou
a\es. wearing the splendid oriental uni
forms of the French corps, or a modifi
cation of them, were formed on both
sides. On the Federal side the best
known was that corps commanded by
Elmer Ellsworth, a young officer from
New York, the first man, it is said, to
be killed on the Union side. In the
Confederacy the most famous corps of
zouaves was that called,the Louisiana
While in American military life the
zouave uniform has practically disap
peared, it still persists in France.—Ex
Col. John Barry Taylor Dies
Cincinnati, 0., Deo, 23.—Colonel
•lolin Barry Taylor died yesterday in
the old Taylor mansion, Newport, Ky.,
in which lie was born 78 years ago.
His grandfather, General James Taylor,
owned the land on which New|»ort now
stands. The estate was at one time
valued at several million dollarg. His
wife was Miss Bettie Washington, great,
grandniece of the first President. Col
onel Taylor's great grandfather, Wil
liam T. Barry, of Lexington, Kv., was
Postmaster General under President An
TO BLOW FLUTE AT CRAVE
Aged Lawrence Dielman Will Play in
Mountain Cemetery Where His
Father' Is Buried
Gettysburg, Dec. 23.—When the
church bells of Enunitsburg ring out the
joyous tidings of another Christmas
morning, Ua\vTem*e Dielman, nearly 70
years of age, will trudge from his home
near M"t. St. Mary's College, to the
grave of his father, Professor Henry
Casper Dielman, and there show his rev
erence by playing Christinas carols on
This will be "La.rry" Dielman's
thirty-first consecutive visit .to the
grave of his father, in the little ceme
tery in "the mountains." Regardless
of weather '' I^arrv" always makes this
pilgrimage. It is his idea of showing
reverence to the memory of his father,
who was the first to receive the title
of musical director in this country.
WIDOW SUES FOR *20,000
Claims Husband's Death Was Due to
Chambersburg, Dec. 23. —»Mrs. H.
Etta Brake, widow of the late Charles
C. Brake, a Western 'Maryland railway
conductor, through Attorney Alexander
Armstrong, ,lr„ and Frank O. Waga
man, yesterday filed a suit against the
Western Maryland for damages to the
extent of $20,000.
She alleges that the W. M.. t'hrougli
the failure of its agent at Pearre to de
liver orders to Mr. Brake as conductor
of a train which he was running, per
mitted his train to collide with another.
Mr. Brake sustained an injured eye, his
face was scalded, his collarbone broken
and his nerves shattered. The wreck oc
curred on May 28, 1913, and he linger
ed until death came ou April 24, 1914.
INDIAN MARRIES NEGRESS
Disappearance of Ward of Carlisle
School Explained by Record
Carlisle, Dec. 23.—The mysterious
disappearance from the Indian school of
Justin Will Head, a ward of the insti
tution, a fe\V days ago was found yes
terday to have culminated in the mar
riage of the man in Trenton, X. J., on
December 15, to Daisy Edna Voorhees,
colored, of Calhoun street.
An investigator from the institution
looked up the records of the ceremony
at the city hall, but would not commit
himself on the matter. He returned to
the school late yesterday after failing
to meet the Indian bridegroom, who was
at work in the New Jersey city.
SEE FIERY SKY TRAVELER
Meteor's Flight and Explosion Witness
ed by Thrilled Hundreds
Hagerstown, Md., Dee. 23.—A meteor
or fireball of unusually large size passed
over Washington county, traveling from
west to east last evening. It left in its
path a long travel of tire, which was
visible for some time after the jassage
of the meteor. The flight of the meteor,
which traveled low, was witnessed by
hundreds of people as it passed over
Hagerstown. At Eakle's Cross Roads it
exploded with a tremendous report.
OH Acre Farm Sold
Mehanicsburg, Dec. 2:).—Sporting
Green farm, near Hogestown, has been
sold by Mrs. Robert H. Mofiitt, Jr.,
1705 North Front street, Harrisburg.
to A. J. Gross. The farm contains 93
acres and the consideration was not
announced. It is understood, however,
that the price was aibout $l4O an acre.
Add $5 to City's Conscience Fund
'Pricked bv his conscience, a Har
risburger has sent a $5 bill to City
Treasurer O. M. Copelin, advising the
latter to apply it ts the city's con
science fund. No name is signed to the
note. Besides asking the Treasurer to
acknowledge receipt of the money, the
writer adds: "This money belongs to
the city. It was wrongfully held from
GIVE a man some
thing really desir
able—something he can
wear. Such a gift makes
greater the joy of giv
ing, for appreciation in
creases with continued
use. We've hundreds of
such gift-things here,
among them these:
Beautiful Matched Sets
A wonderful line of Neck
j wear at 50c the greatest !
values possible to give.
THIRD and MARKET
THE GLOBE OPEN EVENINGS ■
All Holiday Goods Reduced
Every department comes forward with
great price reductions on useful and sensible Christ
mas gifts—the kind of gift-things inun and hoys ap
preciate. The savings are worth while.
SI.OO Neckwear in beautiful gift boxes 75£
$6.50 and $7.50 House Coats -handsomely tailored $5.00
ss.oo.Bath Robes -the different kind, $3.50
$3.50 Manhattan Silk Shirts beautiful patterns $2.50
$6.50 Pur Lined Gloves— MHVIICS' and Dents $5.00
$2.00 Gray Mocha Gloves—t xeeptioual quality, $1.50 I
$1.50 Gift Sets —in pretty holiday boxes SI.OO
$6.50 Bags and Suit Cases—thoroughly guaranteed $5.00
$7.50 Trunks—made to stand the bumps $5.95
$6.50 Leather Toilet Sets—unusual values $5.00
$3.50 Shaker Sweaters—slightly soiled $2.50
$2.50 Angora Wool Shawls—warm and •'eumfy," $2.00
$3.50 Fancy Angora Vests—very pretty patterns $2.50
SIO.OO Men's Mackinaw Coats —college style, $8.50
$7.50 Men's Raincoats -guaranteed in every respect... .$6.95 I
$6.50 Boys'Mackinaws—great for school wear $5.00
$8.50 and SIO.OO Boys' Overcoats- extraordinary values, $8.85
$4.00 Children's Overcoats—for boys 'J to S years $2.95
50c Children's Bearskin Mits—exceptional quality 25^
69c Boys' Mocha Gloves -acceptable gifts 50f
75c Boys' Hockey Caps—variety of colors I
$2.00 Boys' Fur Caps—needed right now $1.50
SI.OO Boys' Blouse Waists—percale and madras G9r
CITY RESCUE MISSIONS BUSY
Recent Addition to Harrisburg Provides
1 Food and Shelter for Destitute
The work of the City Rescue Mis
sion, 5 North Fifth street, was dis
cussed at a meeting held last night in
the office ot' James \V. Barker in the
Masonic Temple. The meeting was at
tended by James W. Barker, president;
W. G. Ilean, secretary, and Fred Kel
ker, treasurer, with Luther Minter and
I'llilij> Reed, all members of the board
Griffith .lones, if Scrantou, is in
charge of the work to aid "down and
outers" both spiritually and physically.
The mission is the forty-ninth of a
chain extending f'om Boston to San
Francisco, headed by Mell Trotter, an
evangelist. Meetings are being held
every night and to the destitute food
and lodging are provided. Although
there are not sufficient funds now to
supply those at the mission, it is the
aim of the managers to effect this later.
For Christmas Day we present .1
Broadway-Star Vitagraph production in
thiee acts, 4 '411?.*' This feature deals
with the detection and arrest of a
famous gang of diamond smugglers who
work from Europe to America and are
under the lead of an unknown head,
who goes by the name of "413.'' This
leader is no other than a famous jewel
er, whose daughter, Klaine, is portrayed
bv clever Anita Stewart. She is ably
su ] ported by' Harry Morey, Hairy
Northrup and Julia Swayne Gordon.
On Thursday we ntesent Francis X.
Bushman, famous Kssanav star, in a
two-act drama, "Every Inch a King."
CAPTAIN UNDER s4<>o BAIL
West E. Blain, Chester, Charged With
Threats to Kill
Chester, Do?. 23. —Charged with
assault an<l battery and threatening
to kill. Captain West E. Blain, or
Company C, Sixth regiment, X. G. P.,
was held under $4 00 bail for court
last night by Alderman Melville. The
prosecutor, Edward J. Fay, dr., a form
er memlbeT of Company B, stated that
he visited the armory to witness Com
pany B drill, when Captain Blain, one
of the custodians of the building,
asked him if he was going to enlist.
Fay answered in the negative, when j
Blain ordered him to leave the build
ing. He alleged that Blain grabbed him I
by the throat and that on the front
steips of the armory pointed a revolver
at him. Two militiamen corroborated
SHOOTS NEGRO INTRUDER
Easton Man Wounds and Captures
Housebreaker in His Home
Easton, Dee. 23. —Awakened by a
noise at 2.15 yesterday morning, Prof.
Henry Koehner, a well-known musician
residing several miles west of the city,
went down stairs and found a negro
climbing through the window. Procur
ing a revolver, Roedner switched on
the lights and ordered the intruder to
The negTo advanced and Roehner
fired, wounding him in the right broast.
Koehner then stood guard until the ar
rival of officers from Easton. The pris
oner, Charles Davis, of Philadelphia,!
declares he was drunk and didn't know
what he was doing. He will recover.
Fire Destroys a Hotel
Gordon, Pa., Dec. 23.—Fire early
yesterday destroyed the hotel of A. T.
Bolick, entailing u loss of $20,000.
The fire wiw caused by an overheated
furnace. The guests escaped in their
night clothing. Help was summoned
from Girard villa and Ashland.
HO NO?, GIRARD'S MEMORY
Students at College Ho Founds;! Pay,
Rerpoctr. at Tomb
Philadelphia, Dec. With cere
monies commemorating the N3 d anni
versary of tho death of s>phi»n
Girard, who die I December 2(5, I MI!*1,
a wreath, the gift of the nliiimii of
Girard Gollooro. was placed upon his
toip-b yesterday meriting. Nearly 1,(100
students took part in the exercises.
This custom of marking the anniver
sary of the death of the rounder of tho
institution was inaugurated in* I!>I I.
An address in the chapel by Walter (J.
Gold preceded yesterday's exerci-Ts. Co
incident witii the ceremonies at f.li"
college, a similar wreath was placed'
upon the statute of Girard on t'lie west
plaza of City Hall. It was marked
"From ore ot the boys.'/'
20 SHOCKED BY METEOR
Falls Half Mile Away—Men Are in
Peril From Explosion
Greensbtirg, I'.i., Dec. 23. -Twentv
men, slaiig'htcrin-t pigs on an adjoin
ing farm, were shocked yesterday after
nocm at •! o'clock, when a large inet"or
like body fell and exploited with n ter
rific report on the Harry Patty farm,
The nieteoi buried itself several feet
in the earth about half a mile from thn
men in an open field and the explosion
tore up the giound for nrmy feet.
Lebanon Tax Rate to Remain Same
Lebanon, Dec. 23. —City Council in
session yesterday, the last, of the year
1914. assured its constituents and the
city at large that the tax rate for 1015
shall not be raised but shall remain at
seven mills. This was decided in the
passage of the budget of $122,000,
the amount necessary to conduct the
city in lit 15.
| Our Trail*- Mark \i>. » l» |lf|l«|j
I X llminliTPil 111 tho I . S.
S (>nli-iil Olllc Hi v «'•
' Playing against odds
| is risky, and the man i
\ who knows will call for
; Original Mo. 6 §|l;
Extra Rye Whiskey W
i "■ the neck of each bot- MMOgj
i . tie of which is now
I equipped with a
New Silvered |||* ; i
Non-Refillable » ]
permitting an absolutely J
free flow without ir any t
8 way affecting the color 1
I )r purity of the contents. •'yMj «
| Pailerson & Coane 5
| PHILADELPHIA J