Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania on February 16, 1914 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Lebanon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 16, 1914
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f5^i*<»m*r^^^ ~r- -ft.,'?.- ', , ••' i Vfrfit^^i^i: V, v-•* .I^V^jrV *>i?»'&'W» > £•• •-,*!•*,, * -. \^ v . ' *• \ v £ <" * 4»., »A^-- •;-• •„•',.;'•; /\- .' *\u - "•>-/' , ' .'» -, • DAILY NEWS, LEBANON, t»A, Taken 111 While Here 011 Visit, and Underwent Operation NATIVE OF LEBAKON Daughter of Late J. Zerbe Bruce and Former School Teacher Miss Sadie Bruce who was admitted to the Lebanon Sanatorium nine flnrs ago, after coming here from her home In Knoxvllle, a suburb of Pitts- burRh, died Saturday evening at twenty minutes past six o'clock of >ioiirt failure, following an operation. Miss Bruce was born In this city, thirty-seven years ago, the daughter of the late J. Zerbe Bruce, for many yearn an engineer In the blowing liouse at the Coleforook furnaces of the Lackawanna iron and Steel plant. She resided here until about three •incl one half years ago when tho family moved to Pittsburgh, where her father later died. Miss Bruce was widely known throughout the city, having been teacher of elecution at Albright College for a period of six yearn, after graduating there In 1901. She also taught In the city public schools for one'term, before going west. Miss Bruce had always been an active church worker, and before moving west, she was one of the most prominent members of St. Paul's United Evangelical church on Xorth Eighth street, In which her family had been active workers for many years. After moving west, she became prominently identified with the Knoxville Presbyterian church, belonged to the Women's Club of Pittsburgh, and taught In the North Braddock Public schools. HA, A PEW DAYS Miss Bruce had been 111 but a few days previous to coming back to Lebanon, and as sobn as her doctor announced that an operation was Inevitable, she expressed a desire to come here;for it.. She arrived last Friday a week ago, accompanied by her mother and brother James Bruce! BANKER HA1UES DEAD. Prortiin*nt Philanthropist Expire* | Qrastft, Franc*. Grasse, Prance, Feb. 36.—John H Harjep, a partner in the banking flm of *k>rgan, Harjw & Co.. died beri. Several members of his family wer present at his deathbed. He was fo more thnn sixty years connected wlti the International banking Bern of Moi gan, Harjes & Co. at Paris, retiring from active -work In the early part o 1905. The firm was associated with thi firm of J. P. Morgan & Co. of New York. Mr. Hafjes was prominent in char liable circles as well as business, nm hi? many nets won him the gratefu acknowledgment of thp French govern ment, x particularly during thp wnr or 1870-71. when he collected 120.00< francs for distribution titnonp the peas ants. Carmania Unable to Land. London, Fob. 16.-Owing to the henry seas the Ounard Hut steamship Cm- mania did not embark malls or fifty one passengers nt Queenstown, bin proceeded to New York after a threo hours' delay, SENATOR P. BRYAN. Florida Representative Who Drafted Vice Admiral Bill. NEW BILL CAUSES TROUBLE. and' was admitted to the hospital on the same day. : OPERATION SUCCESSFUL The operation proved successful, and both her physicians and family anticipated her early recovery, hence the sudden death came as a great blow to her mother and brother, the only two survivors. The details of the funeral have not yet been completed, but it will be held on Wednesday at two o'clock in the afternoon, from the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. S.'Karch, 710 Cumberland street, intimate friends of the family. The Rev. W. A. Jones, pastor of the Knoxville Presbyterian churoh, assisted by the Rev. Edelman, pastor of St. Paul's United Evangelical church, this city, will officiate. Mrs. Bruce and her son are guests at the home of Mr, and Mrs. William F. Spayd, 117 South Eleventh street, of whom they were next door neighbors before moving west. They will return to Knoxville Immediately after the funeral. Congress Worried Over Interstate Trade Commission Measure. Washington, Feb. "lt>.—The bill crent ing fln interstate trade commission Is causing UIR administration lenders In congress more trouble thnn «ny other of the three measures In the president's anti-trust program which have been .drafted thus fur. Administration offlcinls are by no means agreed on the extent of the pow ers to be vested In the proposed body. Attorney Genernl McReynolds, for Jn stance, is represented as being doubt ful whether such a commission should be created at all, v Mr. McReynolds'^ objection to.:the creation of. such a commission are said to be based on two bullefs—first, that If Personal Chat About People You Know (Readers of the News are Urged to Furmlsh Items for this Depart, nient. Use a Postal Card or Telephone) ..Peter B,/ Weltlnor, of 115 South Tenth street, returned home last evening, on the 9:27 train, from Read Ing, where he spent thp week-end with his parents. ..Miss Fannie Coloman, of Mt. Lebanon, left this morning, on the 8:37 train, for Philadelphia, on a short visit to relatives. ..Attorney Elmer E. McCurdy, of 779 Cumberland street, left thlsmorn- ng for Harrlsburg, on professional business. ..John Soudere, of Jonestown, re- timed home, after a short visit to this city on business. . .City Councilman rioorgo F. Krauso, of 323 Chestnut street, spent the day n Hershey and llarrisburg, on busl- 1C68. ..Harry Fisher, formerly of this city, and now of Trading, returned home last evening, nflcr a short visit o relatives In Lebanon. ..Former Governor John P. St. oh n, of Kansas, who spoke on Pro- ilbition in this city on Friday ove- Ing, left this morning for Rcr'anton, whero he will deliver an address tonight. . . Professor Roy Guyer, physical director at Lebanon Valley college, spent the week-end with his parents at Shlppcnsburg. ..Leo McDonnell, formerly Adams, express^ agent In this rity, and now ' in chnrgp of thp Reading office, returned this morning, after an over-: Sunday visit to hla father, John McDonnell, supervisor of tho Cornwall and Lebanon railroad. ..Mies Margaret Qulnn. of 23 North Tenth street, left Sunday afternoon for Philadelphia, where she will spend n few days as tho guest of friends, ..Harvey B. Copenhaver, of 531 Lehman street, returned home from an ovor-Sunday visit to friends in Jonestown. tne .j>ilia. inn/a Liiriuii jintasi it.ii. iyer iuia imunmg icr auu New \ora to aueud tue openings. ..Miss Margaret Uhrich, of 204 S. iN'iutn street, i«u for ruuadeipliia unu i\ew lorn on m« tijer una uiuru- ..Mre. Frank \V. AlcNeal, of Sixth aud Cumberland streets, left tha morning, on a latu tram, for ilarrls- burg, wuere she will speud a short tluie visiting relatives. ..A. M. Keiser, of Cornwall, left this morning for Philadelphia, ou a several days' business trip. ..Rev, J. .Leonard Hynson, of Hathaway Park, pastor of the Fourth Street Presbyterian church, left this morning for llarrifiburg on a short visit. ..David A. Krlll, of 637 Walnut street, made a short trip to Reading today on business. BARTON STEFFY IN READING HOSPITAL Barton L. Steffy, a native* of f eWe Hill, died of pneumonia at ilil& a. m., on Friday, In the Reading hoe-' pltal, Reading, aged fifty-two years*. Ho was admitted to the institution last Sunday, and made his H6mA tot the last two years at the boarding house of Mrs. Ellen Kllllan, lit Ndtth Third street. Previous to ft!* Um§ he spent, fourteen years in the w«t- ern part of the country, wtietfe hd worked at cigar making. Me WaS last pmployed at Sinking Springs. H6 was unmarried, and is thought to" have several brothers and sisters' re* siding In Lancaster and Lebanon counties. MRS. JOHN H, KLINE EXPIRED AT BETHEL ..Airs. Harry Eleventh street, Woelfly, of North returned homo from ..Edgar A. Roller, and sister, Helen L. Zoller. of !)2fi Wat or street, week-end as they spont tho tho guests of friends. ..John Hunslckor. Jr., of 418 Cumberland street, spent tho day in Philadelphia on business. ..Miss Alice McCrovorn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .lanws F. Mo.Govern, of this city, this morning went to Philadelphia. Mome Dress A It is made a vigorous body with such important powers as those of the inter .stale commerce commission It mn.v prove a serious embarrassment to thi' .department of Justice in the enforce ment of the Sherman anti-trust act. and, second, that unless it has these powers it will be practically impotent, as the bureau of corporations is today. Mr. McReynolds, it is reported, agrees with former Attorney General Wickersham that It would not be wise to create n separate body from the department of justice commissioned tu prepare tho cases under the Sherman act for the department. He believes that the attorney general should \w left' free to weigh the evidence without being hampered by tho opinions of the commission as to whether or not corpo rations have-violated the law. Unless the commission is to be given powers other than those of Investigation and -report, the attorney general, it is understood, believes little is to bu gained by Its creation. Photo by American Press Association. Much favorable comment has passed In navy and army circles on the passage of the bill crcatlriB the grade of vice admiral in the navy. Senator P. Bryan of Florida drafted the measure. Mr». Kate Sherwood Dead. Washington. Feb. 36.—Mrs. Kato Brownlee Sherwood, wife of Representative Isnac n, Shenvood of Ohio, Is dead here. Mrs. Sherwood suffered a third stroke of paralysis several days ago. Sho'was seventy-three years old. Mrs. Sherwood vvas an author, of considerable note nnd for the last quarter of n century bad contributed regularly to newspapers nud magazines. She was prominent in women's organizations. Philadelphia, whore she was tho week- cud guest of friends. ...lohn J. Mack, of 932 Cumberland street., loft for HarrlsburR this morning, on tho 11:16 train, on a several days' business trip. . .Rpv. Harry Rooehore, of North Eleventh street, returned homo from PoUstown, whero ho conducted Sunday's Bc-rvicps In tho Central United Brethren church. ..Rev. A. A. V. Binnlngton, roctor of St. UikeVt Episcopal church, Sixth and Chestnut ntroets. made a short trip to llarrisburg today on business. ..Thomas H. Nuttle and Joseph Richardson, both of Philadelphia, arrived here this morning on a week's visit to tho former's mother, Mrs. Mary Richardson, of 322 North Seventh street. Rebecca (Klahr), wife of John H. Kline, 66, died at Bethel. She Js survived by her husband and one sister, Mrs. T/cvl Sherman, this city. Deceased was a member of tho Ro* formed congregation of Salem church. • Ftmeral on Wednesday, February 18, at 10 a. m., at the house. Bar. 0. M. Riselnger will officiate. RAN PRONG OF FORK THROUGH HER THUMB Mrs. Sylvia Dlshon, of 614 Poplar street, is suffering from, a very painful wound, caused by the accidental running of a prong of a fork through -er thumb. The injury was sustained while at her usual household duties and is more painful than serious. Pure Blood Is absolutely necessary to glvo the health that brings happiness, * good appetite, restful sleep, and make* you eager for life'* duties. HOOP'S 8AR8APARILLA makes pure blood and so creates thi« much«des!r«d condition, LETTERS GRANTED Letters testamentary on the estate of the late James E. Wirt, of this city, were granted today by Deputy Register Hoke to Dora M. Wirt, the widow. H. Rank Bickel, esq., is the •utorney for the estate. Stratford—G. Reber, Lancaster; S. Z. Bell, York; W, F. Quentfcer, New York, city; P. p. Byajj, H. j. 5,000 AT POET'S FUNERAL. Stand In Snow to Pay Last Honors to Gerson Rosenzweig. New York, Feb. ] 6.—Five thousand persons stood In the snowdrifts on Madison avenue at One Hundred atid Sixteenth street to show their respect for the Jewish satirist and poet, Gerson Rosenzweig, whose ( funeral was held at his home, 1772 Madison avenue. The funeral would-hare been held at the Educational alliance on East Broadway had not the streets been so nearly impassable. Probably 5,000 more who would have come to the funeral were deterred by the snow In Harlem.' Rab.bl Masliansky, who preaches at the Educational alliance, conducted the services. There were several thousand present at the burial In BaysWe cemetery. OOES COASTING AT NINETY. Mrs. Hager Celebrates Her Birthday That Way, Hackettstown, N. J., Feb. 16.—Celebrating her ninetieth birthday Mrs. Heleu A. Eteger, familiarly known as Aunt Helen in this section, went coasting with a number of children and said she enjoyed it immensely. She climbed the steep hill with as little trouble as the youngsters. Mrs. Hager was born In Trenton. When twenty years old she married and went to Meudbam to make her home, Miners Charged With Murder, Houghton, Mich., Fob. 1G. _ Emil Strang nnd James Jensen, employees of the Superior mine nenr Houghton, were arrested on a chnrge of murder! Frank Lietela. a striker, died In a Hancock hospital as a result of wounds alleged to have been Inflicted by .two men in a fight. TALE OF THE WEATHER. Observations of the States weather bureau takein\at 8 p. m. yesterday follow: Temp. Weather. Albany 00 Clear Atlantic City .. 18 Clear Boston 12 . Clear Buffalo 10 Cloudy Chicago ....... 10 Cloudy New.Orleans .. 50 Clear NewTork 17 Clear St. Louis 34 Cloudy Washington ... 22 Clear Prepared Especially For This Newspaper by Pictorial Review SHIRT WAIST IN ROSE SATIN. Care should be used In cutting out the material. Place the collar and back of the pattern on a lengthwiso fold of satin. The extra space may be used for laying out th« sleeve- band, neck baud, lap and pocket. It will be necessary to open the material to arrange the shirt sleeve and front of tho waist upon It before cutting. Now turn the hem In the front of the waist at notches. Center-front indicated by large "O" perforations. Clone under-arm seam as notched, close shoulder seam. If made high neck «ew neckband to neck edge as notched; large "O" perforation indicates center- frank and adjust a linen collar. If desired open neck, see cutting directions. Sew collar to neok edge, center-backs even. Underface pocket from upper edge to one-half Inch below small "o" perforations; turn over on outside on small "o" perforations and stitch. Adjust to position on left front, upper edgo along small "o" perforations, Large "O" perforations indicate front of pocket. Both the bishop and shirt sleeve may be used, but preference is given tha latter. To make the sleeve, sew lap underneath slashed edge as notched, turn over on outside on large "O" perforations and stitch. Stitch an exten- Bion lap to remaining slashed edge. Close seam as notched, gather entire A simple yet exceedingly smart shirt lower edge. Sew sleeve band to lower waist to be worn with separate skirta edge as notched, small "o" perforation 'developed in the fashionable materials at seam. Sew In armholo ac notched, of the season. It may have either easing In any fullness, blehop or shirt eleevee. Buttons of satin corresponding with ' • . _— p_ tf) e collar give a dainty touoh to the j There are so many different varieties front ot the 1 ? waist, 'of shirt waists this season that It is ..R. ,T. Staokhouse, perintendent of the P. division su- R. railway, and 13. A. Heronry,, also an official, spent a part of the day hero, 'on business. They lunched at the Hotel Stratford. ..Mrs. Dr. H. Meily, of .Carlisle, has returned after visiting her sister, Mrs. M. Hoch. of Seventh and Weldrnan streets, for tho past week. . .Herbert Holtzman, of Steelton, spent tho wjeekrond visiting Sarah Shutter and Charles Hinunelberger, this city. . .George Starry, of Rlchland, returned home, after an over-Sunday visit to friends In Reading. . , Jacob M. Shenk, of Fourth and Cumberland streets, left this morn- Ing on the 11.04 train for Harrls- •burg, on a short business trip. ..Mrs. Adam Fox, of Jonestown, returned home, after a short visit to friends in this city. . .Mrs. Simon Bangser, of 24 N. Sixth street, left this afternoon for Reading, on a short visit to friends, . .Gabriel Magaro, of 714 Chestnut street, returned home this afternoon from Harr.isburg, after an over-Sunday visit. . .Louis Samler, of Th« non Ton, returned this afternoon on an early train from Harrlsburg, after a short business trip. MRS. ELIZA ANDERSON DIED ATSTOUCHBURG Mrs. Eliza Anderson, 78, died at tho residence ot her sister, Mr*. Amanda Kapp, Stouchsburg, of general debility. She leaves another -sister, besides Mrs. Kapp, Mrs. Sophie Kelser, >S uobesonia, and one brother, Dr. John' Dongofl, Oamden. The funeral will' take place at Rossvllle, York bounty. SALINDA REED DIED AT KLEINFELTERSVILLE Sallndn (Sanders), wife ot Reed, 52, died of pneumonia at Klein* feltorsvllle. She is survived by heri 1 ' husband and a son, Leroy, and tier^ mother, Lydia Sanders. Funeral • on Tuesday, February 17, at 9:30 a,ii m. at the house. Interment vices at th e Brick meeting near Klelnfeltersvllle. Rev. W. Oberholtzer, of Myerstown, will ciate. MRS. MARY SEIDERS r $ v,f'W WOMAN IN THREE TRANCES IN A WEEK Peruvian Election* In May. Washington, Feb. 16.—The Peruvian government has informed the state department of its Intention to convene the congress in March to arrange for the presidential election to he held in May, Thus far only Dr. Augusto Pur- and, who led the revolt against Presi Sent Billlnghurst. has announced bis candidacy for the presidency, but cable from London state that •;< ako proposes Miss Mabel Reitenbach, a school teachers at Forrest Hill, Union couii- ty, had an experience last week which she Is unable to explain. Three times she has been In a trance, and medical first trance, and remained in trat conscience had been unable to revive her. Sunday night she went into the first trance, and remained In that dltion until Monday afternoon. Wednesday for several hours she had the same experience, and Thursday night again she went into a trance and did not waken until Fridaji afternoon. During these periods she has had visions. She had visits with the angels. Miss Reitenbach has been a regular attendant at a revival service In the Evangelical church a t Forrest Hill. ;dlfflcult to keep up with all of the new •designs. Here is a model, however, which Is sure to be popular because it ;is simple as well as stylish. ttose col- 'ored satin Is used for carrying out the ; waist, the only irlmmlng being a collar of striped satin. Linen, batiste or embroidery may be substituted for satin in finishing the neck of the waist: It made as Illustrated It will require 12 yards of 36-Inch material to make 'the waist for a woman of average Blue. For the collar, % yard of 27-inch satin will be needed. S, RUTENBERG, Agent. CONSTRUCTION CUIDf 3366 >«*» ( No. 6366. Sizes 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 bust. Price of pattern, 15 centa. 708 Cumberland Street, If. PRICK (Successor to Albert Wagner) CARPETS MADE TO Any Fantomas Tuesday Tuesday Tuesday The THEATORIUM Fantomas Tuesday "FANTOMAS" "FANTOMAS" The most mysterious of till men will present the greatest picture evur released— "THE MAN IN BLACK" Kl'KOJAL 4 RKKUS— Sl'KOlAJ; 4 RKKI-S This groat feature of thrills shows tho most startling Incidents ever attempted in motion pictures. KautojuuH, In tho leading charac- tei, thrills you through and through as no picture ever did. Ills mysterious ways, his quick vanishes when least expected, wake Fautornus tho nan of mystery. It is a true saying that this feature has raised tho people out of their seats with enthusiasm In Pittsburgh, Now York Philadelphia. Boston and other large cities where it has scored the greatest triumph of any feature, and It la a sure thing that Funtomas in "The Alan iu Hlttcjc" is the greatest feature ever produced, bar none. — NOTK — Ww, of course, desire a large crowd, on account of tho big expense in securing this great production, but we would advise all those with weak hearts to not see FanUim«b in "The M#II iu Cluck " as it Is a picture too full of startling thrills. Also on this great feature Tuesday Keystone, Lubiu untl liiogruph picture*, the jt|npe, if (**iW», ««a avoid program.: Reliance rusl», VALENTINE SOCIAL AT THE MILLER.HOME A Valentine social was heW at the home of Ray Miller, North Ninth street, which was one of the most elaborate functions held by the younger social set this winter. The decorations wero in keeping with the day—Hearts—Big, Open and Generous, predominating. The games played were also of the Cupid and his darts variety and greatly enjoyed. An elegant repast, embracing all the delicacies In season, were heartily partaken of by the guests, who voted their host a prince of good fellows. The following were present: Helen Rodearmel, Margaret Miller, Tryon Moore, Roy Smith, M&tel Keefer, Barnestlne Kunst, Edna Yocum, Howard Gingrich, Ray Miller, Ray Ulrich. Mrs. .Mary A. Seiders, ,,. the late George P. Seiders, foninany*V years employed in the patternmakJn's/c department at the Welmer Machjiw works, died at 3.30 Sunday morning, from senile debility, at the•• age of. 84 "years. Mrs. Seiders had been lifelong resident of this city, anfl widely known. Her husband preceded her In death by about one a half years, and since ttfen she been living with a granddaugtiter.V Mrs. Catherine Stuckey, of 400 'N, * Second street, East Lebanon. „ ' ?'< ' While she had been in fast falling, health for some months p8,st, bjejv^ condition was not such «s> tq givV" cause for'alarm, and although-she,% was confined to bed during 1 the past **$$£ week with oold, her relatives friends never expected her> sudd end, which came as a great blow Mrs, Seiders IB survived by, brother, Samuel Shenk, of! •Chestnut street, and a sister, Mr*. Rosanna Bell, of North Tenth, street,^ In addition to her granddaughter,'with whom she resided, and, ft nejtje, '-ti'-i Mrs. John Care, " ...I'v* 1 ' The funeral will be held on nesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Interment in Mt. Lebanon oema ..Harvey Boyer, of Gor(Io}i ( Schuylklll county, spent Sunday wl^' his father-in-law, P. H, Thampsoj)^ the South Ninth street undertaker, and family. ' v" DID NOT LIE DOWN FOR FIVE WEIKf School Girl Had Serious CoiigJi—Oui-ed it Wlttl John's ff'l SERVICES HELD FOR LATE D. B, WOOMER The funeral of the late D. B. Woomer waa held this afternoon &t two o'clock, In charge of Rev. C. S. Mervine, pastor of the Centenary Methodist church, at the Woomer home, 343 South Fifth street. The obsequies were largely attended by former associates In the Iron mills here, and friends. Interment was made on Mt. Lebanon cemetery. W, H. Steiner was the undertaker. JWKP FROM PNEUMONIA, Mary {Slizabeth, the two year old daughter o| Mr. and Mrs. Harvey of kebsnou R.- F. D, Na 6, died Sunday morning, 'at 11:}$ fr#er aj She i^ves, hjr o'clock^ illness of one week. 1 Last winter, when I had ftfiqther attack as bad, a lady recoipmenije.^ Father John's Medicine. I cpffime^gj, ed taking it in a few weeks, ajjd ' then have never misled school. I owe a great deal to. the resists were niost " attack last winter was 60 propped up in bed five weeks to get (Singed) Yer» Virginia' ark, Ohio. m eb.ou.ld Father Jphn/s M.ee}lyin,e ' «MAjriij«tMa<;*H{i4-A>HMAtMfe]0

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free