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BARRiSBURG TELEGRAPH Eitobtutud itji PUBLISHED BY VHI TELEGRAPH PRINTING CO. fe. J. STACK POLE, Pres't and TreasT. 9. R. OYSTER, Secretary. , GOB M. STEINMETZ, Managing Editor. Vwbltshcd every evening (except Sun day), at the Telegraph Building, 216 Federal Square. Eastern Office, Fifth Avenue Building, New York City, Hasbrook, Story a Brooks. ■Western Office, 12S West Madison •treet, Chicago. 111., Allen & Ward. iIBPUI Delivered by carriers at six cents a week. Mailed to subscriber! mX 13.00 a year In advance. Eatered at the Post Office In Harrls burg as second class matter. 5 /!TT\ The Association of Amar- ( 1 i ion Advertisers bas ex- , Uyv ammtd and certified to i 1 the circulation of thi» pub- i| I lication. The figures of circulation i ( ' contained in the Association's re- i' i 1 pert only are guaranteed. i i Association of American Advertisers \ | No. 2333 Whitehall Bid;. N. T. City 11 f ===== Iwen daily average for the month ol December, 1913 it 22,210 Average fer the year 1013—21.077 Average for the year 181J—21.170 Average for the year 1811—18.S01 Average tor the year 1810—17,485 TELEPHONEIi Bell Mrsti Branch Exchange No. 1040. United Business Office. 20*. fedltortal Room 585. Job Dept. 201. FRIDAY EVEXIXG, .JANUARY 23 A WISE DECISION COMMISSIONER M. HARVEY | TAYLOR. Superintendent of! Parks. Playgrounds and Public, Property, is quoted as being! favorable to the creation of a City Planning Commission and a commis sion to supervise the planting and care ! of publio shade trees. It could hardly j have been expected that Commls-' sloner Taylor would take ar.y other course in view of his public-spirited attitude on questions which most con cern the welfare and progress of llar risburg. In fact, to have taken any other course would have been dis tinctly reactionary, and it must be said to the credit of the new city ad ministration that there is a manifest desire to uphold the best traditions of the city in the matter of public; Improvement. Mr. Taylor Is a youn? man ambi- j tious to further the Interests of his l native city in every way, who has j already indicated in his public utter ances an intention to push forward the important matters entrusted to his particular care and supervision. The people of Harrlsburg have a high re- j gard for the gentlemen who have had' much to do with the-ereation and care, of the city's recreation places and in- i vesting these members of the Park j Board with the duties of the proposed planning commission is a worthy tri bute to their worth and their past un selfish service. Commissioner Taylor has definite' ideas of what is needed in the way of I park development and Is desirous of establishing for his home city a repu tation second to none in the United - States for the character and main- i tenanoe of its parks and play-! grounds. And In undertaking this ! Important work he is entirely jus-j lifted in asking the Park Board to continue to serve the city in an advisory capacity. Tills arrange ment is most admirable in every way, j Inasmuch as it assures for Commis-! gioner Taylor, In the important work j to-hich he has outlined for the year, the tenefit of the experience of those who have labored so intelligently in the tarlier stages of the park movement. And scarcely less important is the determination to place the shade trees Under some responsible authority. Re- j cently the "tree butcher" has come cut of the cyclone cellar and is now destroying, so far as he is permitted to do so, the shade trees that fail un-' tier his ax and saw. The man who says he is not suscepti ble to flattery flatters himself. SAVING THE BABIES THE Telegraph's pure milk cru sade, leading up to the appoint ment of a milk Inspector for Harrisburg, lias been more than fustifled. In the past year the milk consumed In this city has been constantly im proving in quality. Dr. Douglas re ports. Generally speaking it has been above the standard required by law. And what has been the result? Why, a reduction of the infantile death rate from bad milk causes from 81 to 21. Think of It! Because Harrisburg has been engaged In an effort to im prove its milk supply ten chubby, laughing little tots are playing about their parents' knees this evening who otherwise would be lying cold and dead beneath the frozen sod. Yet there were those who complained that milk inspection was "only another office to fill; only another added and needless expense." As though a baby's life could be reckoned in dollars and cents, or in mills on the tax rate! Dr. Douglas has done well. He has taught the ignorant milkman how to guard his wares against contamina tion and the newspaper publicity (riven to the milk reports have driven the criminally careless dairyman to Improve his methods as a sheer mat ter of self-preservation. The work of milk inspection is not 8.11, however. Good milk becomes bad tnilk when carelessly handled. The dairyman is not always to blame. An Ignorant mother may undo all the ef forts of the milkman and the city In spector. And there are all too many such. Here's where Dr. Raunick'g "social - '• s * - - 1 ' V • • 1 ' / •' • . *. " FRIDAY EVENING, ■ HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH JANUARY 23, 1914. service" nurse the appointment of which he recommends In his annual report— comes in. Milk inspection having saved ten baby lives in a single year, is worth many times its, cost. If you doubt that ask any father to set a value on his child. If a "social ser vice" nurse can still further reduce the death toll let's have her at once and think about the cost when it comes to levying next year's mill rate, always remembering that the arith metical value of the human life has never been estimated for lack of terms adequate to express it_ Married folks who elope often And that romance is measured by the size of the roll of money they take along. TAFT OX CEKTAIX TENDENCIES EX-PRESIDENT TAFT is not strong for some of the things which now pass under the name of reform. He has leveled some telling blows at the hysteria of certain political reformers and put himself on record in a recent speech against some educational innovations. He says much of the sex talk and writings is producing a small modi cum of good while most of it Is bad In Its tendency and effect. He says further: Moving pictures and plays are paraded before the public to teach a moral lesson in which the pre tended lesson is formulated in words, but in which the whole sug gestion is prurient. The sordid purpose of the promoters is to make money out of stimulating lascivious Ideas In those who otherwise might not entertain them. Then the pursuit of education in sex hygiene is full of danger If car ried on in general public schools. The sharp and summary advice of mothers to daughters, of fathers to sons, of a medical professor to students in a college upon such a subject Is of course wise; but any benefit that may be derived from frightening students by dwelling upon the details of the dreadful punishment of vice is too often off set by awakening a curiosity and interest that might not be de veloped so early. They will learn all that is wise for them to learn through the na tural communication of their par ents and their family medical ad visers. I deny that the so-called prudishness and the avoidance of nasty subjects in the last genera tion have ever blinded any substan tial number of girls and boys to the wickedness of vice or made them easier victims of temptation. Gradually the pendulum of public opinion is swinging back in the mat ter of public discussion of the social evil and sex hygiene. Many thoughtful men and students of these questions believe with the ex-President that the thing has been overdone In the way of publicity. Mr. Taft took a fling at one aspect of the minimum wage when he said: In the commendable effort to lift the unfortunate and promote greater happiness good but mis guided people are constantly seek ing scapegoats. Note the attempt to foist upon the owners of co operative stores the responsibility for the yielding of their women em ployes to vice by saying that the small salaries which they paid led to that result. It was so unjust that no investigation could vindi cate it for a moment. King Christian, of Denmark, talked into a phonograph for posterity, says a dispatch from Copenhagen. It might be a good thing for some of our pres ent-day statesmen to can their speeches in the same way without bothering to deliver them now. NO USE FOR THE NEGRO AGAIN those colored Republicans who were so ready to boost the Democracy a year ago have seen emphasized the attitude of the southern Democrats in the saddle at Washington toward the colored people. United States Senator Vardaman, of Mississippi, has just protested against the appointment of a negro as justice j of the municipal court in the District of Columbia in a statement that he "does not believe that the negro and white man can live on terms of po litical equality in this country." Out of New Orleans yesterday also came the announcement that after a con ference between George W. Perkins, chairman of the Progressive National committee, and the Progressive leader of the South, O. M. Parker, is was de clared the Progressive party in the South will be a white man's party; that there will be no amalgamation or trading of offices and that so far as the South is concerned, there will be nothing but white primaries. From the very outset the Republi can party is the only party that has given the colored voter a square deal. President Wilson Is finding that when he advocates measures in accord with good government and common sense he lias the support of quite as many Republicans as Democrats. THE PRESIDENT S OTHER SIDE PRESIDENT WILSON on occasion displays breadth of mind and freedom ot thought quite at variance with the pettiness of personal malice that has characterized not a few of his acts since his inaugu ration nearly a year ago. The Presi dent appears to be a curious mixture of big and little traits—big when deal ing with questions like those with which he so manfully grappled in his recent message on the trusts; small after the manner of a middle-aged, self-centered pedagogue in his per sonal resentment when he Imagines his dignity assailed. As an instance, in one week he out lines a platform of ringing strength to the business men of the country, and deprives a naval officer of well earned promotion because he hap pened to have attended a dinner at which songs' were sung and speeches made that were not to the liking of the President. Rear Admiral Howard had reason to expect appointment to the com mand of the great Asiatic fleet. He was a guest at the now celebrated Carabao dinner at Washington and instead of the desired post was assign ed to the Pacific fleet. Howard's qualifications were not permitted to enter into the matter. The President was peeved and like an enraged child he struck out at the nearest object. Howard happened to be it. Senator Tillman says he drinks a gallon of hot water every day. It. would seem that when he is not in hot water h« wants hot water in him. evening Removal of poles from the central section of the city is attracting atten tion not only here but elsewhere as references are being made to Harris burg's long campaign to get rid of the wires. However, it is not so many years since people could look back on the time when this city's business sec tion had about as many poles as it could carry. Half a dozen poles to a block was nothing uncommon, al though if that had been attempted in. recent times there would have been an outbreak. There was a time in the development of the city that the big telegraph companies, finding that they were getting crowded, moved their main wires off the streets and ran them in several of the smaller thor oughfares. That left the streets to the telephone, electric and traction com panies. The telephone people then ligured out the idea of the poles with distributing platforms and took some of their poles oft the streets, while the electric company, with the advance in mercantile illumination, steadily re duced its poles. Many can recall when arc lights were used in front of stores instead of the attractive incandescent displays we now enjoy and every arc light meant a pole or two. While the first cost of the removal of the poles is large, it is cheaper in the end. and it certainly does help the appearance of a city a lot. Perhaps there was no method in the use of Court street as the highway in which two of the city's aldermen have located their offices. It is a very ap propriate location as far as name is concerned and it does seem a little odd to see the magistrates of two ad joining wards, in which practically all of the street is located, having % their offices within a block of each other. People here are giving a great deal of credit to Dr. Joseph Kalhfus for his work in behalf of the game laws now that the Supreme Court of the United States has upheld the constitutionality of the alien gun law. The law was drawn up by Dr. Kalbfus back In 1905 and was lost in the session of that year and in 1907 when E. E. Beidle tnan made his big speech in its behalf. Next session sentiment had changed and the bill went through. People connected with the work of game pro tection all over the State say that the law has really cut down the list of murders because it has made it Illegal for a man not a citizen to have a weapon. Fred W. Fleitz, former Deputy Attorney General, and AV. H. Lemon, a Pittsburgh attorney, were two men who aided Dr. Kalbfus to draft the act. C. E. Brewster, the game expert of the Federal Depart ment of Agriculture, says about the bill: "The effect of this decision will be more far reaching In results than any game legislation ever passed upon. It means the elimination of the for eign unnaturalized element that has done more to exterminate our witd life than all the rest of the population of our entire country. Many other States will quickly follow the lead taken by Pennsylvania. They were watching for it and the local case was taken as a test. Too much credit cannot be given Dr. Kaubfus, author of the law and Its steady champion through years of legal fighting." % James B. Keilly and Charles J. Rcllly, both prominent Democrats, both eminent lawyers and both men tioned for appellate courts from time to time, met Wednesday at the State Board of Pardons. They had known each other for years and it happened that they were both here trying to get death sentences commuted. J. B. Keilly is one of the big lawyers of Schuylkill county and C. J. lives in Williamsport. Charles J. Tyson, of Adams county, just elected as president of the State Horticultural Society, is well known in this city, where he has frequently visited, and is a great believer that there is no country on the face of the earth better suited for the growing of apples than the southern counties of Pennsylvania, llr. Tyson says that his observation has shown that this is one of the districts that is destined to be a greater fruit center than ever in the next ten years. BANK OX HARDSCRABBI.E By Wing Dinger This city Is known o'er the country, For all of the things it has done — To improve its conditions and make it The best little burg 'neath the sun. But all of its noteworthy doings. I'm sure will fall short of the mark, Until it has given the people An unbroken River Front park. In welding the chain of improvements, Hardscrabble now stands In the way; But I know that the people who live there Will come forward and help save the day. These people are no more than human, Objections will no doubt ari.?e, For they've lived now so long in Hard scrabble Tuat Hardscrabble's "Home" in their eyes. But I've noticed the true civic spirit They've always been quick to reveal, And I'm certain the folks of Hardscrab ble Are keen to promote public weal Just meet them half way in the mat ter— You'll find them a pretty fair crowd— And they'll help toward an unbroken park front. Of which all may justly feel proud. kweurKnown-pgopLe^ —Judge David A. Reed, of Pitts burgh, is representing the Steel Cor poration at the investigation in Pitts burgh. The Rev. Chales H. Pinchbeck Is about to close eight years as pastor In Coatesville and to go to a charge in Baltimore. —S. E Nevin, former State senator I from Chester, is laughing over reports ; that he was dead. He said that he had never felt better. —County Controller Jacobs, of Montgomery, is a physician and one of the most active men in the county. He also owns a bank. —President E. E. Sparks, of State College, is on a western trip, during which he will address alumni associa tions. —S. C. Krelder, president of council of Mill Hall for three terms, has just ! been appointed as burgess of the place. —The Rev. S. E. Stonecipher, noted I as a historian in northeastern Penn | sylvania. has been chosen as president of the Northampton County Historical ! Society. AX EVENING THOUGHT You cannot spell piety without spelling pity, much less live it. • —Tup per. , UEADQCJARTBRS FOR SHIRTS SID£S & SIDES J GUUIE WED OF FOR FOUN HOPE Democratic Bosses, Who Got Him Sent Abroad, Now Said to Want Him Back MACHINE RUNS ON THE ROCKS John Matt's Performance Makes Democratic Legislators See Bright Red George W. Guthrie, former mayor of Pittsburgh and chairman of the Democratic State committee, the man who was made ambassador to Japan to get him out of the way of am bitious Democratic bosses, may be brought back from Tokio to lead the forlorn hope as candidate for Gov ernor this Fall. The men who were Interested In having the scholarly Pittsburgher sent to the other side of the globe have found that the tusk of steering a party for themselves is too great and are said to have sounded friends of Guthrie. Just what Guthrie thinks about it Is not known as yet. According to people conversant with the affairs of the Democratic State machine. Congressman A. Mitchell Palmer has been keeping in camphor his answer to the Democratic con gressmen who demanded that he run for Governor and encouraging talk of other candidates on the reorganization ticket until Guthrie can be heard from. This is said to bo the reason not only for Palmer's silence, which Is irritating his colleagues, but the push ing forward of Secretary Wilson, who declined after a proper interval; the boosting of Berry for Governor by E. J. L> nett, and the noisy talk of vari ous favorite sons as the men to oppose the aspirations of Michael J. Ryan. Palmer wants to be United States senator and, knowing that he would be a dead weight if he ran without some eminently respectable man b head of the ticket, he is said to be eager to have Guthrie come back as the leader of the forlorn hope. Folks at the Democratic State wind mill in Market Square are still dazed over the performance of John T. Matt's division commit tee in passing reso lutions condemning the Matt's Stunt Legislature for enact- Dazes Folks ment of the public ser- at Windmill vice company law with its uncertain clause rel ative to passes for wives of employes of railroads, when in so doing the com mittee smote all of the big Democrats of the reorganization cult and inciden tally rapped Its own division chair man. It was one of the silliest at tempts to make political capital that the present bosses of the Democratic machine have been guilty of and that the action should have been taken while State Chairman Roland S. Mor ris, who knows what is in the Legis lative Journal, was present makes it all the more Incomprehensible to peo ple here. People who want to know how Democrats voted can find the roll in the Legislative Journal for June 26. The subcommittee on rules of the Democratic State executive committee of the Democratic State central com mittee, as is its official title, will meet at the windmill in this city about Feb- Rules to ruary 3 to act' upon the Be Given typewritten changes to the Airings rules prepared by the bosses. The Democratic State machine has been struggling for a long time to avoid a meeting, but the demands that the bosses comply with the law have become so insistent that Scoutmaster Morris cannot stave off a meeting much longer. When the State committee meets the bosses will try to make it appear that Morris is not under the primary law and can serve to the end of this year. Clyde Kelly—Clyde, as some of the Bull Moosers in the eastern end of the State are calling him, appears to be determined not to let the nomination of State Treasurer Rob- Kelly Bound ert K. Young as the to Be Heard Bull Moose candidate From Anyway for Governor be made without getting in the road. The verbose Braddock congress man is reported in Washington as de termined to announce his own candi dacy for Governor. Kelly was one of those who came here last week look ing for trouble and he made It for a bunch of congressmen. Friends of these congressmen called him down and he is now determined to start a fuss. Kelly was put forward as a can didate for Governor last Fall, but some of the Bull Moosers said that they doubted if Colonel Roosevelt would grow enthusiastic over him. Greets You Always Everywhere Apollinaris "the queen of table waters" 55-Minute Evangelistic Services Especially Arranged For Busy People Every Night Except Saturday—Punctually at 7.45 to 8.40 P. M. Stevens Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church Thirteenth and Vernon Streets Dr. Clayton Albert Smucker, Evangelist. Ross K. Bergstresser, Director of Men's Chorus. COME AND BRING A FRIEND General Willis J. Hillings is said to have a boom for Governor to spring about the time lent begins. • Democratic newspapers are com mencing to show signs of alarm at the prospects of the Republicans of tho State uniting on ex-Gov ernor Edwin S. Stuart or some other good, strong Stuart Is Republican and are start- Worrying ing to yell that there is a Democrats feeling up the State against the former Gov ernor and a lot of other bunk like that heard In 1906. As a matter of fact, the strongest advocates of Stuart have been men from Interior counties which have been more or less uncertain and who are asserting that he must run. If Stuart refuses to run. say these up-State people, someone like Speaker George E. Alter or Senator William C. Sproul must be made the candidate. The Alney boom is not taken seriously by anyone who has been here lately. iroLiriCAbsioefe.i6hr.si —There Is tnlfc of n meeting of tht. Republican State committee soon. —John T. Matt ought to be a popu lar man around State Democratic headquarters. —Uncle George Guthrie is probably tired of the Japanese job anyway. —Scoutmaster Morris* squeak about the Democratic party sounds very much like a man afraid of the trap. ■ —Congressman Patton has started his campaign for re-election up In tho Clearfield district. —Anyway, we will miss Herr Kremp from the State committee meetings. Wonder if Fritz Kirkendall will have the grace to stay away too. —lt's about time for McNair to start something in the Democratic ranks. —Bert Fritchey for State commit teeman appears to be pleasing a good many Democrats in this section. —George W. Sassaman will run for member in Reading again, 'tis said. —George Ade and William Jennings Bryan would be great additions to the Senate. —Wonder what Herr Moeslein will do about the State committee if Fritchey decides to run. —Palmer's deeper channel to Eas ton will be a great stunt If ho can get away with It. —Congressman Farr, of Scranton, says he is going after Clyde Kelly in speeches. —Ex-Governor Stuart Is being strongly urged for the Republican nomination by up-State Republicans. —Cambria lawyers have endorsed Judge Frazer for Supreme Court. •irvbAnms&Uß&-f i ipy- yfrAKS AfrOTO-DAy [From the Telegraph of Jan. 23, 1864.] ' WIHI Howard The store of the subscriber was burg lariously entered on the night of the 16th' inst. (Saturday), the safe blown open and robbed of Government and State bank notes, personal checks and other valuable papers. RIMIIOP to Speak The Right Reverend Bishop Steph ens is expected to preach to-morrow in St. Stephen's (Episcopal) Church. The rite of confirmation wll be administered in the evening. EDITORIALS < "T CONTEMPOKAKIES | a We MA.v tio AIOIIK, General t [From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.] Should General Rosalie Jones want to hike some more, we invite her to a country where there are no chilblains. Some Slight Interlocking Stilt [From th£ Washington Star.] No changes that may take place in the financial world are expected to ef face the name of Morgan from the list of men of especial responsibility. ficurvLfe-nonsease i Passenger—Do I have to change cars in Chicago? Exceedingly Polite Conductor Not necessarily, madam. You can go back to New York if you want to.—Life. Office Seeker ls there anything else In the job you speak of besides the salary? Political Boss—There's a little work on the side. Office Seeker—Ah! I knew there was some string to it!— Kansas City Star. nev?s-DißPATCf>es -OP-The- CIVIL'WAR [From the Telegraph of Jan. 23, 1864.] Rebel* Subside Washington, Jan. 22. Advices from the front, this morning, report that everything remained verv quiet with the army. The rebels recently made hostile demonstrations, but have sub sided again. Cambria Arrive* New York, Jan. 22. Tile steamer Cambria, from Hilton Head, with dates of the tßth inst., has arrived. She brings the Twenty-fifth Ohio Regiment, Major Houghton, on furlough. Clearance Sale No Approvals. Alterations at Cost SUITS and OVERCOATS Former Prices Were sls, $16.50, $lB, S2O sloiw See Them in Our Front Window. Everyone Is i Big Bargain HART SCHAFFNER FAMOUS CLOTHES FOR PARTICULAR MEN SUITS AND OVERCOATS Former Prices, $25, $27, S2B, S3O sls r Ju»t Imagine What a Saying For These High Grade Clothes See Them in Our Side Window GREAT FUR 4 Astrakhan Lined Men's Overcoats, with As- £O/\ trakhan collars. Former price $35, at vf 9 Marmot Fur Lined Men's Overcoats, with Persian lamb collars. Former price $55, at 2 French Seal Ladies' Fur Coats. Former price SBS, at JpyU 1 Hudson Seal Ladies' Fur Coat, Civet trim med. Former price $l5O, at \J MANY FUR SETS OF MUFFS AND SCARFS IN BLACK FOX, RED FOX, MOLE, JAP MINK, BLACK WOLF AND OTHERS, At 20% to 40% . Less Than Former Prices ALL FURNISHING GOODS AT CLEARANCE PRICES. H. MARKS ®. SON Fourth and Market. Streets LARGE CONTRACTS RECENTLY CLOSED P. B. Edelen, sales' agent of the Chamberlain Metal Weather Strip Company, with offices in the Tele graph Building, reports closing the following large contracts: Waldorf Apartments, Capital and North streets; Keister Apartments, Fifth and Market streets; Pennsylva nia Steel Company's new office build ing at Steelton; Hershey Inn, Hershey Y. M. C. A., Hershey Trust Company, and Dorry township school at Her shey, Pa., also the First National Bank at Lebanon, Pa. They have recently put on the mar ket a new brass sill for in-opening casement windows. This equipment is guaranteed by them to keep out water.—Advertisement. • Tfot Up to the Waldorf [From the Florida Times-Union.] Julian Hawthorne's charges against Final Notice Our Christmas Savings Club Will Next Monday ENROLL THIS WEEK SECURITY TRUST GO. 36-38 N. Third Street Open Saturday Evening 7 to 9 This New Illustrated Book for Every Reader PANAMIANMIIE CJNAI 1 p3| fftCi WMPtiro BY TH» f-x- m =i] II 111 HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH || H See the Great Prose ffij oPfrappfjangiiiifiiifraißiniin Read How Yon May Have It Almost Free Cat out the above coupon, aad »rmc«( It at thU office with the expense amooat herein a«t opposite the atyl* aelected (which «OTMI the Itema of the eoat of packta*, express from the factory, check ing, clerk hire and other aaeaaaary BXPJBMSB ttema.) and receive tala aplenald bis book, PANAMA Thl " beautiful bis volume la written h r Willis J. 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