Newspaper Page Text
Government Takes Drastic Measures to Suppress Rioting in South Africa
HARRISBURG td§Sb TELEGRAPH
LXXXIII — No. 9
Curfew to Ring Children
Off Harrisburg Streets,
Under Civic Club Plan
Special Committee Will Urge City Council to Pass Law Pro
hibiting Boys and Girls Under 16 From Being Out
Alter 9p. m.; to Keep Youth at Home o'Nights Is
Idea; Will Be Modeled After Ordinances in Nearby
Children nn<Jer 16 years of age will
he kept from the streets of Harrls
burg by a curfew law,*lf a movement
started by the municipal department
of the Harrisburg Civio Cluh succeeds.!
A special committee of the club is]
preparing a report recommending ac
tion of this kind, to be submitted to
the club at the next meeting on Jan-|
Mrs. A. L. Martin, of 715 Capital i
street, wife of Deputy Secretary of I
Agriculture Martin, and Mrs. George;
.A. Gorgas, of 216 Maclay street, are'
the members of this special commit
tee. They expect to confer with an at- j
torney either to-day or Monday to |
obtain views on the best method to bej
used In bringing the matter before the I
Mrs. Martin, when seen at her home .
this morning, said that no plan had!
been definitely decided upon other than
it was generally thought that Council!
should pass an ordinance prohibiting!
children from being in the streets, un-l
PICTURES OF lilt
SLAVERY SHOULD BE
District Attorney Bases His Opin
ion on Action of New
That the moving picture production
of "The Inside of the "White Slave
Traffic" scheduler! for next week's run
at a local theater sho ild «he suppress-)
ed was the vigorous declaration to
day of District Attorney Michael ii
The district attorney was reluctant!
to discuss the question, feeling as he I
said, that it is without his iurisdiction
to act. He based his opinion however,
on the character of the advertising
posters and on the action of the New '
Vork courts recently in upholding the 1
police and refusing the theater man
agement an Injunction restraining the
city authorities from suppressing the
reels. The picture that was stopped
by the police of New York was "The
Jnslde of the White Slave Traffic."
"What, then," the district attorney
was asked, "do you think should be
done in the matter?"
Should Be Suppressed
"I think," he replied, "that it should
be suppressed. This picture," he went
on, "or one very similar in character,!
was attempted in New York city and j
was suppressed by the police. An ef-1
fort was made by the proprietors of
[I aSwj no [Kuiiijiuoj]
$250,000 Fire Destroys
Two Pioneer Hotels
By Associated Press
Winnipeg, Man., .Tan. 10.—Fire last
night destroyed the Iroquois and
Manitoba Hotels, two of the pioneer
hostelrles In Winnipeg. It was only ,
s ' t I fr « hard fight that Ilremeii were '
able to keep the flames from spread- '■
ing to other buildings. The loss is.'
estimated at $250,000. Many persons 1
unhurt th ® h ° te ' S ' bUt 8,1 Scaped ! i
Late News Bulletins
FINED SSOO FOR SELLING "FRESH" EGGS
New York. .Fan. 10.—A fine or SSOO was I mnosed to-ilav <.<• ti...
James A an Dyk Company. egg dealers. on Ihelr plea of guiltv to selling
egg* a. fresh. It Is the first conviction offiind In lhls
60,000 MEN CALLED TO ORDER
SYLVIA RELEASED FROM JAIL
January 8 when she was arreted I , the KnJ. r I prls ?" or si " cc
was in a state of collapse d rlS„l^f^^^4^twVS l,o
REBELS HAVE NOT APPEARED
Presidio. Texas. .Tan. 10.—The situation m nii....
international line where Mexican federal forces are inciting attack bv
constitutionalist fork's under General Francisco Villa was
to-day. The rebels had not appeared. ' Hanged
MINE EXPLOSION ENTOMBS TEN
BifininghMi, Ala.. Jan. 10.—An explosion tills morning in the 17th
light entry of the Rock Castle mines of the Davis Creek (rial v
this morning has entombed ten oi twelve men. including \V W QuarleV
"''"T fopei » a "- It Is believed all are .lead. Thirty to forty men working
near the spot where the explosion occurred, were rescued.
HARDWARE CORPORATION FAILo
— ' - " " - '
accompanied, after 9 o'clock, If they
were 16 years or under.
"That is the system they have in
New Castle, my home town," said Mrs.
' Martin, "but we have not decided to
| adopt that one here. Mm. Gorgas
| and I are on the committee, and by
the time of the next meeting of the
Civic Club we will have a report to
| Mrs. Gorgas and Mrs. Martin both
j spoke of the need for a curfew law
I in this city, and said that the Civic
j Club has had the matter under con
] sideratlon for some time.
"We have waited until the Steelton
I curfew law has been put in force. Now
i the law is In force, and we are ready
jto start the movement in this city."
Reasons given for the need of such
I a law here were cited by both women.
I Young girls are frequently seen in the
streets late ;it night, they say. Mrs.
Martin declared she believed that
! mothers who arc unable to keep their
I daughters at home will be glad for a
I curfew law.
FIRST ITU WHO
SITED BUSINESS M
CITY NEAR TD DEITH
Lewis Paganelli, Aged Merchant,
Began With Peanut Stand
Half Century Ago
Who Is Near Death's Door
Lewis Paganelli—the first Italian
who ever engaged in business in this
city, the mao who chartered a train
so that he might reach Baltimore in
[Continued on Page 7]
CONSIDERING THAW REPORT
By Associated Press
Boston, Mass., Jan. 10. —The com
mission appointed by Judge Aldrlch,
of the Federal Court to determine the
advisability of admitting Harry K.
Thaw to bail, conferred here t"o-dav
to consider its report. The report will
be filed at Concord, N. H., early next
HARRISBURG, PA., SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 10, 1914.
IH SOUTH AFRICA TO
! Striken Hare Tied Up Traffic
in the Transvaal and
FEAR UPRISING AMONG MINERS
Infantry, Cavalry and Artillery
Forces Are Ready
By Associated Prts.r
Cape Town, Union of South Africa, j
Jan. 10. —Drastic measures have been
taken by the government of the Union
of South Africa to prevent serious
trouble arising- out of the strike of
railway men in the Transvaal and
Orange State provinces. The entire
defence forces of South Africa, includ
ing the regulars and the citizens re
serve, are being' mobilized foh the pro
tection of property, which the govern
ment believes to be threatened.
The strikers have tied up railroad I
traffic in the Transvaal and the Orange i
State, but have not yet succeeded in !
interfering with transportation at
Cape Colony and Natal.
The authorities in mobilising the
forces are looking toward a much
greater danger than that of the strike.
They fear a possible uprising of the
thousands of native laborers in the
mines, some of whom have already
shown signs of tinruliness. The na
tives are likely to become still more
intractable when they learn that pro
visions may run short owing to the
Tn Natal alt the infantry, cavalry
and artillery comprised in the forces
of the Union of South Africa were
Mobilized this morning. The forces
available at Bloemfontein, capital of
i the Orange State, have been sent off
ito Jagersfonteln, whose diamond
I mines rank in value next to those of*
i Kimbcrley. The native laborers there
| had already adopted a threatening at
i Jitude this morning.
| Some further arrests of labor lead
| ers were made this morning, among
them President Connerty and Secre
tary Dawson, of the railway men's ex
ecutive committee, and Buckley and
Riley, members of the executive eom
Seven Native Laborers
Killed Daring Outbreak
Ry Associated Press
Jagersfontoin, T'nion of South Africa.
Jan. 10.-—Seven native laborers In the
diamond mines were killed and thirty
six wounded in the course of an out- <
break to-day. A few whites also re- |
ceived injuries. The trouble had no |
connection whatever with the strike j
of railway men. it arose in a dispute i
about the death of a Basuto which)
was said to have resulted from the ;
kick of a white overseer.
The whites -were driven by the na- |
tlves to a tunnel of a mine, where I
they defended themselves. In the
meantime the natives destroyed the
hut in their compound.
A body of 500 armed whites then
came onto the scene and dispersed
the natives after a sharp fight.
The town is now under the control
of detachments of armed farrpers
from the surrounding country, who
are supported by a small force of reg
Capital City Republican
Club Is Ready to Move
Plans been completed by the j
Capital City Republican Club for mov
ln» from 1531 North Third street to
Its new quarters, at 1606 North Third
street, about January 15. The present
property Is desired by Its owner, Jo
seph Lavia, for a she repairing estab
The Capital City Club's new home
will be the residence formerly occupied
by Charles J. Handshaw. The latter will
move into the property formerly owned
by C. L Brlnser, Third and Harris
streets. Monday, Februarv 2, the
Capital City Club will hold its election,
and it is possible that the "housewarm
ing" in the new quarters and the re
ception to new officers will be a com
*IO.OOO FOR TRAINING SCHOOL
FOR NURSES IN JERUSALEM
By Associated Press
Pittsburgh, Jan. 10. A party of
wealthy Jews of Pittsburgh, headed
by Dr. J. Leonard Levy, rabbi of
Radef Shalom Temple, to-day sent to
Miss Evelyn Leon, of New York,
SIO,OOO, to be used In establishing a
training school for nurses in Jeru
salem. Miss Leon will sail on the
Adriatic to-day, taking with her a
competent nurse, who will have charge
of the school. Tt will be supported
by Dr. Levy and ills friends.
PREFERS DEATH TO OPERATION
By Associated Press
Mount Holly, N. J.. Jan. 10.—Katlier
than undergo a surgical operation
which his physician had advised, Wil
liam E. Johnson, aged 50 years, com
mitted suicide this morning by cutting
O. P. AUSTIN RESIGNS
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C.. Jan. 10.—o. p.
Austin, chief of the bureau of statis
tics of the Department of Commerce
since 1898, has resigned and will leave
the government service.
NEW CURE FOR DIPHTHERIA
By Associated Press
New York. Jan. 10.—Dr. L. L. Ten
Broeck, of Minneapolis, In to-day's
Issue of the Medical Hecord." gives an
account of a new method of treating
diphtheria. He relates his experience
In implanting in the throats of pa
tients suffering from it a fungus which
multiplies rapidly and destroys the
germs responsible for thedisease.
MILLS WILIi RES I'.HE
Pittsburgh, Jan. 10.—Orders were
posted in a number of Independent
steel mills placing the plantß in full
operation next Monday, due, it was
said, to the appearance the past few
days of specifications calling for ap
yroximatey 100.000 tons of finished
stvel for immediate ttelivery. • - • -
SEVENTY-FIVE CHILDREN AT LIBRARY "STORY HOUR"
■gm. ' : ily
Seventy-five children gathered about Miss Edith Fair in the assembly r"o"- of the new Public Library this
morning to hfsar her tell them stories. It was an interested little grtfup whi fc began the first of a series of chil
dren s story hours, to be conducted by Miss Fair in the Library. All childre ei>.omeu, and Miss Fair has
made a special study of story-telling. After the story hour the children were shown where they can get story
books in the Library.
So interested were the children in Miss Fair and her stories that when she told them this ploture was to b»
taken, and they were to watch her, not one turned his head, and the group was perfectly silent.
"The Front Steps of Harrisburg "
In the old world cities much attention is given to the permanent im
provement of the streets and parks and the development of the artistic
as well as the practical features of the several municipalities. This is
especially true of Germany.
In city planning as in other things Germany calls In her experts,
just as has been done In Harrisburg. Town planning, according to Fred
erick C. Howe, has become a science, and It is treated as such. A school
lias recently been opened in Berlin devoted to the subject.
The railway stations open into spacious plaaas adorned with flower
beds and fllanked with public buildings which conform to a uniform
style. Most large cities have one or more show places. There Is the
Bruhl terrace in Dresden —"the Balcony of Europe," with its boule
vard prospect far up the River Elbe. The bank of this river at Dresden
is one of the best, examples of river front development In Europe.
It Is now up to Harrisburg to establish once for all a distinctive
public feature which will give the city fame wherever It is known, and
there is no better possibility at the p.resent time than the remarkable
river front wall now In course of construction. This wall is being built
in the form of reinforced concrete steps running from the foot of the
terrace to the low water line of the river, and extending for three
miles along the water front. Why, then, should not this wall become
famous as "THE FRONT STEPS OF HARRISBURG," just as the ter
race at Dresden is famous in the old world as 'The Balcony of Europe?" I
Girl on Ocean Liner
Coolly Insists She's
By Associated Pres r
New York, Jan. 10..—Declaring that
she was "Sejitember Morn." and in
flating on protrien&dlng tfre.-deok and
foTupHntonWay, "her beauty trmn*ot*n ad.
Miss Palamore de Treschow, who car
ried letters from tlie King of Denmark
and passports-from several countries,
was taken into custody yesterday on
board the Almirante, of the United
Fruit Steamship Line, and removed to
Ellis Island, where she is held for ob
servation. From friends, who. accom
panied her, it was learned that Miss
de Treschow is from Copenhagen and
possesses more than $5,000,000.
Miss de Treschow wa,s a passenger
on board the Almirante, from Kings
ton. There was nothing out of the or
dinary in her behavior until the steam
ship neared this port. On Wednesday
morning, according to stewards and
other attendants. Miss de Treschow
left her cabin in the "Altogether" and
wandered through the passageway.
Then she made her way to the deck.
With nothing more than a flood of
morning sunshine to clothe her she
wandered over the decks until she was
taken in charge by two of the deck
Condemned Man Gets
Green Silk "Kerchief
From Aged Mother
Martin Fleming: to-day got a delayed
Onrlstmas gift from his mother In
far away County O'Kerry, Ireland.
Fleming is the youthful lunch bar
clerk who is awaiting sentence in the
county jail for the murder of his
motherin-iaw. His appeal for a new
trial will b«s argued on January 27.
The gift is a brght green silk hand
Eugene Grace Reported
Dying in Newnan, Ga.
By Associated Press
Newnan, Go., Jan. 10.—After a two
years' fight for life, Eugene H. Grace,
who was mysteriously shot in his home
at Atlanta in March, 1912, was dying
here to-day. Physicians who have
aided him in his plucky fight since
paralysis overtook him as a result of
his wounds, to-day said he had but a
few hours to live.
For the past two weeks Mr. Grace
has beeii steadily declining and Thurs
day night he took a sudden turn for
Mrs. Daisy Grace, wife of the dying
man, was acquitted of the charge of
shooting him after a trial that at
tracted the attention of the whole
country. Grace was carried Into court
on a cot and there accused his wife
of deliberately trying to kill him.
8,000 UNEMPLOYED TO UK PUT
TO WORK ON RESERVATIONS I
By Associated Press
San Francisco, Cal., Jan. 10. —Three
thousand of the unemployed here are.
to be put to work next week, 1,000 on j
government reservations in this vicin- 1
lty. Word was received from Wash
ington to-day that $6,000 had been
authorized tor the purpose. Other
men will work on boulevards and pub
lic improvements. These men are to
be chosen from a registration bureau
which has a list of 7,000.
JAY COMES HERE TO STUDY
THE BOY SCOUT MOVEMENT
i)" Associated Press
Now Yor.», Jan. lp.—Professor K.
Toshlda, of the Imperial University of
Tokio, Japan, is here to study the Boy
Scout movement with the idea of In
troducing it to the youths of his own
country. Yesterday he called at the
national headquarters of the Hoy
Scouts of America and also at the New
York city council, which is under the
supervision of Ix>rillard Spencer. Pro
fessor Y'onhlda will remain here about
Took Foreigners' Money
For Safekeeping and
Refused to Return It
i A clever bunco game being con
ducted by Frank Capon, an Austrian,
!of 1200 South Ninth street, was
j bjrpkcn up yeat«rda.v afternoon by
ifVonstuble Haines, ■ of meeiton. The
| foreigner Is charged with receiving
| deposits of money from other for
eigners for the purpose of safekeeping
and then failing to return the savings.
Capan was accused by Mrs. Dubioa
Misie, of Steelton, with receiving s2l
in cash, which, she alleges. Capan
said he would hold for her for safe
keeping. Yesterday, Mrs. Misic says,
Capan failed to give her the money
when she asked for it. The accused
is also charged with doing a banking
business which, according to the act
of Assembly, requires a license. He
was given a hearing before Alderman
Caveny and was held for court.
By A asocial td Press
Baltimore, Md., Jan. 10.—Hyacinths
have begun to sprout here more than
two months too early. Many of the
green petals in the beds in front of
Cardinal Gibbons' residence are nearly
four Inches above the ground.
Cousins Quarrel Over
Who Should Have the
Last Dance With Girl
A quarrel which. It is said, started
when Steve Garvlo and Ivan Garvic,
cousins, had an argument over which
one should «dance the last dance with
a girl last night, put Ivan in bed with
a knife wound and "Steve in Jail await
ing a hearing before Squire Gardner.
The quarrel started at a Steelton
neighborhood dance. When the strains
of the home waltz started, both men
started for the same girl. That began
' the quarrel which ended in a scrap at
I the boarding house. Ivan says Steve
j stabbed him with a knife.
Interest Shown in
Special Grand Jury
By A t socialtil Press
j Houghton, Mich., Jan. 10. With
I the departure of Governor W. N. Fer
| rls from the copper country, chief in-
I terest in the strike of the Northern
Michigan Copper miners to-day cen
tered in the work of the special grand
Jury which Is investigating lawlessness
resulting from the strike.
Intimations that the work of the
grand Jury will be attacked on legal
grounds were made at union headquar
ters to-day. The strikers insist that
the presence in the grand Jury room
of Grant Fellows, attorney general of
Michigan, had voided the body's legal
ity, and that there is no Michigan law
which would permit the county to em
ploy George Nichols as special prose
cutor under existing conditions.
GERMAN CROWN PRINCE
TELLS REASON FOR RECALL
By Associated Press
I Berlin, Jan. 10.—Not only are all
I tho rumored reasons for the recall of
| the the German crown prince from
I Danzig to Berlin denied by his im
perial highness in the course of an in
terview published in the Zeitung am
Mit tag. but the crown prince makes
the startling statement that Fmperor
William recalled him "because his Ma
jesty believes .no more time should be
: lost in preparing his eldest son for
I the higher command which he would
| have to assume in case of war."
OPPOSES MILITARY RANK
% Associated Press
Washington, D. C., Jan. 10. —Vigor-
ous opposition to conferring military
rank on chaplains in the navy Is ex
pressed by Hear Admiral Victor Blue,
chief of the Bureau of Navlfcatiop of
the Navy Department, In a communi
cation to the House naval affairs com
mittee. He said the term chaplain
ought to be a rank in itself.
111 COPPER BEGII
CaJumet-Hecla Company Had "Ex
tremely Large Profits,"
By Associated Pruts
Washington, D. C.. Jan. 10.—Report
of the Department of Labors Investi
gation of the Michigan copper strike,
made public here to-day, declares that
strike-breakers wore Imported into the
copper region by misrepresentation;
that some wore taken to the mines' at
the point of pistols; that strikers were
wounded by firearms in the hands of
armed guards; but that no evidence
was found of officers being injured by
It was pointed out that while many
11 of the smaller copper mining com
penles In the region were operating at
a loss, the Calumet-Hecla Company,
I which employs more than 50 per cent.
I of the men In the region, had "had
extremely large profits." With an au-
I tborlaed capital of $2,500,000, of which
$ 1.200.'0D0 TVfts paid in, the report de
' clares that since 1871 the company
j has paid $121,050,000 in dividends and
reinvested $75,000,000 in its property.
It pays wages for a ten to eleven hour
; day ranging from $2.89 to $3.62 and
i with an average of $3.28. while the
j average day wage of the other com
i panies is $2.74. The report also points
out the welfare work the company
j conducts for its employes, such as hos
pitals, a pension fund and the like.
| The report was made upon the In
vestigations of Walter B. Palmer, a
| special agent of the Department of
I Labor; John A. Moffltt and John B.
Densmore, solicitor for the depart
, ment, who were sent out to the oop
| per region as conciliators,
j Secretary Wilson, making public a
summary of the report to-dav, de
| clined to say what his next step "would
I be, but intimated that the findings of
his investigators might be made the
basis of a proposed congressional in
DISTRIBUTION OF ORDERS
TO POOR IS DELAYED
Because of a brief delay in the de
livery of the blanks by the printer,
the orders for distribution among t"he
county's poor cannot be sent out by
the poor directors for a few days or a
The forms will be printed on a
specially tinted paper and this had to
be ordered by the printers.
FARM GIVES POOR MAN CHANCE
■ By Associated Press
S'ew York. Jan. 10. The best
chance for a poor man who hopes to
avoid the struggle for existence in a
big city is to apply to the United
States government for a farm in the
reclaimed public areas, C. J. Blanch
ard told an audience In the Manhat
tan Club last nltrht. Mr. Blanchard Is
the statistician of the United States
CONFESSES CAUSING FIRE
By Associated Press
Bethel, Conn., Jan. 10. Charles
j Ochs, a young hatter, was arrested
to-day, charged with causing eight
i fires here within a month which did
! $50,000 damage. According to the
; police, Ochs confessed that he set all
the fires while Intoxicated.
STEIN MKTS FUNERAL
The funeral of W. B. StelnmotJ!,
whose body was found on the RockviU©
bridge on Thursday morning, was held
this afternoon, at 2 o'clock, from his
late home, in Paxtang. The services
which were in charge of the Kev. Har
vey Klaer, pastor of Covenant Prps
byterian Church, were private. Burial
was made in the East Harrlsburg
WILSON PLAYS IiAST GAME
Pass Christian, Miss., Jan. 10.—
President Wilson played his last game
of golf on the Mississippi course to-day,
as to-morrow he will leave for Wash
ington. A crowd collected at the links
to see the President when he finished
his game and along the route going
to and from the course men, women
and children stood In the road wav
ing Hags and cheering.
FATE OF 100 NOT KNOWN
Koeslln, Germany, Jan. 10.—A high I
tide submerged the village of Damke
rort, on the borders of Buckow '
adjoining the Baltic Sea, last night
and the fate of Its 100 inhabitants is
KANSAS BANK CLOSES
Marlon, Kan., Jan. 10.—The Marlon
National Bank failed to open to-day
and it was announced the institution
would be closed pending action by the
stockholders. Brown Cowley, cashier
and one of the heaviest stockholders,
died last week. There was a small
run on the bank yesterday. It has a|
capital of $125,000 and was estab
lished in 1906.- !
COUNTY BUDGET TO
BE CONSIDERED IT
Four Mills Will Be Rate Set
It Opinion Generally
BAILEY COMPLETES REPORT
Balance on Hand $142,567.04;
Reciepts Total $618,-
1 344.1 l For Year
At a special meeting Monday of th*
County Commissioner* and CounSl
Controller Gough, the first budget or
expenses for Dauphin county- will ba
Whether or not the mill rate wilt
« . ? ~a t 'J? 6 tlmo 1b a question, but
it is believed that four mills will b«
determined upon. That four mills will
oe the rate has been the general im
County Treasurer A. H. Bailey to
day completed hie annual report of
receipts and expenditures for 1913.
i? 1 * 1 r t i a „ lßnce on hand January 5
t ' 2 M
at tne beginning" of laet yeaj*. Further
more this doesn't include nearly $16.-
000 due the county from excess fees of
ex-Prothonotary L. B. Worden and
Recorder O. G. Wickersham. nor tho
county's share of the expenses for the
L al i pr eleotlon due from thn
w,n run t0 about $7,000
or 18,000. And at that the county mill
rate for the previous years was four
and a half mills and only four during
the past year.
Once again County Treasurer Bailey
developed his good housekeeping pro
pensities. He netted $2,040.18 In in
terest from dally balanoea during the
past year as against $1,483.25 during
the previous year.
The total receipts for the year were
$618,344.11, $575,195.30 of which in
cluded the balance of the previous
year, the $266,627.60 received In coun
ty taxes, State, dog taxes, return and
redemptions, and $102,608.69 from
the directors of the poor, maintenance
for federal prisoners hi the Jail, liquor,
hunter and mercantile licenses.
The total disbursements of $6lB -
344.11 included $283,472.04 in vouch
ers from the county commissioners,
$61,343.49 to the directors of the poor
prison inspectors, $26,442.59. sehooi
and road taxes aud redemptions total
ing $371,906.10. The liquor license
distributed cost $67,076, mercantile li
cense fees paid to the State $29,018.34,
and hunters' license fees of $6,615 35*
totaled $102,608.69; and $1,267.30 was
distributed for dog taxes.
For Harrlnburg and vicinity i Fair
and colder to-nlaht, with lowest
temperature about 2(1 degrees|
Sunday fair, continued chid.
For Eastern Pennsylvania i Cloudy
and much colder to-nlghti prob
ably light snow In north portion!
Sunday fair, colder In In east
portion i moderate west to north
No material changes will occur In
river stages. The area of frosea
surface will Increase to-night
The storm that was central over the
l.ske region, Friday morning, has
moved rapidly northeastward
with Increasing Intensity, and Is
now central over Nova Scotia. It
has caused light precipitation
generally from the Upper Missis
sippi Valley eastward through
the Lake region to the Atlantic
Temperature ■ 8 a. m., 4t| a p. m_ ST.
Sum Rises, 7i29 a. m.| sets, siol
Moon i Full moon, Jsnnary 19.
River Stagei 3.8 feet above low
Highest temperature, 3(1.
Loweat temperature, SO.
Mean temperature, 32.
Normal tempera-ture, 3».
Guy El wood Shelly and Maude Ma#
Mike Isher and Jean Clasnlc, LochieL
Rufus William Cassert and Nora Cui*
Johan Pairlts and Maria Preslcs, clt*.
The Public Service Corpor
ations In the largo cities are find
ing; It. Is good business to de
velop the co-operative spirit.
Acting as a leader It is the gen
eral rule for the lighting com
pany to get together with the
manufacturers of supplies, the
dealers, and the contractors, and
plan united action.
Each helps the other t to get '
business. For instance, when the
contractor wires a house he at
once makes business for the sell
er of electricity and a customer
for the seller of appliances.
In many cities the electrical in
terests have got together on co
operative newspaper campaigns.
The chief Idea of these Is to
spread the desire for eiectrlcltj»—
by showing how It can be made
to save time or labor or money.
As the uses and the oaera of
electricity Increase there is more
business for all concerned. Be
sides evidencing a coinmendfcble
spirit, these co-operative electri
cal campaigns have been goqd I
business getters. I
Manufacturers and dealera gen- |
erallv might .study them with
The Bureau of Advertising,
American Newspaper Publishers
Association, World Building, New
York, will be glad to answer any
questions about co-operative
work with dealers In newspaper
Vii —— mmmm J