Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, March 17, 1914, Page 8, Image 8

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EitaHiiktd itji
B. J. 'STACKPOLE. Pres't and Tr«*•'*.
F. R OYSTER, Secretary.
GtlS M. STEINMETZ. Managing Editor.
Published every evening (except Sun
day), at the Telegraph Building, lIC
Federal Square.
Eastern Office. Fifth Avenue Building,
New York City, Haabroolc. Story A
Western Office, T:3 West Madison
street, Chicago, 111., Allen & Ward.
Delivered by carriers at
*HEwrujHlE- rents a week,
Mailed to subscrlberi
• t $3.00 a year In advance.
Entered al the fust Office In Harris
burg as second class matter.
( i The Association of Anw
- 11 |SfAl§| ican Advertisers baa ex- (
!' VHKr a mined and certified to i 1
l tho circnlatioa of this pab
(| licatioa. Tho figures of circalatioa '
( I contained in tho Association's re- i
11 port only aire guaranteed.
11 Association of American Advertisers >
, No. 23,13 Whitehall Bldg. N. Y. City \\
•wont dally average for the montb ol
February, 1914
* 22,493 *
Average for the year 1913—21.5TT
Average for the year Ittia— 2l,l7s
Average for the year 19)1—18,881
Average for the year 1910—17,485
Branch Exchange No. 1040.
Business Office, 303.
Editorial Room 586. Job Dept. 203,
DR. BRUMBAUGH'S clear-cut anc
forceful declaration of his posi
tion respecting the gubernator
ial canvass has created a mosi
favorable impression upon all whc
have read it. His political opponents
of course, will endeavor lo twist ami
misrepresent his position I'or their own
purposes, but the admirable qualifica
tions of Dr. Brumbaugh for the high
office of governor are so well under
stood and appreciated all over Penn
sylvania that it will not be possible for
the opportunists who are now striving
to take advantage of political condi
tions to ride into place and power to
get any comfort from the square an
nouncement of his candidacy.
through bis utterances this
morning there is a definite ring ol
sincerity in the matter of progressive
legislation with regard to which he
has taken an advanced position as on
every other proposition which is mani
festly demanded by the people at the
present time.
There are those who insist that Dr.
Brumbaugh, admittedly a man ot
high purpose, courage and ability,
should declare his opposition to Sena
tor Penrose, but it must be apparent
to all fair-minded people that such an
attitude on his part or upon the part
of any other candidate, would be un
reasonable in an open primary where
in the lists arc free for the entrance
"of all aspirants for high office. lie
offers his candidacy to the \oters and
disclaims all entangling alliances.
That is sufficient.
As observed by the independent
Philadelphia Ledger, "lie is perhaps
the strongest and cleanest candidate
In Pennsylvania who could have of
' fered himself for the suffrages of the
Strange how urgently Republicans
and Washingtonlans are urged to de
sert those parties and enroll or register
»s Democrats by a certain newspaper
in this section of Pennsylvania. We
are assured that "never before in the
history of the State was there a time
when this was so important as It is
now." Of course, not.
Choice of Contractor Vare for
Governor issues his platform—A
free for all.—Harrlsburg Patriot.
Not a word about the way another
candidate for Governor was hand
picked at the White House. Not a free
for all.
HIS neighbors and friends, with
out regard to party or condi
tion of life, in this city and
county, have united in a loyal
purpose to' promote in every way the
movement to elevate President Judge
George Kunkel to the Supreme Court.
His admirers of the legal fraternity
had already taken similar action and
It was proper that the nonlegal sec
tion of the community should join
hands with the lawyers in bringing to
the attention of the people of Penn
sylvania the high character and splen
did equipment of Judge Kunkel tot
service In the higher court.
Whatever the result of the primary
canvass, it must be exceedingly grati
lying to the eminent jurist, who hat
just been re-elected for another term
of ten years to the Common I'leaf
bench here, to know his friends and
neighbors have so heartily united in
an endorsement of his candidacy. 11
is not every judge that can so unitedly
Invoke the support of an entire com
munity as has been the case with
Judge KunkeJ.
Rich and poor, men representing all
the walks of life, have touched elbows
In urging his selection for the courl
of last resort. Ordinarily the layman
shows little interest in the work of anj
court save as it affects him personally
but in the case of Judge Kunkel th«
discharge of his duties has in a re
markable degree Impressed the aver
age citizen, and, as a result, there is t
widespread demand for his furthei
advancement to the Supreme Court.
Should the people of Harrisburp
selfishly consider their own Interests
they would do nothing toward the ele
vation of President Judge Kunkel tc
another court, but he is so popular
and Jil» qualifications tor tlie bench ai <
so generally-recognized that even hia
neighbors and friends are willing to
set aside their own interests as a com
munity in an unselfish movement to
accord President Judge Kunkel the
honor which is so deserved.
That is some automobile show at the
Arejia, and llarrisburg is maintaining
its reputation as a hospitable city in
entertaining large numbers of automo
bile men from all parts of the country.
AlJj the world joins with Ireland
to-day in celebration of St. Pat
rick's Day. The good old saint
bus broken through the boun
daries of Erin's Isle and he now be
longs to all of us.
'Tis little it matters where a man is
born, or when, so his life and works
arc good. Xobody knows for a cer
tainty the birthplace of St. Patrick and
the date of his birth is purest conjec
ture. Scotland, France and numerous
islands near Ireland's mainland claim
him for their own. It is believed that
he came of wealthy parents and that
his mother was of the Christian faith,
but even these beliefs arc hedged
about with doubt.
Out we do know that early in life he
was carried off by barbarians of the
son u) Ireland, where he served as a
serf in the land that now does him
honor. Like Joseph in Egypt, he rose
from slavery to the highest place in
the nation's regard. From one end of
the island to the other he went preach
ing the gospel of Christ and his devo
tion to what he deemed his duty to
God may best be judged by the fact
that he regarded as his one greatest
temptation "a desire to see again his
own country."
To St. Patrick may justly be accord
ed the honor of converting heathen
Ireland, and the people of the Em
erald Isle have never since for a mo
ment strayed from the religion he
taught nor has the faith he inspired
ever grown dim in the fervent breasts
of those who to-day wear a sprig of
shamrock in their lapels in honor of
the good old man.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company
is preparing: for its important work in
South Harrisburg, and with the com
pletion of the subway and tho big
freight station an epoch in the develop
ment of that section of the city will
have been marked.
been said recently of reviving
business, the fact remains that
the big steel mills, those of
Steelton included, are operating not
much more than sixty per cent, of
maximum capacity. Steelton, in this
respect, is better able to face these un
favorable conditions than many of its
competitors. Eventually the tide must
turn toward better things in the busi
ness world and the wise men who are
at the head of the Pennsylvania Steel
Company are preparing for it with a
building program that will give hun
dreds of the otherwise idle workmen
opportunity for employment on the
new mills now in process of construc
In addition to this, the borough au
thorities of Steelton will spend a total
of $55,000 this summer in public im
provements. Twelve thousand of this
sum will go toward the erection of a
sanitary hospital for the care of con
tagious diseases and the remainder
will be expended for street paving.
| Plans now under way will insure work
for many men on the highways dur
ing the summer.
It is the laudable intention of Steel
j ton council to make Steelton the best
I paved borough In the United States.
! The busy steel town now has more
(than four miles of well paved thor-
I oughfares and when this year's im
: provements are completed the total
will be something like seven miles and
a fraction over.
Steelton has confidence in its own
future. It is not greatly disturbed
over the set-back it has received at
| the hands of a Democratic administra
tion and is going pluckily along with
the idea of being in the front rank of
prosperous manufacturing communi
ties when the tide turns, as turn it
HOW different is tho course of
the American woman in civic
and public affairs compared
with that of her English sister.
In the United States every effort of
women along the lines named has
been of a constructive nature. As an
example, our own Civic Club may be
(•lied. Its work has been consistently
jnnd persistently for a bigger, better
IHarrlsburg. In every public improve
| ment campaign it has made its pres
! enco felt most effectively. It has been
a leader in many very laudable enter
prises and displays excellent ability to
finish what, it starts. The W. C. T. U.
is another organization of this kind,
although its work has been special In
stead of general. The list might be
On the other hand, the women of
England have little to their credit as
a force in public affairs. They have
asked for the ballot and it has not been
given tliem. Therefore they have pur
sued a campaign of destruction as
wanton and as criminal as-that of a
Villa or a Huerta.
Conditions in America may differ
from those in England, but we are
still of the opinion that the efforts
American women are making to win
election privileges would have gone
a long distance farther in England
than the resort to assault and arson
will ever do.
An overhead bridge an an entrance
to Wlldwood Park, at Division street.
Is better than a grade crossing'; but a
subway Is the only real solution of the
problem of a decent entrance to the
Welcome to our Methodist friends of
the Central Pennsylvania Conference.
They will And the little old Harrisburg
of years agone somewhat larger,
inm.lt move attractive «iul full of ginger
und public spirit, but the same hos
pitable town it lia* been from the days
of John Harri*.
levenroefr cMfl
"Have you 'ever notice J how the
street sweepers always started at a
corner where there is more or lee»
boarding of trolley cars when they
start work in the morning?" said one
of our leading early risers yesterday.
"If you have not, do so the next time
you get up early to go to market. 1
think that you will find proof of the
adage that the early bird gets the coin.
Now. take Third and Market, Thir
teenth and Market, Fourth and Wal
nut or some other corner where there
is more or less origination of trolley
trafTie, especially in the evening after
the theater, and what do you see when
people board the cars? The first thing
is to get out money because of the
pay-within car. Unee in a while some
one drops a coin and as the car comes
along right then he or she gets on the
car and lets the money go. Now 1
guess you can see why the corners are
visited first by the street sweepers.
Blame it on the pay-within cars if you
want to, but the fact remains that
there are a good many coins lost in
the course of a year, and the man who
keeps the streets so clean that wo
boast about them when we go to other
places makes it eminently proper that
whatever gets away should go to him.
1 have no kick coming and 1 doubt if
anyone else liaa."
Peter J. Hughes, who has taken a
notion to be a candidate for Congress
in Philadelphia, is well known here, as
for years he was here ns a lcglnlativo
correspondent. Peter was otie of tho
men on the old Philadelphia Times
and worked on other newspapers. He
got to be a magistrate once and his
silk hat arid frock coat were figures
here during many a legislative session
If he does run for Congress, it will
not lack for picturesque figures.
People in counties where Uogs are
reported to be killing- sheep and run
ning deer as well as causing havoc
among other kinds of same have been
writing letters to the Capitol asking
what they shall do about it. Dr. Jo
seph Ivalbfus, secretary of the Game
Commission, gays that .people should
shoot the dogs. "Dot them protect
themselves. The State has not men to
send around to shoot dogs that slaugh
ter game. If people see a dog killing
game or sheep, they know what they
can do," said he.
This is St. Patrick's Day and it is
not like it used to be in Harrisburg.
Years ago when there were more Irish
hailing from the auld sod in our midst
the day was an occasion. There were
parades years and years ago in which
members of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians attended services and when
the outdoor demonstrations went out
of fashion there were banquets and
notable events by the members of the
order. In recent years, however, such
marking of the day has been more or
less in the hands of legislators and
newspapermen, so that the observance,
outside of the churches, has been more
or less biennial. Years ago tfyere used
to be some warm friends among Irish
men from different ends of the island
and the tricks they used to play were
worth while. One man from Cork
made it a point to send a gTeen flag
of Erin to an Ulsterman when he ob
served the anniversary of the Battle
of the Boyne and the Orangeman re
turned the compliment by visiting the
public house of his friend on St. Pat
rick's Day and ostentatiously blowing
his nose on a yellow handkerchief.
Friends of George C. Keim, for years
deputy superintendent of public
grounds and buildings on Capitol Hill,
will be interested to know that he is
practicing law in Johnstown. Mr.
Keim was located in West Virginia for
a time after leaving here.
The beating of carpet and rugs was ;
added to the sounds of life in the city t
yesterday, the warm sunshine causing 1
housewives to start the week righ» ]
with an airing of houses which has not '
been possible lately because pretty j
nearly every Monday had a snow- i
storm or else a gale came along. Yes- i
terday every man who could swing a j
carpet beater or a cane was pressed ]
Into service and back yards and vacant <
lots where the snow did not linger re
sounded with the good, hard whacks, :
and no one, not even the folks who ;
had clothes hung out on the wash line,
appeared to do anything but rejoice.
—Bishop Garland is at Atlantic City
for a few days.
—John W. Alexander, noted artist,
will serve on Pittsburgh's art jury this
—Joseph B. McCall, of the Philadel
phia Electric Company, is home from
Augusta, Ga., where he spent several
—Dr. James A. Kelso, president of
the Western Theological Seminary,
preached to students at Washington
College Sunday.
•—E. E. Slick, general manager of
the Cambria Steel Company, is seri
ously ill at his home.
—Edward R. Boyle has been elected
president of the Oil City Library Asso
LFrotn the Philadelphia Public Ledger.]
Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh, Superin
tendent of Public Schools, made formal
announcement yesterday of his candi
dacy for the Republican nomination for
Governor. As was expected by all who
are familiar with his character and rec
ord, he erects the highest Ideals of civil
service and patriotic devotion to all
that is best In social, industrial and
educational progress. He expresses
himself soundly, fully and unreservedly
upon the various subjects of legislation
uppermost in the public mind—the wel
fare of the toilers, road improvements,
local option, the suffrage amendment,
conservation, systematic appropria
tions for charities, etc., and he wisely
recognizes that "the quality of adminis"-
tration is the first concern and duty ot
the Governor." and promises to use his
powers, if elected, in line with his
known character, "justly, honestly and
In all these respects Doctor Brum
baugh's platform leaves nothing to be
'desired, and the people of Pennsylvania
can with confidence in those respects
intrust to him the powers and respon
sibilities of the high office to which he
Doctor Brumbaugh explicitly recog
, nizes in his admirable announcement
the quickened conscience of the public.
He says that officials must conform to
this great awakening or meet the con
sequences. This Is an indirect response
to the demand that lie shall dissociate
, himself from a political machine, the
antithesis of that wide intelligence,
• aroused citizenship and greater devo
tion to civic righteousness demanded
by the people. Perhaps anything more
" definite might bring down upon him the
, active opposition of the machine, but
* it is a question whether Doctor Brum
i baugh would not have given greater
. Impetus to his candidacy and won a
more hearty support at the outset by
- squarely facing the situation.
[From the Ijancuster Intelligencer
A feature of the next election will
be the choice of judges under the new
law by which they are nominated on a
nonpartisan platform, so that It may
be possible to Induce the voters to se
lect the man who seems best fitted for
the office regardless of his political af
filiations. The candidacy of Judge
Kunkel, of Harrlsburg, recently en
dorned by the Dauphin County Bar for
nomination for Supreme Court Justice,
Is to lie commended to favorable con
sideration and will be heartily sup
ported upon nonpartisan grounds in
Lancaster county as well as In Daupliln,
for li" is well known here and luis
steadily gained the esteeem of those who
know liiju ever since lie graduated from
Franklin and Marshall College, where
lie now IIHK a bunch-of sons.
linns GO
Results of Enrollment Show Big
Gabs in the Boroughs and
Townships This Year
Fight in Their Ranks Is Causing
Much Work—How the Battle
Is Viewed Today
/ mmmm —————*■—\
Enroll or Register
Assessors will sit at polling
places in boroughs and townships
to enroll voters oil March 17 and
Registrars will sit at polling
places in third class cities April 29
To vote a party ticket at. a pri
mary a man must be enrolled.
To-day was the tirst of the two days
upon which the assessors sat at polling
places in the boroughs and townships
of the State to enroll men for the,
May primary, and judging from re-1
ports received from Steelton and other |
boroughs in this county, and from the j
lower end of Cumberland county, a!
substantial gain in Republican enroll-|
ment will be shown. It is reported]
to-dny that a number of men who :
were Washington party men in 1912,
and who remained out of the primaries
last year, have enrolled as Republi
cans, and that the number going to
the Democrats is absurdly small In
view of the efforts made by reo
machine men to induce progressives to
get over into the party of spoils.
Men who have been observing poli
tics stated that everywhere the Bull
Moose party is showing signs of disin
tegration and not even the prospects
ot a fight between Lewis and Bruinm
can stir up languishing interest. The
Democratic enrollment is naturally
good, because both McCormick and
Ryan men are working like beavers
to get everyone lined up in advance
of the primary, at which the bitterest
light of a generation is to be settled.
Charles F. Moyer, of Millersburg,
one of the members of the Republican
State committee from this county,
tiled his petition to be
a candidate for an-
Moyer tiles; other term yesterday
Nissley May afternoon. Mr. Moy-
Entrr Race er's petition .was lib
erally signed, many
of the people who
appended their names being active
Republicans who will take a big part
ill this Kail's campaign. Friends of
County Chairman Hoerner are urging
that he also consent to be a candidate
for another term." The legislative sit
uation in the county was given an In
teresting turn to-day by rumors that
J. Paul Nlssley, cashier of the Hura
inelßtown National Bank and well
known in eastern Dauphin county,
might become a candidate for Repub
lican nomination for the House. Mr.
Nissley is well konwn and friends are
urging him to run. He has not Indi
cated, however.
The Philadelphia Record of to-day
says: "Rival Democratic factions
broke even last night in securing In
dorsements for Ryan
and MeCormick in
the Twenty - fourth Democrats
Ward, the home of IJrcak Kven,
Postmaster John A. Says Record
Thornton. City So- \
licitor Ryan was
unanimously Indorsed for the nomina
tion for Governor by the Crescent
£>emocratie Club, one of the oldest po
litical organizations of the city. Magis
trate William Eisenbrown and Judge
Eugene C. Bonniwell were indorsed
j for election to the Democratic State
committee. MeCormick and Palmer
were indorsd by the Twenty-fourth
Ward Democratic executive commit
tee. The motion to appprove the 're
organizers' was made by Magistrate
Joseph S. Boyle. Five members dis
sented. Magistrate Boyle and Thomas
F. Dempsey, of the Fortieth Ward,
were indorsed for members of the
State committee. A new Michael J.
i Ryan Campaign Club was organized
I by Thirty-fourth Ward Democrats last
There was a rush of nominating pe
titions at the Capitol late yesterday
and to-day, several members of the
last Legislature filing the
papers. The list of those
Activity filing Includes Senator
In Filing Charles Sones, Lycoming,
Petitions Democrat; Representa
tives C. L. Gramley, Re
publican, Centre; E. G. M.
Kuhns, Democrat, Third Lehigh;
Charles A. Shaffer, Democrat, Colum
| bla.
Caesar A. A. P. Taylor, Republican
and Washington, Sixth Philadelphia
Legislative; Archer H. Reed, Demo
crat, Clearfield legislative; O. J. l Nlch
olls, Democrat, Second Lackawanna
Legislative; C. E. Kllnedlnst, Demo
crat, First York.
Here is a sample of tho way the
Democratic campaign is being waged
in Luzerne county. This is a county
where politics is always
strenuous and where plain
Luzerne speaking is the rule. The
Campaign clipping is from the Nan-
Strenuous ticoke News and is as fol
lows: "No sooner does the
campaign of the primaries
open up than the Democrats are told
that they must vote for Palmer for
senator, for McCormlck for Governor
and for Creasy for Lieutenant-Gov
ernor. Senator Matthew Stanley Quay,
In the zenith of his political power,
never issued a more boss-tinted order
from the Tjoehiel Hotel at Harrisburg
on the eve of a Republican State con
vention. Nor would Colonel James M.
Guffey, who spent $50,000 besides all
the expenses incident to the recon
vening of the State convention in 1896,
In the sole interest of William Jennings
Bryan, dare issue such a boss-ridden
command from the Commonwealth
Hotel at Harrisburg on the eve of a
Democratic State convention as the
edict sent out by the backers of Vance
88* " B
| 12th and Arch
C«ntr*lV located, (
j up to date and
newly furnished
Dollar a Day
$1.50 with b«th
Club Breakfect
Music withLim*.
'»Dinner and iiupprr
The talk of the town is after
all the real thing in a newspaper—
not merely the news. Since the
days when the wits of London
gathered at the Coffee Rooms to
exchange opinions, down through
all the Ramblers, Spectators,
Tatlers and other personal organs
which were the wit of one man and
the wisdom of many, the question
has been, not "What is the news?"
but "What do they say about it?"
Thus Girard chats cheerfully about
a thousand and one topics most in
teresting to Philadelphians in the
Public Ledger every morning.
MeCormick, who can afford to spend
half a million dollars in his campaign
for Governor without feeling the loss
of it."
"William Flinn's remarks are always
worth listening to, even when he is
predicting victory for his side. The
other day the ex-sen
ntor got home to Pitts
burgh after an extend- Bill Flliin
ed visit to Florida and Hands Some
in the course of some to Democrats
musings he remarks to
the Pittsburgh Dispatch
people: "I see the Democrats are very
cockey—the self-constituted candidates
of that party seem to think this is a
Democratic opportunity and a Demo
cratic year in Pennsylvania, but that's
hardly important, because in 1912
there was nothing more confident than
a Pennsylvania Democrat. The lead
ers of that persuasion could see no
possible result but that Wilson would
carry this State, and, of course, he
didn't, and Democrats won't now."
The Democratic calculations as to
the result in Pennsylvania are all
wrong, and prove on their face that
Palmer and MeCormick can't win, in
Flinn's opinion. "Their own calcu
lations prove defeat," he said when
told that the Democratic leaders pre
dicted that the Washington State ticket
will poll only about 60 per cent, of the
vote cast in 1912 for Colonel Roose
velt for the presidency.
—The wise men in boroughs and'
townships are going to enroll before
to-morrow's sun sets.
—Dr. Brumbaugh's letter will not
suit folks at the Democratic windmill
in Market Square.
—MeCormick lert to-day to tour
northern counties, where his friends
have been actively arranging for the
visits for days.
—Congressman Carr says he's a
candidate for renomlnatlon and that
he does not want any judgeship tagged
on him.
—Judge Kunkel is going to grow in
favor every day In every county.
—City Solicitor Davies, of Scranton,
has joined the Dimmlck forces.
—Senator Penrose addressed a big
Afro-American meeting in Philadel
phia last night.
—One thing is certain, and that is
that Bob Bright can take a medal for
unique plays in politics.
—Judging from signs, the Demo-
Spring Reductions
On Our Entire Line of New
In order to start our Spring business early. Avoid the busy season by placing yo
order now. Imported Oatmeals, both plain and printed, that you would pay 40 OQ (
cents the piece for elsewhere; special at
All Five Cent Paper* j All Six Cent Papers
Our special line of 5c and 10c papers cut about 40 per cent
Peerless Wall Paper Store
Masonic Temple Building, 418 North Third Street
MARCti lK 1914.
cratic bosses will have to -wait until
the primaries are over before any
more spoils are handed out.
—Few people who are sitting on the
fence oomrtiend us to the Dauphin
Mull Moose bosses when Lewis and
Brunim are mentioned.
—Mayor Ward, of Chester, has been
endorsed for Congress by Delaware
—Calder Shammo has been a can
didate for a Democratic nomination
for the House for some time, but they
just found it out last night.
By Winit Ulngrr
You see on my coat deesa shamrock
I'm wearing dees St. Patrick's day.
You wonder why everyone wears them,
Well, leesten to what I will say.
Da Irish are one iina people,
Dey maka much fun when dey talk, I
But don't you get gay with da Irish,
Or else you will find that they balk.
Some years ago, fifteen or twenty,
Or maybe a hundred or two.
Da Irish were told dat they couldn't
Wear green lika they wished to do.
Da worst thing to tella da Irish
Is to say, "I won't let you do that,"
For an Irishman, once he's determined,
Will do it or bust a good hat.
So da Irish dey say, "you can shoota
Dees old gray-haired head, if you will,
But spare-a da fine greena shamrock,
or da Irish will wear shamrocks
still." v
Ugh, make no mistake' bout da Irish,
They're wearing da green Just the
And I'm wearing one, too, 'cause I like
For being so spunky and game.
A woman visiting a physician asked
how she could prevent her husband
i talking In his sleep.
"Well," the doctor said, "you might
try giving him a few opportunities in
the daytime."—ln National Monthly.
[From the Telegraph of March 17, t|
General Junes Killed x
•Cincinnati, March 15. A disrj
dated Knoxville, March 15, says t
has been some skirmishing near j
ristown, but unimportant in its red
General Sam Jones is reported kH
Troop* On the <lul Vive
Memphis, March 14. Advices j
Vicksburg to the Tenth, state j
everybody among the troops are oj
tiui vive preparing for another g
expedition. The troops are in exca
spirits ,and eager for marching oi}
[From the Telegraph of March 17, 1
Vlnlt Fnrm School
The members of the Pennsyli
Legislature left here by special J
this afternoon, on a visit to the B
i Rvlvania Farm School, In Centre ♦
ty. The pnrty will stop at Belid
to-night, visit the school to-m<f
and return home Saturday.
Hotel rhnngro Hand*
The United States Hotel has r
passed into the entire control <*
surviving member of the late fit
proprietors, D. W. Hutchison. EF
his short management of the O
States, he has made it a firstu
hotel, gathering to his table an»
chambers, as guests, the most
nent business men anil politlciaji
the State.
Ada and Beatrice had been exci
ing confidences.
"Why didn't you Hcream," i
Ada, "when he put his arms ap
"Well," replied Beatrice, yok
I wanted to, but couldn't, andli
I could I didn't want to."—ln Niil
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