Newspaper Page Text
The Evening World Daily M
a g a
q, Wcdnndty, June 1 S , 1913
KHTAtlMRHRD BY .lOHEPH rTJT.TTTER.
Dally Except Sunday hy th Press Publishing Company. Norn It tc
I Park Row. Naw York,
RALPH PTTt.IT7.KR. Presrldent. II Part Row.
t. ANHI's M1AW. Trimurfr. l Park Row.
JOSEPH PUL.ITZKP, Jr, secretary. l Park Row.
at tha Poet-OnVe it New York an "econfl-Clsaa Maltar.
' WAT T1
OB Rater to The K voulng
la tha United States
. SOS OSSBeM II. 9
th- ......... pstesoe -SO
for England and tha Contlnerrt and
All Countrtea In tha Internevtlonal
Poatal Unto a.
Ona far.weeeesaiesjiieaeeaeeei IITI
Ona Month..... eawee ll
ifOLUMK 83 NO. 18,929
I Can You Beat It? i mSOSBa. jjj gx2?giccctt
Z NO SUCH "EPIDEMICS" FOR NEW YORK.
RAILROAD OPKRATION in this Slate will pass under the eye
f tho PnMla Scrvitp Conmiission with a view to determining
how fur it comes up to requirements of safety. The Com
MMon hrg lild ii meeting to arrange an investigation, "the purpose
df wtdeb shall be to Iny the basis for such order or orders as may
t ' warran'ed by the existing transportation situation and found
Mwaaeary for the s'ifety of passengers and railroad employees."
Officials of the New York, Now Haven and Hartford Railroad try
to trade responsibility for the ghastly aeriea of accidents on their road
tgr Otlllng it in epidemic," meaning apparently an unavoidable visi
tation of Providence. We believe in these days that most "epi-
i" have natural ransr-s. In the case of railroad accidents noto-
ont-of-date cquiptnent is obviously one such cause. The facts
far brought out by the inquiry into the Stnmford disaster show
at least one enpne of the New Haven road was permitted to
liar a heavy trainload of pasengers after it own engineer had offi
atalry reported its brakes to be "no good." Would it need many
4Mb. engines to rrentc an "epidemic" of collisions?
M Tnia State does well to take the hint and look into the condi
feds cf its own railroading. The clearly indicated remedy for auch
NpHemifts" as the New York, New Haven and Hartford official!
bewail is prevention.
Just like a )udf to want a comer room In s round courthouscl
ANOTHER MELANCHOLY ONE.
OUR FELLOW TOWNSMAN, Col. Harvey, seems to have
packed plenty of gloom in his sntrhcl when he started Sooth
to talk to the University of Virginia students. According
ta th Colonel, "the business of this mighty commercial country is
Jm comparative sense at a standstill, development of natural re-
ban practically ceaied, essential confidence among groups or
ia seriously impaired, and the air is ludm with apprehension
da startling and grievous happenings."
Come let us fixe Into the sky
And fancy clouds whre no clouds be"
to be the Colonel's frame of mind. Do the facta bear
Ilia Government report for June showed excellent crop proa-
lota to tbe average, with winter wheat estimated at 100,000,000
more than last year. Jamea J. Hill said thia week: "The
average thia year ia not as large as last, but this is more than
aajdt op by the increased acreages in other kinds of grains." 'ie
fkigth promises another 16,000,000 bale cotton crop. The railroads
fjf. Snowing their confidence in the future by keeping to their ex
it. Dl ana for improvements despite supposedly ominous rate de-
Bntineaa men and railroad presidents from the West declare
tlJtt there "busineca conditions are excellent and the outlook for
wffbatta waa never better."
' Wt fear Col. narvey must have taken a squint at the country
ftJB Wall street some days back when the clouds hung dark and the
llpta bnrned low. Even Wall street has brightened up since. Be
nt) tka, Colonel sails for Europe next week he ought to note the
4pr skies to westward and try to carry away a little sunshine in his
With a gold tlsrs on th Wootworth tower snd Miss Civic
Mas dlsplsylng her golden self at the top of the Munlclpsl Building,
Manhattan will look mors affluent thin ever to visitors coming up
WHAT ABOUT THESE BRICKS?
IHE "BLEEDING" ivementa of Munhuttan may become a
burning issue before the summer is over. Under the rays of
the hot sun the wooden block navement of Broadway between
-JQIfty-ninth and nveiity-nirith streets exudes a tarry oil of creosote
tnHeh atrcks to the rhoea of pedeatriuns and ruins the carpets of
Igtgwtholders and hotel men. The pavement was laid last winter,
gl the Highways Department explains that warm weather swells
tjgf blocks and nukes them "bleed" the sticky oil.
.,. London ia InTgely pnved with wooden blocks. Many streets of
rark an made of the same materia!. Yet neither London nor Paris
Jtttnt from atickiness. After certain experiences with supposedly
"high grade" asphVt and other kinds of pavement New Yorkers not
njmaturally wonder whether some of the city's wooden bricks may
not resemble a well-known gilded variety.
H Is proposed to fly signal llsgs hourly from the tower of the
House ol Commons to indicate to n uneisy nation whether Mrs.
Pankhurst Is in or out of jail.
Stories of I
F amous Novelsj
By Albert Payson Terhtme 1
Th Olrl Who
Boas light. ISIS, by TV Press PwMlaMai Os. (TVs Itn Tor
No. 38 ERNEST MALT RAVERS; By Bulwei Lytton.
RNE8T MALTHA VERS, a rich man's son, stopped for the :
I a lowly but on the moors. The hovel had but two
Richard Darvll and bla pretty daughter, Alice. Darvil i
I bade brnest begone. But, finding the youth carried a large tana
i of money and a costly watch, the man ended by begging him to spend the
Alice found a moment to whisper to Ernest that her father waa a thief
and a murderer, and to warn the guest to go away at once, Ernests fad,
barely In time, celling Alice to Join him next day at a dlatant Inn. Baa
obeyed, for her father, furious at her share in Ernest's escape, bad oast
Ertaest was not especially Interested In Alice. He merely wished to no
of use to her because she had saved his life. He found her clever, good,
dharmlng, but abaolutely and utterly Ignorant She could not read or writ.
She had never heard of God. She was as untaught ae a child of three.
To avert scandal Ernest Introduced Alice In the neighborhood ae hie
wtfa. "Mr. Butler." rented a cottate for her and fmt
her In the rare of a wis old village woman. Ha haul
her educated by the bent local teacher and, being
hlmaelf a line musician, taught her to finer and play.
She learned r irtiy From an Illiterate" counts"
rtrl ahe blossomed forth Into an accomDltahed and
beautiful woman. Ernest, In aptte of himself, found he waa reciprocating the
deep lov ah had alwaya felt for him.
Juet then he waa railed away by the dc.ith of hi father. When ha returned
thre weeka later, to marry Alice, he found the cottnee looted hy robbera, and
deaerted. There waa no trace of the gM or could nil hie Innulrloe and offers
of money secure for him a elnrle olue as t" her Whrattta Half craay with
rrlef Ernest went to London: there to tak- up a new life and try to forest.
Darvll had rohbed the cottage and hnd carried Alice away to Ireland. When
at last aha waa able to escape and to make her way bach to the village where aba
had been so happy, Brneat Maltravcra had long since Sru away. Nor (sine
she knew him or.ly aa "Butler") could ahe traee him.
After nearly atarvlns; ehe managed to pick up a living aa a munlo teaehsr.
Then she met an elderly banker named Templfton. who. knowing her whole story.
asked her to be his wife. Che refused. For there wae but one love In all her Ufa
I and she had never lot hope of meeting Erneat again.
Meantime. Erneet Maltravere waa rlalng fnet In the world of literature sad
, politics. Lumley Kerrera, a blackguardly fortune-hunter, who had strong n
; fluenee over him, was gradually mailing him n callous man of the world. H tied
i half-forgotten Alice. Vet. in the next few yeara each or the former lovers saw
the other once.
Alice, passing a country Inn. caught a gllmpa of Ernest He wae talking to
j another woman, and with a aeemlng ardor that save the heartbroken onlooker
I a falae Idea of the situation. Relieving Erneat had learned lo love some oae ease
AJIce consented to marry Mr. Templeton.
In a London ohurch one Sunday Erneat saw Alice and Templeton sitting sMs
by side. After eervtce he hurried toward them. But the crowd was so thick he
lost alght of them.
And so life dragged on for years. Erneet Maltravers waa now a famous man.
He had had more than ona love affair alnce he lout Alice. Yet none that touotasd
his Innermost heart.
Ernest was a middle-aged man and Templeton was
dead, before the long parting wne at an end. Then
Ferrsra, Who had grown to hate Erneat, tried to harm
him by digging up hla paat. And. In so doing, hs un
earthed the affair with Alice; whom Ferrers easily
Identified as Mrs. Templeton
But the Injury he aought to wreak upon hie foe turned Into a bleaalng. Ernest,
on learning where Alice waa living, hastened to her. He won her forgiveness
her love had alwaya been hla.
Brneat and ahe. who had been boy and girl lovers, were at last, In mlddls-aa.
mads man and wife.
A Hate That
Waa a Blessing.
V A ,
Mr. Jarr Gets a Reply to the Query:
1 When Is a Bargain Not a Bargain? 1
ISIS, b Tin l-rea fublielihig Co.
awi -tew W'- t-veiuuf ngrUl).
it. JAJtlt, going home with the
pasteboard bog containing the
ult of clothes Mr. Bangle had
left In the restaurant, carefully put It
behind hie legs In the SUOWag,
The printing was oa both aldea of the
box, which waa flat and oblong. But
the aids toward th teat was hidden
totally, and Mr. Jan's lege, aa had
been aald, almost covered up the print
ing on that side, until a curious gen
tleman, who wore a much wrinkled suit
of grass linen, squinted down to aee
what was on the box, and being baffled
by Mr. Jsrr'a opaque Isga murmured a
very polite "Excuse ma!" and with a
larg dirty and knobby hand drew th
box from under Mr. Jarr screening
llmlia and displayed for the satisfaction
of hla own curiosity and that of three
snickering young men on the opposite
aide of the car that the lettering on
I nth Hides read:
ault for US," aald the gentleman In th
grass linen suit, "and we will git 'am
fer half th money when Schedule K U
"Yesslr," wsnt on ths pest In the
wrinkled suit "With ths repeal ef
Schedule K, I look for cheap cloth,
and with th tariff off meat we'll git
our beef and mutton by shipload, froxen
like a board, but chuok full of nutri
ment, and down will oome th high cost
of Uvia'c Lemms see your new ault"
But Mr. Jarr draw back in hla seat
until his lege had a vise-like grip oa ths
box of clothsa agalnat ths seat
"What we need to do la to eliminate th
middleman," aald a very fat man on th
other aid of Mr. Jarr. "But If you out
out th tariff where I th American
workman to get th wage to buy your
all-twool suit and your beef and mutton
from Argentina T I have a brother-in-
law In Buanoa Ayrea. and he tells m
he pay six dolUrs for a hat that costs
two dollar In this country, and nine
dollars for a pair of shoe that cost"
"I agree with you. eliminate the mid
dleman," interrupted th party In the
linen ault, "but let thia gentleman show
hi so -called 'All-Wool Butt at US' and
I'U take a match and burn a hols In It
and prove to everybody in thl oar that
It ain't nothing but hoddy-tnad from
a mlxtur of old cotton rage 'All wool.'
nothing! Shoddy! Ten to en It'
"And this gentleman can't open that
box and 1st me burn a hoi lit hla naw
ault right her without me proving It Is
ahoddyl No, sir, let blm do It. and
then he and you. air, and everybody
present will writ to hi Congressman
and demand w abolish Schedule Kl"
"I agree with you In all you aayt"
aid th fat man. "I appeal to every
body present that we ahould teat thl
ault of elothea aa my friend here sug
gestsfor it th suit our friend has
In this box," snd here th fat man
kicked the box on th end toward him
"IS shoddy, as my other friend there
ays It Is. why thsn It la but more evi
dence that we ahould abolish th middle
"But how about direct prlmarlee?"
For That Nobby Suit at lit
Go to Sol, th Siuare Clothier.
The Wool' On Your Back,
Not Over Your Eyeel
"And you orOHTJOH git an all-wool
i m BaVssxJsaessJsBJ
Learn One Thing Every
Mr fa Oust a iW ef Gtmnl Information
irvxfyfryryrysnsrsss'yjySS- sSs njuefi-ri.rij-ijirijiji iuni - - -
The Day's Good Stories
be found that ths whole peck wea gStt Be
! Instituted a search an I flnsllr dlacoxsrei But
'IIF.KE was but one conk la ths tuteDlfencs , ths colored jmmt r bad stales and as tea the
mlc. do tlier call It that!) office, sod
two hovaewliea were bidding tor bst sw
Tloes with fire tat tbetr eras
"rBM and cook for Be," said one.
won't bars to mil e your own bed.
"With me rn oa aousnsia rour frlroda la
"I slwara gl's eie servants flay best clothes
sad wear tbe old ones."
"You don't have to wash snd wipe lbs dlsbee
It you Use ths situation with me."
The first housewife waa desprrats.
Toms with, aw." aba sidelined, "and iou
woo l asvs to oookl" Kansas Cite Star.
After keeping the Janitor mslrr otswrrstlsa for
three dsrs snd seeing that be seltbie passed
snd you "or pii'eit. tlodwln abaiMksrd hla story end wrote
to tbe iiepsrttnent :
"Quit enrilng. The peanuts are fcinslase "
A Boy's Grace.
Al'ARMLR'S buy had lust been esanraasd la
(lie country church one hundsjr SB. truing.
rae aenh-e wae long and ttie nor use tares
aulea to walk home, where he srrlvrd eery
hurfr; snd lmnstient for dinner Aa the BBSj-
. en, . Ur ae' down to the tahle Ida father said:
Janitor and Peanuts. !..,. m mm."
seas. nnmriN went to ths tlsnirUucnt of I An'' J"'"' said:
P Agriculture ia Washington one daj and
I perrr did aitrh a thing. 1
Ton know 1 waa only confirmed
secured a Deck of diseased iissnuts. Tha wane i now.
lentlats In the dsosrtment were baelng a hot , to I '
- . , . , hettr or n. ths ussunta. Ill aeia ma latnwr, ii si s Bwon nans 10
mscu m vwrjr invo, lunar oimii wnu wae - i . ,. . ,
standing up holding onto the atrap over- I eaten, would Mil s humen being, and Oodwia 1 bait,, fw m t Balls so younger. OS oa and
' hl waaBB-tsiwT ' k
umbrella. ehi hlsa bmwwt j li.nl7- BSB could M lea em b.,wi hi. bead sod aaUi "O Uyrd. bate
'Open the box. my friend," said the i "J fatsl aiero aa thee nusJ. Amani" Cblcsge Uui
8. THE TINIEST ANIMAL.
IN our bodies therer are millions of
cells Every living thing, animal and
vegetable, 1a composed entirely of
cells -million of them. A living cell has
two parte, the cell itself or centra and
the cell wall, composed of cellulose.
The simplest animal In the world Is
composed of one single cell. Thl cell, all
by Itself, performs the same functions
that tha millions of calls In our bodies
do all together. It ha no cell wall,
nothing to protect It from enemies.
The animal la called the amoeba (-mee-ba).
Kxamlned under a microscope,
It show s that It la a practically colorless
thing. In ths centre of it to an oven
tinier acock, denser than th outer
portion. This spaek to called th nu
cleus and to rsally th brain or masur
part of th animal. The amoeba walks
without feet, It eats without a mouth or
hands, It breathes without lung. It 1
complete In Itself and Independent
The minute It approachea a mlcro
acoplc speck that It decide 1 edlbl it
throw out from Its shapsl self two
thin, elastic things that rwambls arms
and closee about th speck. The amoeba
la forever changing ahaps. We call an
ant tiny. Ths amoba to on millionth
th (Is of th ant.
man In th grass linen suit. "And we
will show how Schedule K has eappad
th vitals of this nation!"
"What -an you do with your Con
gressman to abolish Schedule K unless
you hold th whip oand with direct
primaries T" asked th short man.
"What good will direct prlmartss do
unlsss w hsvs ths referendum and ths
recall?" asked a rawboned man with a
Roman nose, who stood nearby. "Th
I. W. W."
At thl Instant th train (topped at
Fourteenth (treat and an onrush of tha
common people smashed In and trod all
over Mr. Jarr's feet, which, a the box
was behind his legs, projected Into th
"Abolish ths mlddlemsn!" cried the
fat person again, and aa though In
answer to this, ths car storting with a
Jerk, ths little man's umbrella parted at
ths handle snd he fell over on top of
Mr. Jarr, and the man In the Unen suit
seized the pasteboard box.
Ths nets Banning when bs entered his office card Herald.
CThe May Manton Fashions J
Beany and the Gang
York Brsatat Wa
tnnrcrLrusww.iir i i .
.iui.mn-irinru-u-um-i.r-r ' 1 i eeeeiiewes eeeisfl
By P. L. Crosby j
K MY FROM MCI
f 1 -a
(r-' rr0-5HE CAfie
JWHY CHF. iWSNV
f CARE 'FOR YOU.COMRAOE.
liMt'J MERELY USIINO 1
YOU FOR A CONVENIENCE)
Hoi ho! hmha!
SHZ'S VERY, FONOj
ME TO ANY OF
1 materials ars ths
and trimming arranged
beneath th gown
makes an Interesting
feature. As shown
here, the blouse Is
mude of chlflon over it
gauxe lining and luce
la arranged on this Hik
ing; but if something
simpler la w-inled, the
ktca and lining both
cult be umltlod and the
blouse oan be miido
from crvue do chine
voile. iiiamulMctte or
anything that Is soft
and pretty. The yoke
that extends down
over the sleeves la a
feature. The little
round collar la dainty
aa well as tishlonable.
The sloevea can be
finished with flaring
cuffa In three-uuirter
length or with fitted
cuffs that sxteiid to
the wrists. A stylish
street oould be ob
tained by ualng white
voile, for th blouse
with China allk for
the Mnlng and Bulgar
ian banding for the
trimming with the dol
lar embroidered in
Bulgarian lyl. The
plain blouse would be
pretty made of voile
or of crepe de chine.
For the medium alse,
the blouae will require
av, yarda of material
ST. 2 yarda M or p(
yards 41 Inches wide,
with IV, yards of Utce
10 Inches wide and 2
yards M Inches wide
tor the lining
Pattern TftOg Is cut
in slses from 14 to 40
Inrhss bust measure.
Pattern 7908 Fancy Yoke Blouse,
34 to 40 bust.
Call at TUB BVSNXNO WORLD MAT MANTOX T,
HUKEAU, Donaed BulkUng. US Wat Thirty-second street
its CrUnbari Bra.), corner sixth avenue and Thirty
New Tork, or assst BT snail oa risskpt ef tan cants
.imam for each pattern ordered.
IMPORTANT WttU ysMar addrsea aselsy as
Ms wan tad. A4d two BsT IssMae if I