Newspaper Page Text
A .IW.-..J CiAl
YOU NcVCr . Cah Tell -BiSStSSttu By Maurice Kcttcn
'ABUBfTBD BY JMIPR inTMrZMft,
mr t ,t: tSBr c-r "
! .tstsrsd at the Pest-Office at Wstr Tors: m IwwQ11
EdjsaHema IU(c to TIm KrtiilRf Tot Itftglaiid end the CeaMeewt aad
k WmM far the United IWm Atl Ceeatrlee In hWiW.ml
' - Hi CIMfe. PNM tMlMfc
UlTw IMS 0 Tnt H.TI
JM .tfesjth I On Month M
" TOLUME 65 NO. l'MM
NONE TOO EARLY TO BEGIN.
THE EVENING WORLD'S plan for a free beach aad a new
public bathing pavilion on the Dreamland site at Coney Island
haa won tho unanimous approral of the Aldermen. The
Beard of Estimate will be asked forthwith to agree to the necessary
The older bath house, built through the. efforts of this newspaper
at the end of the Concourse, proved so successful that last summer
leea it far too small to accommodate the hundred of thousands of
ttnil eky dwellers who flocked to Coney for a restful dip in the waves.
!bVmw bath house oa the aew site will alone supply the needed addi
ssaasl svaee and eeavenleace. Alderman Curran aaid yesterday:
1 The KveeJag world'a ilea for e,.aew pevlUea la tke right
eaa. R weali be foolish to attest to Meek the Dreamland
haaalai aevUlen fUa oa the grownd af eeaaoasr or lack of
CsadtUsas at Ceaey Ialaad akow that addKtaaal low-cost
faeUMtoa are aa absolute BKseetty. The city Is loose
Mi peree etrlats aa eoatraeta la gsaaral to provide
r aha wawaylerH. Vir thee eheaMat It asake tearf-
atea far a aahMe werk that woM atrva two aaraeaea tha sm
ilsfiiat at a targe aaaiher af aaa aad the eaUMtskiHat af
a aetHeata at what haa proved to he tha aseat aeaalar taetKa
Ilea la taw Oreator OHrT
la a lew aa oaths the aaada and tha aaa at Coney will seem the
New Yorkfe xailUoaa eaa tarn to. Tha time to I
to increase their availabflity, it now.
laaaaty late the rise af the ariee ef kraai aaa eeeast (1)
i aff ate law aaa (i) aaasee wataa there m ae law te
fft WBart tfM sMS VBaM t4a aaMtttlaV ,TfcJ aWVS
I rafsraaa atta thaat aa the leea HaelT la tavesga.
ajea toK Mate. '
T BBAlt?fl BBiwamnf a am
AFITT ZON18 for pedeetriaaa i tha iaWraeetioa e streeul
aai im tha ailddle of leaf blecka are iiiiiiaaaajii1 W tha
I- At a a rt in. mi a aan aae C ' '
ai aiavvrg iJananmi i imTtTBiiMii am ataawaaan i'aturu - mAVmtm vrai i
aW hat warkei wall im Detroit tad trafiit azpertt preaooace it
Wiaam faaaMa for thia citv. -
Mara thaa half the street aectdank both here aad ia Ohioaxo'l
at Oaatrataa ef tha Coataaittae aoiata oat, "eeear fat tha aUdit
at M Me. If.we eaa eataMiah defiaka aafetr aeaaa at aafflciantlv
Itaajaiat iaiamls aad edaeate pedeetriaaa te tha reaUaatiea that in
i'aamea may have first ratals. a4 that kaffio anat look eat far
wv aaau havedoa a great deal."
Jaat hew are the toast to be ietUpatedf Liaea em the aave-
;'aaatvare martry iefimita eaeuf h. The atevable potat wim repea mow
ajnl M'Ttview aamaree of the dty are'eoafuaiag amel aaajssfactary
f .. xae awe ac aawtry aa aaauy aaraafaiaMDia ptatrona' lasaea a
i la fifth Ataane. at Fsityaawad and Forty-foarth Street, tt hat
iMavalae. W HgeaaraDy?
r n 1
J- 'nf '
) . ,1 Silt: liM'T I
-m ft a a j
By Albert Payfcm. TeAiie
. v Oonrtil, Th. (taa PrtHrflit O. OA
Nd.H-AFMIL ltt IMl-FkH Shot fit fata
N the black hoar jast Men eawa..ea April 11 Mirog
8. C, lay Ilka a city of the dsaeU At a eaml'aWlaa
tying town aeeaaeeT .aottad males aaid lu'awaafyajMaV!
barrens. Ia the hafborfa aarrbwast Dart, V a ttayiaiaai,j
. m . . 1 1 1 1 1 , aa. ' km
a qnssnapea aao very aiy uuie aew aunt rorp. rroai ite; a
alunberini city thbusanda of eyes wero 'atealihtTy watchlag'the-
llfhU of thia tort Fort Sumter aadfevery aval1abie;euaa'''wM
TteH at 4.30 A. M. alalia guft'a report aallt the atleaea.
the lasteat. the sound was caught aa' by an the' barber -ferta.aa4
The darhates was Illumined by myriad glares of red light, iheCaaWlltt
screamed across the black water, whistling arbaa'd'th'atsl4lejitj
Te umi war. waa on. id vBieaeraie uoveraaaeai aaa t ofapeavam
n m TTsltxl fnrt on ttm Ttaltiwl RUtaa limm. " ' ' .'(i'tr-.
Fr yeara tne war una tsttn ineviueia. fna ooveraaent. aaf
Northern people at large, had refused to ballave tha BoathvwipU4 leeeaifla
i There had been long and' wearUom'a.'uik" of 'eeak'
Unlen Farte.' I
ever drilling. Arms and ammunition weretcolleoted; at flrt;i
Then, one by one. the Southern Btatta aeceded. 'And'aaeh
promptly aeixea aucn unuea otatea rorra, araenaia, wammpa; aa lar
within ita nounaariea. ) . .-
South Carolina had long clamored for.aeceaslon. 8h .was ojMckte
leave the Union. It seemed child's play to capture such llUdefended.flov-
5rn"ient property aa lay in and. around Charleston. And, bm Jor one I4f
nd gallant Union offlccr, the aelture could have been made wlthouatrik'
Ingabjow. : 1.:
Major Robert Anderson, U. B. A., waa In command or Fort .Moultm; oa
the water-edre near Charleston. He had a garrlaon of aeventy-Bve asea.
Fort Moultrie waa weak,. from the landward aide. With hta handful 'of 'Mr
dlers .Anderson could not possibly hope to defend It , So he detrexadvta
guna, did all the damage he could to such stores ana munitions aa.neeqwa
not carry, away, and he moved hla garrison and. provialona over to Fort tua
ter. Sumter was the only stronghold of all those In arid around the hjTr&or
that he had a chance to save for the Union. And he .concentrated 'hit'piiar
force there. Before the Confederates knew what' he was up to he had tefft
the badly damaged Fort Moultrie, behind him; was snugly enecoftcedVa
8umter, and had notified the Government to aend him relief. 1 l't -iSt
A steamship, carrying reinforcements, ammunition and food, waa rasa ad
to him from Washington. The Confederates drove If away. At-vttteC
squadron of three ships waa fitted out, but It, came to grief outside the"h'ar
bor bar. Anderson, cut off from aid, waa left to handle the situation aa-Met
he could. ,. 3 ?V?
Mo waa ahort of men. of food, of ammunition. The Confederates cattee
on him to surrender the fort. He refused, but at last agreed to give OpT
iviivi 4 iva uuk avM.a aaiaaa aj nyiai f i w a sss Hinnvi , pwii
confederates. Ana early on April is tney opened nre on aumier. v ,
For thlrtv-slx hours the bombardment raced, every min In the haawr
Deing orougnt to oear on tne aoomea uiue rori. uoroe or ine aumier eaanoa
were bit and put out of commission. Wide gaps were hammered'tn' the JVaMtJ.
The favorite target of the Confederate runners seemed' to' ne the Amenean
flag that floated above the beleaguered Island. Fpr theJflaaBjtafflwas etraek
nnfinnnHnnnnnnnii eigni times. .
7T!C!TT7 Pak. Scrgt
, ry f wind of ahot.
uxoAJwiruwinj-Lon , walla were aleves, .the buildings were aire.
The ammunition waa gone. And, after a day and a half, Andernn. sur
rendered. But he refused to give up the flag. He,keptU and, four years
afterward, raised it with his own hands above the recaptured fort. .Later
the same flag was used as his burial. sheet. ... . ..'
Sumter's fall ended all talk of compromise or of conciliation. The Brat
ahot at Old Glory bod been the first ahot in a four-year war. -
lmHrk ahag ajgat getea ta eke ft a 0 etAaaaa eaa ssxhal
The Jarr Family
By Roy L. McCrdeU
Mr. Jarr Learns the Trrie Philosophy
Of UmbreUa Borromng and Lending
4 !'-T,-r- t
T Uakad aa thaagh It aalAt ratswi
Mrs. Jarr laaaatat Mr. Jarr sauat
loot hla, aad ska weldm,t aernalf him
to earry her Met aae. wmieh had aa
eaglVa etaw of aaivar graaatag ah
katUUea taraaelaa'sehiri and ha a
White sUk stripe at the edge, Mr. Jarr
was rather raMevad, Me wewU rather
have ha 'ir'waa4 la a terreattal
4ewataar thaa earry suck a dtaUac-
OF COURSE WE KNOW THEM.
AlV aae mTemM ef leereteateMvea haa taraeal down at pro- thraly femlalaa arueie aa Mrs.
aaaal ta iaaarp orate the Aatarica Acadeaay ef Arte aad heat usaWeiia.
Mfamaat. lmeaattt ef the WU deaounce it at an atUmpt to
"aa aiwaeraey ef arlttta aad authors
sfaat what the eeaatry weuM have te fear from such an aris-aaa-hi
met tmeaafiad. Bat Ceacreea haa at least tared the f eehui
M 'a'faai attay 4attimaiahel (mmdidatet who might not find them
aalfat am the Bat ef charter ateaibera
si The ataaaaat eaea am acadeaiT ia nude a national institution,
raaftaatattity settles upon eontthotly, te weigh claims and sup
Kewaver. Mrs,. Jarr suggested 't hit
WflNe JaV might rwa late thaiRaagie
dears below, aad borrow, aa
uaahreUa fsem Mis. lUagta.' "Tkea-lt
weat eaatter If It's lost." Mrs. Jarr
had added. v . -
aM.WUlla ealled.'te herrow tha Raav
ado famtlr. 'tebrela. aid nUraed
with a formidable affair with a steel
handle. Thia Ibetmstest of .terturs
so constructed that It was sup-
i arrjadleaa. Folitios eouM newer be expected to keep its bands posed to ritoe if a eeruia spring wab
ifemt. lite Freach Academty, despite its glorious traditions, haa been
qpemte hitter rHkale through the innumerable intrigues set in mo-
ia ill ha saintv ohaira.
wt ' a. aa eta
r-tt . Oa tfeam WatAl. VM ATA fltlitA mXJ VISA tO h&il OUT "lmmorUll" WltD-
- a aj-e II . . 1
c-;.' eat aetigaatiBg or nuawering incm.
O. (tm tiW tart
her'' attention; or of .course, ' .that
would 'be. Just' like Mrs. -VarwUMger
to create a.soaae.iabo'ut a caaap old
umbrella, that' perhaps don't even be
long to 'her. So be.vary cararut with
It, and tf It ahould rain yea can go
back' te- the house With, that aaaa
jarr aaa, say at the aeor, tm, Dy tke
way,-X)l. need thaitaabralai; " '
idq jr ui too oak ibs' uano
btella ,aod with 'WiUle' Jarr 'Joined
Mr. Jarr aad' little Enus Jarr upon
theVdeiwajk.; . . ,
. ;"Wbra's your chlldraa,' Rangier'
hn sir, jarr. -xosy rnignt, aave
ceaae along with us.
ilt.wasjra unlucky moment ha asked
l!a Vueatlon, for Mr.-"Bana-le,,wUh-
oyt vthlnklng; replied:" "Qp, We let
The Mayor Is right about dancing. It does ease the soul
-ryartkalarly when somebody else slU by to pay the fiddler. .
Hits From Sharp Wits.
It Ua't AlwAyf the promUlnet young
iSLat AVstt isi1allai 4 hat nrnmlia .TiOBA.
rp I rat News.
When a letter beclna: "I resret
that I am unable to reoy this loun at
I present." you can take IL for granod
saat K i goiag to do a an
I CeaumbU Btate.
'A peaslmist Is a person who Is dls-
aepolnUa if the worst doesn't
The 'small hours are responsible for
y a large head. Columbia Htate.
. . '
, Leek about you and you can And
w9m . Vt swu iiuBvaiiup uim in iiiiic
eases out of ten you will And that
they are good becauae they are afraid
to.be anything else. Memphis' Com-mdrclal-Appeal.
Honest, now, did you aver aee any
body take tha advice you offered!
Memphla Commercial Appeal.
A good listener ia one who can pre
tend to be deeply Interested when he
A man's Inclination to give advice
la strong in Inverse ratio to' hla fit
ness to give It. Albany Journal.
A woman will forrtve a nan almost
anything except the fact that ho
beat hrr at her own game, Omaha
'' Letter s From the People V j
r . nw, Yt ta itbs.
a tta XSttMr Th KckM Wsrtdl
... Aa an old oonv'af a. New York news-
rPSper published in 1710, 1 find certain
ISA ,Oae. U a compUlat that New York'a
'Streets are ereeksd and dirty; and a
i oa.tue streut cleaning service o;
o that sleigh can have, apace to turn.
Aiiotner la an announcement of made-to-order
aUlta at M. Another ad
vertises champagne at 20 shillings a
bottle and claret at 11, and beer at
about S. Another gives theatre prices
at) 6 shilling. Another aayn that on
account of bad weather the local
praised. TMe waa merely a supposi
tion, however. It had to be. raised
gnd lowered-by main force. And. In j
pushing in thafcatoh.oae.always cut
the ban of oaa'a thumb. A parotide-1
and-court-pkister kit' should bove
gone with It' '.
, Mr. Itangle being home whan'Wlllla
Jarr camo to borrow' the umbrella,
Mrs. Itangle bad suggested that-he
go along with Mr. Jarr and hla oK
spring, ao aa to keep an eye on tha
"For," aaid Mra. Rangle, 'Til wager
anything, Mrs. Jarr haa a whole closet
full of umbrellas, f ve bought our
children two school umbrellas this
winter, and where are thayt The
other night you went out and 'lost an
umbrella. I wouldn't be surprised.1 if
you let it out of ' your hand, and . that
man Jarr took It. .You'ereTa regular
aofty about umbrellas. Npbody 'Us.
honest about umbrellas, ana- tnava
why I always take one whenever 1
find It. Dut wait" " '
Bhe closed tha door' on little Willie
Jarr and left-him atandlng'ln the tiall.-
Buppose this Is an umbrella that be
longs to Uie JarraT Then. I 'novex
will get It back. Bo many people are
no Inconsiderate about those things,
I'd scorn to keep anything, belonging
to any one else, eyen It It waa, my
own. No, I remember, n'owri this' waa
one Mra, Terwllttger' loaned me nearly
a year ago, I put It J.n the closet when
she callod and forgot It afterward. I
wonder If she'd recognlio UT
"Hotter let Mr. Jhrncafry It ,1111 you
get past Mra. Terwllllger'a bouse, She's
so Inquisitive; alwaya tit the windows
iV'T " " STr'.'wvrwiimrww'wiwj'iri-rui-ii
jtieiiectiQiis qi ,
a -Bachelor Girl
"By Helen Powland
'You can have a balloon each or the
moviea, but not both." aaid Mr. Jarr.
How to Make a Hit !
By Alma Woodward
OOprrttM. J81 1, ht Th. Pre IWUhluf Co.
(Th Ktw York lalnc WotQ).
our kids go to the moving pictures,"
At this Master Willie Jarr and little
Emma .Jarr, set up.a howl' in unison,
as, tbougk'tbey bad) been waiting for
the cue, .after being carefully 're
hearsed to howl In the same key,
"vfe want to go to the movleal We
want to go to the movleal Blaghl
Blagh! Yow'l Yowl" howled' the dear
little Jarr children.
"If you'll only stop howling, 'I'll
take you anywhere!'' cried Mr. Jarr,
shaking- the darlings. So the walk
was .headed , la' tho direction .of ,the
nearest, neighborhood picture house.
But at a toy store that baited this1
trap there was a'man 'In the window
with a pressure .gas bank Inflating
old-fashloned"gaa (or self-elevating)
fop balloons, of red and blue. The
children atopped- to cry for these,
tV, ,111 . nfnmA fnw mnmn Am,w
kA Im m iftltrln imU. tnW I . Mnlti.H mm m I. , , n will .
m o tai". ,h-. .i J..LU.I, .u. Uut i n be looklna' out ana wave to
Ua4,TiMKK. aer asou pais, aaa uMVWsn atawaet
at s tkaU heates JaiesMga .largjA
OwitatU lUia. U t Ittm 1UWi1m 0. (Tbo Kri rortTewMn Wortd).
HKAKTBRBAKER" lanot curse, but a blessing.. No. girl ever
' feels that she. haa Tea,lly; ''lived'. until somebody has come along and
a' '.hrAlr'an hMri" n,Kn,tlv ' "
.Nothing borea a man' like the discovery that a girl la still banging onto
a Jove 'aff ilr after he baa tired of It: and nothing shocks and aatonlahea
hlm"llge the .discovery that he la still hanging onto it after the girl haa
iircu, , - ,
A' man alwaya, "knows' h!a'own:ralnd.". What keepa him forever gueis-
Ing'la hla heart with'. Ita fltty.-seven dally variations.
.The alght'of ,the Handwriting of a long-forgotten sweetheart sometimes
thrllla a man, butrtbe sight of the handwriting of the. girl JUST before the
laat' ia aa dtatastelul. to him as the atgbt of mtd-Vlctorlan furniture.
It doean'f matter, what: a woman does the only thing that makea It
right or wrong la. whether a man happen to be In love with her or not at
- - - . - ' '
1 'Every flirtation- must, end aooner or later; usually sooner than the girl
expected and later than the man. Intended.
' IRalah" msans "rest." and It Is a o-oDd thing to write at the end of a
love, affair, tor the only thing to jio when love la done la to let It rest be
fore it'ls overdone! ? , f
There Is a tlde'ln the a'tfalra or every -bachelor which, taken at Ita flood,
leads' on'to inarrlage. It 'ls 'called ; "the marrying mood'
I vrhere are' only two waya of making a'man be good: one Is to put him In
Jail, and, the oher Is to telj him he "ought not to" be good,
rVrtif ksa . jregarrda a pretty divorcee si, more to be courted than
M m Drugitore.
FURST. Come in with a worried,
1 preoccupied air, aa though you
were going to nave uiree or rour
prescriptions filled. Push your way
to the counter, elbowing away three
or four people who have been waiting
fifteen minutes or more. Ask sweetly
"HAVE you got a City Directory T
Ob, thank you!"
Z. After ruffling the long-tortured
pages or tne airectory for many
minutes, approach' one of the clerks
'in the cllnglng-vlne helplessness that
is so retcning in an ingenue, so lace,
tloua In a dowager. Coo at him
"Vou know this thing la just like
Chinese puaale to me. I never CAN
And anything in It! Will you please
discover the address of Lemuel Tewk
for meT Thank you so much!"
X. When tho desired address has
been ferreted out and copied for you
on' the back of an'' envelope, decide
that- Inatead of writing, .you'll tele
Dhone. - '
i. The phone number is yourat
Rummage In your purse for a nickel.
There is naught but four coppers and
a five dollar bill, wrapped in your
powder rag. Assail the cashier.
"Would you be so kind as to let me
have a few nlckelsT I, want to tele'
phone." Push the five dollar bill un
nor the grating and look the other
i. Drop your nickel In the slot: then
proceed to deposit your purse, your
munr ana your bundles on tne little
sneir, before you take down the re
ceiver. central douou tmxt you've
paid the tariff on account of your
queer methods. Then, bocauae the
druggist haa nothing -whatever to do
with it, I you summon him' rto the
scene. "I put my nickel In the slot
and she says I didn't. Tho Ideal
never chent anybody! The Idoal Not
even She Telephone Co.! The ideal
Well, you OUUHT to do something
tne Doom is in your store, isn't It7
I. When you've had it out with her
and gotten your number, go stand In
front of the Imported perfume case.
Ralae some clerk's hopes to a four .or
Ave dollar sale. Let hlm-rhapeodlse
over the exquisite odors and pass the
steppers of all the bottles under your
nose. Then observe gently: "I waa
thinking of purchasing a bottle for
ray cousin Agatba'a birthday but it
doesn't come till neat May."
1 7. As he closes the. cose on the
nrtcloua liquids, gush. at him:, "Oh,
but DO you keep ,any kinds, of those
little peppermints that coma In tin
foil packages that you con slip Into
your purser" i
I. Qolng6ut of the shop with your
purchase, remember something sud
denly. Dash back. "Kindly let me
have a two cent ataaap aad a postal,
1 peace. But the Southerners saw' the" war ee'ialk' n
they made ready for.lt V,On'mnater-groundsA
greens, even in ecnooi yards, men-and. boys
tered isiana. i- pr tnejnagsienr.sras etruea
At last Its staff, was splintered .nearilts
. Peter Hart climbed. Jip, under a, whir)
, and nailed Old CI!oryto. whatwae jjt
Little lalks About .Lent.
1. Ath Wtdnetday.
9H WEDNESDAY, to-day
the beginning of Lent, la a
day of the strictest fast to
Churchmen and almost ranka
In solemnity with Good Fri
day. On Aeh Wednesday tho palm
branches,. blessed. on the, Palm Sunday,
the previous year, are burned to
aahea and those ashes are placed In a
vessel on the altar before tne begin
ning of mass. The priest, wearing a
violet cope (tne color or mourning;,
oravs that Ood will send his angel
to hollow the ashes, that they ' may
become a salutary 'remedy .to, all pent-
tents. inen louowa mo ayinuoucai
meaning of the use of ashes still more,
-clearly. Tne aanea are men inrice
sprinkled witn noiy water ana censea.
after which the celebrant .kneels and
places some, of them upon his own
head. ine conaTegaiion un sp
nroach the altar and kneel.- while the
sign of the cross la' made upon their
foreneaas wiin iaa dicihu umuvm; w
each r-ne are aaia tne woraa Me
mento, homo, aula 'Rkivla eeOi
pulverum .reverterla" (Remember.t
man, that duat thou, art. aad ,uatp
dust shalt thou return"). ': ' Vb
A-uth6rltUs- differ as- to' when this
custom was begun. , It waa probably
introduced by Gregory the Great -04).
Ash Wednesday is one of 'fheTtwe
absolute fast dfya of the .Romafi
Church, the 'other' being Good FrJdiHr.
This first day of Lent was In anetesst
Umes called "Head of the ..Chureh."
because Leit, began. on that' day. tt
waa.aiao canea ,uay. or Asaes.T a
the custom of placing -ashes sv
heads of penitents, who.. presents
themselves before' the bishop 'on' thia
dsy. , - " ' 'J1 i'
In the Protestant .Episcopal Ctaweti
on Asti Wedneadar 'the MPresr
Psalms" are read- and the "Peniten
tial Office, one. of deep' devoUoh'aaM
contrition. Is uaedi-duruig 'ttlalatbir
part of the .litany., .The FeniteaUsl
Psalms are theSixth. TtUrty-secoad,
Thirty-eighth. Flfty-flrat..lod; 139yi
and Hid. The' first three are' raa-t
Morning Prayer and the" last ftetir'It
Evening Prayer. ' ' ' ' M.
The May Manton Fashions
ERE Is a pretty.
mart. - urue
-be made , avi
' , both, for.. such-aaa
terlals as seraSa.TUaek
'and ; plaue, aa)d 'tar
the , ehlnper glaigr
hams and charabriya
- arid''fabrics .of' ttU,X
. sort, itci- ;thet skirt
l , can.be plaited fdr' tk
.one and gawajt
ever the' material, 'tt
la. to '-r'aMBAUaJaV
pracUeat dress' . dad
' thoroughly., eoau art
able to. weai'.'vawav
in pefeot frseaesa
- i noat,kattrcarl
-roea whb smk v
and cuffs. ibt
- the same.esjeet eat
be obtalned hy uaaatjr
a ' body-Malaar"
-whieli the satft-t-la
aMacked. 'aaaf "-Hftaaj.
lining to saaba"
foraa a statahatx Lltat
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