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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5. 1916.
A Line o' Cheer Each Day o' the Year.
By JOHN KENDRICK BANGS.
Pirst printing of an orlinal poem. written daily
for The Washinp'.on Herald.
The bliss of Spring's fresh days,
The joy of Summer's skies,
The thrill of Autumn's ways,
And Winter's restful guise
These gifts make up my year,
And hold my heart elate,
When to the quest of cheer
My days I dedicate.
The stories about Villa and Verdun continue
unrivalled as the two best sellers.
The United States army is to have a new head
for its aviation corps, and no doubt his first step
will be to buy some airships for it.
irl Takes Subway for Home; Is Missing,"
read, a New York newspaper headline. It was a
serious and unaccountable mistake, but perhaps
they wkill be able to find her.
The fact that Ernest Schiller, the lone pirate,
ha, been sent to the psychopatic ward won't stop
the laugh at the expense of the crew of the
'i hat New York woman who is arcused of
,,t'tann th( head, of nish to make thern, look
trh - ; Ma~y over did the job like so many
v n nu ndrtakeC t'' produce a similar effect
.'I hIar ow n complexions.
o ry ."ticianls engaged in a real old-fash
r yesterday', primaries in New
Non 1 .i earthly significance would the
t i the nate of the Bowery had
chaned ' Central Broadway?
ere tav be differences of opinion concern
, e of the things that were accomplished at
it Roosevelt-Root reconciliation, but it is gen
r agreed that a torpedo was launched in the
direction of the future prospects of one Bill
Barn c .
C, Roosevelt is giving signs that if the
c -r:trN doesn't discover something of the heroic
In it, tood and insist that he shall run for
1it ident something heroic will have to be done
a* Chicazo to keep him from nominating him
h,'tr who poisoned his wife's parents is
d d that he be sent to the electric chair
u e:la.. \\hile it is improbable that he is
uch hurry as he pretends, no reason is
o: way any risk of disappointing him
he recent boxing contest in New York has
n vilent outbursts in most unexpected
. tecrs against such exhibitions, and so far the
rguCment presented against them is that
Ly are wItnessed and enjoyed by a large num
r ei people.
'IC Dutch have refused the denand of the
:tat they close their German frontier, ac
cordng to ore afternoon newspaper, while an
ethier one announced that they already have
closed the frontier and massed all their available
force there. \\ e expect that a squawk from Ber
l:t wkill proclaim the truth.
British ztatesmen seem to be taking seriously
the charge, made by some of our Senators that
the British censorship was being used for the
purpose of gaining trade information for the use
of British traders. In this country, however,
where thecharges were expected to make an im
pression, they have hardly caused more than a
The innocent young woman wvho was the
"studio" companion of the New York poisoner
has been deprived of a $2,ooo diamond ring he
gave her while they were studying languages to
gether, but declares she will get it back, even if
she has to "go to court about it." She not only
was terribly imposed upon by the "bad little man
from Egypt," but now she has to fight for the
jewelry he gave her.
Before Col. Roosevelt went to the WVest In
dies he gave his approval to Justice Hughes as
the Republican Presidential candidate. At that
time it was rather generally believed that Jus
tiCe Hughes, would not accept the nomination
tnder any circumstances, and it would be inter-'
esitng to know whether the Colonel's views have
changed with the change of impression as to
what Justice Hughes may do.
When a New York husband and wife sepa
rated they agreed that, in the division of theirj
belongings, he was to have the pet dog, but the|
wife refused to surrender the pup, so the hus-1
band has begun suit for $5,ooo damages. This
is a case in which reconciliation is the only sdlu
tion. It would be cruel to- separate either hus
band or wife from the do= .
Invedigate the Fams.
Representative Linthicum, of Baltimore, pro
poses Federal inspection for dairies and cream
eries, and he has presented to the House some
serious complaints against both milk and butter,
with intimations that neither is as good as it
might be. It is not clear at what point Mr. Lin
thicum will begin this Federal regulation. Some
of the complaints are that the milk has too inti
mate relations with the town pump and the hy
drant, and some go back to the feeding of the
cows and the manners of the maids at milking
time. Some of the complaints against butter are
the uncertainty of age, its intimacy with cotton
seed oil, oleo and coloring matter.
If Uncle Sam takes charge of milk and butter
as he has meat, lard, oleomargarine and other
food products, he will have to add a large force
of inspectors and extend the Civil Service ex
amination, have inspectors on every farm and at
all the pumps and hydrants between the farm and
the ultimate consumers.
The government will not only have to super
intend the milking of the cows, but their feeding,
for a Michigan woman complains that the cows
in her neighborhood are fed on fermented ensi
lage, which shows its effects on the meek-eyed
cows and also on the people who consume the
milk. Of what avail will be the Sheppard pro
hibition law for the District of Columbia, if sonic
dairyman over in Maryland feeds his cows on fer
mented ensilage? But our farmer friends have
helped along so many campaigns for the regula
tion of every industry except their own, that many
ultimate consumers will sympathize with Mr. Lin
thicum's plan to regulate the production of that
first food of the race; but it is an investigation
that without great care can ramify to embar
rassing proportions and it should be carefully
guarded and limited in its scope, or it will lead
directly to that great desideratum of the reform
ers who want to reconstruct the work of the Cre
ator when le finished with man.
The ultimate consumer has undoubtedly been
imposed upon by the honest farmer, not only in
milk, cream and butter, but in lard, cider, vinegar,
apple butter and maple syrup; yet, curiously
enough, the medical experts have found more
health and longevity among the ultimate con
sumers in the city than among the honest pro
ducers of adulterated foods on the farm. These
experts have discovered that more babies are
saved in the crowded city than in the open coun
try; more rosy-checked boys and girls are in the
city slums than on the farm; more healthy men
and women in the shops of the metropolis than
at the country crossroads; and more healthy and
happy old people living in the smoke of industrial
centers than out under the clear blue sky of the
In the city we know that the milk is half
water, the eggs aged, the butter a stranger to the
old family churn, but we grow fat and live longer
on this diet than do the people who take long
dr. ights from the pail at milking time, suck eggs
fresh from the nest after they hear the triumphant
cackle of the hen, and spread their pure wheat
bread with butter fresh from the churn. It is
one of the mysteries of modern life, and it may
carry us back to the philosophy of taking no heed
of what we shall eat or drink. But the granger
has so long monopolized the business of regulat
ing every business but his own, that it may be
poetic justice to regulate the old farm. When we
have a Federal inspector in every farmhouse, cow
stable, pasture and milking lot, we may know just
what we are eating and drinking, or we may not.
But we ought to be able to learn something about
the cost of production and fix responsibility for
the high cost of living.
Higher Pay and Then Pensions.
Legislation establishiig a pension svstem fr
employes in the Civil Service is not to be hoped
for at thi, session of Congre.s, <ven though a
bill should be reported to the Senate from the
Civil Service Committee, as predicted. The two
Houses have before them a long program of
urgent legislation, and almost certainly it will
preclude consideration of the pension measure,
which inevitably would produce protracted de
laie. There is vet a chance, howescr, for fayor
able action on the Nolan hill, establishing a
iminimumum government wage of $3 a day and in
creasing the pay of all classified employes who
are now receiving not more than $1,800 a Year.
The justice and necessity of some such provisions
as the Nolan bill proposes has been proved in
committee hearings, and from the standpoint of.
the clerks the success of this measture is more to~
be desired at the present session than the passage
of a pension bill.
It is practically a foregone conclusion that no
pension system wsill he adopted that does not re
quire a contribution to be paid from the salaries
of the clerks, and it is important, therefore, that
salaries he increased before any law is enacted
requiring a certain amount to be subtracted from
them for the future benefit of the clerks who are
battling wtih today's problemi of existence. It is
to be hoped that the friends of the clerks in Conm
gress will direct their efforts to help them toward
securing the passage of the Nolan bill. Then,
if a pension bill, w'ith a provision for moKnthly
contribution by the clerks, is perfectedl and re
ported at this session, so much the better. It will.
be ready for consideration at the next session,j
which will find the clerks in a much better po-'
sition if they are already reaping the benefits of
the Nolan hill.
The argument is advanced that the people of.
the country at large would he opposed to a pen-'
sion system supported entirely by the govern.'
ment, without contributions from the ultimate
beneficiaries, and it is probzably well founded, On
the other hand, it is not at all likely that there
would be general protest against an increase in~
salaries amounting to much more than the clerks'
share of the pension fund. The justice of their
claim to an increase has been established beyondi
dispute and doubtless is g nll recgnze.'
Plainly the aim of the clerks and their friends
should be higher salaries first and then the pen.
sion system, since there is no likelihood that one
proposal can be considered in conjunction with
the other with hope of success at this session.
By JOHN D. BARY.
Of course, it is perfectly natural for us to love
success. It means so many delightful things, in
terest, excitement, esteem, a thousand and one
Some people will go far out of their way just
to get a bow from one they know to be a success.
And these vcry people are usually to be included
among those who turn away and become absorbed
in themselves at the approach of one whom they
know to be a failure.
It is marvelous what a scent some people have
for success and failure. They can detect it far
off. In gauging success or failure, too, all their
faculties achieve an extraordinary acuteness.
Though they may not be keen in other ways,
nothing escapes them that may contribute to their
keenness in this way. They have a sharp eye for
clothes, which, where other evidence is lacking,
offers the quickest clews. Often they will have
nothing to do with one who is not well dressed.
Here, it should be noted, their keenness some
times leads them astray by not allowing for that
kind of success which considers itself superior to
the consideration of clothes, which can afford to
But is through the ear the success lovers se
cure most of their information. They have a rare
faculty for gleaning reports about the successful
and the unsuccessful. It takes them only a short
time to learn of any new turn of fortune. It
may cause them to make a complete change of
attitude toward this person or that.
One whom they may have ignored before will
perhaps become an object of solicitude and flat
One whom they may have been persistently
honoring may lose all interest in their sight.
They may even forget that he exists.
Here again success lovers show that they are
not very wise. For their very keenness ought to
make them alive to the sudden changes of fortune.
There is no knowing when the failure of today
may become the success of tomorrow. And to
morrow the success of today may prove to be,
quite unexpectedly, a bankrupt in the power to
share his perquisites.
One snub, however, may completely destroy
the chance of all future favor.
But success lovers apparently never consider
the future. All they care for is the present. They
bask in the sunshine wherever they find it.
If they think about the matter at all, perhaps
they consciously place their whole reliance on
their power to win favor by flattery and cajolery.
Success lovers are both the sustainers and the
destroyers of the enjoyment of success. They
add to the cynicism of the world and the pessi
mism. But they do one unquestionable service.
They serve as warnings to those who, after a
struggle, achieve prosperity. Warnings against
taking succes too seriously, against vanity and
But these warnings are often unheeded.
One would fancy that those who, in failure,
suffer from the cruelty of the success lovers,
would, on reaching success themselves, he armed
against flattery. But their experience may
achieve the opposite effect. The man of sudden
success may, through the very bitterness he has
known in failure, enjoy adulation all the more.
The very fact that it is insincere, that at any to
ment an ill turn of fortutte may destroy it, makes
it all the more precious. Here i, an ignoble en
joytnent. It shows on the part of him who in
dulges in it a readiness to take the superior atti
tude. the very attitude that once caused him pain.
On the other hand, those who have suffered
through failure may turn success into noble uses.
Though they may perceive the insincerity of the
success lovers they may be tclerant enough to
recognize it as tmerely one of the many forms of
human weakness. And on those who while they
were still failures treated them with consideration
ther may pour the suishine of their favor. Per
laps in their success thev will realire that there
is one thing that seens almost as had as flattery,
and that is the fear of success, which conies both
from envy and jealousy, as well as from the reali
zation of the cruelty that successful people so
There are those who become afraid of their
friends just as soon as the friends grow successful.
Instead of being kinder, or as kind, they are less
kind. They tusutally think of themselves in the
new relation established by success as forced into
an inferior position towardl the friends with wshom
they were once on an equal footing. Often suc
cessful people, who keep their heads in success,
stuffer frorn this failure of their friends to trust
them, to believe that they remain as they were
After all, to most hiuman heings, success is, in
many wsays, as trying as failutre. It brings all
kmnds of temnptations' and unworthy feebngs and
attitudes of mind exactly as failure does Those,
indeed, who can endure sutccess are f'ewer than
those who can endure failure.
Mfarked change of fortune tmeanis the introduce
tion into life of new perils, new tests. O)nly
those can meet these test- and perils who tunder
all circunmstances possess a seretne mind and a just
consciousness of their true relationt to their fel
low-heings, the relation that enahies them to
achieve happiness under all circumstances.
An Object Lesson in Mexico.
The President is tiow giving Miexico an object
It sson th~t cannot fail to be impressi':e and not
easil, forgotten. Small as the standing army of
the United States is, it is n-vertheless as efficient,
mnan for man, as any' in the vyorld. It is showing
its ability to ride and march hard, 3hoot straight
and to "stay."
Nothing counts in the Mexican mind so tmuch
as facts. They heat promises and thr-eats. That
400 cavalrymen attacked a superior force of Villa's
guerrillas, killed sixty of them anid tutrsued them
in scattered bands, with only fottr troopers
wounded, is bound to aitneal to every Mexican,
whether Carratnzista or Villista. When the Villa
hunt is over and that hand of cutthroats wiped
out the United States will be more resp-eted in
Mexico than at any time in a score of years. It.
is hound to make for order in Northern Mexico,
and for the safety of Americans wh'lo go into that
country to pursue pvaceful callings.
Thtus far the army has conducted itself ina
most cedAtable mnanne.-Ne- York, H.ead
Published by a special arongen
The McClure Net
(Copyright. 1941. 1902. l
(Copyright. 191. by The Mc
Upeleal Notte..Jisee artlefte ar" fully I
inplee a sevee paialty for iafuir gl
In April. 16. the houses passed the
"Civil Rights" bill over the President's
veto. The same month their Commit
te, as if less confident of their consti
tutional ground than of their parliamen
tary supremacy, submitted the draft of
a Fourteenth Amendment to the consti
tution which should embody the prin
ciples'of the Act in a form which would
give them unalterable validity.
It onferred citizenship in the terms
of the bill the President had rejected.
In June Congress adopted the Amend
nment, anl it went to the States, with
the understanding that no southern State
which did not accept it should be re
admitted to representation.
Tennese.- promptly adopted it. and in
July %was formally reinstated In her
-former proper practical relation to the
Union" by the admission of her senators
aid representatives to Congress.
tfer cas- stood apart from the rest.
Ever since Mr. Lincoln's proclamation
of IM was put into effect she had been
in pro'ess of reorganization. She had
gone doubting and divided into the Con
federacy. more than half her people.
it might be. still staunchly minded to
stand by the Union. Her "tnion men"
had controlled the process of reconstrue
tion; aid wcre heedem without serious
difficulty whetn they knocked for admis
sion into the houses.
The other States. being as yet in other
hands, were obliged to wait.
The troubled year went uneasily upon
every hand. As the spring came on,
and all the country saw how it had
come to an open hreach between the Pres
ident and Congr-ss, movements began on
the Canadian frontier which discovered
a new diiaturbing element in international.
While the war lasted New York had
become the seat of the offices of a great.
society of Irishmen whose purpose was
revolution over sea and that liberationi
of Ireland which Irishmen had ever
Across the sea, in Ireland, it was an
association of peasants, not of politi-i
The Herald's Army a
Latest and Most Complete News o
Ry E. is. JOHNN.
With the ap;parent Intntion of forcim
the administration to pairticipate actively
in the fight ov,-r th, militia provisinns
of the army hill Senator W. K Horah
yestera ;zav a letter in whOich he
noted Presidnt Wilson as expresiing
himself a not b-i , ini: in the militia
a- natliial r .:rres. I p to this time
tihe administratirt has ien ke-ping in
the background and as far as is known
has not exerteid any tiressure on either
sh- of the- National ;uald issue
Th, letter a, iritten to Atiutat P.
It. , of Idaho. The adiltant cen
'ral uird Snator irah istructions to
volt again st ith, % oluno t-r irti prvission
of t-e Setnte 1-h atnd for th militia
sectition, The Senator in t raeitm to obr
the Insttu tions o.f the adjutant geiral
dteclared that a N., eleott c..iuld inot mak,
ai ft- I]- i-r- out of th- Nitition
Guard agint a -ri-<lis poar and,
predicted that it the tmilitia pay lit! wa
lassad, th. .-.. r \ -Ild e e t a l
spend annuali $1-'.i upon lie Ni,
tioal trd wi0ho .t securinz any -el
In -oncludin: hs lett-i S-natot I-otaih
"I regret ex-eincly to find tnself r
disagreement wit you. It is unpleasant
be'ause I hav- no T-ason to doubt eithr
the slncei:t or p:lii spirit with whi.h
You Urge prOpioslli n. Hut it is a matter
about which I ha--e verv- psitive views.
It is up to me to vote. I am not by any
means sure that if you wNre in nry place,
and had studile the matter fromn a
whooly disintert sted standpoint, not being
uncons-iouoy ionitrolled by your relation
.hip with the very eidenflid body of men.
and taking the whole ma??'r into surey,
you would not vot- pr ,isely as I intend
"Let me in cnlusion quote tl'e
language of tIe Preb tit in is
speech at New York. .Taniarv .. 1I6
"'You know. gentlemen. thiat under
the constitution of the I'nited Slates
the National i;uard is inter ihe direc
lion of mor' lha, two score St: t,.
that it is nol pormitted to the ti tional
qovernment directly to hame a toic
in it cieveloIor-nt and orginization.
and that only upon ocisic- of actual
invasion his the Pres -lent or the Tnit
Cd States any right to ask these men
tI leave thein respoctive States. I. for
my part, am afraid, thought some gen
tlemen differ with me. that there is
no war in whilh that force can he
made a dirciet nesoutrce as a national
reserve unider Ontional authority.'"
"It ha-' been said inth lHoltie of
Rlepresenlttives, thar in this respect
he Presi'el.t hne, rhsneed his mint.
I do tnot know' thaI thIn is true, buit I
sm sure hc' was right when he made
the above elntemenl."
Scror r of the Nrt D aniel,, in his
testimony before the Hiouse Committee
'on .tiilyarv Affaoirs. indiestedi that hr has
<han~ged his alttitude otn the increase In
t-he personnel of the n-avy sinee be wrote
hIs ann-ti repont. Hte nmde no effort
to coneceal thi' fact, and raised his esti
mate'o.f the addtl:lonal m50 nee~ded for
the nivi' ".'3
This is to he done accordion to the sec
retary's suggestion b- nlot includinig the
number of enlisted pen of the hospital
'-o-pe In the authorized strength of the
navy. The sect-elary aked the com
mittee to increase the strengcth of the
hospItal corps prom 1,le to .2ia. and not
to lnclttde the hospital corps men In the
:otal strength assignod to the navy. In
addition to this. lhe secretary as.ked for
ain increas' ef 10m int th" number of
solicrs and iapprentices Rnd I.5m more
F'or ano imnmedinto increari in the num
trof en-ineer oflecers and aviatora lbe
secretary advoi-utes that tese two spe
einitics h~e ored to -lilinnts. He thinks
thit thirty vacancIes o tear should be
maide in thte line fo: i-et i-n engineers
and twenty-live for aviPirer utntitlbh
tumhter of *1nsior. tt,, ' rac W sod
uvlntora l1t. Thij -ti behi madie neces
rare-. it the opini0 on -.:'- .eer.-tary, Ott
ISou tht'-'.l - '. demnand In- an
increase in the number of engineers and
Lwltor. t would be four vars. the
ent with the President through
tv Harper & Brothers.)
lure Newspaper Syndicate.)
'eteeted der the e ipyright laws. wUid
met by m ether etre er se g= I .
clans: It held a rank and file, not of
agitators, but of plain. unsophistigated.
earnest men on its rolls, men who might
be taken to stand for the mass of Irish
In America It grew strong and drank
of the pirt of war from the thousands
of Irdft-American soldiers who served
as enthusiastically in the execution of
Its plans as in the battles for the preser
vation of the Union. Servant girls, cab
drivers, porters, laborers on the railways
filled its treasury out of their scant earn
"Fenian." the name it bore, was said to
have been the name of the ancient Celtic
militia of the emerald isle from which
no true Irishman ever really tore his
heart entirely away.
Every man who loosed below the sur
fare of affairs believed that some day
the secret of this great organization
Would spring to light in some burst of
revolution which would shake Ireland
with the rising of a whole people; and
the close of the war for the Union seem
ed the time it had sought for a release
of its power.
Its first sally was not in Ireland, but
in America--across the northern border,
against the English empire in Canada.
It proved a thing to smile at after It
was Over: a few hundred men attempt
ing a set invasion; a fort here and there
set upon by a handful of reckless ad.
venturers; quick defeat, repulse, disper.
It was no slight cause of Irritation to
Canada. none the less. and to the Eng
lish government over sea that these fool
hardy foes should come from the terri
tory of a friendly power to attempt their
The government at Washlngton seem
ed singularly indifferent; did little that
was effective to check the criminal busi
ness; was apparenly helpless against a
handful of outlaws.
A touch of tragedy was added to the
lperplexlties of politics.
Temerrow-The Apostle of Pao
nd Navy Department
f Service and Personnel Published
Ae retary argues. before engineers and
aviators can hr secured from Annapots.
as the result of the increase provided
for in the bili passel at this session of
Even with the erreat demand for oemers
the British mil t ry authritl-e I.-, re
fused to promote eniheted men without
an examination and a spe-ial ourse at
a training school In former ware ir.
listed men have been pr-omted for heror
dceeds, and to nlc vacanetes with .t an.
examination or special trinirg 1! ha
tenerali beer helleva- that servi e i
the ra: ks qun it-l any ,nhieter n fr
- reinissin. hut experenc mn i: -.
rinan i onflict has coitlineeti the fro
ish rnitary authoritwis that a course of
tr irig ind study at a cadet sch. o1
Se-essa.y to prepare an enlisted rma- I,
anssum Corimand of tro ps.
Tei Ar-ican mil:tArob-lserver in a re
Port to the W'r loll-e .ys- in In
ri x ' ll to replenish the- C'rips of of -
.? -adiv depleted sin-e August, 1' - .
Fi-l! Marshal Sir John French. . -
rir-;-chief of the Brtwsh ior '-s ir
thL' !d. established a school f- itrin
i 2er-s at Hilendecques. near St
I ItohFrance. Cadets are selected fr. m
'-nllst-d men tf +ducational ph rl and
moral 01ualities who have leen tesC- tl
go.d field sollders In a.tutal ep :
The course. which tasts (,- m t -
one of dem nstration and 1, ra-'.;a
c1uplerl w ith the minimum of the-'
Each cadet passes forty-e:ght hours ;:i
the trenches and visits obser-ation po-s
of n hattery or group of batter,- sW -
mittig reports of his tour. Mach r t
tti s is an important subject of ins!
tIn. Aing others are range ' e
construction of trenches &stapng .1'!--'
inz, night operations, use of r! ' a
hand grenades. and co-operatwtr -
fan'rv, artillery and engineers The
laity Is 115 cadets, that ,:ne- el c
graduated each month. The g-i-s
h'a'e leen fvorabl- reported t-e.
ional and corps commanders
-The artists' rifles (Tert -zhth Bat
tall n tond<'n regiment, was f r _1i
this training corps for Mers tie
MOt'EMENTN 05 V~ahWtyP
Brooklyn, amnised Shanghai April 4; Mareet~n.
'at'ed ftr San Ftrnisc April eternS acer
San ieg- April ; ; De- .a ~i ''- l-at a
A 2 : Mlacdoenusg, '-et i-r Pen'-. Ap
7: Manttsee, ariseM New YorCk .'N 'Anr" 1 'Snere
s-al-- anr Nagasnkt Arpt 2. tark- a me' Hampi
It, oada A1-'i 2: P""''l-r-,C'M \. York
C:d A .0,l :. Tn.sh. ai''e P.FImn
The Prehle, snow at San D:-a- has been' ardered
to tireest Ic Miar Isard -M a-r v
Thae Whtiple.- paul J n.-r. and so -a, -a
ried to te are l-a.. ad n t r; --
ih Warbingto~n was placed mz reeere ait
navt tard. Portsmc.:t. N iH . \are
. ORDERS TO ,fl)i E~5s
"haptli T. B. Tht.or,.C dtiuled to Can- srd.
Putei Scitnd. Wash.. Iday 3.
Acrti'g <-ha dain Herbert Dnst,- dta.Iled to
't.e e-mmnding offier cf Frasak'nd Arsnt. *.r
ere af h'is commissicned aiusata wit imahe net
to eceed twn visite to Rochesr. N. Y. -. n ol
rlal bunainess rertaicing to the operatlios f tte
Mal Dasid M. King. Ordnane DepatmIet, .iU
mtair not IC exoe-d twa silt. to Gar. Inld - e
ci~al bu-ne. per-taining to the. inec~tan .'
mtaterial he-i-ng proritred hr tine Or-dnaice Depart
The esaarding offier of New Y --i Arsena',
r 1,his corrmssioned aigstnt wilt makie one visit
tr eachC a the groops at tpares hi-e-auer spediie'i
c- cffleial t.ses pertalitg to thne mirpection af
sreament. nire-contet materiet and field artier'
e-attriel: Feet Monmse and Frtc WS'C. Va , and
l'rit Me, VCa.; Fort Washin-gte, 2tt . and For
Th5e e-"mntding affeer af ther Nw York Ar-sea'
cr 'Ie e',mninned -,suistant, s-ill mak- not t
ese-ed two -rits to Spurten Duysti N. Y . not te
*Cered fenr 'aita i-a Harriwno. tN. J.; not to en.
edo i t Ra~lSta N. Y., sand not to ex
red oa.e sit to Baynnew. N. J.. -a omdal biea
CTlhNTUmb O PAE MUlg
NEW YORK I
DAY BY DAY1
- y e. e. menrrnao
Speial cornessndsts of The wambringe. Resal
New York. April 4.-Jean Have,. the
song writer. has been totring the West
with his wife. Cecil Cunningham. an art
ress. While he was in Denver he hear.!
of a comedian who reigned from his
company because he had received nO.
salary for fifteen weeks
When he complained. the rnager de
clared that he paid too great heed to
trifles. The comedian retorted that he
was done with the theatrical business
forever and informed the member, of
the company. with show of jubilation
thet he was going out and get a job in
Denver 'tending bar.
Forthwith he strutted out of the thea
ter majestically, only to learn hat Den
wer had gone dry on January 1
Omen note-Next to Charles firnham's
095M0 In the Gaiety Th-ater Buloiig a
young woman. named Wince. has open
ed a manicure parlor.
From the , 'MAic beights o rolurmbia
'niversity. Robert E MacAlarnes ity
editor of the Tribune, brings a rt, ry of
how some ,f the ftudcnt, fend the
mqdern trend of the ne.s too rat-id to
keep up with
"I'm sorry Frank Moran didn't win.
declared one long-hired esthet:c look
ing student on t-" campus "S-ome one
ought to be able to restore th- t tie to
he white race
"White race'' ho. led his -orpanon.
an athletic 'tung man in high water
tr-isers. a tioth-hruat, mustache and
equIrrel t1-b Where do you get that
stuff' I'ant y-u knuw ret the present
champion is a white man'"
"No," confessed the other apologetica:
ly. "I really *on't have time to keep
track of those wrestler,
Jimmy Hare, the red heade-j Fenmo,.
who ha' taken photographs a c-.r ti o
sorld fot' magazines and nie' a '
back from Fa-ope H, h-'ght h ,i a"
of his possession, except b:e i totog
'They wouldn't let me hring them ' 'a
the only exrhrlrin toc' \\ a:-'
different r ' - r, Th. Iw'
when dare-e' t - I Il" i
tograph at,y w r i . f, istre,
ReFtauav: of the unIque t ;1
per out of th- hesten paths r New 't
but it - h-1-r. ie ant it:ous a, v -
get in the ila- of! -roadaiy- A
fal Three enrt into bankr-tc' .a
One litt Fr-'h rettaomnt
made a f1-u" 'i' 11,T -r- -
mat agetment r.' -onii To ea
ager wanted i- stir thinsit u P
down the 'utidin n,%' o.
a darcing f1'-" r tir ' w
new-papers. and tI' - o " a
just tan eeks at 'I
Diners out i' Ne' Y'< -k vs -
ph--- f th. 'o -:,'
want to spend nr.'' :, wi -.
ing the t the big caf-s ' 'T
Tin Pi AL- it 'n the don'm
few nina -'e ,bn ti" ,
made !"":-' tresong w .
that TV'. - p waM' 'or
ard t-n sl-c rame - a
AMerl a and hit the po'-a- a
with pa'lit' tis Th. F r.c '
tune in twj weke ard th. Pr '
o'- ar, betg sheli.'ved ant d
toast at' mi3-1, I-isher is -- t -
fo- patri-tic i rs
Irrirlrit'rt r :n denand. . i
rild for mour: citmposers t rati.
liti as a th. tie publishing i-u
hae t,,- - wn s'affs of ons-.
like a nswspaper. The'e -en suti
public tastes and the piblishega a,' itl's
are better fitted t write the musi- th a
thot'' on th. outlid lookint p
tio.eer- almoet an' arg ' ' t
or o Broad.ay If it I. - . a
pI, lar s-ng Ni-I
-1'c' t Th t-V
- 'te- nhat :'" s. t e- p ''. p' a
An - H Tans
i ' '
San Antonio Bank Closed
To "reset oto air. Treatmnt : O
To lo chree y M at O
Wate. Noknthigbete, Asurers orame: