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THVRSDAY, APRIL 6. 1916.
A Line o' Cheer Each Day o' the Year.
By JOHN KENDRICK BANGS.
Pirat printing of an original poem, written dauls
for The Washinr'on Herald.
Sing on. c'en tho' thou has not voice;
Choose thou, cen tho' thou hast no choice.
'Ti, not the voice that makes the song,
And chained to sin thou dost no wrong
If in thy choosing wkert thou free
Thy soul cries out for purity.
I( L.yrigL .191.I
rour automobile army is larger than our mo
Holland i, one nation which apparently ap
praises Gerinan diacowals, explanations and
pledges at their true value.
You have noticed. of course, that the chap who
claims to take a cold bath e\ery morning doesn'ti
look to he any cleaner than the rest of us.
Tihe spectacle of "free speech" burned in effigy
I a mob in Haverhill. Mass., is an unpleasant
: de- of :e old days of witch burning.
h tI' public schools are to be used as com
o:y! Forum,. why not have bridge parties in the
tnlice stations and fox trots in the fire-engine
ont e prophet announces that April is to be a
-yinig month" and we hope he is right and that
a whole lot of the season's big crop of criminals
xll get theirs.
rostice Hughes hasn't said a word in
months, but many persons who took the view that
he had absolutely eliminated himself from the
Presidential contest are now wondering whom he
will select as Secretary of War.
Because a New York jury returned a scaled
verdict reading, "we agree to disagree" the court
threatens to punish the members for contempt.
The honorable court tiust have been suffering
io' indg'.stion or congestion of its dignity.
Busine nmen of Hopkinsville, Ky., are offering
prizes to the first bride who confesses that she
acquired her husband by exercising the leap-yearI
privilege. and one of them offers a mule, regard
ess of the probability that she may already be
difflcult to understand why so much im
S n:ace is attached to German affirmations or de
submiarine attacks on unarmed merchant
A-nericans on board, in view of our ex
rce, w ith the Bcrlin brand of diplomacy
- 4rst of the spring band concerts was given"
. ngz on Tuesdav and announcement is
ad- that t pribon baseball season will begin on
April ;. It has not yet been decided whether the
conct, w ill spend the summer months at the
-ashore or in the mountains.
A New York newspaper welcomes the Ballet
R-- ack to the Metropolis after its "tour of
the province The provinces would be quite
happy and unnvious if they could but forget
the amount of money extracted from them by
the dazzling announcements that worked just as
siccessfully in New York.
The "bad little many from Egypt" has been
sued for divorce and his innocent "studio" com
panion is named as co-respondent. The wife
whose parents were murdered evidently regards
the divorce court as a swifter and more certain
*eptarator than the electric chair.
The officer who led a detachment of United.
States soldiers into Mexico to rescue two of their
comrades detained by Mexicans has been found.
guilty by a court-martial and sentenced to be rep-!
rimanded. Now, if some patriotic organization
will only present him with a sword in appreciation
o~ his exploit complete justice will be done.
Secretary of the Navy Daniels told the House
N;aal Committee that Admiral Fiske had express-,
ed to him the belief that if naval officers were
deprived of wine aboard ship they would take to
cocaine as a substitute. But the Secretary didn't.
w'eaken and the fact that he and not Admiral
Fiske is telling the story is the best vindication
of the officers.
The tmajority of the La Follette candidates for'
delegates to the Republican national convention
were defeated in the Wisconsin primaries. In
spite of the old saying that a prophet is not with
out honor save in his own home, it is a fact that
ni ost gr'eat statesmen are first discovered by, or
they reveal themselves to, the citizens of their'
own State. Also it is frequently at home that:
their failings and shortcomings are first recog
nized. Mr. Bryan failed to carry Nebraska as
Chapim of Tyrainy.
Half a century ago the District of Columbia
had a Territorial government, with a governor and
a delegate in~Congress. The people of the Dis
trict then could make their voice heard on the
floor of the House, even if they had no vote.
The commission form of government was insti
tuted in 1874. It has worked well, but some
Senators and Representatives who have been born
since that date, .are inclined to the thought that
the fathers never intended to permit the citizens
of the District to have any form of local gov
ernment except that which should be handed
down to them by Congress after each member
had consulted his' constituents on the theoretical
proposition as to how the Capital of the nation
should be governed. A distinguished lawyer
from Ohio, a governor of a Western State, and
numerous peopk out West who have the ref
erendum and recall, are telling Congress that the
only way to rule this beautiful city is to deny
the people who live here any voice in the man
agement of their own affairs.
These expressions indicate the thoughtless
way in which many people adopt a parrot-like
method of joining what they think is the crowd'
to shout for something they do not believe in,
and petition Congress to ignore the rights
of citizens in one great municipality, which con
tributes more to the support of the Federal gov
ernment than any one of twenty-one States. The
lack of sincerity in these petitions lies in the
attitude of these same petitioners to the same
proposition when applied to themselves. The
majority of these petitions come from sections
of the country where the people have repeatedly
revolted against legislative enactments which did
not express the will of a majority of the people.
Ohio early rebelled against the laws handed
down to the Territory by the governor appointed
by the President, and when the people in that
State came to frame a constitution, they refused
to give the governor the veto power. So deep
seated vas that prejudice against laws handed
down from above that the governor of Ohio
was denied the veto power for more than a hun
dred years. It took a century to live down that
prejudice in the Buckeye State, and yet a lawyer
from the capitol of Ohio who knows that history,
makes a long argument against Congress permit
ting a referendum to the citizens of the District
in legislation which applies to no other section
of the country.
Kansas had many revolutions against mere
legislative enactments, one of the most pic
turesque being the uprising of the populists, be
fore the State lived down its reputation for
bleeding and battling against mere legislative
enactments. The Kansans for half a century
suspected their legislatures of legislating for the
corporations and against the people, and they
made merry hell in the State until they had
government which satisfied them by making laws
which they were willing to respect. Nebraska,
Colorado and other Western States had similar
experiences which are among the exciting and
romantic chapters in American history. But Con
gress is receiving voluminous petitions froim!
those States, from governors, legislatures and
from citizens, urging that the people of the Dis
trict of Columbia shall be denied the boon of
liberty for which those Western people fought
for many years.
An early authority on jurisprudence said
that law represented the moral consensus of
the people. The history of government in this
country has demonstrated the truth of that say
ing. Mere legislation is not enough to make
law. When the enactment is opposed to the con
sensus of the majority of the community to
whom it applies, it becomes a farce. The people
respect law which represents the majority opin-.
ion because the majority cart make it respected.
When the old revolutionists of Kansas, Colorado
and other Western States, petition Congress
to enact laws for the District of Columbia, with
out consulting the public otpinion in the Dis
trict, they forget that they are asking lcisla
tion which they would repudiate if applied to
themselves. It would be just as well for Sena
tors and Representatives who receive these pe
titions to deny a referendum to the District, to
remember that they come from States where
the people would see that these Senators and
Representatises did not return to Congress, if
they should dare apply that principle of legis
lation to their own constituents.
An Assurance to Be Suspected.
Germans may be expected to face the trials
and hardships of war with new fortitude as the
result of the imperial chancellor's forceful pre
sentation in the Reichstag of the government's
unshaken resolves and purposes. His glowing
accounts of the achievements of the German
arms, his highly-colored picture of the present
situation and his confident view of the furture
may inspire the people to pay with greater cheer
fulness the greater sacrifices wvhich the war is
demanding. That portion of his speech which
was intended as a stimurlant for flagging spirits
at borne was admirably conceivedI anti effectively
In undertaking to infltuence the American
miind, however, he will have to be charged with
titter failure, even thoughr strch failure imrplies rno
reflection on li's, ability or his sagacity. Hiis
words of protest against the suspicion that Ger
many contemplates aggression against the'
United States will be wvithout effect in this coun-j
try. No man in Germany, not excepting the
Kaiser, can assure or reassure this country of1
Germany's intentions in any direction. Our ex-j
perience with Berlin diplomacy since the war be-f
gan has taught urs the true valtue of the German'
word, spoken or written. The imperial chan
cellor was not asked to deny "a report that we,
after the end of this war, shall rush against the
American continent and that we shall attempt to;
conquer Canada." His denial was wholly volun-I
tary and withotrt meaning or value. In the past
Gerrmany has answered our questions and gjven'
us assurances for which we have asked, and the
answers have been proved as false as the as
If the chancellor's voluntary announcement in
the Reichstag that Germany has'no intention of
attacking the United States has any effect in this
country, it will be to create suspicion. The
American people will determine for themselves,
in the light of history, more recent bistory espe
cially, what Germany's course toward the
United States is likely to be in the event that
she gains a victory over all Europe.
My JOHN D. BARRY.
Even as a child he was encouraged to think
that he was different. He held himself apart from
other children. He knew more than they did. He
made clever remarks that were repeated by his
elders, sometimes in his presence. As he grew
older he learned to make more and more distinc
tions. Gradually he eliminated those he considered
unworthy. By the time he reached college he
occupied a pinnacle. He was identified with lofty
standards. He was generally regarded as remark
able. It was predicted that he would achieve a
great place in the world.
In college he gained considerable distinction.
He made what was considered the right kind of
friends. They would be sure to help him in his
future career. His adroit policy he followed in
the larger world. He allied himself with the pow
ers. Incidentally, he kept eliminating. He mar
,ied the daughter of a man who represented both
wealth and position. He became established. His
wife shared his attitude, even his prejudices. By
the time he reached middle life he belonged to a
world so circumscribed that most people regarded
him with envy, and so select that many people
would have made almost any sacrifice to be in
cluded. He had won everything he longed for.
Then he began to reflect. lie asked himself if he
had really been wise.
The question troubled him. He made a sur
vey of the years. He thought of all the people
he had eliminated. What did they represent?
Some of them had become successful, too, lie
would have been willing to take them back now.
He had not appreciated them at their worth.
But those others, the unsuccessful, had he known
their worth? Might they not have represented
something that would have contributed to his
This kind of thinking made his uneasy, sig
gesting a multitude of possible losses. He looked
about in his little world. He was startled to find
it so cramped. How it seethed with self-satisfac
tion, with scorn of the world outside. How petty
were its ideas. It suddenly took on the aspect of
a prison. It became unwholesome. It v as like
the breeding place of disease.
Then the man began to be troubled about
himself. le was afraid he had grown morbid.
He must go out more. But where could lie go?
Moving from place to place would not enable
him to escape from the prison he had built for
This realization caused him dismay. lHe saw
that as lie grew older his prison would grow
smaller. Age would harden his prejudices. le
had known so many other men to meet this dis
aster. Was there no possible 'escape? Ile re
solved to find out. After all, the way might be
through the mind, through the inagination. But
he had allowed his imagination to become
cramped. He would make a mighty effort. So
he proceeded to read the books that lie had once
considered orthodox. He wished to find out
what these people in the world outside were
really doing and thinking. To his amazement,
lie discovered that their prison wNas far wider
than his own. They, too. had their prejudices;
but they also had ideals, beautiful, far-reaching,
carrying with them the promise of escape, of
freedom. One ideal strove to embrace all man
kind. It was as large as the largest conception
of humanity. It related every man to the race. It
,howed that the worst slav cry of the human be
ing was slivery to himself. The only chance man
had of securing anything like fr edomii was by
identifying himself with the mass. And yet it was
the mass that lie had himself discarded, that he
had dispised. All his life, while he had seemingly
been working for himself, he had nAde his prison
smaller and smaller. till now it th reened to stifle
A nd to crush him. But there was -till hope. By
the power of the imagination he tnetit force back
those walls. Perhaps lie could bre, them down
As the years passed people wondered at the
change in the man. Those that belonged to his
own little world said that he had gone mad. He
had become infected with the disease of the age.
It was causing him to turn away frot his own
class and to do things that were ridiculous, to
ally himself with the foes of society, with the ill
regulated, the unkempt, the lowly. They pitied
his wife. They thought she showed a great deal
->f self-control and patience to bear with him,
wvhen she might so easily have followed their es
tablished custom of seeking a divorce.
Spring Showing of Presidents.
Will WVoodrow WVilson hi- tie tnext President
of the United States? Or sill it be Thteodore
Roosevelt? Or perhaps ou still think .Iustice
Hughes does itot ttean "No. tno. no!" wheti he
says "No, no, no!" Never was the P'residential
situation more cotmplex and, to a large part of the
voters, less satisfactory. As regards the Demo
cratic nominee thtere is no question. P'resident
Vilson is the only Democrat. V:ven Bryan as..
serts that there will he no other nomtinee. But
on the Republican side all is dark as tiight.
Roosevelt is the only really strotng imati who is
perfectly, notoriously and anxiously eager.
Hughes continues to assert his utnwillintgness.
Beyond these two there is no candidate in sight
who seems to fill the Presidential boots. All
are local prodigies, favored sons, lacking national
standing. But, of course, there may he the always
possible dark horse. William J. Bryan was once
If Hughes will change his mtind there is a
chance, a very great chance, of his election. True,
he is not the type of man who easil: becomes a
popular hero. l-e is not, to quote the vernacular,
aregular fellow. He is not a pahni wringer And
his whiskers look austere. But Hughes is a tnan.
The people of the whole country know what he
has done and there is a strong desire to place
him on the Presidential throne and see him per
form. No one questions but that hte would give
us a strong policy, tempered with good sense.
He is just the sort of man that nmany voters want
to see in charge. But more important than this,
there is nothing against him as there is againist
Ro9sevelt and Wilson.-Chamberlin's Magasine.
Published by a spectal arrangen,
The McClure Nev
(Copyright, 1901. 1902. I
(Copyright. 1916, by The Me(
Speiul Notice-These artleles are fully 0
Impose a severe penalty for iafriage
It was impossible to come to an
understanding with Mr. Johnson.
A more moderate, more approach
able, more sagacious, less headstrong
man might by conference have hit
upon some plan by which his differ
ences with the leaders in Congress
would have been accommodated and
at least a modus vivendi devised. But
to differ with Mr. Johnson was to
make an enemy of him, and Congress
had suspected him an opponent rather
than a friend from the first and was
disinclined to seek accommodation.
His intemperate fashion of speech
exaggerated his views in the mere
statement; he seemed a violent parti
san when he wished merely to enforce
a conviction or make a resolute pur
Mr. Sumnfr came away from an in
terview with him convinced that he
had spoken with a man who heartily
despised the entire North, felt a genu
ine contempt for its sentiments, and
meant to serve the South as entirely.
as openly, as illegally as Mr. Jefferson
What was quite as had. the South
itself got wind of his partisan temper
in its behalf. nursed the false hope
that it would be shielded by his power
and deepened all the mischief by act
ing on the hope.
It was no time at which to defy
northern opinion and strengthen the
hands of Congress by resistance. The
autumn of the year was to bring an
other congressional election, and the
leaders of the Republican majority
in the houses would go to the country
with a much better chance of winning
than the President could possibly
count upon in the equivocal position
into which he bad got hitself.
In July the houses passed, over the
President's veto, a bill which contin
ued the Freedmen's Bureau for two
years; provided for the sale of public
lands to the negroes on easy terms;
appropriated the property of the con
.feerate government to their educa
tion; and placed their civil rights un
der direct military protection.
On the 18th of June the Committee
on Reconstruction had made formal
report of its views upon the situation.
It was the policy of Congress en
.forced by reasons.-reasons which, it
The Herald's Army a
Latest and Most Complete News o
BY E. H. JO0H %.
No proviion of Ii.. Seiate army 'ill.
asidei from the. inr.,as'ng of th, strength
of th. armt Is rrgaidei by th G.nral
cIaff as being mor, important than that
onit which :, ' izes Ii, President to
empjtlo postmastesas r-rmting ag.nts.
This. it is th- mhit. will solve the prob
lfm ,!f.rtting the arm' and regular
arn i si. v. j t pomis5s to he one
of the most ir blesome in connit- tin
with Fr -ring ;m adi.puate force of tirst
No fault is found lith the manner in
which the Adlitatnt i n li's depart
ment is un.iui imta I- t-iuiting for thu
:Art,, \ d . . ; . ';aT'I it is genealy
acknowlrd-,I. has hi ight iith' reer-lit
ing te c. - to i high stat- of *ef1i
Pency ant has Ot dluty in his d, partment
some of the al-it offi r-is in thc arms.
The claim is mail- that his resources err
simply inad.'' iat- . Esen wIth the ex
pansion of the recruiting service to take
care of the recent int-ase in the army
that has been authorized by Congress
the .\dijtant nt -al has .nly about Z
It is insisted ihia! the countrN is not
covered by this linited nur i of re
,rutting stations. and it wkuli be too ex
pensive to detail a suitieient number of
officers for recruiting service to cover
the ountrv as it should I-b. By the pas
sage of the Senat' 1,111 -very postmaster
would hecome a recruiting agent for the
army. This would give the army it
recruiting stati ns. s eonmar- with
2P. which ar' ih present resources of
the Adjutant I;. neral (! courss the
postmasters would wrk undier the direc
tion of the Adjutant General and the re
cruiting ocfiters in the field.
The advocates of this pro'ision insist
that the intrease of 2i5.Nwi in the strength
of the armv wshih Ihas been authorized
would have Ib -n recruited in a few days
if the postmasters had been employed tin
the termis fixed by the Senate hill. If
every third postmaster had been able to
secure an accepted recruit, the entire 20.
0. counting those that have been en
listed by the regular recruting services.
would have been secured in the first week
after the -iw haid been passed.
One of the features itf the hill which
ought to sippeal to Congress is that the
cost if securing recruits w' uhii ite actual
ly rerluced untder the Senate billt At pres
ent the as erage' cost of tutting a recruit's
natme on the mustr rol .s -a 9. The Sen
ate hIll nitakes an ailoltce to the post
master of $:5 fory ever? a nctted recrulit
atd tt fic meie:ct e n iti hby a de
signati-dit phtsita. Thb is a lile more
thant halfi, thpese'nt t-ast of se-curing a
recrulit Ity t Adjt an'it I leneral's lie
artmt'nt. The' additita i crnits secured
by thle tostmatsstera would tnot materially
I ncrei c t he s, e p.-tsss ttf thle ret ruiting
lut fatr nice motntt than. the pree
ent needi-* of the' itbt trmty is the
deelopmoem ofI ani adeqate st recruit ig
systems f.a wa. - lTh int rucltiln andl
trining liat potm~ttastrr i w sill receive
from rcr-ittim;~l-c 5mer woutld matke
them availahht to thandlec the gigantic
task of risinttg a large army in the event
of waar. Thiey wold also lit into any
system tot-nr raiin a :itizent army for
training ini timte of 1tescIe.
With the retuirtn of the fleet from
Guantanamott otn .\til 15. the navy yards
will be over-hurdienetd sithi work. Even
now the ymsaitrei bd-. antd With the
docking perod ft Itbot a month which
the shipts oft the lit0 wtisill spen td at their
home yar'ds, shore "taions w ill be about
as busy as in 'armtim".
-At present the Geto .ia and Virginia
are being overhnu!'d at the, Htuston
Sard-'.\ Ii; sc'hu tio sublines at-c
being remodeled at New York yards. the
Connecticuit 'und Minnesotta are being re
l..s.ea .. mhinaenpia and the Mamr
ens with the President through
y Harper & Brothers.)
lure Newspaper Syndicate.)
retected under the eepyright laws. whieh
sent by use either entire or in pwar.
might be hoped. would fortify the
minds of members of Congress and
please the voters of the North in the
It declared that the governments of the
States recently in secession were prac
tically suspended, by reason both of
the Irregular chetacter of the new gov
errments which had been set up and of
the eluctant acquisition of the southern
leol *e in the results of the war; and
that It was essential to the peace and
sound policy of the Union that they
should not be reinstated in their former
privtieges by Congress until they should
have been given substantial pledges.
such pledges as Congress should demand.
of their entire loyalty and submisclon
With that appeal the houses went to
The friends of the President and of
a moderate course In affairs. both Dem
Ocrats and Republicans, came together
in goodly numbers in convention. led by
men whom the country knew and bad
reason to trust, and made a demonstra
tion in favor of the policy which had
been Mr. Lincoln's and which should
he that of every man w ho luved peace
and sought accommodation; and their
action did not fall to make a consider
able impression everywhere upon those
who could put passIon aside.
But Mr. Johnson would not let quiet
counsel alone. Incapable of prudence.
scornful of soft words, a bitter hater.
cast by nature for the rough oontacts of
personal conflict and debate. he spoke to
the country himself. At mid-summer he
made a journey to Chicago. and at al
most every stopping place where the peo
ple crowded about his car he uttered,
with that air of passion which always
went with what he said, Invectives
against Congress so intemperate. so
coarse, so hot with personal feeling that
those who heard h'm looked upon him as
almost a man distraught. thrown from
Hie. not the leaders of Congress, seemed
the radical. the apstle of passio'; a-d
his passion. nien couldl say. was agaunst
the Union. not for It.
He had set himself, his opponents de
clared. not to bring peace and re-tore
the government to I's ntegrity, but to
perpetuate discord and -heat the party
of the Unio: of its legit:mate loser
Tomesserrow Oerriding the Prsident.
nd Navy Department
F Service and Personnel Published
llianpEhire is at Norfo k .l: of the
yards on the Alantic -oms? 21i 1e
taxed to 'her: full capani wihn t',
Aissistanit Parmanster W., P Alor-d.
cf Wyo.ing. r tend- his res- r
ti.r It is und1-1iod 1 0-1 N- A --
der h- left the avy\ t be-nie e
dida'' for a omistsio-in il 1
wien the min-e non prnding
Congrr is authorized. Mr. Al- .r - -
wn a graduate of the Naval AXaerI
in 191 and is one of the reci- a
ointe. to th- iay cor-,
R Nrra%. a graiate if '
State F' lege, who Is -0w a civir1
',- r. \!l Ibe appointed to the ,I .
in The Pay corps tie is a re:itiv, I 'v
fro tor John N Speel. I. S. N.
I ord Paymast r V P R,.err
S. N . retired.
Avlnmra.l Benson. of the Naval
visory Board. has recommend-ad
House Committee on Naval Aff ,r- +
leoslation be enacted prohibitin -
o k-ts from partiipiatirg :- n
ashore, as at Vora Cruz a- d lHa\t T
t nited States maines alon -u, I
care of all land operaions in 'he -
rnirals opinion. for the ofIkers an! n,-w
of the Marine Corps have been vI
trained for the duty and thorough, i -
derstand how to take care of them, I
The legislation. if enacted, will not p
vent sailors from partilpatin i : '
operations at titnes of cv .
Col. John Willis, engine-rs,
at the War Department yesterda.
Lieut. H. N Kieffer. U Q S Park
and Lieut. (junior gradei R. S Fay. T. S
S Maine. registered at the Na-v l-part
MO'Vr.NTR OF V~TA
Birmingthat arrd Key We.- AarIl 4.
Cheyenine. aried sn P'edro. Arsa 4. t'lsi!
for Newpn't, April 4: ly2 serd 1413 arrivt Bl -k
Island, AntIl 4. Eagle, *aaMr ior Hitan-r
April 4; Parnagut, sai fr 5s, P.."' ri-' 4
Miandrongh, acried Pnsacaa. Ap. i 4. ia-ker.
strined 5an Poero April 4. Pein ar-v'-i San~
Pednn. Apdl 4. Ne' rn'ried Tori'Cant.. Apr,.
4 Wiiare e. riil San Pd-' An..' 4 4 ol er
aisi'l (ramp- Ail 4.
ORiDfTi TO oFtst'('ya
tLien.t. A S. lhtbeu, to trj.n-'ar dety It-r's
Fira tieut. Jamese A. Galle-vi'. i'name Artaliere
rloe, is treliere-d Iran *aignmetT Ii t'.s 1l'm
1atn and i-lacedt .' the. uasacg'd ihe
Parsgraph 18, cipteial 40le - .' 4 March, it.
thI6. War teartment, reating '' ''apt atephen
Ahh'1it, I' S. A . etiiol. in ie, ke.
Capt. Hlerbert S Whiraie. t~ A.. resir
wih is consenit i- aign,- t' al ieht sd
tailed as an, acting ,iuarterma-t.' and ...il
cread to Phiala d ,'h, l's. anol , -'-It r' e
to, thIe delna quiartermnate- at t ' Isa t'r a1'
aignent to duty, a. h-Iatat
Capt ..ar, Witadie. <n sho, naamigned, i
suaniel t' the Tenth ('ais.
'irst 1Acut. John, C. Watermn, infairi.im
spector-tostructer, cill prced fom~ Hurhngtaon
t.. N-ohtliki. Vt., and take permaanientsation at
the. latter' place in. conniec-tion th is n. oth-. per
taIing t ' tie O rganised1 Milita o f V ermont.
hease of shasance forn two mnthsl, is g an'edl Vir.t
ieunt. litn W. Holdeniesa. efinsi t - take eileen
ipon his relief Iritn dtly at the t'ted States
Mitlitars Academsy. West Point. NY
Additional 5.-nndI i.,eut. i'har-ir.s i Hr-rik
'Tirtieth tifantr. , anamnesd as a as-end ihe.
ten'ant to tthe Elesentih lsfant ' wIt' rnk i fenm,
Jine 11. 1911. in fill a vacaes ornrr~ing m. that
gra~de and arm Februavi 3.Wo
Maji John, T. 'Winn. i'nstatel-genra m. aiddition
to, hi. ethrr dii,. is anuia sa in~et r .f th.
casaira divn- and sil tepirt ito ti.. 'unand
ing general of that diulin aecording'
So mschel it ismragraphi I Special eit- N1 . .
Masrrh' 2ii. 916. War lie. rtment. aa dir-ua latest
Laet. Pataick J. arise.. attacherd to the Third
tunfaantr'i, to y-,it that risiment upin relief from.
his psaret dusties is m=..d.d s s to direct that
nes.. __.ns s i ... ha .
b" Ponied Wa se ii~ tim w m e
The bina aeaisde tw f the Sigal
CaWS WE make aet to amd two vTeh frn ma
er t9 sepat News. VI.. an afaea bumbas
. to to 90 a sreistne to i detVerd
at that - i1r the "isa Oarts, and ueS the
emas o e dety enioamed the tem assed
WCal ero to this city aftor and imt Iapt.
kvigmi E. (Mrki. rit LUut. '1o== D.I a
Milfug. Fbs Lint Bymo Q. Joaa.
Laane d abence for thre days Is gvat. om
II~yase 0. Weaoiboo. ifentrn. roeru.a -fitor
'%m have af a oretafIr gan-ted haed
Asm. (homwe e. Baratt. Fowth Cavalry is aa
tended to May 1. 1A.
Lear.t a .- for S0toa =-*] t take offet
upos hIs arrival in the Usted tatni, a rater
Ieed iout. (amona, W. Jenkins. Coa"t AMlerY
By 0. 0. MeINT% iE
spseaal Owrspondnt of The Wmsh gton Hermi
Neu York. April 5.-All of te high
browish entertainmetts are not nritined
to the Metropolitan Opera, Broadway
theaters. and the Fifth avenue distrett
Down in Gratnt street Is the Ne~ghhT
hood theater, where art reignp sa h a
The theater. iUnrretentious in lok.
but fIliet w th t , I,-tndng Intel - tua
ltuminart f \ w, York. has becone
the vogue with a large cirrie of peopl
w.i have tired of the tinsel and froth
,if the rnu11. al -mr-! stage
F ry , 1r ht ! ,.,- theat-- Is paiked In
See a pTa -m-In. -.IM t f. arto
called -, . .h- T. Ch f Dir
err. t Iin ' I' t mTn wh . wa f.,
v+-ar. th '-it, d o if h+ 'Z.tr
give th. .rrnan-n
Irt' -: -r - ; ' i, y 1, dud tin .' h
ball-t 1, -i 1 . a ,nd darme 1n terpretat -r
are lv-rn and th, nuisial proraimT
(he works n! Skn.TSapnp Hiaydn. Rub-In
.T i adu atr- . . t) ttae
the true ar! w i
may tcf,, . zd ... .. .
studi-nts, wta ' .. .
d-nte and ith L
Sanieo M...w. -.u.--.
usoed to riu .
of ,th-w -
in the .
H I ,
nTt a' p u artnce
A k. e - - .,
N's. is --e
rite 1 1 ,ie - ~ -
arl in a 1
nicht he -
n-uhr- . u -
PIMPLES ON ARMb
FACE AND NECK
Skin Sore and Wouid Crack Open.
Finally Got in Sca p. Hair
Fel Out by Handfws.
HEALED BY CUTICURA
SOAP AND OINTMENT
"M0~y trouble hogan when I weind get hot
and would break out in atpe andi itch and
burn. it afteted my arm., face ann necrk,
and later it would )'eomne
red with lint.. white lpimpuc.
The skin was ao-e and wiould
crack opetn ir. plarve I could
not sleep. It finally got in
Emy o~alp and would itch an I
burn Ni hair would fall
..out bvy handfuls.
"When I used Caucu'a
Soap and Ointment to gave
tm eef sd one cake of (uucur-a
Soap and two boses of Ointment and ten
to be sure it wa gone I tued one cake of
CoUcura Soap and a half har of Olentomnt
and I got compleely hseaed." iigneil
Cleveland Moore. Bell. Fa. Aug. S. 191,.
Sample Each Free by Mail
WIth 32-p. Skin Book on rnquest. Ad
dress poe-d "Cstlcara. Dept. T, Dem
tam." Sold throughout the world.
at ERYONE vIsiting 1Washington
wishes t. take away aemething as a
remsembrance of the tiait to the 14a
ion's CapItal, or aa a gift for friende
a i the aim of the Natlemal Rie
meambrasce Whop to espply sueh
thiaga I. aouveie that ahall ham-a
gome artistle merit.
NATIONAL. REMEMBRANCE SHOP,.
iMr. Fester'. Wihopi
14th Utret Oma. Wiflazrd atena