Newspaper Page Text
WASHINGTON TIMES, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY " 4; ' 1913.
1 Sv-4'p t re -
. -tffc-i-i rv?"
1 lillshed every evening (including sundays)
'by the Washington Times Company',
The Munsey Building, Pennsylvania avenue.
1 sentiment demanded this change in 1894, but not until
' fifteen years later was Congress able to agree on
submitting it. The patience of the people n waiting
so long For the settlement of this question is good
Frank A. Manser, Pres. K. H. Titherington, Sec
Fred A. Walker, Treasurer and General Manager.
evidence of their faith in the ultimate .success, by.
orderly procedure, of their programs. i
THIS & THAT
Wtlh Scmetimes a Little of the Other
By MAURICE KETTEN
THE PAGE-LEVER-SMITH MEASURES.
ONE YEAR (INC. SUNDAY) U0 I 6 MO.. ri.T I MO.. aOc.
entered at the Pojtotflce at Washington. D. C. a second eUti
Washington, I). C, Tucsdaj, February J. 1913.
CONGRATULATIONS, SENATOR BROWN!
To Senator Norris Brown of Nebraska are due
congratulations on the ratification of the income tax
imendment to the Constitution. It is almost four
vcars since Mr. Brown introduced the resolution for
a change in" the Constitution. That change is now
the law of the land. It represents a long and desir
able forward step in national economic policy. If
now, in making a law to establish such a system of
taxation, the legislators will bear in mind the desir
ability of letting a large section of the public feel
the direct weight of the Government's burden; that
is, if the tax is made moderate in incidence and ap
plied to a wide range of incomes, it will be a most
Senator Brown not only introduced the income
tax measure, but he has persistently followed its
career in the Legislatures. He has become the first
authority on the, subject; and it is a satisfaction to
nis friends, as it surely must be a gratification to him,
that he is able, while still a member of the Senate,
though soon to retire therefrom, to see the conclusion
of the work -which will stand as the monument to
his term of service in the national Legislature.
A HUGE NATIONAL BURDEN.
A month hence, and we shall be pen
ning a pedantic paragraph proudly pro-
clilming the persistent precision of
our predictive powers. Perhaps. Ou
guccs, don't forget. Is blizznrdy during
the morning, gradually moderating, and
either they will be postponed until the
"th or else It will be found that most
of the set pieces are dislocated and
must be reset. Stick a spike through
"us. we arc at worK now on our
cackle of triumph for March 5, and It's
a dandy, too.
The imagination is staggered by figures of the
annual cost of tuberculosis in the United States which
nave been compiled by Dr. Irving Fisher, professor
of political economy at Yale. He makes what he
terms a 'minimum estimate" of $1,235,000,000, in
cluding loss to the patients of $665,000,000 and to
others of $570,000,000. These immense sums may
be compared with the total appropriations of Con
gress, which are $617,382,178 for the current year
and were a little more for the preceding one. The
scourge costs 155,000 lives annually.
Prof. Fisher urges that greater sums be contrib
uted by public and private philanthropy. "What rate
of return it would pay the country to provide for
registration, isolation, and education of all infectious
cases," he remarks, "is simply beyond the dreams of
avarice." Last "year $15,000,000 was contributed to
the fight, two-thirds of it from State and local gov
ernments. If this sum were multiplied by 10, Prof.
Fisher thinks, "perhaps in a few years we could wipe
this great scourge off the face of the earth."
No vicfpry gained by force of arms would ,be half
as glorious as a peaceful triumph over this appalling
enemy of the human race.
PERSECUTION OF COLONEL NELSON."
WHY THAT LOCK DIDN'T OPEN.
It worked In the light of the morning.
But not in the mldnlghty gloam;
accordingly, , sire, I would like to
WHERE WERE YOU BEFORE
YOU WENT HOME?
Hollow Horn Bear is coming to to'wn,
and, furthermore, he Is the original
of the picture of an Indian engraved
on a J5 certificate. The wheeze therein
is so obvious that we are ashamed to
pull it out: but it's a fact that Mr. H.
m. Bear could stroll into this office
and not be recognized by one person
In a dozen.
F. 0. B.
When members sit still
Through a Congressman's speech,
It's then not until
That I'll read about Ecach.
sign according to J. II. I. although
we doubt it In a Chinese barber shop
and pool parlor in San Francisco:
HAIR CUTTING AND POOL
5C A CUE
At a time when the American people seem to have
made up their minds to bring about important changes
in the system of administering justice, it, is unfortu
nate that any judge should commit an act which tends
to inflame public opinion. The attempt by Judge
Guthrie, of the Circuit Court of Kansas City, to rail
road Col. William R. Nejson, publisher of the Kansas
City Star, to jail for contempt of, court is very likely
to have this effect.
The Star did nothing worse than publish, wjthout
comment, a news account of a divorce suit in which
fudge Guthrie allowed a .claim for attorney's fees
which must be paid befo-e the suit was dismissed.
Appended to this was an account of a proceeding in
another court in which a judge had ordered the pay
ment of an attorney's fee before alimony, which ac
count, owing to ambiguity, might be taken to apply
to Judge Guthrie.
The whole course of Judge Guthrie indicated a
desire to humiliate Colonel- Nelson. He had pre
pared :n advance his ordc of commitment to jail
for one day for contempt of court and sought to have
the accused rushed there without the benefit of habeas
corpus. The principle of the judicial system is com
plete impartiality, and Judge Guthrie has shaken pub
lic confidence in this most necessary prop of respect
tor the courts. Fortunately, a higher court, with truer
vision, has stepped in and stopped, for the time t
least, the summary procedure.
AN INCOME TAX NOW.
The Page-Lever-Smith legislation, now awaiting
the decision of the House as to whether it shall be
sent to conference or referred to the Comn.ittee on t winding up with a good old rain at 3
Agriculture, will, if passed in proper form easily be!1" the afternoon, as for the fireworks.
the constructive chef d'oeuvre of this session.
Too little is known by the country at large about
this big and highly important departure in the di
rection of adding to the efficiency of our national
educational system. Briefly stated, the legislation
The Lever bill proposes to appropriate $3,000,000
a year for university extension work in agriculture
that is, for demonstrating to the farmers the scien
tific work of the department and the experiment sta-
tons, and S480.000 a year for direct aid to the agri
cultural colleges of the States, giving each State
The Lever measure stops here. The Page bill
goes .much farther. It gives, first, the $3,000,000
annually to extension work. Then it gives $3,000,000
a year to aid district agricultural schools, $3,000,000
more to introduce the teaching of agriculture, trades,
and domestic science in the rural schools, and $3,
000,000 to teaching trades and domestic science in
the city schools.
Aside from the broader scope of the Page-bill
scheme, it is fundamentally different from the Lever
Smith measure in this: that every dollar which
Senator Page would give from the Federal treasury
for these purposes, must be matched by a dollar from
the State. The State gets no Federal money unless
it proves its sincere purpose to co-operate in the
work by giving its half.
'This seems to be an altogether desirable condi
tion. It would be bad economy, to plunge the Na
tional Government into the general business of en
dowing State , education, without proper assurance
that the endowment would be used rightly. A Stats
could be counted upon, with all confidence, to take
and use any money handed it by Uncle Sam; but
it would be much more certain to make proper use
of that money, and less likely to accept it recklessly j
and inconsiderately, if for every dollar :t received it
must also put up one of its own.
The Page bill represents the truly national, the
really business-like handling of this proposition. It
will be most unfortunate if, in the eagerness of com
peting ambitions for the distinction of having a par
ticular name and a political party label attached to
such a measure, the legislation gets held up, or is
passed in a less desirable form.
In the matter of education, we are coming nowa:
days to understand that all our vast expenditures and
all our pride in them, have not given by any means
an ideal system. It is not so practical as, for in
stance, that of Germany, which has contributed so
very much toward making that nation the industrial
force it is. We have need for the very sort of work
which the Page measure proposes to encourage in
the most effective way. In time, it is to be hoped,
the various appropriations which it makes would all
be accepted by the States, and then multiplied many
The industrial and economic future of this coun
try depends in large measure on a proper adaptation
of our educational methods to the changing needs of
a country whose interests become with every year
more diversified. Efficiency must be its keynote. So
long as we can get and have the place to put, the
means to "feed 1,200,000 immigrants from the old
world annually, to da our "day's works," we will not
feel the stress so keenly. But the time will come
when we cannot absorb the vast multitudes as now;
when greater efficiency, larger intelligence, a juster
appreciation of the dignity of labor, must make up
for that which unrestricted immigration cannot always
Universality note: "The chances are,"
says the Chicago "Tribune." referring
to the initiation of Gov. .Dunne, of Illi
nois, "that the snow will put the in
augural parade out of commission and
connne the ceremonies to the Indoor
After a two-hour conference in this
office, the decision has been reached
to plattcrcast "bold thief,? the con
sensus of opinion there's another one-
being that the average thief isn't likely
o be meek and humble.
ULSTER'S GUNS SPIKED.
While New Jersey and New Mexico were ex
pected to enter the race to see which State should
give the deciding vote making the income tax amend
ment a Dart of the United States Constitution, Wy
cming, eager for the distinction, yesterday rushed a present standing of Ulster's parliamentary delega-
That majority they have now secured in Ulster's
parliamentary delegation gives the Nationalists not
only moral but political control of every Irish county,
and effectively spikes the guns of the would-be
. Two weeks ago, when Bonar Law was addressing
the house of commons, he could fairly say that Ulster
was with him in his challenge to the government to
impose home rule upon that county and provoke
armed rebellion. Now he would be obliged to admit
that Ulster is against him.
The fact is, a part of Ulster is determined to
try to say what shall happen in ail Ireland. The
Mrs. Mary Harris Armor, who de
clares that she has seen "only 23 couples
who really love each other.
Every one, naturally, is entitled to
boost his own calling. The coroner of
Cit.cinnatl, for example, says that
seven' hours sleep is enough for any
By SAM BO.
"Picked out your car yet?"
"Setter show outside than in here."
"Ye, sir. this car has all the new
equipment. No. the self-starters
are Z' extra. , Well, you can
have the electric equipment put on for
a little more. Speedometer?
Oh, yes; you can get a very good one
'or J15. Good night, sir."
You never can tell. The grand Jury
yesterday Indicted William Shorts foi
embezzlement and held Henry Honesty
en a grand larceny charge.
G. S. K.: My visualization of energy
gone to seed is embraced in the attempt
tc memorize the gender of all the Ger-
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joint resolution of ratification, under a suspension of
the rules, through both houses. Delaware did the
same thing. The income taxtherefore, has become
one of the provisions of the National Constitution,
end now Congress can, and undoubtedly will, enact
,4 law to levy the tax as a part of the revenue legisla
tion to be passed by Mr. Wilson's special session of
Congress to be called next month.
Forty-three years have passed since the last
amendment to the Constitution. It was the final
echo of the civil war.
After this Jong lapse the sixtenth amendment
for an income tax goes into the fundamental law, and
the seventeenth providing for the direct election
of Senators is only a little behind it. This latter
amendment war submitted last year and has been ap
proved by ten States. It is expected to receive many
more at the sessions this year.
Although the process of changing the Constitution
is slow, the operation of the machinery was delayed
in the case of the income tax question by the grea
rifferences of opinion which werd. fought out at
length. The amendment which is now ratified pro
vides that the tax may be levied without apportion
ment among the States according to the population
end on an income-derived from any source.
There is no doubt that a preponderance of public
tion, with Hoggs, Nationalist, succeeding the Marquis
of Hamilton, Unionist, in the most momentous bye
election since the new home rule bill came up for
consideration, makes such a pretension more inde
fensible than ever before.
There is no more reason to this opposition on
"the pari of a handful of irreconcilablcs in Ulster
man there is to Lord Lansdowne's view that the
Irish are untrustworthy- though his lordship Vould
give Ireland $1,000,000,000 cash or credit in support
of his land bill.
An Economical View.
Minks Hollo! I thought wind pone to Dakota
Wink Changed n.y niliul.
Minks Hut vou said you wan tea to g-t a illvorc. Jc
causo your wife made things -io 'iot for you you couldn't
l!r with her.
Winks I've concluded to kT;( 10r until that tai nal
coal combine busts. New York V cekly.
She I'anli n inc. fir. fur walking on your fvot.
He Oh. don't mention It. I walk on them myself, you
Not at Work.
"What' an exceeding strenuous playr he Io!"
"Oh. yes. Bob's a deuced hard worker when he's nol
And 'how about the minority report
that the Republicans will submit on the
"Critic." too. has some thoughts on
the subject, viz: "Getting up in the
morning and putting on a bunch of
rags, only to take them all off again
at night " Maybe something can be
done about It. Anybody got a Zulu
A C'ONGRKSSIOXAIj g o-cick tea
(From the "TImei.")
That it will b necessary to clear up the
I'mtldentlal one-term amendment prupoaed t
the Constitution before It pasws the House
In order to make It plain whether the tffect
uf It would l to extend the term of Irc
dent Wilson lo six jears. Is now generally
lawyers in Congress are busy pouring oer
"No," says the Shoepreme Court.
I'pholillng, of course, the federal court
Admitting for the nth time our nesci
ence of legal fine points, our grasp of
the situation Is sufficient, however, to
wuiraut the prediction that prices of
foolwfur will not dart downward in the
immediately contiguous future.
THINGS WK DIDN'T KNOW.
(Headline In the "Post.")
Citizens Favor Old Water Rates.
Up in the Senate chamber new salons
are donning their togas nearly every
The TuiKs are about to scute from
j ou know where.
Add clever bromldloms: "Is the water
Knter the man who went to the au
tomobile show and can't forget It.
And the little old last year's car?
It's just perfectly out of it.
MR. JARR IS IN DANGER
OF BEING A LUCKY MAN.
HAT I want to know Is
where they got it? re
marked Mrs. Clara Jfud-
ridge-Smlth, half aloud and
oalf to herself.
"Eh, what? "Who? How?" asked her
elderly spouse querulously, as ho
roused himself from the doddering
dreams of dotage, as they rode home
ward in their electric coupe.
"Why, didn't you notice Mrs. Stryv
r at the opera?" asked the young
bride. "She was in the box with thai
freak of a woman in tne Nile green
"What was she doing in that, hey?
Old she go quietly?"
"What are vou talking about?''
cried the young matron, giving her
husband a poke In lis poor old side
with her xpreslvely sharp elbow.
"I'm talking of the dress the woman
wore who was with Mrs. Stryver with
the henna hair:"
"What was bhe doing with a hen in
her hair, hey? What, what, WHAT?"
asked the old man, half wandering
and half asleej.
Ho paid the penaJty of wealth and
also of marrying out of his age zone.
His young wife dragged him from thea
ter to restaurant, and from ball to
cabaret, till life was one delirium of
furs, flowers, and frippery; music, mo-
Up to Date.
A happy Lent!
C. S. It
"Our children won't bo able to
boast about the 'pies such as mother
used to bake.'"
u'o, they'll probably brajr about
the superiority of the delicatessen
Uf'Utt Bother used to bay."
t'on, meals, wine, worry, wakefulness
when the poor old rich man woulJ
havci rather been home, In dressing
gown and slippers, to say nothing of
nis good soft bed for his weary old
"You grow more of a chucklehead
every day of your life!" snapped the
h waa mistaken in this. Every day
of his life old man Smith could sell
stock to a promoter, skin a loan shark
or otherwise prove his acumen as a
representative business man of sterling
But at night, especially late at night.
rhe was only a poor old dodo. For after
all, even our representative business
men and leading citizens, who are in
the forefront for civic betterment arc,
upon occasion, as lolpless and human
as the rest of the world.
"I'm all right, my dear," mumbled
the old man. "Hey! Look at that
sign!" he added, as they passed by a
billboard on the avenue where the glar
.ng advertisement cf an undertaker
was plain to be read, even by his
bleary eyer. under the ejectric light.
"Did you s"e that? Says 'It guaran
tees ecry working man a strictly union
funeral for $60.' To my mind, whether
one gets a union or an openshop funeri'I.
it is the original 'I-should-worry!' prop
osition." 'Well, If I were as near the age limit
for either kind I SHOULD worry!"
snapped Mrs. Clara Mudridge-Smlth, un
graciously. "iou sii mere cnucxiing
Loaqucsts of Constance
By At Woefkard.
and cackling, and give
"I give you everything
don't I." asked the old man.
"You don't give me your attention!"
retorted the bride, trying to think of
something she did need, that she might
strike for now wnue tne old man waa
humble and contrite. .
"Yes. yes!" cried the old husband.
"You were savlne Mrs. Stryver had a
bug In her ear or a hen in her hair or
sometnmg or inai son. j m listening: '
"I wasn't talking about bugs or hens,
and you know it!" said Mrs. Mudridge-
Rmllh .hnrDlv. "If you Paid attention
to what I was saying and hadn't your
mind focussed on new scnemes ror skin
ning people within the law, you'd havo
heard what I said:"
Oh. yes, wealthy people can reproach
each other Just as insultingly as poor
people, and more extensively, too.
They have a wider range of etymology.
"What were you saying, my dear?
Pardon my Inattention," said the old
Fighting the business world down
town left him In n physical or mental
condition to fight his wife uptown.
"I was going to tell you that 3Irs.
Stryver told me in the lobby, when we
were waiting for our coupe, that the
Jarrs have come Into a lot of, money!"
"Money?" cried the old man, now
thoroughly alert and wideawake.
"Yes. money," replied the young wife.
"It's all very sudden, Mrs. Stryver
"Hum!" cried her husband. "That's
why he was so Independent. Well. If
Jarr really has any money there is only
one thing to do. We must take him
Into the firm! Tes; yes, we must take
him Into the firm."
"It Is not known for sure, but Mrs.
Stryver thinks a rich uncle, Mrs. Jarr's
Uncle Henry, died and left them all his
money. Mrs. Stryver says it's not
thought Mr. Jarr's position In your firm
offered any opportunity for him to get
"I guess "Of chuckled the old man.
"Tlicj don't take In our firm. Our firm
takes TIIBM l.
"I wonder If he's got enough money to
b a special partner."
OW is It you ain't down at
Palm Beach?' Constance in
quired, with a wicked twin
kle of the eye.
"Meaning met" I returned the ques
tion haughtily. "Why, I don't go to
Palm Beach any more because it's be
coming quite too common the haunt of
the par.-enu. don't you know."-
"Ikey. hanr on to that pipe! Dreams
like that don't grow In all uv 'eml" she
Jeered. "Say. ain't It Just 'nough to. In
cite a massacre the way.upoor gumps
is got to stay in one burg all the weeks
in the year, 'cept tfo? And here th
swells ain't no sooner found out where
the nearest drug store is in a place 'fore
the maid has to dump all their rags
back In the trunk again an they're' off
to another neighborhood?
"Some day. you bet, I'm goln to be a
sassy little Socialist, an go to all the
meetings at Carnegie Hail an every
thing. I'm Just tired uv workin'. That's
what's the matter with me. I want to
ree-cllne on a couch uv violets, with a
rug uv lilies uv the valley thrown over
my gold-sandaled feet an' eat pearls
souffle with diamond sauce!"
"Has the weather gone to your head?"
I asked sharply.
"Aw, what's the use? I wuz tryln' to
be Elinor Glyn'y an you go an" spoil
all the Doetry. There ain't no weatner
when things Is tike that! But. any
way, speakln' uv weather, do yuh know
I'm worried stiff 'bout Ice? If there's
one thing I gotta have tn summer it's
ice I'd die without plenty uv Ice. an' I
tell ma she c'n economize on everything
'cept Ice. An you bet she gets a ten
cent piece every day! But if the blamed
water don't freeze at all, c'n you see
what a ten-cent piece Is goin' to look
like next summer?"
"Oh, It'll freeze,' I observed consol
ingly. "Well, if it don't. I sea where, I send
myself to cold storage and leave my
furs at home. My pony coat is be
glnnln' to look dee-creplt anyway. Oh.
say. speakln' uv ponies reminds me uv
another punched transfer. He wus a
horse trainer. I met him at a ball and
the thing that got mv eye wus the waT
he wuz togged. Gosh! That man wur
certainly one nervous dresser. Yuh
could Just hear his vest callln" his shirt
a liar all the time. And arc lights!
Say, he had a knob uv radium every
place there wuz room to wear one!
"At first when I met -him he wuz
quiet real bashful I might say. An I
thought it wuz funny that a man with
take-me-homes what listened like that,
didn't match 'em better. Well. I went
to a couple uv shows with him. an" to
dinner. The one thing that annoyed ma
wuz that he ct with his knife, but I
knew I'd kill that, when I knew him
"Then the horse show come to town.
An' I thought I'd bo the real cheese,
goln' there with some one that wuz
SOMEBODY. V.ell. If you please, we
had to go in the same door as the
horses. An' If yuh could 'a seen the
mixed line uv bums what spoke to htm
rial friendly. Just like they used to
take a bite out uv his lurches at
school! I wuz that mortified I wanted
to beat It before the grand march, but
I couldn't make a getaway.
"An then one uv his cronies come
Up an said: "
" 'Where did yuh lasso the yearling?
"Meanln' me. uv course. An the
flow uv equine explanation he unhitch
ed wux nothln to 'nobody. All I could
hear wur 'slim hoofed ally.' needln
a check rein.' -light on feed, an "un
easy at the starting post."
"An" ail the time me standin there
with my pony coat on! "Well, say,
when I got that rummy outside, I
showed him if I -wux uneasy at the
startln' post. I had a reglar St. Vi
tus 'dance at the finish; not to say
nothln 'bout bringin' home the money
on nervous langwldge! Yes, he wus
Whst'son the Program in
The following Masonic .. organizations
will meet tonight: Lodge4-NatlonaL
Xo. li F. C: Myron M. Parker. No.
S7, F. C. Royal Arch Chapters La'
Fayette. No. 5, flection; "Washington
Naval. No. , election. Scottish Bite,
Mithras Lodge of Perfection, four
teenth degree and election. .Eastern
Star Mizpah Chapter, No. 8.
The following! L .0. O. F. lodges Trill
meet tonight: ' Waahington, No. 6:
Golden Rule, No. 2L and Amity, No.
The following K. of P. lodges will meet
ionlght: Webster. No. 7; Excelsior,
No. H; Capital.- No. 24, page rank:
Myrtle. No. 23.
The following Red Men's organizations
will meet tonight: Idaho Tribe. No.
IS; Osceola Tribe,. No. 19; Waneta
Council. No. 6.
Meeting of Monarch Castel. No. 2, Gold
en Eagles. Fifth and G streets north
Meeting of W. H. Collins Council, Na
tional Union. Schmidt's Hall, tonight.
Special meeting of the Anthropological
Society, the National Museum. :
Address on the "Barge Canals of New
York State." by John A. Bensel, be
fore the Washington Society of En
gineers. Continental Memorial Hall,
Dance by the Germanla Club of Wash
ington, the New Wllllad. 8 p. m.
Regular meeting of the Washington
Florists' Club. 134 F street northwest.
S p. rn. n
Rearing by Miss Victoria Siddons. read
ing room for the blind, the Library of
Congress. 2:30 P- m.
Public hearing to consider the new traf
fic regulations of the District, before
the special committee of the "Washing
ton Board of Trade. 2 p. m.
National May Irwin In "Widow by
Proxy," 8:13 p. m. '
Belasco Gertrude Hoffman. In "Broad
way to Paris," 2:15 and 8:15 pm.
Columbia-Julian Eltlnge. In "The Fas
cinating Widow," 8U5 p. m.
Chase's Polite vaudeville. 203 and S:13
Poll's Poll Players, in "The Man From
Home." 8:15 p. m. ,
Academy "One. Day," 205 and 8:13 p. m.
Casino Vaudeville. "
Lyceum "Queens of the Folle Ber
gere." 2:15 and 8:13 p. m.
Gayety-Rose SyJn "London Belles.
2:15 and 823 p. m.
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