OCR Interpretation


The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 20, 1913, Final Night, Image 14

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030193/1913-10-20/ed-1/seq-14/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 14

I-
The Evening World Daily Magazine, Monday, October 20, 1913
The Day of Rest
rvmyriftti. rSU,
Sr The Prsaa r u. in Oa.
mi Naw Tort r. hi if World).
By Maurice Ketten
H
bed Dally Excspt Bundsy by the Press ruhllshlng Company. No II to
vi i -urn now. nsw lorn.
HATPI! tfT.lT7.En. Preeldent. l Perk Row.
J. ANUl'H hit AW, Treasurer. l Park no.
JOSJBPH L'L.lT.Kn. Jr.. fcWtUfg. H 1'ark now.
Entered at tbo PoRt-Ofllr at Now Tork a eiecond-Clase Matter.
Besborrlption Rates to Th Evening I For England an 4 the Continent kti
World for lha United States I All Countries In tha International
and Canada. Poatal fnloa
On Tear It. to On Taar a II-TI
On Month .10, una Month iiMiaoi .11
VOLUME :..
NO. 1!.f)53
WHY SHOULD THEY ?
THE EVENING WORLD doea not believe thai Ihi imall bviintM
nun in this it y wauls to are Taiiiiiiiiny hi pOWti uj(ain.
If tur .vi fi lip ?
Dots tlio storekeeper WBiit a return to the old system of siili-walk j
assessments and iminunity fe os ?
Doe ho want the street in front of hi shop blocked With con
traetor's material; dOM he want his rwbbilB left on the sidewalk, his
reptiri delayed and bundled unless he comes down regularly wilb
something for tlie organization ?
lines the smnll newsdealer want to he forever under the neces
sity of squaring it with SOtmbod" in order to carry on his business
unmolested ?
Does the pushcart peddler want to live in continual dread of
the collector, who must find lining for the pockets of the District
Leader?
Does the small manufacturer, who is already a sutwtintial tax
payer, want to suffer an endless drain of petty gTaft merely to hare j
his refuse removed, his water and light service uninterrupted, to keep j
his name and his premises in good repute?
Do any of these men who run their own businesses want to find
themselves caught in the old toils of give, give, give to the organ
iattion ?
Do they want to pay in petty ways a dosen times over for rights
tad privileges that their taxes entitle them to?
.Why should they?
When the .ecre agents quote high ratei for a hadlv damaged
ex-Governor of the Empire State, do they (litter the former or
the latter?
. mm
OUR PROJECTILE MAIL TRUCKS.
THE EVENING WORLD recently predicted that if auto moil
wagons continue to hurl themselves through the streets in the
present fashion dire consequences will result. It also raised
the question: By whose direction do the drivers of these huge motor
vans dash to and fro regardless of traffic and crossings?
The following letter is pertinent:
To the Editor of The Evening World:
In reference to your editorial wy Who Ordersr the reason
why the null buses race through the city Is this:
We chauffeurs who drive them have to clesa up the mall every
day before ws can go home. The longer we take the longer we
hsve to work. As It is, we never work (ess than twelve hours, and
I have worked fifteen and one-hilf hours. I thought that all em
ployees on s Government contract were only sMowed to work sight
hours. I believe there was a law to that effect.
We got together and there was some talk of s strike, but cooler
hesds prevailed, as It would only be a question of a few days when
our splices would be filled and ws hsd no chance sgslnst the United
States mall.
What we do need, snd what we would appreciate. Is to have
some one take up our causs to the powers that be, snd find out
why we sre compelled to work mors than sight hours ss psr law.
Then there would be no need of "By Whose Ordersr
A MAIL CHAUFFEUR.
P. S. After sn accident such ss you predict occurs, perhaps
there will be sn investigation.
Why not before?
The Tnited States Mail is a great and important service. But
is there any reason why it should organize its transfer system or
treat its employees in New York in such wise as to become a terror
and menace to people in the streets?
-
So trailers and repeaters startle Murphy Into speech,
the horror of the unfamiliar.
Must bs
m m JManahw BjjaJSjajajs, - r---r-J-iru-Lf1Jll
i b.PoMK.1 TriisX 'well'. Well! S
ZbRiMcTN place ib over.,) ffiil$s rM
aeaaa
-II
Cc.irriirtit Ifll, lii Tii PNaS rHafilnl Oo, 'Tin- N York Ki.nlne World).
A Quarrel Over the Size of a Window. That Led to a
Nine-Year War.
WO men. in less, stood lookliiK at the still unfinished Palace of
VefMlllee, One of the two was short. pompOUS and RorKrously
(lrB'd Al.-cniiy high heckl H'iorncd liU red SllOeS and hla
hooked nose jutted out from Under an enOTIBOtU ncrlwlR. Hr
was l.ouls XIV., King of France. t. that moment lie was at the zenith
of his power. Within the next few minutes a trivial causo was to lead
to the downfall of much of his greatness.
The man who accompanied the King on his Inspection of the new palace
was the Marquis de Louvois, Minister of War and of Public Ituildings. He
had manoeuvred hln way Into both positions, since the King's two chief
hobbles were war and building. And on the Minister's success In each
line of work depended the royal favor.
The King suddenly paused In his talk and pointed at two windows In
the palace wall, declaring that they were not of an equal size, although
tl.e plans had called for two windows of precisely the same dimensiona.
LowVOtB, knowing t)OW severe the KImk COUld lie when i flaw In afOhUeetafl
was detected, hurriedly assure. I His Majesty that the window were prerlnely
Of a Mite. The dispute WUSSd ss warm s a QUarTf! betw een a hully a n I h
toady can hope to. Finally the King ordered the windows measured. On of
them vn dertdedly larger than the other.
njxnjiju-u-u-ij-u-Lruxn I.nuvotR won In despair. Kleg l.ouls enuld forgive
A Politician's I anything eooner 'han a leingle In the eonstruetlon of one
Coatly Ruse, i of his lieloved palace" The error might readily rausa
wwwwwwvwv l.ouvols to fall from ravor: to he atrlpped or hi nfflcea
and honora: to end his days perhaps In prison, whither better men had been
aent for leaser faults There waa lull one thin- to do. Ills blunder aa Min
ister of Public Uulldi.ige must he blotted out by hla prowess aa Minister of
War. To a rrlend he said:
'I must find a war to give hlni a new Idea and to make me necessary to
him."
He had not far to look. The F.lector of Col ine had Just died. Two can
didates were named to fill his place. France's candidate was beaten. Imvo:a
persuaded the King of France to declare war; to atcnae the ao-called affront.
Tha war lasted nine .irs It grew until It Involved nearly all Kurope.
Before peace waa nt list declared there waa fighting net only In Oermahy, but
In Italy. Spain, the Netherlands and Ireland ss well. (In Ireland a ramifica
tion of the original conflict the French troops fought to reinstate .lames II. on
the Knalleh t'.irone. And at the lint tie of the lloyne they nnd James's other
adhet ei ta were beatin by King William fll of Kngland -almost the only gen
uine victory won by Klna William In all hts many years of warfare.)
At l.ouvols's InMigatlon, King I.nuls marched a big annv Into Germany.
The French seized the Cologne lands, devastated th I whole Palatinate, burned
and sacked Heldelherg and PhlMpaburg-on-tlir-llhlna, and many another fair
city. Rich territory was ravaged: towna and villages were wiped off the mag);
more than lno.onn peaceful, defeneeleaa people In one region alone were
driven forth, homeless and penniless, to starve
Into HolUrxl iwlrled the red tide of war. Pillage,
murder and the torch followed In Its wake. It was an
era of merciless slaughter and unspeakable suffering.
France suffered no less than did the countrlea Its troops
Invaded. The French kingdom was crippled byi debt, and Its Inhabitants stag
gered under unbelievable taxes. Ten per cent, of the population became
beggars.
France is one vast hospital." wrote Fenelon.
At the end of nine year King l.ouls was eager enough for peace. And
a shameful pea -e he was forced to accept, through the Treaty of Ryswloh, a
peace that stripped France or nearly all the possessions It had gained during
Louis's earlier and more prosperous reign. Ixuvols, the instigator ef It aU.
died six years before the war was ended.
Hn he did not live to see full payment made for the privilege of dlehmoflng
a king's mini from the fact that two palace windows did not happen to be
of fiual site.
Tha Cost of a
Silly Olaputa
L
MV 44 )a)e44 a)
Mr. Jarr Again Acts as a Magnet
For All the Trouble in Sight
The Day's Good Stories
Teeth and Wisdom.
"I
Oowtgtit. 1VU. bjr TIM
iTae Mew York 1
Pt I'.thlfcb.i.f O.
'tnnf W'uaM).
ADAPT IT TO THEIR INTELLIGENCE.
fF WE COULD only believe that the case of Mra. Pankhurat
would result in driving aome sfiise into the thick skulls of the
men who administer our immigration laws, we might not i
view the whole proceeding with such unalloyed diagust.
The "moral turpitude" clauae under whirh thia and similar I beard
esses occur was designed to exclude foreigners seeking permanent '
residence in this country who seemed likely to prove public dangers or
public charges. Mrs. t'ankhurst may be a puzzle-headed woman with
unsound and extravagant convictions. But nobody believe that while
in this country Mrs. Pankhurst will find her may into an asylum,
jail or poorhouse.
As it stands, the "moral turpitude" provision in our exclusion
laws causes nothing but a succession of silly instances of over-zeal
and conflict of authority. The Federal courts and the Department
of Labor are constantly called upon to reverse the action of immigra
tion officials.
If the latter were blessed with ordinary intelligence and common
aense the "moral turpitude" clause might be left as it is. Since they
are not, the clause needs to be made thoroughly specific if the country
la to escape fresh ridicule.
.
New and welcome discourse from the Executive Chamber.
ITn.K Isay 8lavlnaky came along,
pulling his small express wsgon
after him.
Mr. Jarr etood on the corner, hoping
a street car might atop Just for sp.te.
The Hah that had keen given him by
hla friends) to stuff and mount aa
trophy arlll had Mr. Jarr In oustody.
A policeman Idling along on the other
side of the street kept eyeing Mr. Jarr
furtively. He waa a new policeman to
Mr. Jarr, evidently one of Waldo'a
model cops. For It could be seen by
his watchful manner that he was mak
ing up bis mind triers waa something
auspicious about Mr. Jarr and the fish
that Rimer, Oua'a bartender, had
wrapped up an oarefully.
"Would you like to make a place of
change, Iaayt" aaked Mr. Jarr of Mr.
aiavlnaky's brightest little boy, for Mr.
Jarr waa getting nervous at the actions
af the new policeman and did not da-
sire to be walked to the station house
and probably he held on suspicion be
cause of being found In the oompany
of a fish of bad character.
Little Issy Blavlnsky had halted so
qulokly at the words "a piece of
change" that his small wngon, under
Its own Impetus, ran up the boy'a back
and turned over, ejecting from Its In
terior two tattered old automobile lnnr
tubes and several cast-off horaeahoea
For, when Junk hunting, Master Sla
vlnsky played no favorites.
Sure, I wantta earn a piece of
change. How munh will you gimme?"
asked the hoy.
Oboerve, he never Inquired what waa
to be done. He wanted only to know
the terma.
"Wait," aald Mr. Jarr. "I've fot a
flsh here 1 want to give to a man to
stuff. The cars won't atop for me.
They wouldn't let me In the suoway
with It, either. And as the place la on
Broadway Ballads (II.)
nruLT nmnr-"! i J..-.........-..a-.a.aa..aaaaas..aaaaaaaaiasa
Hits From Sharp Wits.
Not even practice makes a Mexlcaa
perfect as a fighting man.
s e
Thaw also gives evidence of being
thrown Into the discard.
a a s
Has old Dr. Cook lost his cunning?
We had counted on him to come across
with an Interview In defense of Bulser,
at least,
Tom Oihorne, New York's voluntary
convict, discovered at any rate that one
meek In prison was all that he wanted
t3 know about conditions "on the In
side." a e
As an accelerator of love s young dream
the one-horse buggy Is still superior to
the motor. ar. Columbia State.
w asaaaei SWS s aaWeSSISasassSssasaSawi ' The French President Is touring
Letters From the People i It requires forty automobiles to csrry
" -- -- f his imrty. F.ven Teddy the terrible
"Hamnaal Stall im."
Tu iss IHJ1" t Tlx Etfetsg Wurld:
A fsw hours ago I read your timely
editorial aiwut tlie dangerously ram
pant mall truck.
Just a few minutes ago (S.SS P. M l
one of tha osw trucks complained of
demolished a laaScaw at She oorner af
Seventh avenue and Tharty-Brst street
West Thl-ty-rirst afreet, since the
paiiina of the Pennsylvania atatloa
post -office, Is fast becoming a race
course for these terrors, to Uin danger
gf all other vehicle and podeatiiana.
tireai-l arle.
Tv the 1 1 t. r cit I la Kincne nM
v hat relation Is my unci tu my child?
Klmhurst, I.. 1. J. M. H
Tbo Latter e Correal.
So eke MS Tea Kiwi b World .
which Is correct, "Kindly eaous the
briefness of this note" or "Kindly ex
cuse tha brevity uf this note?" K. M.
Mo,
To Ui M4iUjf of TtM Kituis World i
Nssd a parson have held a former
public allies to run for President of the
United Btatee? w, a H
tv)ajM M. . ...
oner dm snyining use mis. -jionou
Advertiser.
see
A Osergla man under sentence to be
hanged nest month has been re-eleoted
presldeat of Ms lodge Perhaps tha real
contost was for tha vlce-prealdenoy.
e e e
A Colorado man haa had hla atom
aeh removed. He ought to be able to
get a Job aa a theatrical manager In
New Tork now. Salt Lake Herald,
e e e
Haw to prevent fire loss eierclse
eautlon and ommon eeuae Unoxvllle
ail AM. he drradfuU; ttupM BOW," .til
tli. wife, who had hat rttumrd from tlie
dentin's.
"Whr to, my dear!" aiksd her husband.
"1 hats hsd nil my wltdora teeth polled out,"
a he rei'llfd.
Third avenue, really not so very far (if eoura. my lew," aaid her bwhsad, w.th
away, I'll give you a quarter If you'll the heat Intesitnn in the world, "you know It la
come ul.,nw ami hunt the flsh In vour "othlnf but auiwratiiH.ua 1.1. a that wiM.un t.'ih
Utile wniriin " hare anythlnf la dn with wtadom. If J
Well. 1 lose no money by it. but If
you give me So cents t wll," said the
" 'Would you start off oa year reoattoa oa a
Pndar. Beef
" 'Teu bet your Uf 1 wouldn't,' - ropliel.
" 'What a'luersuttoiu is you art. Bob!'
" 'Suptratltlnn bs hanged!' said Bob. '1
wouldn't start . ff on Friday bsrltsw rXturdaj'a
I'SY day.' "
'S W ""-L, 11
boy. "And. besides, your boy Willie Is
to give me hla roller skates!"
A bargain waa struck between Mr.
Jarr and the boy, but on a compromise
baela Of 76 ceri", Mr. Jarr not caring
to mix up In the roller skate transac
tion. They crossed over to Third avenue
and walked for miles and miles, scoffed
at by sundry other persons they met on
the way, especially by one very sallow
woman, who shrieked she would report
Mr. Jarr to the Board of Health, the
Civic Club and the Society for the Pre
vention of Cruelty to Animate and Chil
dren BOTH societies.
Finally, with a sigh of relief, Mr.
Jarr beheld a dingy sign reading Tax
idermist." And in the dirty window of
a very dirty shop, where a very gory
mouthed stuffed fox was bearing off an
unnaturally yellow gosling, and where
a amall alligator, vary dusty, In an
erect position, held a card tray, Mr.
Jan beheld a placard reading:
ALL. OAMK FISHES MOUNTED :
IN LIFELIKE POSITION :
FOR H EACH. I
do with wtadom. if you wrrf
to hats fury tooth In your bead drawn 11 coil tu t
n ... you any more atupid. you Snow."
He auorsedid after s whlla In amootliina matters
nut. hut It was a nsrrow aeaaaS flllsilell'sll
badger,
His Little Slip.
f Hittiirl an-l
h l i ':? man vka Um
1 i ' i ti i nn i-v Vvt
: 10 train, itvt a fr n! th other lj, rd
WW pMMaWeitsl to rniAii ill ti-n fir till
ntng anl attn1 amcKfr. Ho wu at t nta
for & jumerit Nif 'j fqii r laiDUs? with bn
w.te, hit f in .j. ftvn c (o t ,? uluicrah ufl. ,
lie rirt:
Miae l the A. 10 tn.i. tk not Vms dnna
vraitinejt. WTItl nr hMM ltt.M It aa a sj A
VKBY atii-trtition, or nearly fttf Mplfttl-1 OMU !Vr It DM 'e IttOPW bomf, an 1 du ffira
ion. t-an be tracttl teefe o aompt' lrig m-1 m at UM iMfi
IWe and rmtlortl. TU th K'nUy jff, ti ma ft mv u ilt-.tr lie M
fi fiim-.it i MtoMT bMsiU to f -fpvtjll tlie tmuhle.
The tDPakar Mtyor He-utter of Ltftttli, "?," hr ieNieil in ctlliy crnie.
avava the Chioiflo Hfarsnl-Herald. aM " U si, lain iiy jon m
'Tike tHi WMm eupemiition." ha I mill ' If- MUH mi& the .t.80 tn.o
"One Lutisif clerk uld to aooUser. I - IVartnVe WeeMy.
Hence Its Origin.
EVF.f
tli
as.' I
i ssrs
a.!w
MB
TAiSLiaaro by
CaSHCrtt . woud'g & Co
Whan your cheeks have lost thalr roeee rad
And erowtraeka than appaar,
Whan your falsa teeth lla beside your hair.
Upon tha chiffonier;
Though "FORTY" bs your corsets, dear,
You'll be tho same to ma
Whan FATHER TIME ploughs furrows
On ywr brsw, my swsst Maria. ,
Sir. Jarr pushed open the door and
entered a dark little ahop of vile odors.
Maater Blavlnsky bumped In after him
with the wagon and the flsh.
"Here's a Ash I want stuffed and
mounted." aald Mr. Jarr, working fast.
And he picked up the wrapped flsh
from the little wagon and depoalted It
on the counter.
"Oh, It'a a ling I" aald etoop-ehoul-dered
yellow man, who glared ghastly
st Mr. Jarr through Iron-rimmed spec
taalea from the moat completely crossed
eyee Mr. Jarr had ever seen
"How did you know," retorted Mr.
Jarr. "When It wrapped up?"
But the taxidermists refueed to re
veal the secrete of hie calling. "It will
be eight dol-.ars. IN AXWAfSCB!" ha
evaded.
"Itut your sign says game Aaiios are
stuffed end mounted for htl' that
much." enarted Mr. Jarr, for his pa
Hence wss at an end.
"aims fishes tl, yes." said the man.
"Qamey flshss It Cash In advaine."
Mr. Jarr had one lone five-dollar 1)111.
but he wlehed to get rid of fhe "sh.
"I'll! pay you half In sdvanee'' he
began.
"Nothing doing!" aald ths taslder
mist "People who bring ling to ba
etuffed never come back. Talk turkey!
In ten minutes I'll oharge you ton
dollars!-
"Isay. you can have the fine big flsh.
my boy!" erted Mr. Jarr.
And, naming from the ahop. he
Jumped a Third avenue ear going at
ten soeed aad tart Mr BlevtnskVs
little bov alone wide a lael
KM 4 far ttaas kl
rf yjssssrryrsrrrrr -i-i-i-si ,,' 1
The May Manton Fashions
.iu..i-irir.nr.i-ii-iri.-.-i-i - ,i..wsww .
-I'lir, onc-piere bi.'u
' 1 gonn made in Ki
mono style Is a delight
ful one to wear snd fin
ensy one to make. This
one is drawn up at t.ie
nerk edge, and It can be
made high or cut to form
i a p.. in. i nt k. Just as
r 'lilmUYX like.!, sr.d me with
longer or shorter aleevaa.
lama gins win like the
opening at the front,
others will like to slip
the gown over the h?.id,
and it can be finished In
either y. All tou ts of
pretty materials are uaej
in udji tor iwwp-g
Ing garmente, silk an I
as nainsook, batiste and
the like. Croaa-barred
muslins are liked by
some girls, too. When
the gown Is made with
out the opening ant
with the round neck, it
Is pretty to finish the
edges with scallops and
perhaps with a litre
embroidered design en
the front,
Knr the 4 year size the
guwn will require !t
yards of material ST, t
yards SS or laohea
wide, with yards of
Insertion, W yard of
editing to trim as Illus
trated, I'attrra atvta la cut In
alaea for children ol S,
S and S years.
Pattern No. 8043 Child's Ona-Pleoa Night Gown, 8, 4 and a yaara.
H SI
adalaleal
e
to
Oktala
Tbese
Paiieraa.
sUswyaswassis
Call at THD BVXNINO WORLD MAT MANTON FASHION
BUREAU, DonalB Building, 1SS Weat Thirty-second street (oppo
site Olmbel Broa), oorner Sixth avenue and Thirty-second street.
Now Tork, or aent by mall on receipt est ton oanta la oota or
stamps for eaoh pattern ordered,
IMPORTANT Write your addreaa plalaly and alwaya
stae w sated. Add two csnu for letter postage If la a hurry.
wssaostsiwwsxwajwsa.i iwewwwswwewvsewwjwev
. aasui

xml | txt