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THI RSDAV. jrXK 88. 1?18. Owned a?d r-uh,l?hed dally by Th? Tribune Association, a New York .?rporation: Osd?n M- R*ld. PrastSeat; CeadS Hamltn. 6ecr?n.?r>\ Jame? M Barrett. Tr-ai-urer. Addrets. Tribun? Bulldln?. No- 158 Nassau Blaset, New York. lUBSCaiFTIOW Ig aTTS . mt Mall. Postage Paid, outside of t;r?*ter New Toril. . ., nr> D?llr ?nd Sundar, 1 mi! .7t\ Daily onK. ? month? , ? ??? Daily and Sund-iv. D m?.s. 4 2.'. Daily onlv. 1 yeat . . . ?' Dallv and Sunday. I year S.BO Bunday only. ? montna. . s.ze pally onl.v, 1 mcnth.50 Sunday only, 1 >??r. ?.ee FOREIGN RATfg CANADIAN RATEf DATI-T AND PInDaY DAILY AND BUNDAT: On? month. SI SX One month. ? JS One rest . .. 1S.7.0 On? !'?f * ?'" Bt'NDAT . ? DAILY. OM.Y: 4,1? months . 3.?7 On? month. ?**? .i . 8.1? One year. ... ??????????? 6-"? DAILY ONLY: si NDAY ONLY: Ont month. 1.02 One month. .SS One year. 12.2? One \ear. ??*><? _m?re_ at the Post?me? at New York a? Second Cl??a Mai! Matter. The Bar Association Findings Against Justice Cohalan. The chgrgaa against Justice Cohalan take on I new graxaty as u result of ?tbd Bat Association com* mittee's rimllugs They )i" loagar rest on the ?uthority of OSSS person of doubtful responsibility, with support in piirt fnun certain other witnesses. They have ibeen sifted by a committee of eminent lawyer*. noi?*<i for its conservatism In matters af fe-'ting the reputation of the bench. Arnl thaaa law </crj are Mta-fled that the ?hnrues are sutli??iently corroborated to call for investigation tttxl action by the Legislature? The ease agavnst Justice Cohalan is made more sartottS even tlnai it seemed to 1h* by the Unding of lbs Bar isaorlsfain committee in regard t.. i ertalo parti? ulars fort, i-xample. the committee reports that the Justice crtjised the evidence of bis relations with Connolly ?ntl his company to be destroyed when he paid back?,the 14.000 to Connolly, it was difficult to re.'on.'ih? the returning <<f that M.00Q with the theory tlvtt; the dealings between i chalan and Connelly srew htonest. it is doubly difficult 10 reconcile the destnution of the evidence xxith that theory. Men d<> n<>t pi y ?pack fees honestly earned. And men do n?'f. beides payim- back such faga, demand the d<'-nuoti<?u\of all evidence of the trans? actions ?m whkh theyf?were basted xvhen tliere Is nothing go cot i ? aal. An?t in addition to bringing ont thi.- suspicious < ?induct BOOB Mr Cohalan's part the Mar Associa? tion's committee lapucll (that his statement t<> the press, after the Connolly V harires were made pub lie, tvns false an?l ratolOBrilnff The committee thinks that it baa corroborai tlv?> evidence that Mr. Cohalan did promise t<> use his influence t?> get Con? nolly a politi? al job in consideration for Connolly's irirlng him a promissory note, the purport Of whi?-h xv.'is thar the relations betwevn the two had been regular and thnt ronnolly ?oared to Cohalan the ?<4.i8Ni which Cohalan had some time before paid back to Connolly. This seemed to bp the weakest part of Connolly's charge at tie* time it was pub? lished If the Bar Association ?.committee to right in thinking that Connolly is corroborated upon it a criminal action might be jtossilije. Oxving to the justice's! unwillingness t<> appear be? fore it the Bar Association ha? heard only one side of the story. The legislative conxmittee will hear both sides. Justice Cohslan eviderffly wns unwill? ing to trust hi? catse to anything Unit a partisan body that would be under a cerLiini compulsion to save him in order to nave Its party. But the pub? lic mny be perf>?*tly content with a l legislative ln xe.-tigation. The evidence will be given in the open. The public xvill lie able to make up its pWB mind. And if the people should decide that Justice i'ohnlan was |_Qt"f, go matter what Murphy's legis? lative committee might report, the people's verdict xxouKi be sufficient to protect the purity of the liencb. I Balkan Peace Again Menaced. The news of actual lighting ?>n a considera ble seule between the Bulgarian and Servian armies is only the latest of g perles of increasingly omi? nous report.- The other day Bulgaria refused to meet the other Balkan states in a friendly conf?r? ence at the invitatiou ?>f the Czar of Russia. Tin Ciar had previously invited the allies to submit their differences; to arbitration. Servia pivunptly a? ceptM. an?l Bulgaria was understood to do the same. But it now appears that there was a radical difference between their respective notions of the scope of arbitration. Servia wanted the whole question of the read? justment of boundaries ?to be opened for arbitration, holding that the unexpected results of the war had made the ante-bellum agreement unsuitable Bui garia. on the other hand, held that the ante-bellum treaty must stand unaltered und that onl.v matters outside of it should he arbitra teil. Russia, as the potential arbitrator, was suspected <*f sympathizing xxlth the Servian view. Hence Bulgaria's refusal t?? commit herself, even to the extent of entering a diplomatic "talkfest" at the Russian capital. This leaves the situation ?le? ldedly disquieting Bulgaria is arrayed against Servia. Montenegro and f?reece. and at least two of the countries are begin? ning to fight. Yet a war among them would be a deplorable sequel to the splendid achievements Of their recent union and co-operation; to say nothing of the danger that the Bear or the Two-Headed Engle. or h'ith. would snatch the oyster while they were squabbling over the shell. Improve the Existing System. If a compromise Is possible under which the pri? mary law of tbia state may be improved Governor Sulzer should accept it. Oue proposal is thut a bill should be passed providing for real direct nomina? tions to all offices except those on tin? state ticket and providing for the Instruction of delegates t" the state conventions. If It is possible to get such a bill through the legislature xvith the fJo*re**_0ff*S support. then the (iovernor should support It. If he obstinately declines to favor any legislation re? taining the stste convention the public will feel that he Is thinking more of his chances of renomi pation In 1!H4 as they w ill be affected by the retain Inp of the state convention than he Is of Iggpcorlrg the nominating system and giving the people more real power to choose candidates themselves. The present nominating system is bad. It was purposely made bad by "Boss" Murphy. The "im? provement'' on it pai-sed by the Legislature at its latest regular session was denounced by the ?flea/. ernor as a fraud, and It waa g fraud. The evil cries out for I ? ure. Every one sincerely Interested | In direct nomina) huis, even though he may be <'on vlnied that the last vestige of the convention sys? tem should be finally removed, desires to pee the system so far as It has been adopted made honest and workable. The Republican mluorlty in the I-egisluture in commit*?*-?! to real direct nominations for all office? Mow those on the R?ate ticket. Several of the Democratic members who voted against <ior ern??r Su!zer"s hill professe?! to oppose it aostAj on th? ground that the state convention was to he ?boUslMd by it. There is a possibility of pusatnf a dire?*t nomination hill that will he of substantial advantage to the state and Governor Sulzor cannot afford to ignore It. Saving Fort Washington Park. Mr. MeAneny's announ?ement ?-oncerning the safeguarding "f Fort Washington Park is welcome, and Mr. MeAneny's ?crso'inlity is a guarantee of its sincerity. We have no doubt that he intends. I so far ns in him li?*s. to prated the park and its j noble forest growth trout spoliation. At the same time Mr. McAnt-ny admits that his original tgrSSOMDl with the railroad to travers.' the pork through a tunnel was cbSBged In the actual plans so as to substitute for the tunnel an open cut. thus exactly reversing his intention and de? feating the whole purpose ?if tli<* undertaking. This, h?? tells us. "wsg due to nn Inadvertence" It is certainly an unfortunate inadvertence for au official recorder to set down "black" where "white" ; WSg sai'l and meant. It Is to be bopod that Mr. McAneny will be vigilant against any more such errors. It would be most unfortunate t?? bare the psrk despoiled with an open cut through g mere "inadvertence." Good for the Mayor! Mayor (iaynor is at his best in his siatement de I nouiudng the police srbo locked up two ikylarklng i boys overnight without making any effort to notify i th?- boys' families. The action was I stupid outrage. Th?- ?harue ! SfSlBSl the boya was of the slightest Yet through : the blundering routine of the pottc? Mati??n the two ? boyp spent a nicht In g cell like common criminals, j As Mayor Gajrnor well says, that is SXgCtlj the way to turn.boys into ?-riminals. Mayor (iaynor has done good work in reducing this fort of clumsy blundering. Apparently gome* I thing stil! remains to he accomplished. It |g good I to SBS his borget tackling th? job In his own vigor? ous fashion. "Sympathetic Interest" in the Philippines. Mr. QuesOtt resigns inun the PbilippiOfl S?-< iety betaute he rinds himself not in accord with its sen? timents aud purposes. It is of course his right, and perhaps from big point Of view it may bp his duty to do so. It doe> n<>t. however, appear that there wa*. any ground for his mis,'ippreh?-nsion of the pol? I ley of the society, or that there is any far the sug? gestion that the work of the society 1.* not iu entire I accord with its announced purpose. I That purpose |g "to create a moro gjmpstbettc interest between the American ami the filipino people"; and Mr. ?QueajOO b dbfustsd t" lud that the policy of the society is t?i maintain the highly benevolent policy win? li our government has COO* slstently pursued for fifteen ?JPOtIS, and not abruptly to give notice of an incontinent scuttling out of tue i.-lau'ls. to "l?'t th?-m BteW in their own .iui.-e " To our mind sytnp.itlieti.- interest is fur more readily und surely to b-e created and Incressed be tween the two peoples by the loyal and manful ful? filment of duty than by selfishly gblrfclttf it The unsought eventualities of war forced upon the United States responsibility for the present and fut? ure welfare Of the Philippines. It would not be for the ?rood of the Philippines, for the honor of the United States, or for friendship between the tw. for this country t?> repu'liate that responsibility It least until to its own satisfaction it has fully di.*? .?harged It. A Juster Income Tax Bill. All the changes made In the income tax bill by the Senate Finance Committee s??em to be ?.i??ps m llie right direction. They Jn>rease the fairness of the whole measure Th?- ,-ut in the general exemption from $4.'m> to 18.000 is an admirable moss. In common sritb g sideepresd opinion, ure ?*i-h thai the exemption h;*?! been made yet lower. Kut the ln**TSSS4 in tbe number who win thus be made to feel dlractlj the biinlen and responsibility of taxation and govein ment is large and the more wholesome character ?f th?? legislation significant. Hand in hand with this lessened exemption go the eminently sound provision? lightening the bur? den on the head of a family in proportion to th?* number dependent upon him Thepe provisions ap? pear to be accurate and Just. The only pity is that with such adequate protection for the r.mall InCOBM Supporting a large family the committee did not hs?rs the courage to push the minimum exemption down to a very low point It Is greatly to be hoped that the Senate com mitt?'e'8 bill will prevail over the unfair and ill COO* s'dered provisions of the H?*use measure. The Yankee Invasion. Latest of all it Is Yankee slan** that is causing our Kngllsh cousins to groan aloud and lament the de? generate liking for alien ways which seems to he growing on the once tight little island. "Insidious" is the word one Knglisl* critic uses of the tendency. And it is to the moving picture show. | oddly enough, that he attribute?? most of the inva? sion. Apparently the bulk of the moving picture business is in the hands of American interests and uses Amerii-an films. Thus, says the groaning critic, I a "railway station" is fast 'becoming a "depot," i "hooligan" Is losing ground before "hoodlum" and "tough" and ?'tramp" give way before "hobo"? which lagt vivid invention he ?ousid'-is ".?.todg.v," oddly enough. Wholly aside from the "movies." too, Ani'-ri an | isms are making their way, tlds writer asserts. , The horrible use of "fall" for "autumn" is actually ?appearing on British lips, It seems. Su also are | "stunt." "peach." "boss," "gla?l eye" and "ele* at-.r." i Much of the phraseology cited is very far from slang j in this ?'ountry. as it happens, having long since taken it* place among the serviceable words of our spoken and written languuge. Of inch may be cited "broneo." "hold-up" and "road-house,*1 for example. We ?ee only one error in the long list of defini? tions giren. That is when "dub" is <it??d ns mean ing a man or woman with a past A man or w??man without a past in the particular stu-Jtx-t at hand would have been a much happier lnterpreta ti?m of this excellent monosyllable, as it happened. There will he yer more willing and gnashing of teeth over this tendency, we suppose. Rut niar k not be a favorable sign after all? Our friends the French are always enger for a good foreign word, slang or not. provided it is a good one Vet their language seems about us precise and perfect as evsr. American alang may be irritating for a haughty nation to i-wallow. But we are sure It i Stlmulatlng an?l ?>n the whole healthful. Mut is there any whitewash left In the legislativa jttil at Albany. If the ineome tax exemption limit lr fixed at .<.". ???0 ne shall expect a lnrce lncr.ape In the number of .**'_',900 HI 01 AS I WAS SAYING It ?rag gUltO a BhOCh to Mr. Collier when he open"d wrapaper I ng and learned thai he was ebOUt 10 cross the Atlant!? b- eel The more he thought ?.f it the more akeptlcal he DO? ?ame. so be published n denial, though not grave nus? bief ! There was the effei t sej Mr Norman ?HapgXMd, for one thins The i.r fallen ha.? groara ; morbid ever the pa? o Mr. CoUh I determinad to set. and Will be unable I" take charge "f "Har? per's Weekly" before August. But are pan leplore the influence this eaiterd haa had on that roaring dared II Di Abbott He Is fretting on m >.,?r>. and aras unpre? pared for ihs wild, exultant glee ri gig? to ge? even with the Howtonds t"r ling ( ' ladet ? ndeni " . ? ? Ten thousand n?w M f Th'.r and. Doctors of That are Still ?lowing ..\er th'ir exntsStrnW em"nt dc whereaa, '.-iio' look" listen'" Right spang on the ? lltorlal page ..f "Judge" an entire column ?nil a half about us. ?"?uess ?he ur i ? will i?-?*l pretty ?heap, but are warn them not to? com?) wheedling BTOOnd on )helr bended knee?, teasing us to accept a whole alphabet It Is now too late. We Save become snippy. Thanks, "Judge," es pe? lolly for the Ulurtratlon?-a stork surmounted by the "very tspittin' __ggl ' I I Infantieual Why, b',?ss xou, our own kodak nexer snapped such a glorious likeness of that h Httle devil! ? ? ? How? ver, It appear? that "Judge" might have put It on thicker?and will next time, no doubt, for of Into there has been a difference between us. Wo poked fun at the bootjack Joke (back fence, moon? light, ?at?you know the ?cene?, and "Judge" defends it, rleading that these anch-nt symptoms of humor are dear t" the nation'? heart. So they are. We Crawl, though not before apologizing for the nation. Haxe .von never noticed an acrobat's gesture?hand to his chest, then coming out straight, palm up? It la his signal to the audience to applaud. Acrobats have tried to get on without It, but doleful ha? been the consequ?m ?. Oh, stillness! And are begin to see that bootjacks, mothers-in-law, mules, old maida, onions, txvin?, Jonah and the church sociable oyster slew ?-erxe somewhat the same purpose. Thev are signals Ami-ni, familiar and unalterable, you can tiust them to notify a nation when, although en? gaged In the solemn and awful act of reading, it Is permitted to enort. ? ? ? We refuse to believe the publishers' announcement that Mr. Bryan compiled "The World's Most Famous Crratlon?." Modest soul that he 1?, how could he? ? ? ? Mr. BltUSd WbitJock, Mayor of Toledo, Ohio (pro? nounced TledO, ?\hiai, has refrained from pros,eut lng "A September Morning" under the Pure Nude Law, and xxe applaud his dtaeratltaa. Wa hate !.. see 'September Mornings" dad in red satin kimonos or xxith green bathing dresses daubed on. These additions, visible ?n a hundred ?hop windows, empha? size the sinful nude skv, the degrading nude hills and the perfectly infernal and outrageous nude lake. If, B.?It was the shnmelessness of the ?ky, the hllla and the lake that started this whole crusade. ? ? ? Any morning, now, you may wuke up ami Und New York a red hot, slzsling furnace, and how yi.u will sigh for some occupation that will enable you to sit absolutely et ill. l\eep your attention off the heat and not tax your brain In the least! Accord? ingly. It is with sincere pleasure, believe us, that We unfold our suggestion that you try the Ingenious practice of But what's this we hear? "I know: Paragraphs!" Now you've done it: Go Bizzle! The great, merci ful. man-woman-and-child-savlng secret will remain, forever locked within our boaom. R. L. H. ' REMEMBER STIL WELL! THF PEOPLE'S COLUMN ^?gSS1" THE STRIKERS' PAGEANT Charges of Graft Arc Hotly Denied and Reed Is Defended. To ths Editor of Ti. Mr Whj don't th. y t.ll the whole truth" Th? *?? aay tbla morning thst 1 I atar? sor pa?/<*aiit tiMd? 11,000 and pn|.l "**/? t.. t-.. |k atril ? ? ? to? lal **? ??hi gava s grcal ol ins v.-?.. .. i!-.- t.. srork on thin ; - ? ?urn - 'in ? onneo Th. t?* pi.tnre John Read on the M ' merlka, with po.-ket.s hul?* lm* with strikers' BOM) Wa <??<? him a :th ona of th?? dollars that f... ?: M ' milly ? But ths | lure (tven la falsa if ?lohn Europe or, ths Amerika II ? ? ? ? .t. eick per? ' --i working at idll i n th?* t-tufT |fa| tins" for th. ? lime nri'l m?*n?-v In bettering **'" i.il "n rlltlona if be wenl to Rurop? be travelled llfl .;- ? | own. whv don't th??\- tell 'in thai John Reed v-oik..' fron I r/dock In th?* nornlng till . ... I?., k at nlitlit. like the rest of tu?, an-1 ? ? :.? h?? ?nil fr.-m rejt and ?l?*ep to promet?? arel prove the brr.th?*r r-oivi of nan? why dent thsy t'1'.! "? th? who]?* truth and let U draw our own con ? ? n i T A let of people In New York know John Reed; a whole let more would be foi kii'.-.vtn** him. Why 'lo eo i .?ntlnunlly poke ? . ? t?..i.it m th. de ?i end past about for akeletons? Why don't they turn the llRht >.f truth on thlnga and then ghe oa COftstraotlra Information? ROBERT CARLTON brown. Grantwood. .V. J., Juno 24, 1913. THE HUGUENOT FAITH It Lives To-day, Whereas the Paino "Falsities" Have Passed Away. T?> th?* Editor of Ths Tribuns. Sir: in jrour Issu? "f list Monday a 1 *?ii?iiitir?nt fact la msnttonod ralathre to : the .'-..th anniversary of tin? arrival <>f th<* Hi - un.>ts at Ne?S Rochelle, N. Y. It Id ; that the huiidinj* now the beadquertera of the iliiKu?*not AaSQflatlon was fm-mei1 iy th? borne ?.f nn? Thomsa r*.?tn??. lleve to-d?iy are on exhlhltlon docu? ments rummerr.'i.itiMi of tin? founding of i ih- etty. Dota it n.?t ahou that tin* prin Iclplea for whlcb this noble people con ! tended atUl live, whii? the fslaltlea <>f th?* author "f "Thf> Aro of R?*nson" havt* pase? ?i Into oblivion " l-am pra i passed beaMa ? blsekaaattk'a door An.) heard the aavtl'a reaper chime; Then, looking la, 1 ?aw mon the floor ?>1<1 haraawra worn wiu tieatlnK?yen of Ursa "How manv anvil? hav? you had." past 1. ' I". ?Mar ?nd baitT all thMa hamniT? mT' "Just <*n?-," he ?njwereil, thin, with twinkling "Th? ?mil ??an th?* hamrnon out. you know " And te i thought the anvil of Qe6*a wave Kor >??' skeptle Mown hav? t.?ai upon: | Vat th.11*11 the n.'in? of failtn?* bl?>wa ?a? h-ai<i, [ Tb?? anvil la unworn-the hamuiira gona. All of whlih might pass for lower criti? cism. J. A. M. N.-w Vi.rk, June 25, 1913. PAVING THE WAY ! i Mr. Murphy Is Accused of Manufact? uring Presidential Timber. I T?> the Editor of The Tribun?. Sir: Tho peopl*? of the ' ?Vnlted Stat??9 are watching the efforts of bosses to down tiovernor Sulzer, and ?^hartes F. -Miiip:*y. of T.-imtimnv Hail. Now York, by hla opposition to enlightened measure?. I is paving the way tu make William P'dzer ? the next candidate for ?President it eras ! the opposition ?.' Tammany Hall, con? trolled by a lot of political bigots, a tbe sensible Democrats have no say. that has made other Prsstdaata. Th? royal ? i of Democracy governs flit counties of the state They have tried their Spanish Inquisition methods on this ?iovsrnor, whom the people slectsd to bo the re?! political boss, responsible to the peop;. i- d I ' lot Of corner loafer? S?d cm mills In New York Mr. Mm | Is to no one but ? m little ' II |UB Of ab-. ? .'. fol -.. - . ? seats to seep bis posi? tion as lea id better get In line with the people of his state and his nation. What dees he want to do?let the Repub? licans pass a Ptimary MM and capture the state" Or doesn't he care whether he ?loes it or not-.' The Ancient ?Order of Lemon Handlers of New- York and Al? bany ?re passing out some stale fruit. but Pulzer's record v. . sough for a quarter of a century for these ?ame mutton-headed | TUEODOItUB VAN WYCX New Y.irk. June S, Ml THE GIRLS OF GETTYSBURG How They Sang as th? Union Troop? ers Rode Past. To the F. liter of The Tribune. Sir: In a Oottysburg dispatch which ap peared In ysstsrday*S Tribune I notice the following paragraph: Steps have been taken to gather to? gether a.- many ?s possible of the Get? tysburg women who yeare a^o stood on the streets of this town and s.-u.g patrl oUe songs aa Buford'a cavalry galloped through m preperatlon for the fight of the rtrst day. This Is interesting to me on aooouat of my having contributed a poem, x\?th an I explanatory note, devoted to the beautl- I I ful episode referred to. printed In "The Troy Pre**?," June 2, 1010. I ?end you a copy herewith: THE GUtLI ok QETTTSBUIUi, i?>n the evening of th* Nth Of June. 1883, ?bu. ral Bufoid, With two br!. "f caveto) under General Semble and General Devin, and BBt'vlng as the ad? vance of the Union army, entered Gettys? burg from th.- south, and ridtng ou! t" the high ground one mile west of the town went Into ?amp At an early hour ol the following morning. Julv 1, they were attached by the Confederates. marching by the Chamberaburs road from the west, thus sustaining the first shots rtred at Gettysburg, in Buford'a approach to the vii,<?.*,? his men were greeted with patriotic songs by the girls of the place, who had ?one a mile down tiie road t<> meet them, and who, arrayed m white, xvlth red and blue ribbons. ?tood by the roadside singing while the troopers rode past.?See Two Days Of War," page 151. by General Henry K. Tremaln ) With clatter of sabres and thunder of hoofs The van of the army rode searching the foe. Till ee?-n up the valltxy were Gettysburg's ro ifs 'Midst fields burdened richly In tropical glow. And fair to our eyes waa the beautiful ?'ale. But sternly the bugle commanded Its tune, For war was our orders and not to ivgale In the arbor? of pleasure that thirtieth of June. Boy? from the city and boys from the field, Rich boya and poor boy?, BTS all had one name, All sons oi the I'nlon. stout hearted and steeled. We ?alloplng up Into Gettysburg came Sunburnt and hearded, a rollicking crew. With Buford and Gamble and Devlri along. All wild for the battle as drunkard for brew We rode in the valley with four thou? sand strong. We were ready for cannon ball, ready for ?hell. When th? Gettysburg girls met us out on the way, And 'twas beautiful songs, not Confeder? ate yell. That saluted our eara at the brink of the fray. Fair girls of Gettysburg, garmented white. . ad Sil with ribbons of red and of billf. I'air tT'.rls of ?Gettysburg, back in the ? Of the past w<* are look:r.(? a?ain upoa you. Again do we ?? ices tr*a Your faces upturned unto ours of ths While the devil of str: ? .lied an4( ? Is ih.i.-t. :i?d within us, by yon la obeyed. worth "f th?? i.rf?,.).*i iooms up la our ' And ; to the -.re. For th<- Gettysburg gir'.s with songs loyal ? .triots mad?? what were sol ;.il^ Untroubled th...?.- girls sought th??.r pi.? ? The.-.. ? ? .- with portenta of the battl? v. is pown. For they kneu that four tbouaaad mea fight. \ ? on tr.? weit hills w?>re thrown. And th?--re In the d?w and the darWneee we - the bsttle when davmlgf ah" '. - When I I I MSl farm? hu? rica ne tw ept Would 1 !?= t?*n wit'*. t?*rr.*T ?.nd f'ajfUl surprise. F.-i'.r gtria "f Oettvi-h-iri*. youtS w-as ths voice That welcome?! the armv of ?>rtvsburg Yours wore th- | ?t OZSltal th? eho To right and to persh and never to Mold Ever the future yo'ir I '. rrlie. Entwined a? the ill?- in victorea crown. And the fr:ue of your doing in memory shall As the fl?-w.ri of the f.r-A SbOOt Oettyt burg town CHARLES A IN'-.RAHAM. Cambridge, N. Y.. June y>, 1913. AN INVERTED REFORM. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: I thought the Moa of c-irrency re? form WSa to take the f-overnrnent ?A? of the banking business. JOSEPH D. HOLME?. Now York. June 2:1, IMS. THE TALK OF THE DAY. To find a long lost umbrel.a in tita home <?f a fri??nd Is nothing LUHH M to receive notice from a buslr.?*.?? c?? cera that "nine months a?*o an umhrell'. *-**? found in our store which we think gtW be yours" is another story. T! ?t ?rag tM experience of a New York man a w? ?lays ago He call??d at the store and re? ceived the umbrella and then at-kec hon he had been lo?at.?d as the owr.fr Sim? ple enniiiih." said the BMBSfW- ' *"h* ticket on the lost article bore the name of the salesman who turned it In We W9a99s to hear from the owner, and when hope In that direction was gone we examined ores for the nemaa <*f ?harse cu?* t?*mers whom that salesman h:td serv*! on the. day of the find. Straime to ?*>'. you were the only charge customer, so I" an effort t.*. lOOStO the OSrsST we wrote to you. Nothing could be more simple " But to the man who carried away hi.? pr?P' erty It was the demonstration of a good system. "Papa." said little Lester Live-more M Of the prying mind, "what does 'nomina mean?" -.. " In name only; not real." my ?on ro* instan. e. the average The Hon.' Is nomi? nally honorable '?Judge. A commercial report from China ?*?/? that "notwithstanding the cutting 0? ?| the queues, the supply of human hair ?rill not be much beyond the demand." Th? prices realized for this commodity wUt? higher several y-ars ago than they tit to-day and the demand for "long lengths has fallen off. The exports from Hen* Kong last year aggregated VtwAw pounds. Bob?Here s a long story of a Bn,|*" artist who Is going to plunge ?n'*> }?? forests of Northern Maine, lasvtod ?J^ him all the comforts and necessities v? modern life. _. . u.m ? Jim-Yes. and he's leaving beWndanS" lot of gilt-edged advertising ??"'",.?3 couldn't net In any other waVf^m^mtmum Plain Dealer.