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M M>AV. APRIL 12. IBM. Owned and pUbUsbsd dally by The Tribune ASSOCU1 * New York corporation. Olden M. Kein. Preilf; v*rnor Kogen Secretar] and Tressurer. Addrssi Building. No IM Nassau ?.tree:. NlW York gOMCMPTIOn RATHS.--By Mall. Poitaf* P*!d. outside ef Qreater N'w Tork: I'allv ?nd Sunday, 1 me..$ M\ Dallv only. ? months.$3.00 lially ??.<! Sunday, 6 nine. 4 26 Dally only. 1 year.???? Kally and Sunday. 1 year 8.?O sundav only. ? months.. j g Lially onl>. 1 month.60. Sunday only. 1 rsST. -?Q rOKPION RATES. 1 CANADIAN RATES DAILT AND SfNDAY: DAlLT AND SUNDAY One month. fl.56 One month. ?'?.o One >ear. 18 50 One year.?- 8?ao SUNDAT ONLY: , DAILY ONLTl ?s miataa. MllOns msntb. ??" One year. 6.14'On? year.." V DAILT ONLY: SUNDAY ONLY: One nior'b.. 1.02 One month. ^J one year. 1S.2? One >ear. *??* Kntered at the Poitofflce at New York ?? Second Clais Mall Matter. The Tribune uses it? best endeavors to insure the truetworthlticss of everv advertisement It prints ?na to avoid the publication of all advertisements contain? ing misleading statements or claims Common Sense Handling of the I. W. W. Ccanaoa sense prevailed yeaterday la tue band hug of th- I. W. W. ?Itlllg UM dtj authorities refused tO be stampeded by newspapers demanding lawless police repression. The rights of free ipeeeh and assemblage were observed, while there were enough police at hand or within easy call to prevent rioting. So far as the I. W. W. was concerned the affair was n<>t I sun-ess. The public will soon lOM interest if nothing more exciting takes place than I meeting at which are repeated tbe same old ipcachdi ?Mt bare now been heard many times. In less the agitators eta nag the officials into law breaking their activities attract little attention. Their inflammatory speeches do not inflame. They bore, rather, after a while. Even ingenious bits of nagging, like the raiding of the churches, fail lo interest as soon as it becomes apparent that nothine s zoing to happen except the firing of bread and lodgings to the raiders New York has bandied the I. W. W. wall. Only .?no mistake was made, and that was when the poltet sot out of control a week ago and settle'! i heir own private grievances with the men who bad i.".>u making work for them and abusing them to boot. Except for the hysteria in certain newspapers the city has taken the I. W. W. calmly. And that is tbe best way, for it Is hard for a revolution to ktet iuself regarded Beriously when those against whom it is directed pay no attention to it. It is bard to make the point that the capitalists control tbe police and the courts and have the keys of the .iail when the police let you alone and the couTti set you free If you are arrested. Will those who grow hysterical over the I W. \\ . ripvor learn from experience? T.ess than a deeade ago they couldn't sleep nights because of the So? cialists. So little a while ago as when Mayor Gay nor took office it was a debatable question in their minds whether the Socialists should be permitted to hold public meetings or parades. There was a ruction in Union Square certainly not more than tue years ago because of a refusal of the city au? thorities to allow the Socialists to gather there. One of the useful things that Mayor Gay nor did was to lay that bojrle. Doubtless we shall get used to the I. W. W? Just as we have got used to the Socialists. Four or five years from now even the most timorous newspaper editor in New York will be able to read those three letters without having night sweats, but by that time some new radical order will have arisen to destroy his peace and haunt bis dreams. Tbis country, however, has nothing: to fear from ihe succession of radical organizations that have come and are bound to come so long as It does as New York has done with the I. W. W., treats them fairly, denies them none of their legal rights and gives them every opportunity for the discussion and agitation of their Ideas. But when it has to resort to breaking heads to protect itself then the social order will be near its end. Then Lite word revolu? tion will mean something. A Short Extra Session. Governor Olynn will do well to limit the extra tesalon of the Legislature which he has decided to call on May 4 to consid?ration of the financial bills only. There are two good reasons for this. The, first is that by so limiting the work of the session adequate attention will be given to the items of the appropriations for the first time in many years, [here will be debate and all its attendant publicity regarding tho spending of the state's money: and this should operate to produce something resembling real economy in appropriation* The second reason ls that It would be a waste of the legislators' time and the states money to ask for general legislation ^xoej\t to meet a great emer? gency. This Legislature has a Republleam Assembly and a D?mocratie Senate, which have proved Hint, ?hey will not agree on questions of primary reform, home rule, fjOMWiatlmi and the other big matters fer legislative action. They had their chance to do tbi-\ and the Governor had his chance to t'et them 10 apree with his measures at the regular session. Ihe state will get along if all such matters go over until next year. This extra session should be as -bort and inexpensive as possible. A Discouraged Watchdog. It must be put to the credit of Representative .lohn I, Fitzgerald that he takes seriously bis re? sponsibilities as the chief watchdog of the Federal Treasury Hi is chairman of the House appropria. tioiis lommittee?a post held by famous Democratic economists, like SHniuel J, Randall end William S. Ultiman. Me Is honestly trying to live Op to the KandalMIolman tradition, but the struggle Is heart breaking. Nobody can blame the Rrooklyn Con? gressman for easing his feelings every now and then with a MVtfl denunciation of the support he bl PtttBf from fellow Democrats who believe that RaadaU and Hulm?n are "dead ones and that a HsarsoaaiaUis's ^rtm.j la todged back home not fe) the minify which ),.? tarai tin- fnnm^aiil t>ut "? ?ho sLiii which he shear? in plttBfJng bis strong rlgM arm into the Federn I Traggary Mr. Fitzgerald soot lied hi? Irritation oil Frldav . ". "hanrlri?c most of his colleagues with "perfidy" to Democratic pledges. Having promised to spend less money than the Republicans did, they have n,,ent much more, and are still hungry and thirsty. De r-itc Mr Fitzgerald's effort*, the Congress at tht* last session rushed the total of appropriations gp lo %\WH?A",M) 'In highcsl figure on record. .\|| >/,< barate error's <>f tha Taft adnlalatratloa to check ?be growth Of federal expenditure ?ere niillltiitl i| a riliglt* strol.i Ihe -iniil <,f extravagance loogOd ? ar has run riot this year, and when Congress adjourns n?it MMajBOr the ae?,*i"n IoIhI will proh sMy run ns high ah |t,llty000y000 Mr. Fitzgerald imjr that If he reaii; did justice to the nit nation be would resign as chairman of tho j Appropriation? Committee. If tho country does Jus? tice to tho sltuntion It will take tho first opportunity to voto UM "perthiinn^ Democracy out of power. The Gunmen's Last Chance Gone. On iho showing made by tho last-minute wltMBBtl for iho four gunmen, il is l.ard to sop how Justice (ii.ff could haw donc anything bal refuge to gntol a now trial. District Attorney Whitman's ?tos examination made BnrweJI admit a nasty criminal record, and neither be nor tho other man told g Btorj which would stand careful scrutiny long. The gunmen bare lost They liad erery chance rrhlcb B lenient aysteu of technicalities grjd delay gives to disprove the evidence against them, but tlie.v could 'i'". II iv mr(>t lhi,t ,ne law ,ake 5ls course. Try Killing Him# with Kindness ! it would ho a piece of gracious courtesy for the Senate to bind itself to treat tho president in do bate Bg handsomely a* Senators are expected Id treat OU? another. Comity abOUld have free course and be glorified. A Senator must now walk dis creetly lesl he offend by careless otterance the dig- . niiy of a brother Senator. He may not impute un- i worthy motives or conduct to a colleague. DOT may ? be attack a member of the House of ?lepreaenta tives. Bacb house allude? mysteriously to the other not oven by name anil title, bul only Bfl "another body." Dp at the Capitol brotherly kindness rules ami bouquets fly through the air Instead of storage egg? or raaers. Why not admit the Presiden! Into the charmed circle of tender bearta and sterilized speech. Be pets enougb "pitchforking" in the cold, bard world outside. Senators and Representatives ought to gympatblze with him instead of aggrarating bia troubles, Cive blm kind words instead of rough 1 knocks. Don't chaigd Mm frith ?loin:; nrrong and taking a depraved pleasure in doing It. Senatorial courtesy, that wonderful invention whtcb lia? poured halm into so many ?rounds ami brought solare to so many hearts, should be atretcbed ao as to bring the White House within Its abelterlng ministrations. Fewer aoft Bnswera to turn away wrath would be needed ?' the senate abould apply to the Presidenl its own valued bylaws of immunity and amenity. The Tolls Concession to Colombia. We do not see how the administration's corals tency on tho canal tolls issue is challenged by the incorporation in the proposed treaty ?aith Colombia of a paragraph ?minting free use of the canal to tho Colombian government for the conveyance of troops, materials of war and resselfl of war. The text of the new treaty is understood to follow that of tho unrafitied treaty rif moo. which said: The Republi ? of Colombia shall have liberty at all times to convey through tho ship ranal now In course of construction by the I Hit cd States across the Isthmus of Panama the troops, materials of war and ships of war of the Republic of Colombia, without paying any duty to the I"mied States, even in the case of an international war between Colombia and another country. By a subsequent clause this permisi?n was m be suspended in case of war between Colombia and Panama. Iho concession made to Colombia was in Iho nat? ure of a continuation of the rirht of free transit which it enjoyed hy treaty over the Panama Rail? road a right antedating the treaties which pro? vided for the building of tho canal through Panama. Moreover, Croat Britain's assent to the exception was obtained before the latter was embodied in tho treaty. In fact, the precedent was thus sot of making no exception to the general provisions of the treaty without first retting the concurrence of Great Britain, the other party to the Hay-Paunee- ? fote agreement. Tolls on ordinary Colombian coastwise commerce j are not to bo remitted. The question of coastwise exemption is therefore not raised. Colombia's coast? wise vessels are put on the same basis as its foreign trade vessels. It is the administration's contention that American vessels of both classes should a No be i treated alike. There i?. in fact, no more reason for giving an indirect subsidy to one class than to the other, ft seems strange, therefore, that the sub sidlsts in Congress overlooked in 1912 the oppottu nity to vote free passage to American rsssjela in the foreign trade, if their Interpretation of the treaty ?B sound this country is clearly authorized to dii crioainate in favor of non-coastwise us well as coast? wise shipping. They wore inconsistent in paying Peter and neglecting to pay Paul. The Ever-Present Police Problem. In the current number of "The American Hebrew" Mr. Harry W. Nowburgor. formerly a Deputy Police Commissioner under Waldo, presents "The Pollen Qmelton" from the point of view of the police them- , selves. The policeman, It seems, Is an average nil man being, with the ordinary equipment of human and civic virtues and shortcomings. Ho assumes 1 job which immediately makes him the enemy of tho lawless und the object of their attack, lir- soon finds himself an atom in a largo body of men pre? sumably under the command of the Police Commis? sioner, but "learns that the Police Commissioner ?s but 1 more chair warmer for tho Mayor.' Constant changes In personnel and policy of his executives bewilder and discourage the man in uniform He Is ordered to suppress vice and crime and is or- : derod to let them alone. While thus bewildered and unable to know what kind of performance will suit the authorities ho i? assailed by the lawbreak? ers, who seek to bribe him to wink at their law breaking The result i? that while the bodj <>f the force i-. honest some of the men bgeOgDM grafters. Some of them are convicted ,,r grafting, though it is seldom, Mr. NawbtUgtl avers, iba! the citizen who gsduead them goes to jnil. Police graft, the former deputy contends is all nnmt entirely endued to tho 800 or 280 platnclothes 1 men who have to do "with all questions concerning Public morals" and the Defective Bureau, of about .Vu? men. Craft taking by the platnclothes men could be eliminated by abolishing the source of graft thai K by abolishing tho present inspectors and putting in charge of each Inspection district ?? young civilian ranking gg Deputy Commissioner. chosen for efficiency, not politics. These men could ? lean np the district?. Then an adequate secret ser? vie? squad could enable tho Commissioner to wipe, OUI other graft. The Commissioner should he a long term ofticial, and If ho obtained 00 operation with ? the District Attorney and tho magistrates ought to lie able lo establish entirely satisfactory police eon- ' dltioiis All this serins limpie. But would it work? "Clejni Ing up a district is rastly diff?rent from making it slay cleaned And as long as the present Imperfect ?.tage of de!lisatIon produeea 1 demand for gam biing and prostitution, along with laws requiring theft lUppUBBlOU, II is likely that UMBg vices will furnish police graft. .lust now the "morality police" of Frankfurt and Cologne sre being exposed la a I THE THREE TOMS--We have everv confidence in vou. Mr. Murnhv. series of graft scandals -the usual game of extort in? money for failure to suppress brothels. Even the outward order and decency police policy of Mayor OaynOT did not produce conditions satisfac? tory m the public, though il OUgbf to have mln imized graft, since it Wal practical assurance to the ridOtH elements that (hey might disregard the law if they did it craftily, and so need not pay the police for Immunity. It ought to he. and is. ppgglbie to make thi<> a well policed town. If Mr. Woods docs as well as Com? missioner McKay did In his .short term of office he should hate a keen, efficient force in a year, which would have no hesitancy in understanding and fol? lowing his policies. There should be few gang tights and other crimes of violence. Rut there would still be brothels and gambling houses and saloons vio? lating tiie laws, and there would still be police graft., and there would still be necessity for defecting and dismissing the grafting policemen. The police prob? lem cannot be solved in one magazine article or one man'? administration. THE TALK OF THE DAY. Reports from Cincinnati are that e* Representa? tive Nicholas Longworth is receiving many con? gratulations on the fact that lie Is ati uncle again. The arrival in th'- family of Dr. Richard Derby also loada "The Chicago Dally News" to remark that Colonel Roosevelt will probably respond to the aewa that he is a grandfather by climbing a tree and doing the giant swing on the topmost branch, or some auch grandfathrrly action. Here's to th? man who lies to us, who's careless of the truth, Who blapfi us on th? back and .says. "Gee! how you hold your youth!" Who shrinks not at the futur? when lie has a lit? to tell, Rut when you're sb-k and tired and blue, declares "You're looking well!" Here's to the tiinn who tells us lies when solemn truth would hurt, Who says, "I'll back you through and through, if It should take my shirt"; Who, when you're "off" and cannot write just as you think you should. Will ton? you up for better things with, "That's what I call good!" Or, when von paint a picture that Is wrong tn every part, Will make you think the daub Is great by saying, "Now. that's art!" He llcy but It's in charity if lying ever was. So herd's his health, for. though he lit?, he's lionet v. hen lie does.- -Ttt-Plts. "Why do they call him an ambassador extraordi? nary' "There wns no scandal rakerl up over his ap? pointment. I believe."?Doulsvllla Cotirler-Journa!. NEW YORK FROM THE SUBURBS. Tli? lafoaal of NOW York landlords to re-it quarter?. to the BtatS Suffrage Association, beaded by Mrs. Cirrle Chnpmnr i'att. recalls, vaguelv though it be, that dear old childhood crime. "Pgaey wants a '-orner." Louisville Cou riet-.Tournai New Terh'a annual food bill, we understand, aver? ages about |M9.9#t.99f a year, but thus far no one mi lo baVe bad the moral murare to collect sta? tistics on 1t?> bar bill? Philadelphia Inquire:-. It is ??aid that almoat I.Offt.OOO of New Tork> ropu !;iti<n live la tenements, and a goodly portion of the balance live "off" of them.?Philadelphia Inquirer. The New Vcrk woman \?ho has refused IBOO for her spinal ord after her death appears suddenly to have remembered ihat shades need cords. -Boston Tran? script. A certain New- Tork City department wa? SflflrsSSSd as the "department of corruption" which was either a case of had spelling o- of unusual insight i'leve land I'laln Dealer "Before leng." saya a contemporary, "New Tork will do away with nolle." Kot while New York retains enough vitality to blow Its own trumpet Charleston News and ?'ourler. A RANK OUTSIDER. Fron' The Philadelphia Ledger. The President has named a Minister to Guatemala. Then I no need to mention In I name, ns BOhodjF wmild know ,t Iff h,is nivei written a honk mid only parts if.? ??' i SOME DOG. I ran The Mai-el (?reen (Kg.) Iler.ild .'unies Itoblnson. of Long Bu.inli. ?.,?].| i,, ".inn" Hurt u dog for IIS, liohlnson said lie was the hem dug In Ihe world, tlui he had caught arventy four apeSOWM this sesi?n. That's soms 'poiium, lur?. THE PEOPLE'S COLUMN AGAINST ARBITRATION Such a Treatment of the Toll? Ques? tion I? Severely Critici.ed. To the Editor oi The Tribune. sir. The propos!) ?n smanatlng from whomsover?to arbitrate the Panama tolls question I? virtually a proposition to arbi? trate lights of the American people The moot tolls Question stands as a question only In conjunction with various treaty wordings, whi? h, being ambiguous, make tho meanings of nomn diplomatic agreements doubtf I. when, however, the.,:., particular diplomatic Instruments are put aside, and exemption from tolls for our ships. coastWlfM and all others, stands forth cleanly, Shorn of all be? fooling auperstructural (and foundation? lets) complications, it i? seen that levy? ing tolls by the United States on Ameri? can ships for their passage through the Panama Canal is altogether a purely do mestlc matter, relating to and involved In fee simple American property, nil de? tail managements of which and all do? mestic applications of which remain dis? tinctly our own, and cannot naturally be? come an arbitrage affair. ft is therefore unequivocally plain nnd I clear that Benetors and all ethers advo? cating arbitration of the Panama toils 'circumstance are committing themselves to an utterly isnsslsss proposal, for by lolng they seeh to Induce sheer sub? mission hy the American people to arbi? tration of an saaentlal right, the full and complete a?weise of which la entirely a nationally domestic consideration. ALFRED LAURKN8 BRENNAN. Nea York, April I, 1?4. SUFFRAGE AND LIQUOR "Anti?' " Aiiertioni Draw a Round of Fact!. ! To the Editor of The Tribune. I Mr: A short time ago you published the ' statement, with the caption "Rum and I Suffrage," which was Issued by th" Wash Irgton heedquartars of tho National Asse. ; c:atlon Opposed to Woman Suffrage This 1 Statement ls an Interesting example of the anti-suffrage type Ol argument, which : uses a few facts to distort an even greater number of mote Important f.uts. If the Statement wen true that there is -i connection between rum and suffrage the women of this OOUntTV would long a<o have been enfranchised. The truth is that In every campaign for woyian suffrage since that of Houth Dakota, In the year 1W, the united saloon power has rounded up its entire lighting strength to secure the defeat of the pal Willig ruffrage an ? :i<l rnents. This |s no idle statement, but is 1 supported hy facts well known, i'or years the liquor papers have openly opposed i woman suffrage upon tho ground that its i coming meant the deathkncll of the liquor hlislnsaa. for instance: In "The National i Forum." of Butte, Mont.. In an article eu tltle.l "What Are You Doing, Mr. Dealer? ! who is going to oppeas woman auftrage In Montana If you don't? It Is Up to you to light this question at the next election. Woman suffrage will afl'eet your business more directly than It will ati> other busl ! ness and you will have to tako a lead In the ' fight. The woman suffrage advocate? have saiil that your business will have to kiss Itself fjMdby If the vote IS given to the 1 women of Montana. This, we believe^ is true." This Is only one of many similar ?tutanienta which have appealed from time to time. While the liquor dealers have openly and strongly opposed woman suffrage In i any and every campaign. It Is Important ! to remember that woman aulTraglsts have never Indorsed any temperance? pulley. Hut experience shows that with tho ad? vance of equal sutTraKe the "dry" terri tei v has increased. The statement \cmi DUbUah Hay-.: 'In no state in which women have voted on the question has -tale ?ni,, prohibition ever been adopted, ami nine states where men ah,m- rots bave itate-wldi prohibition." i Oloiad'i and W>.Ing are quoted as SX? amptes ?>? hum .uni it i? pointed out that cities like Paaadena und Colorado Iprtaga went "w"l" In Mute of the fTaUrhlSO This stataeaeat takes no aeooaal of the fact that the "dry" territory In Wyoming, ! Colorado and California baa enormously aines the enfranchisement of women went into eff< ' " no state-wide prohibition, and. especially, It takes no account of B fsct that la ' ' coming gradually rac igi la 'i by tl thoughtful in every community, vis., that it is not. possible to gi t riii of d< en? rooted svUsb auch as prostitution ami drunkenness, merelj by putting a taboo upon them. It is easy enough to any ' Thla shall not be," and make B law BgBhaBt it. t'it the game eat - fo on working, even though in loss obvious cb u ? When state-wide prohibition was defeated m Colorado Kills Meredith, the hi ad of Denver's reform election com? mission, err?te In "Tho Woman's Jo ?~ ? nal" of November It, ISIS, concerning ? the result of the oloetior: "It. Is because ''? under our local option law condition so coo'i and 'dry" territory increasing so . fast that manv people foe! ?re shall ? roarer regulating the traille In this ?ray j than by BO-caUed total prohibition, e/ltta the police power in all the bil? towns op? posed to it." The fact that tho liquor Interests are ? strongly opposed to aroman s iffrags sod ?that the vVoman'a Christian Temperance i Union is working for the. franchise Is suf? [ Relent to show thai the auftrage cause and i lbs liquor trafile are not allied interests. At ?ho asme Urne, however, the results .if the rscei ' i lection? In Illinois exhibit the sarro phenomena as those In Colorado and California?namely, that while the greater part, of the state goes "dry large ritios. where the population is Chiefly concentrated, have crone "wet." In spits of the women'a rote, or with tl a help of It. The "antis-" ?in nt once deduce this that auffrage is working with ti o liquor traJhe, but thai h be ?use the snti Suffragist? are very much like Villa's wife wi.on an American correspondent ? ?louerai Villa whether be would lei women have the vote In Mexico if he were Presiden! he was horrified at the I "Let women rote? [uipoeelble! Thi too severe. They do not think." To Illus? trais this he called his wife ftom her cooking anil asked bar whether he should shoot the spies, he had caught or HOl Mrs. viiia, like th.. "antis," did not ; I I before her conclusion. "Shoot them, was her immediate reply. Suffrage Is making women look before tl ey leap and think I efore they legislate; and n nils it may well be possible that aoms women BgrsS with O. K. Chesterton, In England, and would he sorry to aas the last of the saloons, even With the 'Slying inn" fis a BUbstitUte, no sane person imagines thut equal franchise is going to mean extra drinking. IfABBL HATTBR8LBT PBAJtffON. New York. April 10, \:>\t. The Danger of Discrimination. To the Editor Of Tho I'rltnine sir: With regard to the (?notation from your correspondent? letter which ap peered in \our editorial to-day, permit mo to sta'o that, of eOUTBO, tliero 13 no danger that this Rovernmetit would dis? criminate sgnlnst ttseif, as iio contends; hut how ahnut the opposite case? In other words, what Is to prevent It from discriminating In favor of Itself as Bgainst the other nations, save tho lau gnaffs of the treaty, which is intended bo prevent this very thing? It BOSSBS to me | there can he no flOUbt that the phrase "all nations," when its meaning Is taken In connection with the entire case, was Intended to Include the United States wii.i.iAM POCJDICK. Stamford. Conn., April 1<>, Uli. Detective? ?? Crook?. To the MttOT of The Trthune. Su; Ou my return t? the city my at- ? tention has bssa ealled to the articles: Which have appeared In (he pros? In which William J. Hums chiinicteil7.es all private detectives ms ctooIdBi i agres with Mr. Burns thai there are some licensed privets detectives who ought Is bS in Juil. but I bailors there are honest, upright tuen in tho floteatlva buanaosa as well us In any other, though Ihey any nol ho of m? "iiraM band" variety. I CHAJUJQg HciiNlCU>Klt. New York, Ainil 10, 11*14. An Open ForurrS far Public Debate. TRI-LINGUAL AMERICANS Speaking German, French and English, Wc Would Triple Our Power?. To the Editor of The Sir: Im i trt-ltngUal Amei I? 11 ???'?!?'? ? t part of the effort now em- each? ir.r languagi i eve? ?. can be trained to speak <;?? I tench almost as fluently ni English. A ? ration of trl-llngual Ami rlcaiu i,e likely to Initiate ? remarkable mce. "Who speak.s o n en, ' deel Nai oh on. c, rtaini- eut < t : ? ' language InsUI of mind. The method! of teaehb r. u*g i . ? - ???! hltherb I ? bmaly as to ';- t one w ? ... ? could have been m ; ? ? h,.ne. A stud? at i tor sxample, In hailed as ? eery prodigy In - ? of the language according to I ards of ths examinai Frai I ? ? Ot be able to as-k i for a cup Yet a clever ma good mem? followlni ? l 1 method with ? tO ' from Chinese to Oi a period i l wee, s ought to do Is to CO m.-., po?en to the dust heap. ' ? I that the- . In the i ratent of a tone * contrary, they are an h hin? drance. Languages can i through i ? bo but nal era should be employed In oui since only ti.-"' can cave the ; i nunclatlof dren she : ? I e taught lana n tl ? ? eorlleat years that they desire,l ? -n. Each ? > igtit through ?;,e ? that language, and not a a ? need. Thus the i should be taught ! ? laying I ? ? several e\ ell oda Bei lita ? * v in.-i-, ordi OR '?' 'h ' . . ??. ,? it is painful to think thai I eis oi t< achli g languagi i by 1 tit's mind a Ith a Jumble i - ; i \- rulee is still employed. that lUCb ? ? thods train tl I " futile. There is no rr< ntal ? ? to that entailed In following BUtUri I - pie. ? gad economical at A man b.-s as much chance ot u ; t" SU un or how to play a '? io K'tti:^' ths rules by heart from a i of instruct : lag ? I "ring ovi : IT. A man ?".ill apeak a language only by thinking m it. but he . . . ' think in It 01 ? n eaking it. Making America IrWli would confer an Intellectual boon i ? mendoua en the nation that no ?jtie - foresee Its | , - ? '. PATRICK BRI I New York, Apnl 7, Nil A DEPARTMENT OF MARKEIS Its Creation Would Increaie Taxpayers Burden? Without Benefit. To the K,liter of 1 he. Tribune Sir: Governor CHyaa can vendor ? \aJii able service to the City of New York t?y vetoing the I'otlock bill proposing to es? tablish a department of markets. Thero Is no public demand nor necessity for such department, which wilt add many thaasaadS Of dollars annually to the al ready excessive Mot of running the < It)' govarnaw al The ci>lng need of this i-tt?- I dati'ii of existing j apartments srlneu duplicate each other's arerk and the aheh lahment of some of tliem. not th?- crea tien al new departments and the aasntlaa ?* hundreds of needUss SBSp?SyeS te the Pu,, Mr payrolls at the ext<ense of the already overburdened taxpayers. TAXFAYRR New York, April 7, ill?.