iXm -?oTfe ?ribunr.
SATIRUAY. JV1SK ?. 1P14.
0*?n???J an* p?ihll?h?d dally by Th? T-Mhun?? Ai"?or*t%M?*'*>.
a Km York rorporatlon. <*?-<*.?n M. R?*4*J, l'r?>Bl.1'n? ?'?
Veinor Rot-?**??. S.-.-i-t-ry end Tr-amirrr Iddl-aM Tt b ' "
BnlldlnK. No. IM N*.?aau etr???t. Htm Yr?rV
?UB?CRll'TtON RATF.S.- By Mail, roui?-** ???14 ?WtaKl? *f
???-^??r "s--**. York . t, rtn
ndaj*, l mo.| TSlDt-.lt*- ?*nly. S moalna ?? ?
????.i s?irda\. <? m.>!? 4.SSIDali* only, i rear
??ml Sunday. 1 year t ? ' '* , . !
1 month.6?*? Sunday onl>. 1 year. ... - ?? '
"?-ORt-UON" RATK!*. I CANADIAN RATBS.
DAILY AND SUNDAY: DAIL.1 AND BUNDAV ..
On-, month. 91 f.*' On? month. a'in
On* >??ar. Ik .-..? i >n? >ear.???
8t*\*DAT ONLY: DAILY ONLYj
ft*? t-non-h?. .1.0T!One month. *
? ? ar . ?114 One year. n.m
DAILY ONLY: 8VNDAY ONL.T
One month. l.nc.in* month.
One >?>ar. 12.2?. ?">ne year. . .
Enlored at the Poitoffl.-e .?.t Sew Tor* aa Seoond '"!??? -all
The Trlti-ine uaea it? beat endeavors to Insure the
twertfcllMSa of ev.ry advertlseriu-nt It j?rints and
t<* avoid th? i Ublicatlon of all .xivertis. menta contain?
ing mil Mtpmrnt.- <>r .-laims.
Overplaying the " Psychological "
* I.ike Bast?, like man." Secretary William *'?
l.c.ltleld, who as a practical business man ought
to have known better, fell into the error the other
da*.- at Balalgh, N. C. of trying to hide an Irritating
?ttnatioo under a thinjy specious phrase, l'y bor
rowlng President Wilson's explanation that ?the
pr?sent depression In business is merely "psycho?
logical" he ranged himself with Umso "?New
Thought" miracle workers in politics who believe
that economic experiences caaa never be unpleasant
except that thinking makes them so.
It is no great tribute to the sagacity of those who
are now -**aiTe*"ln** from business depression to tall
Iheni that all the trouble is In their own minds.
For that reason, as "The Evening Post" sadly
pointed out the other night, Mr. Wilson's phrase
has merely created irritation and has been treated
as a Y?sry tactless placa o? facet iousness. The
country bus now learned that Mr. Wilson cannot
resist the beef tt lug temptation to play with phrases.
But Mr. Redfleld, head of the Department of Com
mer?-e and closer in touch than any other member
of tho Cabinet with trade and industry, ought to
know that it doe-* n<-> good to dodge facta and figure*
and to say that the let-down in business which
many parts of the country feel la merely "psycho
it would be boneeter and more courageous to
admit that the general reduction of tariff rates was
intended t?> Increase imports and depress prices.
The tariff rntes were CUl in order to lessen the high
v?nst of ttving, and if they haven't lowered prices
and put something of a damper on the domestic
?producer they bare failed to accomplish the chief
object of the Demo?cratic revisers. We should
have inore **eapect for Mr. Itedlield if be bad
bragged about the Increase of imports and the re
duction "f exports Instead of trying to apologize
for them an?l t?? prove that the readjust inen? they
jiif bringing about is not real, but Imaginary.
IV? ?h? not think that popular dissatisfaction with
the administration can be traced chietly to its tarin
policy. Everjbo.lv i.iiew tliat some profits must be
cut off and ?joma activity must be checked by down?
ward revision. Business has pretty well discounted
the effects of tariff legislation. What m?ist alarms
the busineas world now is the ineptitude of the ad?
ministration in dealing with foreign affair?, coupled
with its desire t?> deceive Itself in negotiations with
tin* labor interests over anti-trust legislation. In
these two fields the President has followed a t<?r
tu??:is. double trail, and the country has come to
distrust what he may do in Mexico or in the
Philippin?** and In the way <?f destroying the equal
application of the Sherman anti-trust law far more
than what he ha? done in lowering tariff rates and
Inviting larger imports.
Discontent with Mr. Wilson's Mexican and labor
policies is not '-psychological.'- it cannot be laid
by an infelicitous phrase, even from the stock bar?
rel of a usually felicitous pbrasemaker,
From Farmer to Consumer.
We have vigorous competition t?i thank for a
most Interesting experiment to be undertaken by
the Adams Express Company, a few years ago to
sugg-est that an express Company might solve the
high-cost-of-llvlng problem would have caused one's
burial under an avalanche of ridicule. But (hat is
Just what the Adams Bxpreaa Company, puabed
bard by the parcel post, purposes trying through
the establishment <?t' an order and Pood Product!
Fruits, berries, butter, egKs. poultry, lish, meats
?these are i few of the delicacies which this
coin]?any will deliver at your door direct from th?*
locality of their origin. The rates charged win
compete with those of the parcel post, and prompt
?enrice will be a feature, the company assuming
r?'sponsibility toward both buyer and seller not
alone in this matter, but also in the matter of pay?
ment. The bureau, if successful, will thus become
a competitor Of the city market, of the middleman
in nil his guisee.
The moral Of which would appear to be that
once y.iii introduce | new element of competition
into our complex industrial fabric its ramifications
will surprise e\?-n the most optimistic.
A Departmental ?Court.
; Magistrat? IfeAdoo, in the report of the
Hoard <?f city Magistrates f??r 1918, Just pubuahed,
?J Uress on the Bead f?>r a new "departmental
court"' to handle actions brought by the various
brandies of the city government to enforce laws
and ordinances tellement house riolations, build-1
?lug violations, child lalK?r violations, tire prevention
rlolatlona, health violations and the like, it is ? ue
of the pressing problems <?f judicial reform la this
city. At present these ?ases are brought to trial in
the magiatratee* courts, scattered around the city.
They dog the calendars, preventing prompt atten?
tion to other eases They themselves ?lo i?.?t get the
attent <>n which they deserve, for it is Idle to expect
a magistrate to l?e able offhand t<? render ad??piate
decisions in cases of ibis nature, where the knowl?
edge and experience of a specialist in municipal
law would n??t be t<><? much.
The departmental court, either one central <?>uit
for the city, to hamlle all Buck cases, or on?- magis?
trate's court In each bOTOOfh, giving attention to
a calendar of such ?ases o?. specified days, and
presided over by ma ?? is tritt es win? have specialized
In them, is the way to meet this difficulty. It
would be a saving of time and money f??r the city.
The department heads forced to bring actions could
f?tel certain that the cas**? would be called promptly
and handled carefully and with sjieclal knowl
edjre There would !?.? one stnn?lard ??f enforce
ment of the laws and erdlnances -not as many
standards as there are magistrates; ami the effect
of this on citizen*? and property owners would be
highly salutary. Ilu* would learn what they were
e**pe?ted to live up I?? an?l what penalty await?*?l
them if they fallet!, Such a curse <?f education is
badly needed here.
Provision for such a departmental court was In
. luded, with ??liier valuable improvements in court
procedure, in a i?ii| reorganizing tin* criminal courts
.oh., ate.i IflMi winter by Hi?' t'barlty Organization
Soflety. ? ne Legislature didn't seem t?> realize
the Importance ??f the improvements sought. Since
relief must come by way .?f the ?Legislature, it Is
t?> be hoped the madstrates will press their recoui
mendatlon next winter In the form <>f a bill at
Albany and that the l.iwmal ers will cive more
attention to ft than they did last session.
The Indefatigable Sarah.
Mine. Sarah Is unlike the "old" folk who adon
some other professions, such as baseball, in that she
Is really ??Id. That poor old veteran Christy Mnthcw
Ison, for Instance, is re-illy but thirty four. II?* Is
still entitled t?? kick a leg now and then. Bui II
was in Taris. France, on the 23d of October, 1845,
that Mme. Sarah Bernhardt first saw the licht <?f
?lay. Ami that is getting pretty well on toward sev?
enty years ago.
No easy t??ur of the big towns Is In her contem?
plation now. As a real adventure with which t?. t??p
off a fairly Interesting life she purposes to tour the
world, playing Shakespeare and Maeterlinck and her
French repertory across Am?rica and then tripping
overseas to Australia, South America and ?South Af?
rica with a vaudeville troupe
Mme. Sarah is in the rare position of witnessing
her own immortality. Not only that, she is part of
it. Small wonder that she likes to be about and
that the world ?till rejoices at her presence.
Greetings to Another Great Ship.
There are boats and boats, and nobody can tell
in advance what the disposition of any particular
craft will be. The Vaterlnnd was a calm, self
possesaed giantess on the high Feas, but misbehaved
sadly in narrower waters. Now cornea the new
Aqultania and slips into her North River dock as
quietly as a eatboat shooting for h?*r moorings.
Twenty minutes sees the operation completed with?
out a barge threatened or a hawser parted.
(if course, the A<piitania is shorter than the Vater?
land by some 49 feet, being only Pol over all
as against the German vessel's 960. And when
you are navigating a boat a sixth of a mile long
in a waterway only a half mile wide a matter of
.??? feet adds considerably t?> your problem. This
difference may account for some of the Vaterland's
troubles. Also there is the matter of channel. The
th'O]) water fairway to the Hoboken docks is de?
clared to be too narrow for proper nianrruvrinj:,
and the Hamburg American bine has already ap?
plied to Congress fora channel enlargement.
This dredging should be ??one and ?loin* promptly.
There sli??ul?l be no parsimonious policy toward the
nation's greates! harbor. Nevertheless, it is worth
hoping that the Vaterland will learn manners as the
miles go by and behave as well as did her dodle
English sister the next time she drops in for a
Platforms and Gored Oxen.
To a disinterested ??utsiiier it is always amusing
to see the swiftly changing values put by Interested
insiders ??ti the virtue of loyalty to party declara?
tions of principle. A platform Is usually a ?good
thin*,' t<> stay on <?r t?> jump off, according t?> dr?
cumstances. Senators O'Gorman, Walsh and v.-ir
daman and "The New York American'' have bitterly
assailed Mr. Wilson because he threw overboard th"
Democratic National Convention's declaration in
favor ?if a t??lls exemption for American coast wise
shipping going through the Panama ranal. The
President was described by them as a violator <>f
th?* party's solemn compacts with the people.
But now that Mr. Wilson is -rolntr to put a check
reta ?m Representative .iones, the Filipino emand
pator, and p-ive his O. K. t?> a hill wlih-h departs
very widely from what flu* Democratic party prom?
ised in its ?national platform. "The American" hails
the abrogation of the platform as laudable states
manshlp. If said yesterday: "Since the administra
lion was s?> ready t<> abandon the patr!?>tic and help?
ful Panama plank, it may he applauded for aban?
doning now the unpatriotic and harmful Philippine
Here i- a ease where political interest slanghter
political logic. The Baltimore platform is none of
our concern. We are clad that the President has
fractured it at two points Yet if we hoi censured
him for breaking it at the one we should not now
laud him for breaking it at the other. Whose o*r is
gored Is still .?ne of the llvest issues In polities
in the Morning Just at Dawn.
Di?l you sh-ep until the last alarm ?lock this morn
lug? Was the sun halfway up the sky 'when you
bolted your egg ami niufhn. kissed the baby ami
dashed for the train'.' Are you still owly and
grouchy as you spread these scintillating pages be?
fore youV I hen, wor?l by w? r?l, read what follows:
The noft ?wish-a*wlsh <>f l?aro feet tramping across
dewy gmm in the gray light <?f oarly dawn, the
panting of winde*, horses pounding their way at a
gallop along soft lanes, a shout and then a plunge
into the clear, cold Waters <?f the lake, carolling of
blrda answered by a musical whistle from a hiiniin
11 in ?at ?
Well, that is enough, a beautiful but Irritating
idyl, you Bay? Not at all. It is realism, crass real?
ism, from th" fmnt page "f "The Chica?.'.? Daily
Newa,** ami ?describing what are declarad to be
"daily occurrences within the contlnes of hurried,
worried Chicago.*1 In other words, the early rising
Idea has hit the metropolis of the Middle West
and sunrise has become playtime for scores of
?Barefoot golf in the dew is one of the exer??!-<?-?
declared to be ?gaining in favor and highly recom?
mended. Not only are the robins in Letter form
then, but the duffer's mind is keener ami
strokes which a f?'W hours later are Impossible1
come off as sweetly as new mown hay. Swlmmlm*
?t dawn and hor-epack riding before breakfast
follow on the list. The general impression <*<?n
veyed is that'all Chicago has turned its ?--docks
ahead an?l is sneaking a couple of h??ur** on the
real of the worid.
The best thing about su?h glowing enthuslaaa fat
the dawn \g that WS know It Is true. There Is noth
i ii -_r se<??iiil rate about sunri-e. It is the ?ri -p.-t
freshest, Basel hour of the ?lay. The worst thing
about su?h reading is that we know in our hearts
we Khali never, never follow if. Conceding all the
atlje?live-, neither we nor y??u (unless you belong
with the exceptional company <?f awfca) *.\iii aval
chaiiKc the a? ?n-domed m??de Of arising and btfll
the day with a bang. We know all the best anl
mals do II. We know it Is the rij-ht idea. But the
deail hand pf ?Ivlll'iitl'm Is upon us. we are ??ut
of step with the natural rhythm of sleep, and not
even the example ?>f hundreds of brave Chicagoana
can win us back.
Dawn may come up like thumier out of Lake
Michigan, a simpler, bolder clime. Here, and every?
where effet?*, ?lawn Is Ignored, and morning, when
it <b?es at last reach our bedsid?*. is no more than
a cold poached egg, a limp and dubious remnant of
its earlier self.
THE TALK OF THE DAY.
Recently two partners in a d??\vntown firm were
promised a visit from an undesirable a??|i;aintance.
Jinks (let's call him) was alune in the office at noon.
Ho looked at the clock, went ??ut, had luncheon,
killed time and finally went to the ball ground?.
leaving Uinks (his partner) to take care of the "co*u
He was firmly glued In his seat at the game when
.-?nie one ?tapped him on the shoulder.
"Well, if you ain't a coward!" he heard the som*;
one say, and the "some one" was his partner, who,
returning to the office, had sneaked away so that
Jinks would be the victim of the ?aller.
Whenever there Is a street spat nearly every
woman has the idea that her husband would ht* a
very Bend for carnage if she didn't hold him ?back. -
Graduation day at the T'nited States Naval Acad?
emy at Annapolis recalls the custom, Ion?? prevalent
among I'ncle Sam's future admirals, ??f melting up
the silver napkin rings of the graduating class to
make a gift for the "baby of the class." The "baby
of the class'' has been the name -j-iven not to the
youngest member of the class, as might be sup
!?"s..l, but to the first child born to any member of
Judging b) the fact that whenever he li wanted
William Rockefeller la taking a rest in Georgia he
ought to change the name of thai island from JekyI
to hide.?Hoston Transcript
An enterprising Bronx shoemaker, who appreci?
ates the interest manifester! in some present day
plays, displays this sign in bold letters in a con?
spicuous place in his show window: "Traffic In
Boles.** In small letters at the bottom of the sign Is
' Also Heels."
Mr. Lloyd George, after distributing prizes nt a
n-hool, said h.' hoped the children would have a good
record when he came again. Thereupon thev rose,
and with one accord said, "*-*ame t.. vail sir""?The
NEW YORK FROM THE SUBURBS.
.some of th* SmWS? people we know have never spent
a nlttht In New York?Washington Herald.
Still another New York heiress ha? eloped with a
chauffeur, renouncing* rlehfs without a moment's hesi?
tation when the alternative confronted her. NVarly all
of bar prede? essors have been only t??o willing to give
up th. ir chauffeurs at varying period? after th- honey
II.00n, hut, of course, she Is going to he different.?
A New York man named Plumo objected to It and
had It ehani?ed by the courts. It l-n't every fellow who
?an live up to a name like that?Bo-ton Transcript.
A grasshopper was seen on Broadway, New York, the
other day. and a crowd gathered and wat hed It Jump
until a hoi se PtSppei on it. Ufe is a big city Is full of
variety.?Itochfster I'nion and Advertiser.
A New York nmn says he has discovered a way of
manufacturing bichloride of merciiiy ?ombln.d with the
antidote, so that It will be harmle-a when ?.wallr.wed
accidentally or with suicidal intent. Next thing som?
meddler disguised as a philanthropist will be doing
???.rnrthlM*- of th" tnri t.. nil*?-Vax, WmenttnOT' >? !??? ?'
WHAT'S THE HURRY?
MESSENGER?The mediators wait for you, General.
THE PEOPLE'S COLUMN ^?teftES**
A CALL FOR THE COLONEL
The Only Man to Lead Republicans Out
of the Wilderness.
To the Editar of The Tribune.
Sir: I have voted the Republican ticket
since the fall of lficX?. when I first voted
for "Abe" Lincoln for President, ami am
M stanch as ever in the support of the
principles of my party. T voted for Will?
iam Howard Taft In 1S12, and would do
so aealn if he were nominated on the Re?
publican ticket In 1916, If alive and able
to get to the polls.
I trust the party to which I belong will
nominate a Rood, loyal American states?
man like Colonel Roosevelt. All 1 have
ever liad against ex-President Roosevelt
is that he tried to pull down the bouse I
Ix!i?p<1 to build, the Republican party.
I have forgiven him for this act. although
at the time I s.ml I never would do so.
What we need now is ?action, not "watch?
ful iraiting." If Mr. Roosevelt was in the
White House there would be "something
doirii," besidts treating with brigands and
I think Roosevelt the only man that ca:i
unite his party and l?-ad us out of the I
"wilderness.'' WILLIAM M. PBCX,
l.x-Sihool Commissioner of Queens Coun?
ty, N. Y.
New York, June 4, 1314.
A CALIFORNIA GRAB
Oil Land? Are Turned Over to Private
Ownership by This Decision.
To the Kditor of Th" Ti lb******-.
Mr: Of all marked instances o? the un
s< iirial, unwarrantable and <!< termin? ?llv
r? rni? ious court ruling in those tar**"* and
\ ?tally Important eonsuloratlons which iti
ioIvc conservation of our natural m
s?. mves none aacaods the following,
?a I.ich, coming as it ?loes from California,
m ?:.-t ?late o? June I, irrefragably denotes
an incorrigible disposition in the West to
"grab." such as was the Hetch-hetchy
man, Illegally put through the t'nited
"A withdrawal order by which William
H. Taft, while President, In 1900 exempted
from entry government lands In Califor?
nia estimated In value at from tS-tt ?JOO.OO?)
to $1.0?','?","". was ?Iceland invalid In a
Ion by Jmlge Maurh'e T Pooling, of
the I'nlted States District Court of Baa
Francisco, ?hi? h r*-a<*hf<l Los Angeles by
mail to-day. . . . Thf former President
had planned to provide a gr?-at source of
tin 1 for the American Navy by exempting
the oil land from entry by private lo?
cators. Judge Pooling s decision gives to
the Midway Oil Company and the Stand
;.i?l <?il Company, the principal defendants,
undisputed possession "
That in his decision Judge Dooling says,
"The effect of these withdrawal orders is
to suspend the mineral laws of the I'nlted
States," and that "The executive power
cannot permanently effe?*t su<h legisla?
tion," is perhaps pertinent, quite; but
when he furth? rmore declares that he
?Judge Pooling) is "not ?<>ut>nt to seek
lor authority for these withdrawals In the
dicta of decisions" he thereby places hlm
M'lf on record as ?lolng what no Judge on
any bench has a right or authority to do,
for by so doing he deliberately defies the
-, . . .....
tlclarjr sense whereby statutory law Is
properly administered and virtually as?
serts to himself a kind of autocratic
pow.r which In this country belongs to
no mar. whatsoever, be he Judgo or be he
ALFRED LAURENS BRENNAN.
New York, June 2, 1314.
THE PENROSE ISSUE
It I? Simply Roosevelt or Anti-Roose?
velt in This Reader's View.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I have followed The Tribune for
many years ?beginning with Horace Gree
ley? as an exponent of the true principles
of the Republican party. Lately 1 have
be?mi interested in its attacks upon Sen?
ator Penrose and former Senator Foraker
and the applause it has received from
former President Roosevelt for those at?
tacks. Am I right in assuming that as
between Poorest and Foraker, on the one
hand, a..d Roosevelt, on the other. The
Tribune would take Its stand with the
latter? If so, I am sure The Tribune is at
od?ls with ninety-nine out of one hundred
old line and new line Republicans.
penrose and Foraker may be much that I
The Tribuns thinks; they may have mis?
taken Ideas of the principles of the Re?
publican party; they may at times have
violated those principles; but. In all that,
they have kept nearer the heart of the
Republican party than has the man who
imagines himself to be the reincarnation
of Abraham IJncoln and then does vio
lenco to every noble instinct, purpose
and consummation for which Republicans
venerate the name of the great emanci?
What has The Tribune to say about it
SS ? whole.' Has it. too. Joined the ranks
of those who "stand at Armageddon and
battle for the Lord*' and of those who
as Shakespeare ?aya, "?'lothe naked vll
lany with old odd ends, stolen out of
Holy Writ; and seem a saint when most
they play the devil"?
? 'i'NRAD SCHWEITZER.
Los Angeles, May 28. 1914.
A NOTABLE EXCEPTION
The Courageous Stand of J. Hampton
Moore in the House.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: It must be gratifying to thousands
of present and former Pennsylvanians,
as it certainly Is to me, that while In
the matter of the Clayton bill labor ex?
emptions the entire House of Repre?
sentative.?, with apparently but an Indi
? idtia' exception, bowed In pusillanimous
submission to the dictate of Samuel
tiompers and his associates, there was at
Wast one man, Representative J. Hamp?
ton Moore, of Pennsylvania, who had
the courage to express his abhorrence of
class legislation and his defiance of that
largest and most cruel of trust--?the
All honor to Mr Moore, and may his
constituents show their appreciation of
his principles and hla courage by long
retaining him in Congress, or by afford?
ing him the opportunity to serve them
and hie country In some mure exalted
office. W. C. c.
How the Y. M. C. A. Attract? the lt
differ**nt to Its Gatherings.
To the Kditorof The Tribune.
Sir; I call the attention of thou ?1*
your readers vho cherish an Interest M
a Socialize Clrlstianlty to an admlrsl*
Young Men's Christian Association al?
truistic scheme for the wel'are of ?as*
that is in marled harmony with the tr***4
of the time? and worthy of the hlsmn
commendation I make referent* to th?
Sunday evenhk' social path-ring of m*i
held under tie auspices of the Twsnty
third Street V"oung Men's Christian As?
sociation, anc designated In the tuoeim
Jional scbe.liSe of events as the "Socitl
Hour." This ?.a-practically, that Is wbat
It Is?consists of a luncheon, followed hJ
pleasant seal and entert.uning feat?
ures, and a brief, stirring and imsresuni
talk by some proinii: r.t -piker, who H
known to be qualified to clinch the at?
tention of thsuf-hn'ul men. It 1? t?0
apparent that a good, live speaker, SSM
is competent t> proclaim advanced Chi**
tian sentiment-, invariably makes a fa?*?***"
able impression on the men and reostux
a cordial, appreciative approval.
It Is notable that ?th. re is sprinkled IS
the constantly Changing thro | t? vlslWf?
many men who aeon* to feel reaaaaaW
Justified In loosing upon the church ?"Id
supreme Indifference and distrust. Sttrf
theless these same malcontent* a/?
avowed lo> a! supporters of the To*-*?*
Men'? Christ:.. ? ?? latlon proptitxd*
of Christian tri.ih, and never fall ?*
evince a roverentlal reg-ard for thin**? P
a religious im.*>ort.
These religious social weekly tut?
have been ?Mcassfully malntalnei ?*
years for the laudable purpose of eneH*e
the young mei of the Young Men? CMt*
tlan Assoclat.on and the ?trangers ??
stray In to g?t together in <-lo*e tri***1
contact, to *?ccome acquainted an??
mutually enjoy a happy social hour ?a*
genial, whoNsome atmosphere and la
rational wa> It is exceedingly gratlfyaj
to see the splendid democratic spirit tU
kindly afTatliity which seem to in*?
each man look upon his *?lde partner *
the table as a genial comrade.
Obviously ;he real beneficie.,? Idea a?JJ |
get the me? earnestly Inter--:..1 in ?
Christian message. Furthermore, it"
planned to 1-npren* upon th.- n ids ott
men the valie of true Christian l'r',,?f
hood. It la ??llfylng to stuoy the nietfc*"
employed to attract a big aUm.Unce- _
1 am Inclined to surm.ee that the nuUr
ous pulpiteers who are eorely ?JI*,r*T!
over the vista of deserted pew*, and ?*<"*
perplexed br the impotence of their tr
tort* to resaptur* the legion? ?,>n*|t
joint their control, may rin?l m tht? ??""
?Implo ?tory of a pr.ict.cal chrl1""*;
scheme many valuable e?ig?e?t:?**.* ?
are worth considering. R R- MllEM*
New York. May 2*. ?M.
FATHER WAS HENPiCKlO?
From The Louisville Com 1er-Journal.
"My kid talk* back to his mother. ?*
Mr. KnjxKk. ^f
"Of cours? you correct blm ?r ?*""\.
-.-*h. 1 coire-1 him. but I can't h*lP mtr
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