Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1913.
s r i ti i . m it. tm.-i , 1 nteiftl ni dm i rTiirai ;w VviKSfc '.i -s Un.i Vomer 'iid Mihsi r I I linn In Mall, ' I k I I'MI V I rr Mouth 1'U! , lr V .t ; 1 MH1 , I'cr ".nr Ml. 1. VMi.M'MMV. 1-t r ir .... I All MiMt MAV. In h.tith ... (I Ml llll J .Ml 111! Mil : i sink fft s. i I MM; nr I'T MnDlll I vi enr 1 61) l'f' re -ii fcr'isn niiiiiirp ml.lr.l A , . k. r.i't rs "...Mil Af . lo If miir .1y- il.r- ... I ill ;i, l.'.l.'i . t 'I lt M s m l.iHi. ,,r ll.r "inn Irrr iiioii'Ih rim i',n tin- ii .iriil.'ic mi.) SiiinHv c illtior . ilnivrffil t.. ihi"M m nnv jwrt of till louimy or luriii mi ll.r irnn ttn'ril .il.ofr Ailtlrfv il.nnci-.l m nfin ns ilrthnl Dnlir tlirnu.-li i.fUMlr, i t ,-ue, Uv of I'l.l.lii.iloi. Hff.ic tflrphorr :'.ii lirrkn m rutilltlifil ilnllv Imltiillnr Siiiiiliy. tv n'.r Sun I I tlnttn iinil I'nl.Miliii: M.( ion t t:n .Vn-Mii "i. I.i tlr II. r. "Ni. nf Vl.ii.lmit.ui. v vrl, Nfi'-nil .tM i,i. 1'irvlilfnt. I .lu.inl ! Mllil rll. Sr. I'uri . l r I in i.o r.Bfwi 'irf l.ondnti om.r I dicti-im Mnn. nifft. Mritul Pari nrn e,.- ,. S Mlrh.vlicip ot im .In v.'utt - If ii hir nkl In c, in rr. llilitu ti .tiilliif Ilro.'n'n nl.ir. li'. I ! Inc'.ii ti'' It tur frl'tht trhn fuenr k irlfi 1 1 iviuc'lp 'f n.l V ly.'fMfMfM ;Br ri.Mirn'lK-i Mill lit li,ltr tr 'n tr,. tirttflu tf.u'rtt vir4 ,-ii,i ,,j un ran Mt'.;.' tor fint f.'if;... r The New llouil.i ue. If 'the public ha-, the rulit .i cflii i rnoy in itsfactor MM-v.ints," ihe-o must bp otnploye.l and paid liv the pudlii Obvioiislv the public has iiithitm to dn with tile ftfii'iclicv .if nrn.il" emtilnvees. I ..l. r ' . ' . .. ,.,, .... ni- ,..'. ,.., .,. , ltn.111 i l, s fact..nes,!- in hi. U it ,1 Wo flemand t!,e public ownership and operation nf inanufaciiiriim c-tab-1 ... . .... iisuiiii'iiis ; niai win ne a iemtim,iti fieelarati.in for the plat bum nf tin "Jeflen (irii.tn " Socialists. The Mi'orlvr.l Itevolut ioiil-l ., Vk'nc the (loveriiinents of the States illtd of the 1 nilod States oilllilcd fin the principle nf repression and stibtii;a. lion the public authorities would liml in statute hook ami administrative prei e- ilents ample p'somee., ftru h prompt and cflivtive stippressmn of the levohi t 'Ollists who as leatleiN of ilnpes eoinMise the Industrial Woikers til the World. They have their opportunity for their prot au'anda of violence, destrut tmu i n I murder in the jealously unaided liberties accorded to evely man, no tnai'cr how unwoithy, whnh are but tressed by the icstraini.s imposed bylaw in every ollicial. levari I less of his mteK n'v. rllii ieii. y and patriotism l!ci auso of this the law abiding popti Iri n of .New ,leiv.v and N'e.v Vork hears to-day oratnrs who si iniiiitlis aso siicosted in public the murder of i.uests nf li'ienseil inn, by the admin istration of ioison in their toml liri;e their iciiorant and folly .-truck adherents to ass,mli eitii us who as olicci nf ihe colllts obced their oath and "'r lormeil honestly their duties to their country Sheltered behind the pro tection impartially extended to men of all dispositions, they iiwnlv in-iinate the destruction of the structure that pre serves thorn. Itefended by a principle of Government designed to secure the utmost freedom nf orderly and peace able development, they pervert the weak and uninformed to the demolition of a fabric based on an ideal they are incom petrnt to understand. Their liraen dehaiue of order and peace is ba.soi on a nuprenn contempt lor the iiEinejot, of tovenitiient, tos lerrd by tli toleration, the source of which they are incapable of enmpre lienditiK, with whnh their misdeeds have been accepted. Skilled in the art of nhsuriii by appeals to sympathy and sentiment the u-al nature mid nlti niate obiect of their eflorts, they have convinced thctns"lves that their cim lilfiK out measures tlie intelli(;enc of tho f ominunity tliey abuse, ami that their deceit1 will never bo exposed. They are not the first, nor can wo hope they will bo tho last, to mistako gen erosity for weakness, or to confound cinltiriince of abuses with failure to mobilize the menace of an attack. Society has weapons Hlllieient to repel the liNs'ilIaiits of the slowly rented edifice in whiih lis Nifety leposeH. It has tho strength to u-o them. It is icluctant to ii-ort to unaccustomed pioccpses and meiliods. Hut when Ndf-preservation ic(iiiics, it will deal with tevolutioni-ts. whether they Knthor under the murder stained banner bearing the motto "No Cunt, No Master" of tho Industrial Vorkctn of i. World, or beneath mine other symbol of anarchy, w tli a certainty and a isurenesfj its (piaiciit let horny belies. Clot lies and the Appeal. Some interesting f nlo curious com ments have "been made by men on the fostiimes worn by some of tho women in the icceiit parade of hookers after the ballot "l'li bold assertion that the women woio gaiineiits designed to make v spc lal appeal to the admiration of the other sex might puss w ithout comment wcie ii not fonveyed in words which i iwiify that the particular nature of tho iiiical was oiio whn h ought at all limes to be revolting to estimable women. s usual tint position taken by tho Titu s of thy women i not clearly tie lined 'I'he women in thu wiU'rano pa rade wore just tho sort, of costumes the same women would Imvo worn if they had been out shopplm or promenading on Fifth avenue, a trillo lighter in color or lighter in material, perhaps, but cut Ki'i crally after the same fashion. Tho t-kiits nf tlm present day am narrow; that is an iucontcstablo fact, Most of them have a slit near tho bottom, to pro vide the necessary room for walking, Twv there are women and women tuid U" Wf iii'it w'io wear the imnow jskitt loo narrow for modesty or who j permit tin1 "lit lo tniircli upward till the I mail- oi in iii-iiii'r iitntm in unduly, ex ! posed an- prii'Nf the name wonit-n ilm would llnd some other way of ilis- i lo-iiu their persons wlifii t!it fashions tliil not pi (! iIm nut tow skills an. I the il-f oT slits, Am a nialliT of fii'i the women have iii'Ver worn limn' sensible, i onifoi table or tuneful cannetiN than the slim, sti.iii;lit uulkim; suits of ilie last vear. IWihly one will hesitate aboul ml - iriH f ititi to I hk class the bulcini; Hul MiK.inan i fintrivam es which Niok so much '"'lilie lidilu.; breeche with only one le. ' ij.. . 1... . ... inn one until; seems nrel V cer a n. or ouuht to be so to an unprejudiced ob Mcnvr. and that is that Hie simple lines of what tneie innii may b allowed In cull the n'i pcndiciilar (lolhie in woman's dlcss me only iiniuiiilest when lliadi' so by a class of women who neither set the fashions nor adoiu thein. 'I'lie ('iinsplrac.v Against l.irllne. Is then a conspiracy in the Senate to ,.1,.,. u,,.,.i , .....ni.. V..v t...... louikst hon, the Hon. .Ia.mi'h Kixiak hOtl, .'I.MITINK ? Me rises only to be haili;- ' et'ed I ,. or s(tlelched. . Mmiti.vk, ill ways the fearless is now I ' h.'llllpiotl f the unwmthed. ile,nlini; for unwashed tnonev. He has chilled .1ST letters fin the subject und Aruiiiti,he is trying to inject them into that illiin table oiuuiiim gatherum anil waste kisket the 'oHi;rc.".iiinii Hi curd. Tim Hon. Hki.d S.MiKir. the too well known I "Mr NMiHii" of I tali, him licon in the habit ol objecting Wetlnesilay Mr. SMiinl' slid he would not object this tune. Let nt lief Setialoiw decide if I hoy wanted the (lovenitnent IVintillK tllfii e started on this sort of thitiK. He tholluhl It was wioni; lo print at public expense .",S7 letleiH fill a subject that was nut . yen define ( 'niiKre.ss, nv siibjeet fMiitaitied within tho continental intellectuals tif the I'lain licld l arnicr is before Congress and al),n(, nl,is Inl), (mt Ihi, wr.N ()f . i,.,,,.,. K,nk ,irii(l(.nts ,, lu,k ,,lMllV.Si ,,.lVl.M't ilKk, t)lM 1. i,,.;,,..,,! v,.,, i. ,i..... I .,, , iiir. tii- : modest, like Mr Maui ink. The uu- prnoiploil S.M(i)T pretends to favor un washed currency, but asserts that not 'jo per cent, of tho .is 7 sinner ever saw a washed bill. Mr. (i,tvi:tt rises to n parliamentary imruiry He calls for the regular onler, which is petitions and memorials ami not r, M.iti'iKatnl the ."s7. Mr. Maui ivk's voice trembles w ith just resentment. "What reason or pro- 1 priety is therethat Senators all around ni" may Hood the Senate with proposi tion to print papers as public docu ments while I am denied the privilege'" There is no reason. From that bound less safe deposit vault of irrelevancy, fluliduh and ennui, tin- lit cord, nothim; Useless should bo excluded There is evident discrimination, anil as Til K Sr. v believes, a reactionary combination of Senators imainst Mr Mahtink. Tlie sympathetic Vice-I'resident Wits forced to rule that the Senator from N'cw .Jersey was tint of tinier. The Sen ator bowed to the judutnetit of the chair, but reserved "the right to read these letters Into the Hi cord " More meat for the Hon. ArnrsTt's I'kaiioiiv Camp. NKH of Massachusetts, that glutton of wisilom, who roads every word in every number of that fascinating journal "I am not n very good elocutionist," said Mr M UtTINK nil too humbly. Where is a better one? tit'tieratlons of -Jersey Petnocrats have loved 1 o listen to that mellowed and unwearied voice. The Drawn How. In the .fnurnal of Cmlitatwn we find this more or less interesting announce ment: "We preillct to-day-Mar it. ti that the neit nepulillran candidate for President of the t'nlted states will he Wim.mm y. l!OHn of Idaho " Insatiate archer! Could not one SUflil.'e? The Dilemma of the Radical Tro- jjresslve Itc publican. nx-Rcpresentative James K. Watson of Indiana is right when he nays that Southern representation in Hopubliean national conventions would not be plaguing party counsel to-day If the convention of inos controlled by Presi dent Hooskvki.t had taken mivuntuge of an opportunity to deal w ith the question. Uefore the convention opened and while, contestH were being flattened out with Ihe steam roller, tho supporter) of Cannon, Fawiianks and Knox pro tested against the existing basis of representation because it would givo the South undue and disproportionate influence in tint convention. 'Ihe Mitno protest wq heard in the national convention of moil, when Sen ator (Jpav of Pennsylvania, with a view to converting the Hon. Maiik Hanna to the expediency of nominating Tiiko dohk Hooskvki.t for Vice-Presiilent, in triMlueed a resolution ilesigned to cut down Southern representation; whereup- on .or. ii a.n.a aiijoiirueii tno convention. When it reassemblcfl Senator ()i'av withdrew his resolution, but In the, In terval Mr. Hanna had been thoroughly convcitisi ami Mr. Hoohkvki.t wus duly nomlnatefl for Vice-President, A tcsolutlon similar to that drawn by Mr Qi'AV was Introduced in the conven tion of inns by Heprenentatlvo Jamks Fiuncih HuitKH of I'eiinsylvntiia, and it was referred to the committee on plat form and died theio. In tho resolutions adopted by the convention them was no suggestion about changing tho basis of representation, although Mr. Hpukk in advocatim, his proposal had said: "Party liaimoiiy I one jrrent essential to parly siici -, and In the past and the pres. eiil lime not him; lum threateiieil o miiph to cause c rllh Inn and to impair that harmony as the rulrs now in voiriie in Dm mailer of representation," Tlie sanm proK)sal came up again in the Republican national convention last year, ami otico more nothing was done about it, Southern representa tion was tlie chief grievance of Colonel HdOSKVKl.T and his follow..... u.l .1,.. I.i ... ii .i ! . I"' "'"'PI. "i" partly calisei dy that weed the pot ( otllfl not call the kettle black I r sin "Does tobacco produce Ihe con with righteous indication. Ihe rexed tented bachelor?" asks the countcrblast- question in now to lie willed mi Its j merits. There can no longer In any loulit thai n Keniililiean convention will be held either lute this year or early tifJtt year to lenruaiiic and rally the f uirl 1 ItV t-irfittti!in I I... o ...,... , nf . ..t.i it- ! , .i .. , . seiitntion in the national convention and I'liahKitiK tlie inelliod of eleetiliK ilelc K'lleti. The I'romessive liepublii unn who have been uiiferriiu; in Chiiano, ex-Covet nor II.mu.KY of .Missouri. Sena tors ('cumins, Hoiiaii. KhNVd.v and , nilieis, laiil plans for a leoriraiiialioii 1 t otivetitioti, and the executive eotn- miltee of the Kepubliean NailoiialCoin- millee will talie Hi lion ill its tnectllii; i . . " in a.shiiitoii on May 'it. It mav now be assumed that a enliven! inn will be called. The sllliatioll seems In put the more radical I'nmtessive.s in a painful dilemma- if they are tint wlllinu to lull In wih tho proposal of ex-(iovei nor llMM.I.V, who was a hero to them in the strife of the famous Chicago convention. ' mil" I'.lll III Hie insillUlllin OI Hie very refornm fhev foiiifht for there, ihev will suffer from "the charge of incoii - slslenev. allenato thoiiRhtful men in ii,..;,. ....i. ...... i i i o i . ., , i hell ratiKsand be bliKel to llocl; by themselves with very much impaired drawim; powers. The Swltiiiulni; Pool. Tho pleasure, refreshment and exer cise obtained in a swimming pool have popularized this form of the publi iiatb immensely There have, however, inrentlv insiipciable nb - ml the'ldvocatisof fi ee .,' ,, . ne Htleliuou.sh fipposod been nuch appari jectiom to It that public baths hn I TI I.., t . , . ' , ' ' ' " """ ""'"" - u.iiioi.ii.si aior m poom um.il liv large nuniners was accomplished by constant inflow of fresh water Since the latter must be. heated for a cleansing bath, i the cost is prohibitive and the result is only moderately attained. A paper read by Mr. Allium M. CltAM'.. an expert of New Votk citv, before tlie Association for Promoting Hygiene and Public IJalhs in l!altimue, presents u complete solution of the problem Mr. I'iia.vk urges refill rat ion and addition of hypochlorite of lime, and he tlemonst rates the almost incred ible fact that tho used pool water may be made more pure than the water from lilt! main. Ihat this is no chimera Is proved bv the following duta selected from nianv nre..Mt,l I.I.... ' "In the Iterinonilsey publlcliatlion.oiiilon pliyslml ami luclerloloelcnl tests hIiom eil Llh.it after nln. oh. .... i was still sHlisfaetory In llelfnst the ame oherTatloti was tiinde nfter eventei-n months "In the Twenty-third Mjert Younr Men's Christian nplatt(in of New otk ,l.',,oti.i callon of aier In which ;A,fi) persons had h.itheil diirliu the eeU presented no ilisense proiliu'ltiir harterla and crystal oenr ' In tin- Winilnn Ifelcht Yoim Men' ( hrl'ti.in Asenrlatlnn the used ,o., wir was thltt time more pnrethau the water from the tn.itn ' In the K.inii City Venn Men' rhriMlnii A.unrl,itiiiii .K,o.) gdllous f,f KHter after i hv iii.mm liather win found hy the city chemist to lie more pure than water drawn j from the faucet " The largest period of using the pool water without milling fresh water was in Amherst College, three yens Do spite tin- daily bathing nf eighty stu dents in the 7.'i,ooo gallon pool a recent bacteriological examination showed it to be still perfectly safe, by reason of refiltration and addition of hypochlorite of lime. If H-Slhetic reasons were not os-rative. the simple, addition of the latter twice a day, at a cost of j.7i year for 100,000 gallons nf water, would make die water suiTioiently wholesome. Hclili ration adds limpidity to the water besides removing bacteria, The cost of the entire process is in flnilesimnl. In three years the saving (f wuter pays the cost of installation, und the saving of coal, being 75 per cent, of the cost of heating, pays for the pumping. Tlie pool may become ideal by insist ing upon a preceding soap and lint water bath in a privule cabinet. In view of these requirement! the pool must continue to be a means of recrea tion and swimming instruction. Since the showers must bo provided for cleans ing, the pool is superfluous as u public bath. Croislng the Street. Suggestions for relieving Hie conges tion of traflio In Fifth nvenue are nearly as numerous or the number of vehicles that Investigators for the Fifth Avenue Association assure us pass a given ioint on that thoroughfare in a given time; and many of them ut oix-n fo a correspottdinK number of objections. One suggestion, however, which is indorsed by Inspector Turn of the Traffic) Squad, commends itself as sim ple and eminently reasonable, it is for the adoption of an ordinance prohibit Ing people from crossing the street at any (mint except at tho regular street crossings. At present men and women imperil their lives daily arid add con siderably to the harassment of drivers by dodglnn.in and out of the traffic in the middle of a block In Chicago, Washington and many smaller cities pedestrians ate allowed to cross a thoroughfare only at the intersection of streets. The rule is easy to adapt oneself to, it involves no hard ship to the pedestrian, and in places whero it has been adopted it has been found to work well. Such an ordinance would not solve the whole of tho traflio problem of Fifth avenue, but it would go far toward mitigating tlm discomfort und thinner of tho present conditions. Yale Tap Day la marked dy levily nar. Have, the Connecticut statutes against blasphemy boen repealed? According to Dr Apiunii of Chicago, tobacco, enfacbling man's powers of study, has caused tho rise of women. I lllt...... . ..r : ... , , ... "V" Bu" ""'-"'.ace suici.ie, mgti C.l f Imk ilnelor It dons What Is more nnd ("'"" " produces the rontonied married man building Commissioner I'.Rli ssnv il elated il Mil. unit H ii -( Ion n( ilni- HIii'M Mlningo "(nil. I be gtciler Mini Sew rhirv Trii, "oik A laudable ambition if a hold ptopheov lly tlie way, what ha b-oome of the Cook County Thtee Million Club.' What 1 1 1 yoiilli of lli- ilnv sft'in I" iifi'il l .i vers larn iIhm of iimmimiiis illn, Inline lo 'M ll lein Into order llnllimntr A I'll Ml flit Il nee.l. oli i.r ditch and plenty of II Keefltililisll SpanU llayl Mlt.J.nv .1 r, Mint's, ioiIiImlT n,i in i inn i, t!niii..,i to his iiiiiiie lii ilil- cli ,.),,, p. Whi H.i,,inel thai If was not i'latlve h.ittles in died It has flimreil In !r.r.y,i.,y.r,'?,!,",',;M, ,lM' ""l1,'rl" Hn "I' how ho oiiKht to run UU 1 state i. I e ' I rZ'i ."In. ,"i 7 "----: ' I.hIi,..m or ol how he had to rale It. 1 Hi- CV,!,.,,!-. hat h.nl forme,! a eoinpai l li.i lieen l.iru'.'d a llifiiiehiMil wltlm it Im.iI ,,,,,, , , , ',,,, or Uliioii at Ilie closefif I he !eo HI on wete, i......r f.,Mi r, ,-),,, asih(.,ewisnuwnob.im.MslorunortOw,((11MP nf ,;,,,,,.. ,,,.,. 1)f .r(.,llf That is ,'i th,. , .pinion or veteran ob- '"' '. iiriiiuraetures in Ani.' l. a, mainly iixrienl. server on tho spot, whlrh neeoimt for , IV N "'-m Hided the Societarv. i,lri., uimI no ilmv vhs Ii ..-.l on wool tho .el,,,,.,,,,,. f i:un,p.u,,(l.,verm. In iMHi.fiua ,. ,,., .1.11..- ,i ' h in. I,..,., ... ' -poll l . Mr jAM,, WliY.a . WniF . .. Jamm i hay s "li.'ililnK up or thu larvard varsity crew In t, middle of I May his a eert.iln ominous look, but It ' must bo tiiinuihtrd that the autoerallo uihI always vigilant C,ociiin'.t has ilone th sains thing at times without spoiling Cornell material When the t'nlted .Stales, I show its coisl will tnwaiil (lre.il Ihlialn, emivv I Canada pa it of Alaska, as llepiesenta- I "Well." reilied tho manufacturer, offer 1 "vo Stkiiikns f Te.nis ptopo-e in a! ''m him a Manila ciRar. "if that Is the cast I ","01"""" bilroilnced in Coiiie, wo ""Ppoo we gel loKelher ami I'll let yol nilcht as well d Reneioiis,m, oonvov the l'"'V me'oul '.it cost I'll even throw ii ;.M.sssip,,l Voile, , Franco. ..w Kim- 1,11 '"' "in""1 "1' ' ' , lan.t to (ierumny, Texas to Metico. ami. ; ..f coer.,.. the P..crjlc Stales to. la fan rnrrnx unns. Iticlr Im oiii roli-tii'i In iiiiiiinrl.ini Vt llli llll' lll'KlstlTI'll. lo Hie I'm nit: .,e Tuk Sc .ir 'Ihe lll'i'll-slon uf Uu- iloposi-, Iliiollie l.ii iiii OUpOII lilllllls in. I the llll llll'lillll ililTlrilllli.. f I'liultatily .iiliiisiuiu Hie i ol lot Ion at on ice III ti..l h.n --Ii.'. n in vii in if t to-V t - It In the mIiiiIhioii .if ihi, r itt of .iirpoiati' security im. I the iilititiil,oti therefor ol the reKit-im linnd Ihe (oiipon Ikiii.I. hlih miiiiie, ti voiiile and io.nlai it aliout Ihe lime of the civil w.it, . iiiii,. to n fiotn l-ieiiih tliiiini .', thonirh it mav h.n e t n devised l.v .on.- other tuition It derived It ii'inn- fmm th in iiiii-t.ni'- Hint llie uairnnis or ! f"r " rt I it ji '' ble nf l.einif . m n (".ouper. t. ..'llll ami tnllis'feil lliilepenileiifly of Wore il not for ih illsoi.l "'' "" "f ""r " " ",, I'"""'' th- ..., net not ' i many vear- sn o-e.iiei,t it I HMt ttn lorm of foinorate .-, i- t'ty (mill ever have ohtaiiied upploMil of the piihlii . hut the facllltv with uhnh these det.ii tied Interest wair.inl. 1. 1 v.i I . i -to healer like the bond lleir, pa-ied from hand to hnil like hunk note gave to oni currency a larue Hift.ition anil IleMliilnv "huh it thin lacked and thus assured m the ..ci'. in a firm .i-iii.m m tlie lin.ni. uu ami inert a tit it- world I he cur's had al.o tiroiiollliieil Ihem neif.lt '.li- I II 1 1 iII I cti I s The coupon, however oo:i In-tf.in to vet; ti-. for when the era of t iilronl Innk- riipi. ie ami re.iruatiiAitnin set in certain shrewil I. ....I .. I i .iii.i- dun I'lMaie Iivesitirs to.iK lo imi im them up in aiilli ipation of ih railroad's in-oli em y and Herllmr Uperiiir e.ill nr pri'fetence over the oofiilno der on the s'tlise'inei.t r.n...,i.tai.pu j.jie under the reoranlaii.m I Id cave rise to much lilc.'.iii.ni .uul pei pleiuy, hut ih courts after (onsnler.ilile conflict of decision h.ne wotkeil mil a falrlv c,-,(r and Inst method of ad Mi'liin! sin h dispute I rc'iill the auiilitn: promim liition often .iriveti to tho-e lionds mam v.-,iraco. "iow pon.l. ciippon and oiler viu-iries What private iinl.iror trustee ,a not l.cen aim oe.l In the cm- and Iniii.lPin' of the-e bulky bond with often a hundred or mine little slips attached, n treat mass of p-fper reuulrlinr the lentlnir of eiptiive lfe deposit l ines for th-lr s.ile keeping' -id rotislder 'he irre.v cost nf the paper ni l the "iii-i.ii uu: and nritilltitr. n well u tic i. ist ileric.il ton.- m tied to sort and enter in the hook both of the bank and of the debtor corporation mid to Identify ill these little i-reen llp. an eipendlluie of time und labor which could icadllv be tilleuscd with by substitution of the leu-isteri'fl bond, which w already have, accompanied by u transfer -iun.,,1 und witnessed In hl.itik in the form mo used in tie- case of share of -to. k Vn pmcticul difficulty arin-s with Ihe latter In mal.iiu: a valid ilelhei'vou the Stock Km hails', and as Is often the case block" of Mo!; in utl denominations . li.niL'e hands many times before anvrliiiiu-e I made at the reirlsiry Were corporate bonds o treated the i om -pativ' tre.imrer would be in n ..nitlnn to collect the Income tax at ource' mid re. mil It to tlie reiemie collector, sending Ihe balance to ti e registered ow nr of the bond, iust ii the treasurer do- now In t do led ei.il corporation lai on stock, mid thu all i imfii'lonand possible in It ih e over the In. (Iilem-e of the tune del ween i oiipon holder and bond holder would ilNappeir To reform the practice of danker or liroker I, I well know, a hard a to te. form lawyers, who will ilinir to the ue of lb- w holly siii-i ttiioiis bond when closing a real estate inortgagp loan -till, there Is no harm In tiyliu; 'I he uly opposition that should be -pectcd lo such a i h inge of practice a i iiboie outlined i on th pan of s.it,. deposit anil hank note lomp.mies w Nhw Viirn. May HI firerk Fire on the llrn ll It lettilp. To uu. I. tu ion ni Tin sin .so (in reading the cdiional article Mr llrvau's llatlleMhlp" I wa icniliid"d of what llpicte. tu say loncenilng fiiendshlp Po yen nm ofirii srr Utile ilng rar'sfliie ml pln luff nlih en Ii mlirr. Ihil oi would iy not hlne cinil.1 hr unite frlcmllj, Inn in Irani what lhl friendship K llnew a lill nf meat between llirni . tint ion will see liiiini too threw al.it nf an estate hdwlxi mi imi j our nn and ywi will that h will ipilrkly w.h inn uiiilrrnriiiiriit ami you lit-n (li I fume nr tenicrr Inlrriene, the word, of Hi fallirr nf Ailmrius will lit yours "Imi helit III flrar rtmh nm our father loo'' .Mr lliyan has yet to lea i n that no matter whether It Is a piece of meat, a piece nf laud or a kingdom thrown between Inrll- ii,i , . . stronger lhan fileiuMilp, father, brotlier. i-i.t.i,-. ,. i, it .'II . i . I rip. IS I family, country, and Kpletetus adds, Und Anold Ureek phllosophf rMild. "I am my self the only friend on w horn I can relv " 'I hat aiplles tn nations. May tile l.oid give our rulets wisdom according to thai of tin ancients AiiisoToxll Carman'. I'ATciinot'F, May 18. Ihe Mbl-Mar lirammar Nrliuol, I im 1:11110a or Tut Scn .sir- Hnvtne To lartid frmn ohwrvailnn thai 'I'ms Scn l par tlcular In Ihe use of the piuvsMl and feel inn cerinln tlnil It winilil prlnl "Jnum's hat," not "Jones' hat," I nlt him' It would print Ihe hat of dmils. Would II he "UiiiIVs hal"J J, v 1:. New Vokk, May 11. To Make Central Park lld. Iliirr.ih for Slnirrl llrre'n orlendld plant (In .Sunday nrtt rarh woman, ilill.l and mail Who rnlern Central Park will clutch a bill Intended proper t ftrduil tn Instil, The rules set fnnh Ihfrcln will plainly shot llnw wrnnc II Ii old newspapers in throw, With oilier rtihhlsh whlrh jnu would discard, I'pnn III paths, Ihe hriu'liri-, or Ihe sward -ri, horrid tnniiinu could any plan he nilr '10 furnish in-'ic malrrlsl for Ihe liner' UBUIIUE U. MURCWUUP, THE XIAV EHEEDOM. K Modern 4'oiit'cpiliin of iuerlra IjiikI or f .If if rt . One sunny day In the Twentieth Cen tury a maiitifnctmer of bullous and bees wax was seated In his private office when the iloor bell rang As them had lieeti no ciNtomeifi fur in.inv iiiooih the matiu- im-uncr nan lei ine nan poner seen mull' leiinmerallve job, so he had If) open r. ....... . . . , . ... the ilonr In person Kven the ortlee boy li ul iiiit, F.ivltiK' he llkeil In be III a placn whole I hole was something dniliU "(IimhI tlav," s.ild iIim caller "I am llin Sourel.iry tif tint Depart ineiit of Coin in. 'ice Vou will pardon me if I looU Into your safely flepnlt vault, I want to seo Hxnclly how you fiuht lo tun your liusl- neA, not huw it Mcluiilly lias to be run." 'I'lm iM.tiuil trf..tui. itubut lilfit I rt IiiLa I 1 r-. , ... ....... , robber luron "Von maUe buttons Hid bei-wax, and everybody has to have swai to sew ,n. the bi.t- tons f happen to know with the crea. forces at our comtnan,! how this business oiibIiI In proceed " i "On uu Ideal nlunel." oueriixl the manu- raeturr, "where human natur doesn't . eiist?" "So, elr," tvild the Secretary, slainmliiK the desk, "right heie In Hoboken. We will show you how to run your business ' "l ilale efllolency ISM roll in tho oflico C.lt " "Cost." snapped Ihe Secretary, "what kind of cost, tlieorelicil or ideal'" "Practical, actual, wotk.iday cost, sub ject to Hood-, strikes, lockouts, tires, and incidentally the Underwood tariff " "Yes, tint what about prolits?" smiled the Sociotary, winking his weather eye and slapping tlie iiianufacltiter jovially on the kiieo "My dear sr. let lis deamlt'.l ble 1 merely wanted to get into your j i. mil- s.ife tn disenvet your own precio i tiiiauci.il condition " "I will lei you look under the cupel if yon wih." slid the mauufacttiier. "but tint will not start the factory or put coal in the furnaces or help ay the men. For how h, ive you the courage or interest to u sL about Mich a thing us protlt, because has not Mr Itedlleld said that prolits ure not necessarily tif uny cotisi-iiieiic.? Per mit me to tpiote his exact word to tlie lithoKiaphers: 'If I grasp the public mind at all chin ly it hold unfavorable views towaul tediictlou nf wages except under direct necessity It would not approve them for thu sake of maintaining profits.' Under the new freedom," continued the manufacturer, "you observe that prolits are an autiftiatis notion of the cause of Investment and industrial success, and In a land of liberty a manufacturer has not just cause for giving up Ida business merely I ..'cause he failed to make prolits. Anil Is-iuga free citizen in a free country, with my rights guaranteed under a moth eaten Constitution, you have a perfect i ,.ii.t ... 1....L- i.,i ... .,, i..... ..... . '." ' e'.- ...... .,,, rM.r ,.i iiii.j my pocket to discover whether or not I have enough money left to run my factory, not of course for prolit-s but to give an upiurent veneer of prosperity to the Democratic regime "My dear sir." said the enial Secretary. "I do not wish to threaten you." "No," said the manufacturer, "you simply wish to hold me up at the point of a Federal gun, otherwise known as pH'M-cution " IV IIOXIHt OF IIEItEOI.. The reel's lltrltiplai e. SantliKo lie Cubm. Holds I'fsllinl nf lleaut anil Talent. Kr,'i ti c.l.a ,ir, (tic upon a time a real poet wh born in Santiago id- Cuba, ami lie's known n fame as lleredla To be sure, he gol away fii.ui there a soon a he could and deiel oii.'d ml. i a rr.'uchinau, but Santiago tins pill u tiidlel on Ihe house wlii'le lie wa horn, and l ist Sumla night honored him w iih a le-i i v.i I of l.ea illy and talent in Orient I heal re In the duxes, accoiding lo .' ei, ' elegalil dames illspl.iyed their grace and their best cloihes, and all the represelllal II es of local illtellei lll.'lllty Well- pri'seiii .il thl feast of ciiltute ' Il made ilni . oi respondent think of old times when 'nln la tin- Cubans call Sanliagto was Rcciisiouied freuuetilly lo houormitlcian and poi'ts in iiii or similar fashion On the stage there was a throne iihl. h a voillig w omati si'lci ted to be uiieen of the oi ciisiou oiciipled. ami all aboui her were aiiiiUL'cd Ihe fnlri'st i.ir most iulluemiali ladies of the eiil', ' maid tit hnnor," who f oiislililled her conn. Ihe press ami the orgauli-.ing loiuiulitee hi. I place of honor beside ilieiii. and tlie public, liking Ihe up. peatam of Ihe stage so set, eiti'inled all .n.iii.iti as tin- l.idie and their ciorls look I heir seals Dr I'cilro Itolg made the opening Hddiess mid I .i (Ionale Manet followed, icvfen Ing the hisioiy of this fcsiiial nod con eluding with " Ilium to Woman " 'I hen Ihe poel lli 1 1 1 cu I e of the eieiiiiig, Sr. Agus. Ill iosin, pii'seiitcd the uUeen Willi a flesh natuial flower, and 1 1 -'It .il hi pne poem, whereupon she piesented him wild a nvml.ollcal lloner of gold, Ills pije. tlthei poets tolioneil him, It llllig Ihelr coniios. turns "Ihe Ilium of Ihe Haiii-hi-il.' h' H ei ed i.i. wa sung lo niulc dy Dlrei tor Cm bonell, and to Ihe measure of lleredla' March' bv M.icstio I'lane Ihe ipieen and her maids wuhilti-w The Main, of the lllll In llri-ak the Law. I . I01HK Mil ion or llll- Sis Sir V Idle In heady acciud villi the editorial view s I which I Ht. Sis' n po-ieifully eintoh-es , lespei'tlng Ihe n.-ces.iti for ,i veto of t i j nndr civil bill because of the i iclous clause w hich il loiiiiiiu. I beg I,, call alien. lion lo Hie ei rni of the belief that the lilll l alrenilc in tin I'lcsiileiiC- linnd It is ..,,1 i ,.s .,1 L ir ,s , . , . . , . t.ue I p.,se, the Ifouse t H 21! and the Senile .. Ma 7. hut slight nim-iid nieiit iiiHde In the Senate haie lluotiu the bill tlllo Clinret'-iliee uliaii. Il killl I I... .III..I, muni. ,. , a n.. I.... .1... . I. ' -msiii, iiiii ineie i neveitlieless u i..t m. nu,.,,.. . . to eitliei hoiite 'Ihi I m.ii ,i,,i the abscme of membeis of the confer' nrn ciimmltlee of cither body, lint Is nm unlikely thai action Is being delayed to permit some subsidence of the, stoiui of popular dlsappioi'iil null which ihe measiue. Is being rcceiicil -lMts A ;mi:hy. .Vl.w Vium, May in Thes, mholle Key, Frmn lite Amtntun 1 udor amt 1 uiler Art, iniisli- and poetry hae In all it, ,rfn ronldrri-d 111 polite arts, hut whal Is ai I Million! the puiper porlraial of the drrsa of the gi- that II eks tu irprrrnt What Is music that does, nut hrlnu Inspiration from the masters nf the nasi who weie rlutheit In the power In lt- us cllinpsrs of nifii and Ideals of whom the only lasting im rrestlon can lit- gnlmil by Uu- form our Imaclnn Huns glie to Ihe in? And our Imaginations rlutlie them In robes In whloh their creators sent them oat on their errands nf glilng the wmld higher Idfsls. Then what Is poetry hut thought clothed la words? .N matter from what side ilcsnl, the Mure of speech of rlnlhlng Is Ihe symhollo ky that glirs entranre lo this higher realms, and ihnrinrr wny should nm rlnltirsihi-mseiu-s hnn-h the turn nt tut- gaminus of mr .ills, wlih which 'it) .u s I'l'jo i) in luuia; WOOl, TH E HUE AT QVESTIOX. A Principal "subject of nntrner In .limit l'er Tariff lllll. To imk Km ion fir I nr Si's Sir Wool anil llu promlnnnr as a uhect of taxation lias been a bon of contention ninone Hug lih enkliig people ffir onIm i It Is of Hiifh niii l.Mil Importance In the national lift of Ktigli'hmeii that tin- high Justice of the I. . , kingdom lt upon a sack of II An etporl , ilnty of .! sterling sack was granted to I lie Crown In the thirteenth century, mi. I tills las ioi Mm people of KllL'l.lll.l Is the flrl lfal "aii.'llini for the customs re vmie of the rp.ilm In the I'fTorl of the ilomliintit part v In Con Kress to rtniiie it tatllT law v.iiol irinnles lively lilt between the If kIkIiiII ve anil ti erutlve liraiiclies of (loveriiiiiflit II Is yet in ilouht as in which III win In die tournov Hut the present futitroveisl.tl hnporUno at wo,ll tnaUes of intetest a review of the l.'tf- "00' seems to have been lined for tin! first tune at'the dlslolil houses ol Ihe I tilled State, for l.dwurd Slunwood In his "History of Tariff Control erles" ay: "In Ihe n t of 1811 It n null became chargeable with l.'i pur cent duty as an iinetiumeraled arti cle." There are two Important facts that Maud out In the dloulon of a duty on wool by the makers of this tariff' It as the first attempt of the sheep raisers fo protect th fleece nf their flocks; the woollen manu facturers of New England hy tippo-iluc a duty voted In harp contrast to the farmers of Ihe South and West In the making of the tariff nf 1124 wool received a piomliieul share of attention 'I he grazer hud evidently made treat head way In leglslul li e power and their demand Increased In propnrtlon An attempt was made to tint tlie duty at 3.". per cent, for one year, :in per cent for the ftillnwlng year, in per cent for tlie neit three year, and from that nn period .vi per cent Congress refused to comply and placed tlie rale at vn per feni for the first year, an Inter mediate rate of -'.'i per cent for tin- second vear, ami thereafter MO per cent. 1 he wool len manufacturer received a protection ranitiag from n lo M 1-3 per cent In IS'.T a com cried movement was started to piles Uu- claims of the wool Interest up.iii t'ongiess A meeting held In Phila delphia in May arranged for a convention of farm.-! and manufacturers i.i tul.e Into i otislderalloii Ihe pie.eut late of the wool .row ing and wool tnainilm luring Interests " Ihe convention met at Hun i-linrtc. Pa., in .liilv, is:-; County and State c. inven tions In many Stales had picccded It ami dclctfaie wcie appointed, those from thir teen Stales attending, among them repre sentatives from Vliglnla. Delaware, .Mary land and Keiilucky 'Ihe convention ad dressed a memorial lo Congress rt-uiiesthig Ihat wool costing s. cents n pound should pay at the custom house o cents a pound anil that this rate should advance 'j1 cents a pound each year until cents was reached Ihe woollen manufacturer alo aked ex treme protection. Xfiue or these demands was met dy Ihe emigres that passed the tariff of I!, but "wool was granted ade quate, perhaps more than ample, protec tion " It was conceded by the memorialists that their purpoe was to exclude wool Imports Ii 1 possible that this refusal of Congress to concede the claims of the wool men had omethng to do with iiamliic the tin Iff "I he Ilil I of Abomination " In the tariff of t.r.' wool under 7 cents a pound wa fr. - of duty ami over that price assessed at cent a pound and n per lent ad laloreiu. 'Ihe law or s;- placed the fluty at A per cent on all wool valued at le ihau 7 cent a pound and .1 cent a pound and So per cent ail valorem on Ihat oier 7 cent a pound. Ihi was hanged in the tatlff of t4 to 3u per cent ad lalo. lem, the pectle rate ami the diiilotial value line being eliminated. In the passage of the tariff of HA7 there was much debate on and a number nf amend ments offered in the matter of the duty on wool, l.ewl I). Campbell, a Congressman from Ohio and chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, brought in a bill ad mitting free of duty all wool under 'Ju cents and over Co cent a pound. .Iii.iIii S. Morrill, in the Inter! of the New England States, proposed to make Ihe provision for free wool apply to such only a was under l'i cents a pound. The hill went in il... Senate in thl shape a ihe result of ihej Morrill amendment In the Senate, how ever. Mr Hunter, ii iigitiiau and chaiimati ot Ihe r'itiaine Committee, brought in a substitute bill which liahsfcired wool In a lieilule which imposed s pel cent on all wool, und thl lluallv decamelhehiw I In know the changes of the duties on wool ' in the various tariffs succeeding this one' of is:,7 entail a study of up and down: and Is like tracing wild the ee a chart showing Hie tliictuatiou of a stock market j It wa not until a Democratic Congress was eleited in ism that any ladical I change was made in the policy or tiln' legislation on wool 'I lieu tl... shibboleth ' of patty fealty wa free raw in.itei ltd III" manifiictuie,it was said, would he benefited by free raw wool,, mil tli--y got it III the bill that passed l ongies, and w hii b i became a Inn without President ('lei eland's , signature In I'J7 Nelson Dingle--, rliali-' man of the Way mid Mean Commltlce. reported a lull placing a duty on wool ol i from II i cut to ii cent a pound, accoiditig lo the vatloii pun esses of cleansing it had gone thiough prior to Importation Into tlie I lilted Slates, mid these d lilies v,,.,,. tallied ill the Payne-Aldrlch dill of r.'i 'I here I an Interesting field fir specula.' lion In looking into tills musty subeci of InrilT rates tine is led to draw certain lufereiiies Ir.im the fact that the line of greatest resistance In tlie present land niggle is that w Inch centres upon wool .mil sugar, two unifies til commerce dial have for mine than a century been tlie iiriiuip.il , subject of coutioieiy in almost oleii tat If) that hits been passed In emfllinsMn'g Iheir Iiuporlance in the pieseiu legislation I President Wilson InMilelwed by Ihe hla nf n srhnlarora t,ii.'-iinni '' I'luu.iv SicM i r Ni 1 iiiiK, Mav ie. ., ,.,m . IS..L ns I.. n.l . . .. '.""' w .- - - at ii- ii'iii- tnnt lu'llil. .si'.s on Mainr Ilarrlstm s ili-wsoii ga itititine In hlraeu Hikrlre me tn e n :l jtite n nm as t" Hie nauir nf Hint oiher 'nifiiiian.llv'- he. sdli-s t-lgui width he allows a tn.m In shake .11. r " m,n' "' ,tT ( lc rs arr "' " hrmv 0"lf '" 'n-""- " '"l "' hrtn arr To one lii is familial with ihr maiinri nil eiinonis nf the b(iutidles West the aMrrtild -m,.rl.,Bn.tse I. emM) leccnled Kilter wl h a frl..one of c'hlcairo's Hided cat, and vou do nm hear Hie lime worn fxprrMlon. "Hhat ser ......... ... i.. , ....... .... lormrd nmn aiioss the mahojanj sllrntly passes nul the dlie tiuvi After the momrnious qu.'iil.ni has hectl seitleil wltn due suleninliy we ptmrrd as tn ihe I'asi If th Manr had net exrepie.1 ihl "merchsn disc" there would surely haie bm "a hors nu htm" luc. NKsscsfiH, May A. Llilnf MaJfirlienrrals. Front Iht Mngattnt ot Amrrttan llMrw, (Irnrul (irruillle M. Ilndgr, whose home I- In Council llliilts, la is one of three sun II Ing aimy corps commanders, the other-two brlnt inrra Mlrkirs ana oenrrai James 11. Wilson, tirneral Undue Is ihe last sun II hit general rnmniatidrr, hiiHi'ier, hailug been In tomniand of the Army of the Trnnesrr and of the Department of Mis souri, lie was Vlajor.llf iifrnl at the age of SJ jenrs, reaching this lank In UM4 At ihat time, he says, he had In his command a llrltadlrr-Cent-rat In rommandof a brigade who was hardy iweiit-wii rars of ag. Bac Bain Press and Flood. From tut lrrm Tribunt, ' tin Thursday afternoon the waters ruse and ruse and ne worked and wmkrit and worked ctitlni out the paper, As the last one fell from Ihe press th water was lapping the Boor. Il rose to fieii Inches in our office. And we sul fiery- 1 llilnii nlKl. and dry, , MARRIAGE GAYNOR'S CURE FOR MILITANCY Sn.vs Any Suffragette Wmilil (Hc Vp Principles for a Nice Man. NO WONDER THEY GET MAI If Tlie.v'd Come Over Hon H,. Would Find TItisbnnd for Them. Ma.ior Oaynor In an Interview n In KiKNtKii Hr.M last nlgju on siuTragcit and militancy said Im .scarcely blam tho KtiRllsh militants for netting ms.l because, he tsutrt. they lack hnshani lie also sal. I Ihat If any of them cam over here because of crime at home h wouldn't lock them up, hut would ttj tu gel husband!) for them all, MnrrUff In the opinion of hla Honor, is th bs cureull for militancy. "Is thcro nny rtnfTra&ette in the wrM who would not give up her principle.' for a nice man?" he said. "Over In Groat Hrltaln there are about a million and a half women who have nr man and they are rather desperate. have no such conditions over here. And as soon as every woman has a man th women get to he very peaceful. ".lust think of a million and a ha ' women without n man' I do not blame, them for getting mad. They miRht to tear down all Kngland. The men sot tip and went off to Australia and Canada and Van Dli-men's Land, nnd the Iird Knows where else and left th" women there. And now we are havlnic th re sult. The women are going tn burn th whole place down unless they ar a . lowed to vote. Hut will It do them any good If they are allowed to vote-,' Vot ing will not get them husbands, "How do I feel on the subject? I f' both Jolly and bully about It. Would I call myself a tuifTraglst? In that I am perfectly willing, yes. Hut the uho thing depends on the women themielve--1 nm certain that very few of thm want to vote. I'nless they chanc the.r minds tn that respect nnd look upon vot ing as a serious matter It would b us. es to give them the suffrage. "I nm willing to leave the ptiffra: with the men and let the women In struct them how to vote and Influence them to vote right. If that does n.. suit I am willing to let the women it all the voting and let them tell the mri how to ilo It I think that would in a events lessen the number of disputes tn families on the subject. We ccrtalnn do not WHnt to bring any new source of dlword Into the household. "you nek me how 1 would deal wit women In this city who woujd thnr.v bombs nnd break windows. I think t would have them all arrested as little vagrants. Hut there Is no danger of l The women who Hre doing this thing over In I'nglund are mere stalkim: horses. I have Feen some of them. The nr- physically very rawdonetl Hiid niu culur. nnd as I way, they have ho man. and that makes nil the difference In Un worn! to a woman. "Vou want to know what 1 would d' with any of the Kngllsh siitf rater who nfter committing some crime on there should run over here'.' Would I have them locked up nnd sent luck? No, I think I would try to get huslmn for them all. That would quiet th "1 wonderfully. "Do I think t tin t tinmen of th. S'.iv nre opposed to woman suffrage, or ar. In favor of It, or Indifferent about it" 1 think that the greatest number sue ,i that mood tht they Just laugh nnd run their stomachs nnd say that they , im perfectly s.itlstl-'d for the women to uc. IT they mint to. Hut the troub.e Is th then- are only n few women npparcn who want to Mite. Mnrk me. so ho .n . a majority of them want it th-v w i get it " MOIUtE'S IIOOMEH Hl:lSIM I II. Iliirns, Wenlher Rurenu lln-plo-ee, Will (iel Soinller Snlnr.. Wasiii.miios-, May PI. Siif ' Houston nctt-d to-day 011 the c,i. 1 "Iiii lies T litirns. tilt Woatliif li r einiilo.ice uTlo was f ui'loilchcd I c' nltely recently lor imprnpcr pi... activity In W.ili.s I.. Moore's cuiliid for .s'circtari of Agriculture s,M r. lions mi's order reinstates i tut n - a a ealnry 1 eduction of f4,"iii 11 .ic.ir. The charges against Hums u cl ou Septenibcr '.'T. 101. he sign-"" mi'iiiorandum delivered to the chief 1 . . of the Wiatlicr liuieail FctthiB f that an inspci linn nf tin- bureau's p' 1 Ini; plains 11.1s necessary, "whereas the laiH'iiage of Secretary Houston trip was il, nun. 1 bv Willis I.. Moore f ihe primal--, put pose of promoun- i candidacy." Hums made a written report co-i Inc the iniiuvssio-i that between ii.. '-r .'." and Di'icmb :- .' 111 travelling "n- ' "I ilcioti'd his .erilces e.i lushcly . 11 speetlon of printing plants, but M. Houston ilecliircs that Hums "u- 1 a large part of the period in furthn ti the personal and polllical intetest Mr .Moor-." ither founts found ngalnsi Hi" weie that on lYdriinry 14 he in.nl' a written teppit that trips to Haltlmoie iieie ottlrhil when they were "c In slveiy In furthering personal nnd poi ' cat intelests of Mr. Moore", that li" suhmlttfd nvichers for expenses on a.i the trips, declaring they were othnal Journey s. Hiirns's df fence was that some of th trips were made at his chiefs ordti that he expected no reward for polldcn work, that the Inspection woik benetlclal, that errors In expense ,1 counts were due to his Ignoranc. "An otllrlnl older to do what Is pin .n y wrong Is no defence," Secretary Hon Ion said In summing up the m.v'e "The .srnvnmen of the offences was r political activity, hiu consisted In doir,, personal work under the guise of p forming otllclal duty." H OY'?' MOVE ChEVEl.AXIfS HMM llnmnr I'nfostnrted That II Was ! Be Placed In Memorial Tnrrer. I'iiini.'KTon, N -l May HI,- Tile III"-' that the body of foiiuer President Hioii Cleveland was to bo leiiioveil from t" Initial gioiuid at I'llnreton and placed n the Clnveland Memoilul Toner now li" I'lectiil at one coiner of the new gindiMtr school building waa denied by the coll--'' nuthoiltles to-day, It was pointed o'1 that Mr, Ch'Veland expicssly t.ili'd Ida will that he he bulled In th Pilmc't'S It was auld that th niinor veiy P' ' ably bii-w out of the talk and Inlet el attending th dedication of the gradual' school ihl June. The tnwer, which i'1"' ovei llun.nnn. Is the gift o friends of th fijinui l'i 'jldnit.