Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, MARCH 29, 1915.
il''-. ? i Mo.vn.w. MAitrn so, ioi.v j:rirr1 Jit lh Post Office at Nw York Jfon1 i m Mir .Matter " - - i fuD.rrintlnn. i.r .Mn. i-o.t.l.i. ! MILV. rr Month ?o so DAILY. Ir Year SUNDAY. Pr Month HU.ST'AY iliri-,,, rvr Men'h... SUNDAY, Per Y-r DAILY AND Sl'NDAY Per Yeir .. DAILY AND SUNDAY, Per MonttJ... Knaiios Hi in. DAILY. P-r Month HL'NDAY. Per M until DAILY AND SUNDAY. Per Month.. (i no ' t j in l s m' S .VI 7S , s tut ' THR r.VF.NINO 9VS. Tr Month TIIK KVKNIMI Sl'N. P-r Yr ir TIIK KVKNINO sfNir'orrlgnl.Per Mo i Oi All chrk. mony erderi, Ac, to b inadt pjyibte to Tut cs. i Published dally. Including ."unity, by the , Sun Prlntlnc -nd Puoiimtnc Association it ; 170 NieMU street. In th Hornufih of Man hattan. N- York. Prnldent and Treas urer, William . rtl'k, 170 N'asrnu street; Vice. President. IMM P. Mitrhsll. 1T0 Vaertu rff't, iecretary. C. E. Luston, ITS .Vailtii rtrett London or?-. Ktnngham House. I Arun del rtree. strin ! Parla offl', Itu de l.i Mlchodlet. alt Hue du fMtr S-ptembre Vi'ashlncior. nmre. Hlbbe HutMInc BrooUlvn omc-e, 10 Uvlngtton etre't o'jr Oltnit tfho furir ts icXA tme'i rrrifU and llluntrtitiom lor rltlciitlnn itlth to Aiie rrleclrd aritrlit trlMtnrd thty mmt in ail caiti itnd tttimp for irnt purMite "Pepper" and "Punch." ' i The autobiography of the Hon. Tiiomah Ju'ilrso.v Wai.sii. a Senator In Congress from Montana and chair man of the Senate committee which lias been trying to discover a hip purchase bill "lobby." records that he "ran for Congr In I'.mmI. but the Itooseveit tide ciirrliil hU opioi)ent to victory." At present .Mr. Wai.mi Is siutlci'lng. Iiilnv of eye and all but submersed by a lioo-eve.-t tide of mnnurlpi. He was eager to have the Col, tiel appear and tell the com mltlir what he (the Colonel i knew about the Interest of fmei-jn -hip owners In the bill. The Colonel clio-e to npjsvir by leiler. a letter which proves, if anybody doubted tile fact, that bis ioniN.'laiioti with the mild a ml honeyed spirits of thr Oullnnk has not diminished bis stock of tern lieranient.il tabasco. Tor example: "To ask mo to t.etify before your, committee on the subject .s l.terally and precisely as If you hhou'd Msk me to testify to the damaging effect of tho tariff bill on the American sugar grower by removing the duty on sugar ; or to show that the amateur war with Mexico I last summer (which resulted In a greit'r ' Ion of life In the American navy than occurred In the Amer.csn navy durin, the enthe war with Spain) was ended and Veri Cruz abandoned without on talning a e.i.uto for the American Mag." Will it be believed inn! It N very painful to Tin. Si n that this bit of evidence that The Had Hoy has licked Uoli.o much delights the uiiregi'iiernteV From a number of comment we pick Ih., not from sympathy with Its ten dency nr conclusion, but for it mar rowy Joy In the good old. bad old. nn reformed, unpadded and unmitigated Colonel : "To the KniToa or The Fcn Sir: Please prim thee lines uggitel by T. H.'s Utter to Walsh : , "You're the boy that has the 'pepper.' ! You're the boy that has the punch." You're the boy to get away with The Wilson bunch ! ". M. Komi "New York. Man h "i." A fable rather than a hymn would seem to be the appropriate (.'Olliliiell tury on the lioo-t-volt-Wulsh "inci dent." This Anecdote teaches us that the Prudent .Man will not pick up u Stick of Uyiiainlte. Trained Nurse Legislation. The annual dicu-ion of the nure problem In the legislature ha Is'en changed from the old tory of the "out" lighting the "Ins" to a ques tion of protecting the sick against un trained lirilses. The corresM)iblciii'e and other enols of nursing doubtle- produce theoreii. cnlly trained nurses, imt their students eauuoi be as ellb-ient as the nurse who has bii trained after the elimination of undesirables by matrons experienced not only in the technical elements of nursing but ulo in the equally Imporr.int etfiloal lln-s. namely, as to gentility, denie.mor. sympathy and nil tlioe liitanglbli! ' nndeilnable quillilcutious mat on tribute as min-h n Ismk learning to etllclency In this vocation. The ap proval of tlie-e matron Is prima f.n iu evidence of the applicant's personal qualification, and Hie subsequent con stunt supervision and instruction In he training school of a large hospl Ml Insure the best tj's- of nill'-o. When such an individual, after long study and practice, obtain a diploma as trained nurse, she fully deserve the hard earned till.' No wonder Ul lt the .lones.'i'a licit bill I favored by our highest educational authorities, who realize that earncsi study and meeting all conditions Imposed by those who are at the head of ediicn. tlolial iiisllliitions entitle the trailed nurse to superior consideration and emoluments:. That there is no Intention among those who advocate the most thor ough training of nurses to deprive unregistered nill'e of n livelihood l Indicated by the fact that III" lerm -nurse" Is i,ol to Is- restricted to those who hive llie liegi'Hts' cel'llll ("lie. Il woil'd be manifestly as nn fair fur those w lio have not received the course ii.s. 'Imm by the Miici tloual mil." ies of li Stale hi dininiid stii 1 ' irsir-u 11 i'i with lli i-e who have r'oiiiuileil wMli Ihe law its tcr a doi'ior who lias not ims-cd tho r State e.x-nmlnntlon to demand the i I privilege nf those who have complied i I wltli tin In w. Many doctor who wore fa I r family physicians formerly practised with only n diploma to cnar.intct' their fll nos, I. nt the State l prntiftlns tin' public against possible unllines of phjsioi.in by an examination for II- cinso. The public I entitled to sltnl- proleoflnn In the matter of nurses. ,( ' hoped that the .fone-Tallett bill will speedily become a law. An Assumption of Federal Power. .-eriioii n or tne i-oners i Heserve. act sets forth the more Importaut ! Hitters of the Pedor.tl Reserve Hoard, j nnd In paragraph K of this section I n , the board Is specifically authorized : a.l I "To grant by special permit to na 1 .vi ( tlon.il banks applying therefor, when not In contravention nf Stole nr loo.il law. th right to act a trustee, executor, administrator or register of stocks ami bonds, under such rules and regulations. a. the aad board may prescribe.-' There Is nothing mandatory about this olatic. The Federal Iteserve Hoard Is not required to ue the par-1 tlciilar authority given to it. I-'tir-, ihermore. the recognition of obstacles which State laws might afford cou'.d . bo regarded us a Congressional siig 'gostlon to the Federal Reserve Hoard to employ great caution In attempt 1 ing lo broaden the senpe of national bunk oho'riors. Irrospeciive of the reasons of Con gress for putting tho trustee provi- 1 sion in the Federal Reserve act. and ( j Irrespective of the fjet that then N I plenty yet to do In establishing the 1 new Fwleral Reserve system without I going Into non-es-entlal. the l'isier.il Reerve Hoard I proceeding to make paragraph K effect I vo a rapidly a' possible. It Is going further and I. siipiortlng a movement for the re moval of the restriction Implied by the qualifying phrase "when not III contravention of State or local law." Clearly on It face paragraph K i a provision which the Federal Re serve Hoard could well afford lo ig nore, certainly until the new Federal Reserve banking experiment has been more adisU.itely tested by time and epeiieniL. In setting about the ex-' erclso of the jsivver conferred the board Is acting In unseemly haste and without apimrent on!.lerntlon of the consequences of a disturbing Inter ference with t lit oildlll't of the whole experiment In banking reform which the Federal Re-erve act connotes. 1 There are States where the law do not ,-em to stand in the way of licensing national bank to act a trils tees. In some of these States the Federal Reserve Hoard ha already aiiiliorUod a few national hank to engage in the tldilciury activities hith erto exclusively performed by State Institutions. Yet the absent o of ex press statute to the contrary i not equivalent to an assurance that the Federal ioveniinent can charter banks for any suih purnios. It Is not at all certain that the Fed eral liovernment ha any power of this kind among the ower delegated to it ; and it ha delegated power only. The Federal Reserve Hoard seems therefore to be exemplifying the exas perating tendency of Federal lilies to assume the existence of Federal liwer. in other words to usurp It un til challenged: although of course the Initial fault In ibis c.iso is the fault of Congress, which put paragraph K Into the Federal Reserve act. As if this were not enough, the Fed eral Reserve Hoard has lent Its pre tlge and It lulluence to campaigns In the States for the amendment of laws which keep national bank out of the State banking Held. The re cent lesollllioli uf the Federal Re-erve Hoard In the nuitier is an express recommendation of uch action. Con gress recognized the probable conllict of State laws with the exercise of the authority granted to the Fisler.il Re serve Hoard In paragraph K. The Federal Reserve Hoard goes further and say In o many words that the conflicting statute of the States should be repealed. A a result of its new departure the Federal Rcerve Hoard has stirred up a hornet' nest of opiisition. ,i. over the country plans are making to contest the proii.isl extension of the limits of national banking. The tru; companies of Washington have tiled petitions with the Federal Reserve Hoard against permitting the nation. i. ( banks of the IU-trlct to do a tru-iee hulnes, i irganlzatloii has been of- ( fectcd ill New York and other States to light legislation which could have t no other outcome than the dlslntegra- I tlon of the Stale banking systems, 1 The American Hankers Association through Us trui company eeilou I preparing to obtain a court determlna 'tlon of the constitutionality of para graph K. The Federal Reserve Hoard e,-m lo have made Its ilrt mistake of policy. It I an unfortunate mistake, but It I not too late to reconsider It, Perhaps if the Federal Advisory Coun cil were consu'icd the board would see a new light. Sad Tale From Albany. If it ,s a fact that Senator Thomp son and Senator Mll.t.s believed when the legislative coiuuilllce of which they are members begun an liniulry Into the Public Service Commissions that the fiovernor vmis anxious for a reiort on the system, rather than a condemnation of the Individuals who administer It, they are the only jn-r-sons In ihe State who labored under iicli a ielnloii. Kverybody oNe knew thai It vvas the Jobs the i iov crimr wanted, livery body el-e had know 11 thN I'i 1 Hie beginning. Illilllisll.ilel.v alter elect Inn dn.V llie il:iTCI over (lies - nlllies begun. That lie licillllbellts cotlld be got rid of e erjlmdy rci'ogllitsl, The ltenihll calls might legislate tln'lll mil of olllce; Ihe ()o ernor might appoint n commls- sloti. brine charees ncalnst them and distill them; the.r might bo Induced In resign. What course would bo fol- lowed was In doubt, Imt that the. Deiu- iiorats were marked for doenpltiitloti was a fact no or concealed. I What actually happened bewildered all hand. The rio.ornor sought to escape responsibility, nnd Induced the Legislature tu solid a committee out, ostensibly to Inquire Into the workings of the law. really to dig up testlinonj against the Commissioners. When the committee got Into action it had for Its counsel the rjovertmr'i counsel, ulio was also slated to succeed the chairman of the commission. The plan of the fiovernor, as revealed In his attitude toward the legislative committee, was to treat It as n com mission under the .Moreland act. That some of the committeemen refused to accept this status oaued bitter re. sentment In tho breast of the Cov entor, which found expression throueh his counsel, who was counsel to the committee and prospective l-enotlclary of Its activities. Obviously, the tlnal arrangement, productive of a letter1 to tho Governor signed hr his parti-1 sins on tue committee, inrormally ; condemning the Commissioners, was 1 n tnako-hlft. In fact It left the i;ov- I ernor where he was In tho beginniii-g. j and after nil hi effort to oseupo p-1 spoiisiblllty he had to abandon III pretence of an intention i reform the .vsti-in nnd come out a.s the sensor or eiinrces against th,. nien whose Jobs were wanted. .Most of these charges wore of the ort that may b brought at tiny tlmo again! any place holder. Some were ridiculous, as that which alleged Inef ll'iency and neglect against Chairman McCau. on no-mint of a transaction which was finally dlspos,,' of a year before he entered the board, while he wa a Justice of the Supreme Court and had no more to do with the Pub lb Service Commission than has th,. tatne of itr.vjAMtv Frvnku.n on Park Row. Such iicciis.it!on nro al ways available when a partisan ap tlti is to be appe.isi. mid on them tho Coventor may remove the Commis sioners if he set' tit so io do. Hut the proceisilngs against the Public Service Commission have not gone smoothly The make believe of reiorm nas been destroyed. The purpose- to grab the Job has hoen made plain. Tho fiovernor has displayed an Iiieptness and lack of finesse thnt have turned against him lln'xirtant member of hK own party. It Is now declared that hi negotiations with Ri'i-ubllcan members of the legislative committee may be expos,) In the Sen ate In a manner that will not add to his dignity. More than thl. he may be hown up n a clumsy political bungler, which would be most distress ing to any ambitious young contestant for a nomination for President. Cuba's Coroanut firoves. Cuba without the cocoanut palm fringing the white surf and bending nklshly over the trail thai wind Into the foothills would lose much of it enchantment for visitors What the native would lo-e by the disap pearance of the cocoanut palm Deed no oiOsitioh. One indeed does not have to Is- a native to know it mani fold uses. The royal palm, rearing its plumes In Millttiry state, li p!en did. and in groups and approaches to country hoiis,., p, nnmueir. ite stems and tossing frond are niugmtVotit beyond the power of words; but tho royal palm Is more to be admired than lovisl. Tho cocoanut palm seem- human by co lliparlsotl. dowdy perhaps and caroa-ss of lis :ook-, Inn social lielglilnrrly and kind: a tree to live with, dream under, die under even. ; In sight of the ea. A man enamored I of the tropics might embrace C s iniiifera In a transport of sentiment. ' 1 but lie would never think of taking 1 liberties with orcodova regla. I ! In the last number of lorcni Cuhi we llml the warning again repeated that the i aunt trees of the Pearl of the Antilles are dying fast. Just as' our maples, olnis and chestnut are ', succumbing to ill-ease, lu iikis an i alarm wa sent out from Haracoa. , ; that ancient palm enibovveriil. lonely i sea town Just around the corner from Cape Mals and the Windward Pas sage. Haracoa Is a great enooatill' market and the trees were sorely) stricken by the lnect ravage. Now! 'the ame tory comes from all parts of the Island. According to Mr. Iriii-s " It. .Ioii.vsoN, an niltborliy ill li lliis, palm, the exort!itloii of cocoaniits from Cuba ha fallen from .."i.ii,ti to T.iMMi.iriMi in a few years, I'liforttl- j naiely il I lianl to arouse the jicople to ,tve their Inheritance. They have, wasted It with 110 thought of lhe morrow, and they will not play llie healer to what Is left. Jamaica nnd Trinidad are up 11 ml doing. In those Itritlsli Island the authorities ileal with "hud rot" vigorously. Trees are cut down by hundreds and thousand to prevent spread of the disease. Prom Trinidad u planter write: "Viiu may remember what a hotbed of disease the Laventllle ibstrlct was It was thoroughly denied up. all affected trees destroverl and an Insper lion made for thne months. As a resiit' It Is now In a very health; condition, ami If the work lo continued the losses will become fewer anil frwer every year" The Trinidad law enforces quaran tine against infected nur-erles and plantations', and owner are compelled in care for their diseased treex, Mr. Johnson urges Um Cuban liovernnient to legislate lo save Ihe valuable co coiiniii grow Hi of ihe Island. It should do nunc. The nut pi. titled In a sandy soil, covered with seaweed or soft ildal mini, quickly germinates nnd .1 sturdy plant sii.mis up. I! the lll'th vial' Ihe lice heat's market able frilll Pile .ve.ll's may be con slileleil a long time in Culm to will for 11 harvest, bill unless the Oineiii nient protects the healthy trees on the Island from "bud rot" nnd on- j couragei now plnutinc tin cocoanut Industry lit doomed. Tin various fiov ernnients at Havana have lutd warn-1 Ins enough for a considerable nifmbor of year. Coroanut blight Is an old story In tho West Indie. When Cin.nt.Ff KiNOst.r.Y landed on the loaeh at St. Thomas more than forty years ago. realizing the dream of a lifetime, he found the cocoanut palms dwindling, fading and dying in great numbers under the attack of "the elators, firefly or skipjack beetles." "Almost every cocoanut grove which j we have seen," he says, "has a sad i and shabby look, as If it existed ( which it does) on sufferance." Cuba to-day has an agricultural department that Is supposed to em ploy American methods. It assists the growers of tobacco, fruits and vegetables In many ways, Judging from the bulletins Issued, but no prac tical work Is being done to arret the disease that threatens to destroy the valuable cocoanut grove of the iI I ami. Surely the crop Is north saving and Increasing, though the fJovern nient may fall to understand the at traction of the palms to tourl(s, who f.vo ,., eood deal of PVery winter, - gold In Cuba Who Said It? i In- new enlarged edition of H Rr itTi's "Familiar quotations" by our amiable Russian friend Vvthv.n Hi Km Iotr doesn't contain, or If It I does we have tnlsed It. thl remark ; ' "If I ro, who stavs?" I ( Who nld It? It has n high Roman ound. hut It Is the sense of It that come Into mind Jut now. If the Hon. l.lVpl.f.Y Mii.llk Ovkrimix leave the Cabinet, how much Cabinet will If left'? Voyagers on transatlantic ship are likely hereafter to stipulate that at least one chase by submarines shall be Included for the price or every first i clus ticket. Carnrte movies to show war horrors. emHInr, An Interesting show might be made of incidents In the stool works, too. Authentic reports from Mexico de sert that the national finances are In n hopeless tangle, and the statesmen In charge of affairs at Albany are suspected of having Intervene,! In the republic's management. Oir Xrit crltlcle th work of army i r. tractors, whom It accuses of supply -'ng not onlv cardboard boots but de- ayed tires, hlu- moubled train and spoiled foodstuff" to the army A Virrtno tlripatrh to THE SfN It has required centur".e. to bring the art nf war In other depirtments to its present stage of development, and some nations exceed others in the progress they have made toward per fection In armament and methods, but the army contractor attained the highest degree nf scoundrellsm when tho tlrt armed host set out to con quer, and has remained unimprovable In every land ex-er since. No nation is preeminent in Its specimens or this stern utilitarian: every army surfers from his ministrations; what a. noble target a carefully selected party of these vermin would make for an In ternational tiring squad' Th public will never ho satisfied with -i settlement of the various civil and criminal causes m which Oliver, o-pornk is Involved which does not include tho production of that Indus trious individual and his appropriate reward. THE BOOKWORKERS. Fine .specimens of Their Art nt the Klghth Kxhlbltlon of the Colld To the Kiutor of Titr. Srv .Sir. The Oulld of Hr.oVtwo-ker h.d Its e.gh'h a i'iua. fxn.li.t.on in frte Une .xrts Hu.lil inc. West Klftv -seventh street. The notable book of the exhibition, on' fiat will take its pt.v-e among the treasures "f a b.blloph'le, 's Chsttleld's "A iguste Itodln." a euperh example of book forwarding, decoration and blind tooling, the true "wa'er tooling" Ued bv V.. de l.ahev on Mr. Morgans rare: Cixtons. and which gives the much dreired "soft brown shadows In the de pressions, w herc.is mk shows harshly black." "Celtic Art." with ItH well wrought design In onlay's of strong crude coin-, 's tlrmly tooled and solblly forwarded bv II Cullen. "Angling' anil "I'lers Plowman,'' by C Wi-lr, are full of charm anil technical t-xcelb nee Interesting ar "Sea and Sho-e." hy Mrs Pommy . "Old World Idylls." by K Wood, a "I Sliest Ifc'Ok," by Miss I'r.-s-ten the "Iliad," In brown and blue, ny i: Maclion.ild. ard "Villon," ,n red seal, lough loaned bv .i clumsy Juinl ar-rli-s a charming design by V Pow b-n Clear, free and solid Is the beautiful let terlng on Cuz n's "K.-tampes et I.ivres," 1 a model In titling ror all nnisnt-rs , si . ,,er,pulrl nn,l lOelHT,s tit le hook rirP f ,.Xl.P,.n, craftsmanship but lack- I ing in that structural beauty of shape. and line characteristic of H. Chattlold's f rrw anting Mrs I'.otthnlde exhibits beautiful hand lettering on ledum, anil Singers': a reproduction of his Illuminated "Itub.il vat," very ornate but distinctly une.ist ern In design and lettering. Clever lsiok plates and plaster re. productions of r.-clelastlcal Irook cnv. crs by I. Miller uridyl pleasing vn.ety Ij the exhibit. on John Vrerlanp. New Vork, March Is. Itwr and Whiskey. To THK KniToa or THK SfN Kir' In ,1 b-tier to Tiir. firs Mr. W. V Hiru S.IV s . Deer drlnkrrr eonrlltuis a -ln by themselves. They ar not attn ted by whiskey and brandy Th-y hive a nor. m il I ml- for a brier ige hlr h qurnchrs 1 heir Lhlr-t md al th r.inie time supplies In a t ons,ibr idle nie.iure thp noiirlrhnirnt ithlih l derived from bre.it and meat Tliev lio not drink 11 for the alcohol It contain. He then argues that when the minu faciure of beer Is prohibited each beer dr nker will turn to whiskey, because three drinks of whiskey contain ns much alcohol as a gallon of beer; anil the smaller quantity Is easier to obtain surreptitiously. Prom h's statement that beer drinkers are not attracted hy whiskey ami do pot (Ir'nk beer for Its alcohol, hut for lis foo.l value anil 10 quench thirst, would It not bo logical to conclude that were beer unobtainable thev might soon learn m take meat ami bread In solid foim and quench Ihlrst with watei Arms' March H". N. I). IIvpk. In the Temple Treasury. To Tiir l Ton nr Tun -s Sir How il ui a d lie In ihe H i fur llr-n'i Pol ,r nf I ong !rren, M l r W C, llAtiRinncaa, !'., March 21, THE MEXICAN TANGLE. Cnrrania Who Rejected bj One ronounre Him a Ohservrr lllent. Totmr KntTon or The at-.v Sir Mrs Mary llurton tells us tli.it Itonnin Cath olic clerics In Mexico Imvr been Bi inE support, fln.oir-l.-itl. and otherwise. In Villa, and she nieks of "encouraitement offered by the Citholli- pHrty nf Mil-o to wild, lur.orant outlaws" She thinks the t'nlted States might to support Car ranza. who Is "not flRhtlng Githollelsm." Not for worlds would I suwst that th. i (food laily does not llrmlv believe what she says Hut I i.in't help won - derlng where she cot her Information done- Not by compulsory service rer In one crse of the nord. no douM. ' tal'ilv Hut what are the means pro "clerics" h.ne been supportmi! Villa, but vldeil for anj general voluntary e-r-not voluntarih Cm a man who Is vice" The mere sUKRestlon of a volun- rnbheil by a highwayman be said to he "supporting" the highwayman" If so, the lady is tight, but In no other sense The principal charge against the "Catholic party" In Mexico hitherto his been that It did not support revolution, but supported the, existing Government. Now It Is charged with the contrary Carranza has exhibited from the first a fanatical hatred for Catholic priests. Catholic nuns .mil Catholic practices Now we are told that he is not "fighting Catholicism." This sort of thing Is Irri tating because it Is an Insult to Amer ican common sense There Is a limit to our gullibility, ard some one ought to explain to Carranza that be h is long ago passed the. limit Thomas V Woopiock New VottK, March 2 Plen for f'nrrana a Patrlnt. a Crand Old To THE KniTon or The Si-s mi. The description glvn b Mrs Marv Hurton In The Si-n of Mir. h i; of the direful mentions in the d..inain of our strife lorn neighbor be,,w the ttlo iliande Is Illuminating and exceedingly Instrui t've , her crllli'lsm or President Wilson for III failure to re, egnlze anil actlvep sop port Carranza will .-arry great weight with thlnklrg readers. Il.nl the President done as mil. h to aid Carranza. the nmy leader In that country of sulll, lent strength of char acter, iiualiHed by a thorough knowl edge of Its iigr.nl.in, tlnHm iul nnd po litical problems, to rule the Mexican wo pie Htid to lift them out of the ImndHge of Ignorance nnd tyrunnv. h. he did to expel lliierta, I dare nay Mexico would tO-d.lV be practlciilU INirifleil. I formerly wa a great idmirer nf I'ancbo Villa, but that he is not the man to establish const, ttitiomi! government and restore an hono-able peace was cleirly shown by tils trea.-herv to Car i. nn i and In the overawing by his troops of the recent convention of mili tary chiefs The President' liissez fair- tiollcy. denying Mexl, os grand old iratrtnt the much nr oiled supprtrt ,,f thN powerful nation. 111 ,i.,.rls with h.s oft pro fess,.,! "great passion" for the com mon l-eople of that .ountry. for whom the First Chief alone i tight. ng ' K C. Ucur. MosTicnt.t.o, M.irh IT THE SEVEN SEAS. An Ancient Phr.ie Vaie Futnon !n Our Time bj Mr. Kipling. To the IlMmn or The Si s- sir- ! notice a querv a to "what M Kqillng meant by the expression the Seven Seas.' " an 1 several a".empts to guese at his a.seumed "crypt:.- refereme" It Is very surprising to read uoti guee as some of vou" correspond-n's propc.., -Ince Mr. Kipling did not originate thla expression and need not be Mlprt-.-ed to have had any particular references In nlnd. It is far.olier than even Mr. Klpllr.g. Tbu we re id In the "Hu-b-iivat" of Omar VVhr. ion and t h-yon t th v-l. hive pss-e 1, Oh. hut th 'nr lent tlm th- -"tr'A ha'.I lyst. Whl-h of iur comlrs rA drpsr-ure h'I Ar th- P-ven .s-i rhnul.l h-1 s p-nbU r&tt The reference Is evidently to the Seven Seas known to the ancient world of Kurope and western Al.t, nnd the ex. prevOon occur, I bet. eve. In the Til mud. although I cir.not glv the -e'er-ence at present It ocouis elewheie. I am sure, slrce It Is etronsly famll'ir It would he more to the -nrit to ask what Omar Khayva-n meant or wM hie translator, riti'lerild used 'he ex pression, than to ok wliat K'sirg o anv other molern had .n m r. I w ien he foilowe.1 their lid John I lot- New Yoiik. March Z" SOVEREIGNS AT PLAY. Children nf Foreign Pamnts Adepts In American Patter ami Slang. To thk KniTon of Tor Si ..-g In Hatterv I'srk the observed several groups o jdav. som,- Ital'an, some rlrcek. Whatever their I --ir Walk other d IV I f . hildren i Syr'an, son-e game 'v (. the r'pe or throwing ball, sk'pp'.ng swinging, thev were prrtlcent In all the terms of slang In vogue w'th A'tier'cae. children. I'or Inst in -e, a croup of Syr-la--, little girls w,re skipping the rope to this chant Kovy crs'idp. VI-- young tnae tc A group nf Itall in boys made Cv welkin ring with c-los nf "Hurry up dere (ft back to your hi Ah, go lav down '" e. 1 spoke to oni nf ihem riot actively engigtsl and thev told me tin at home they used 'he language of the'r parents, yd here iht y were at play stu.ijtlng ami call ng to one another w ithout i lr,u ; 'of foreign accint And all the'r actions 1 land demeanor, sivn pe-tiups a certa n s.-iiitner-! impeitiosiiy. wer" as .iner- lean as one could -op among nitlve I children i What 's the explanation of the w-.n- derfui assimilative powers or this . oun try " I think It may be g ve-i 111 .iiie worrl democracy . Snioi.t r.n New Vork, Mirch : ICtiltur and Pig. To Till: Cpitoh .ir The Sr. Mr: Kien as a military necessity 1; rmaiiy h.i not vet dared to con'iscato the supplies being cent from tills country for the benefit of the starving Helgl ins If it be true that n million pigs huve b,en s.-nt to Belgium for the I'.cIj.iiis to fe, ,, the ilermani will eventiial'.v get a ion. lderab'.f sllnre Of ort conl "IbUtl'ins of flsld The Belgians must fieri the p!s, ami In due time the pigs will help feed th- Herman army truly a beautiful scheme- great Is Kultur. M. T. It Nkw Yoiik, Match J j China Tree Herrles III1I1 In I'nl.i.li. I r.ji'inti citrrrt.oretirr ICl-il,i Ciii.Mwn.ja. I Perti.ipi a vrrv maM p-i ' -til of th I farmers know ihit pnt.i-'.i I-. grivving In J trre- on ne.ir'v tvery hetg- r'i. in . Je,r Kll bit I' Is X fail II. verlhee-. Tile analysts nllnvvs ih.l' 'tie I- ni-re lltao forij rlx piiiin l of p.iia-h 'n .r i-n -f hliia tieruei, v,h''li '.111 lie ui.l'U,- Iie-itlng sictli Irnt.v to tc-evrtii g rrnh t tlon Th bt- -rlfi. anl in have .1 g t-I p, r cent of potash but th' i"iit.ilii a very llhoi 1 per ri t ige ..r nitrogen other thtnes good fu- pl-int fuo 1. 1N0 ml A liriiwlnz North ( nnrlhiit 1'iimll.i, 1CII, ori corr?liatui?ncr of thr lllttatl .Nrlis iimt Qttttri rr Mr W It Dlxun ravs. ' In father's fina lly thrrr '"'" fnnrreen i lrn. rlirbl rlrl .1 ml lx hoy. of whl h iiumhet I am the f iiirleortth. -nil not uiitr my blrtn were rlther of th" boy. name I for futhei In mi own finlt'y there are forirten ill vib"l a uti'ive anil the 'is onr- luirn w i niinid fot his grandfather anl invnelf Wll'lim Itli'tl ,r 1 III li 10 Ihe 1,11'rili.i of onrprlne fr'itn ruy pirents ,r I ih. children who hove mirrb-'l I hiv-'i t th' time to enumerate then, and If I hail It -.ould take up loo muih rpace." A TRAINED CITIZENRY. A Period .siiiiiibl lie r'lxed In Kvery State fur Volunteer Military Kxerrlsc To THE Kpitor or TltK SfN Sir: The t'n 'ident line .".ltd that our tellam'f In the future, hs mi the past, must be In a (ituem. trained In arms Is it not possible to she to this statement fomethlntr mor" than rhetorical mem In'.' Our Internal po'lt-lon. cut and I West demand" Jut what the Pres. dent has des'Tlbed. We should be able 1 to call from peaceful pursuits and to mobilise promptly a citizenry with i mil military training ILw shall this be ' fary national defence organ. zation under the nuspbes of the so-called American Legion has aroused the criticism of the pacifists. Is any better or other plan proposed to give warning to possibly hostile nations that we are prepared to defend our national Interests, at least to defend our own territory against attack' May I make a suggestion" We should ' every two or every four years set apart in the dirt-rent States a tlxfd period or at least four summer months to be de- voted to voluntary military tralrdng. Whv not begin now, this spring, in' every unlversltv. college and high school ' of the countr. to .irrange for such , training doling the coming summer.' At lenst half a million young men could obtain Its bei.ertts before fall. Many older men with military training could devote from one month to four months to the work. It i ould be done In co operation with the Slate authorities and supported, r need he. largely bv popu lar subscription I ledleve the State of California has what 1 known as n Vol untary h.fetne League "f some tlO.nilO mea l an. State in greater possible need of u h a leigiie than are the States along the Atl.int.ic coast ' Our noiihiin ne ghhor i traln'ng a largo force of men for the pr.-eiit war. and though tothlng "m more remote than that this force should ever be turned against il". certainly we owe them the friendly rivalry- of being e.iinllv skilled arid e.ii,!l pre tied for defensive war fare Th.- Nort em States, from Maine to i rregon, should inesess what the President has s.ud we should have, a iltUenrv Iran d .n ai ins It I'.. It New York. Mar- li i "THE COMPLETE BUSINESS LETTER WRITER." An Ingenious Author Claims His Own. To thf Kotrcn or Tor Si v Mr- Last , July I wrote .mil The Sin published a - letter In which I attempted a mild sat lire on the -tyle In whe b buslties. cor respondence would p rh ips tie conducted In x'ew of the in.rt.isiiig complexity of our rew- ami multlpl" Ing commercial laws The etter wa mad,- the subject of debate n th- Culled States Senate a few days later and was as follows: 'mitA Vanv'iWtvnng t'ampin. Rochttttr, .X ' rSeri'lemen: Inferring to your l-tter ree p.-.-' il Rrsriiiailnn p IZi pP of the ;ith. i fsrporslin organl--l under the lxw of Ohio. crrtlilCHir Mi In the ofSce of th Secretxry of .New Vork State. N-v Verkl ter to AttUr you that we can Quote the price if f:o , e Vnl'ed Slatee Ilrvles I Sta'utea. 1,1-va of J1U, rc lii per ton. carload lot isre Interstice Comm,re Itullnc ilso uicra In U V ! . :,(. Ilrovvn v I'nn-ylv-nla It It. C". Hi IM . Thl Tuotitlon Is perts l to yo-j re ruling if Department of Jiwtlte In rh ni.ixer of Ilrown Milling Co i and Is marie rubj-ct lo our rlsht to claim Immunity te v. Pensl fo.", I pp i'i If you receive i better quotstion ' from any ether of our competitors ynj 1 1ll. of coure. a.1vle ue under the vi thorny of V s Revised s-Hiur-- pp J!l. us We -hull b il " till vour ord-r taulrjeerf to rula laltl down In iendln ra-e 'of J,ekon vs. Cobb. l.S V S :j;i ami j vlll rblp lccollng to your Instruction I llul 17. Ne-v Vork Pub.le L'tlllty Commls. Irluiir. X'ury truly roure. I J. P. Jnsrs. 1 1're.sMrnt Jon Minufacturlns Co S-a-e of r",ilo. Coun- of Kalr!il-1. .1 I- Jonee. helne d'l'v p-vorn. o'epose. r.d s,iys Thit r.e b-ie tib'-ilitM the fore, coin? v.-r to his roun-et anl hx- been a,lvl-e,t th.t it Lj, leai Thst deponent Is no- a rtire. -..r of anv hsnk. trust rompiny or 'rinKpor-ation compxnv That th ton-s Xlnnrifa. t'irins Company has never h.i'1 ch-,r!er forf. t-.s nor ha d-porr-nt fi-T heen in-lle-fl bv -'l-hrr H-a-e nr red . i eral Orand Jurv I- I' WniTr Xn'Jry Public I nhserve In to-day's -.'renin 17 .lfnlf, undrr th column "lie Thnt As It May." a reproduction of the letter, with the following headnote "How to beat the Miermaii law, being M X' C.'s idea nf the manner n wn-.ch corporation law yers would llko to have their clients quote prb es in order to play perfectly saf- - Mv sole pmpose now is to call the it- tetitlo-. of the condu, toi ir.r hrukeni.in) of the "He Thtl A- It Mav" lOlumn .rr.l "M. V C" to the tact that 1 -etit the tetter to THK Sc.v lirciusv it is Aimr na's irretnler Jourtialietlc medium, ami br ause, also. In selecting Its gallant ant ltieplreil columns:, the meticulous w.sdom nt contributors stands seif.ru- V ealed. Nkw A. 1'vhkek Nkvin Vork, March Jfi .lersej lirnmmnrlan. To Tiir. KpiT'ih or Till: Si n -Sir: s the grammarians seem io have ,on-.-I'.t.led the wir which has ben rag.ni 'n vour columns, will thev consent t 1 arb Irate another cavu belli" n th news ection of 'o-day's Si n I nole the r phrase. "lh I its easily of Italy a,-ig I have vague memories i ,,,.,., ..ar,v if being taught that a participle siidi is "acting" has the fo-ce nf a noun , "Italy" therefore should be the posse. jslve "Italy's" In other word. t Is no . more onrreot to ..iv "Italy ac-ing ener I getlca.lv" than "Italy emrgetic action " I But I have eeen so manv Instances of th.s Ups,. m The Scn recertlv that I am no longer sure that they are lapse How ah nt It" lb LLfl l.AIS. I) N. .1 . Mar-h 15 Walling Watchfully for IIMti. To thk Kpitoh of Tun Sr.s-Mr Xly , feel tigs .in In tune with your oro- spontlept "Siviv ' I know Jmt how he ' ft els, and II Is the same with ill good Americans The nexr Presidential elec 1 ilmi will convince "Sixty ' that patriot j ism and nntlon.it pride ar- In the hearts of the American people. Not very long to wait. I Itemembev, "Sixty." that the pi . s.-nt I Administration I only an unfortunate I incident In our glorious histiny Some iiuy aown m vv asnmgtr.n wir. be a mm wlih a chin thai sticks nut old not down Clner up. "Sixty.' We all ire compelled to "lav low'' for 1 while, bin, old be, Just you wait and ee what happens ill l!i'i C. W Hii-i'ois. New Voiik, March Sa ltti. To the I'ihtoi: nr THE Scs Mr: 1 'an anv one tell me whein I 1,111 puuliii-e "simp." a 1ere.1l ih it was very popular' when 1 was a lad. about thirty yeirs ago" I have tun seen It since I hnw 1 Kiovvn up. but the iiiitnorv of Its pleas., I' g tin v or often r nines to me, and I would l.ke to have some again, If onlv ' to satisfy mvsi'lf as to whether would telish It as I did In those older, simpler and I will tn'iiiit.i n- Utter days. Nkw Yoiik, Man h I' ,1. s. ,x An VlirliUirl viHsiirplei r Hi 1 ' th. h 1 rm s, hort p ie n -sir Why nit New mi li. MjiUi .'. WALT WHITMAN. A llaliy, it Sincere l'ocnr, a llalamlc Forest of a Man nnd I'oet. To the KniTor or The Son Sir. "At. lar k Is bracini?. ' s.ns Wall Whitman Says Thackeray "nu- friends ind our enemies paint us. and I often think ntli portrait" arc like.' "There Is a soul of trulli ,ti things erroneous" ens Herbert Spnrer, echoing Shakespeare The wot it "ingredient" would be more truthful thin "soul' here. Whit ever.vbodv sas Is true to a ertaln point, unless that "what" Is a negation "unly what every body sa9 is so, la so.' says Walt Whit man. Ill 'HIE Sis of .March 22 a corre spondent In Oklahoma ra. lie attacks that same Walt Whitman It Is an en- i t-rtalnlng attack, and saluable foi as- jertihg aU1rmritKei what so many Have negated, Whliiu.in's masterly foitn. Otherwise the letter is suggestive of some aspects of Whitman, for which a case may be made out very plausibly : p-rceptions truthful down to a certain depth. Perhaps that depth does not get er near the centre, but the views are Interesting your correspondent says, Tle NVnllm4n ,ult ,,,. up ,,,, tXliul, of ,,,,., ,, amateurt , "d Heaven! W ho e.e reads any t'O't, cx.e,t Hums? W ho but dilettantes "' amateurs reads l.nte? W ho but inese manes n run oi loisioy i no uui dllettantis and amateurs dabbles In Mietry at ill. except as one read the funtiv column In i piper, for the most transient diversion If the poor dilettante and amateur ire to lv waved away, cut off the press for most bards. i'h Hir er is as modern as Hoolev or n Henry, but cm ou catch anybody but a dilettante or amateur reading Chaucer, not i minting collegians at a "grind": If the Mlble. New Testament and John Milton were not read f.n relig.on s sake, would anv of them ever be on a farmer's marble topped table neir a f iinlly album In red plueii wltn a ,e.luloid medallion on it- ,ovii, -landing on a rack In a blo . and Longfellow, Wh ttier and Hryan: In the corner whatnot with tho sea-hells on it.' The literary trade Is somewim sl-kllerl o'er with th pale oust of thought every vvheie. Myron wMa a non-literary "llteuiiy man." So was Hums. If they had been greater as sages, the curr-e would have l-een on them too Tolstoy hated art. Whitman called writing "a disease a hug" that was "always serious sometimes fatal ' ' Let your i orreepondent tel. how it is most eislly done, "to whstl and eat meal " It can be done, no dmint. but some whistle and some meal are lost In the process Whitman a ' po-eur." "inveterate." Mot children ore poseurs. Some of th biggest realities In tho world are. It is ,i mistake to suppose that your attt turlinlzer won't do something Hvmn wa- one Mosr poets ire poseurs, mnv Oeneral" Cre-sir primped what poor topknot be rould muster "Napoleon hsd small hands and feet, and was vain of them." never having been warned by Josh Billings that "smai hands, small feet, small noses and small Intellects gen-rally go together" He had a big nose, though, or salient ere That marked him as safe Walt Whitman was a big baby, childish, naive and elatirxte, like all other of the Infant nee of poets. Ills ruttied shirts are dandtticatlon indeed, pa thetle, preposterous and "o,uod non attinget." Hut then Niagara Ka.ls I wears 'them. rufl'.es too. undoubtedly likes Wagner wore satin pantalettes, frilled, oh. Lord' Beethoven lived In , bare Ni.irds, and a piano, in a haystack! i of rubbish struck by lightning, ind had to b pulled out from under the con- lus-.on -Aim a oir?i rps wn never ne nver wanted to go abro.nl. Then, all of a udden. In long velvet coat, b.g buttons, 1 rubles ih-. too-! .vid rlnss irings, i-n, 1 ho I he woud brir.'t firth In tenpo-a-v -lot of tlne-y fo' i div or " liefo-a I this was all 1st out. "cnui k-d rlown II literary quotation, whom from') ami he was at It again, writing one bar over one hundred times iTh.iyer). unother , elaborate man who. like p-xir XX'lt Whit- man. "got up his writings with a much ' care as I'rummer.s cravats." Beethoven bars. Thev too "have a sup'Ttle al appearance of abandon . hu! this is mere artince" Beethoven was o artitlclall Yes, he was. But to be one thing docs not mean that you cannot l anothei A steam engine Is complexity ind ted hut It Is as simple as It can be nnd do Its work Did the sick soldiers who died :n Whitman's arm, almost, for months1 and years of that war, compliln th it he was too dilettante? 1 have seen Walt XVhttman and I have nen a forest, ind ' thi-y were very much alike, very This I In spite of some, superficial differences. 1 'There was a balsamic virtue In both that breathed tho lireat Peep, so 1 thought. Walt Whitman does teach Id! ness. sensual ty and vacibonrlage " But .ta 1 Not unite so fast' Th it is-, t all not to 1 all The 1 hief thing be te 1 tie to the Jaded amateur nnd petty 1st Is breadt';, welcome, goitdtiess In tije trumpet, the Niagara trumpets. Co boom 'icll of these, oceanic. I s, .m to hear also the cres. eniloes. with the fore, of llie can imnade Honor, Lnvaliy, Hem ro't-. I'hiv.ilry, I'lUi-k. Cnm-work, Kami health, si.mlly of all regard. Out-uf. 1 doors out of door.- btjntid Out-of-d iors -openings o' lock- between ocean- not even itoe-hals Ins let toln-'l . tioodnes., i.rei'ness. Stnngth. WNiiom, cnipas 'dun -Hit in coloiiulal'm. vernacular. I Hut then, th.s is one 1 lew. All liter iry-is-n In -n u . year a tins seems a Ibppint mockery enough, ami the tin ,,f Walt Whitman Is that b Is 1 one of the few of all the poetic title on eirth that seen to have a healing for the nations, and to be worth the reading, even amid, anl be-aun; of, sueh 1 hor-ors a- the girroilng of Belgium I rmvet Imn'f, Hiii.Er. Nl.w Voiik, March 2 Vn t'nrbnrttiihle Vlsnlratlnnllr To tar ftnrrR or Tup iv,, 1 n4,. Ireeri repeal...! s tot. I that Ihe pe-p e ..' I'm. l ie plila ,,re a 1 ! of ' V,nb ' an t up p I t of their line in bed, hen-e Ihe r. a- on fu- calling tint town the Seep I'llv I refu.e.l i.t lr'ie- . anil, 'he It-v llll'y .Sunday carr. I ria froni n p. ac our fiioon 'arv erne-l if rr w nklng anl praying for e'evei i.-k- 1, drlv the devil nut of that il) N I ept th statement that the peop.e n l'h!.rph'i ire a lot of noohs siun 'I iv giit th'lr mi.v, an 1 -he rj-11 . I am --ire In on the job j u-u il 1,1 I II UK II HlllS Nkw v.ihk March ; vtiiribtlme iliidni-ss, from thr !!, l,m,t I'lmn lt,,tl, 'Tif 11 pi-euU' tl.ll.g tl ill I I .;:-. ' to .pring v iii yur. h liii'j I I c I -u-pr. ' V ii'l I evpr ,1 .1' I lle-t lit Ihe il.lle on Hut Its 1-e.rson In tlniihr ' .log e; seaann So s.niishiv sko'i.ti 1 So, griiiup grmni' g w h, re nn M ir. a- -.VI! Hunt mi.. - Iht. I .' grlnj I The m-i'l Xlnn hums Hare. I mut iov ear ma ,,i ar-a VV till Ills lilting nlinil il It the 1 re u ne 1 . fe.tlur for filr f ! foul an 1 Most wliili unirl'tlng ot wui For -imuilif, decry la' ihe .mib an' thr I, leu Thi! huh her or u.her her in 1 pun'ng Ihe hiniii anl lb ICmnr on siime 1 une Iu e h,..it -ih c' a me.1 T the ll.ir- w ho i 111 ill h ti g:, 1 vv hir ha I Thlt Ihe re.l' v respoti-il, e party. A nil his tho hi ginning of winning r iiiui 11 k (1 ir hi-,1 I h It vv rw In, ... .mi i ll rr' If rhr II 11 Sp l"g I ill.. If thr II . 1 1 nr. rh" II i in I . in. I 1 II i 1 : h With lUir of the Pugt MISSIONS MAY LOSE MILLIONS IN GIFTS Prr-xbyippiuiis (ii .,,1r Shorfjiiri of .. ooi). mm j I'miiiI SI I.OOO.Ofm. women u:m IN n., Protestant mi nni'v -In normal tiniee bive n come of J7.ft0ii.nioi a vei- , their fiscal year with up i- ! ftftO In deficits frm f rm addition to the problem of -great sums neerled t . . i work. Pour societ.es hiv ters In various pans if ,. two with heairin iters i I. and Ohio cities handle I" on,, jr.d have combined debt- fr years of $15!,n00 Of the 1 1, lino (Ida -,.! by tho missionary so-i-'fs mated thit there w ll b- .s gregmng I J.ftiift.ftoii 1 .. days will determ ne Hir x missionary leaders ,n, , a .siniewhat better sp. w t''"i expe I'd v , -used by the war As n, cletles have been . ripp . I I the Aiorrir in soci-tie i . . .. to spend lirge siun- t., , .; m ss'onanee from si.rv.. Prrsbyterlan s0ctet,e- -. among the largest n the w. the year with 'he hiivv J 130,000. efforts have I,.. 1 1 pay this oft, bir to la- i has beep serure.l. 111,1 th.. enter a new fiscal - eat w ;i, , j. :'iift,rtuft or even m r, Presbyterian giv. rs hci-l per capita, se-.l abi.,.id i ', .. eral bonrrls f t.T'n.oim a v. i- -it home 1 1. son, n n n . . budg ' the honnl k Kir.,,., , , mu-t still raise fid v j.-, deficit Is molded this yc,r ll , more prompt .,n. ge ,n. n this year in th.-r g"' jihli women interested Ir IT. foteign viurk usually i.-u-.. f. . . already have sent J '?' Ou.i , Ch'cago. SI leans md I' n ' are also aheml CiticregHtlona I home m - ing t s.;".llllll ,i i ear. rxp, r h'nl n.0i tb.s .1 ttonal gift com" in . morrow. Hipfstx have alrout the a their h nw work, l u' i for for-lgn ork thev f of MAA.ovO, and a m -t . Hon has developed. ! s Baptists that their ,. promise to give to the during a year aht.nl i than the -ocle'ies hiv. : their h me eupporter ! i. Just ended. Accoidn cl . -have resigned to help frenchmen! One i ih, i.. X' Hut.-, forme- i,n I. .- t'niversit) .who w ,o. p ,o Uaptist Cl.urcb. Mri.kU eii? hrurH ,.,'ni , ' H-n.-iklvi. S'on i . Haptlet SOCIelles .1 v ea r l!eport from r n - I- IV ltlg he id. I 1 , ' , . ! a't -bit . i,,, 1 , ' s,,., 4 j it. 1 tf.i be-t tit, III- , -. that report m !. : - I'ennsylv.itil 1, New .1.1 and New Kngla-rt Ti- Se . hur- In normal t am s o' -1 llnlf Of all llles'oirrf Methodists '-.,ve . Mli! . in man and IT - Mrthoilisr 1 1 III ss fit-. rm 1 tt -t yesterdav . "W e 1- mrot see t irse ,,- So our funils h 1 I Sn to 1, n WILL HASTEN SUBWAY WCRK Marl, s Iteplle. lo ppeal VM,, 1., Merchants Vssoelnilon ro'biwlng an ,ppe, s, eh rn's s, 1 it: t . 1 1 ' ',1-mi ssn.nt t Mi-' ' 1 ' 1 -l're.s dent Mark.- 1 1st. he lirn irlvv iv v , p.iss.Me s.. Uf . , ss ( With blls'Pi ss rn gii . !l Is Vr, er. -e. .-ive-t t "I The Mororig.i IT.. . . an iiiii-stlgat.itn 1, tb. reasons for , , wo-k. more pai u ul c '. . be push- oler - ., wav vi hloh have . tt Marks . ,' -i. n-nt l.l beil' I hnubt re-tore .1 t, Anil maintain r'n s , six months. Te- 1 by our cltv e-ig.-,e, -to allow for ihe s-tr fill over ih- su'vw o our exp,irletv'e bis in six months a p t irv settleme-'t rel p. lfn.-illon at r-e .I. ri 1 -1 1 ,,, ... .,el-ie the , t .1 lirnger peri'iil .' j a.s pose Me tb f t1 - mem wll rot !:' bv further set- . o , ' V"U ma be ..r . be spnreit u 'i iv .. the entire . ngtn e' 1 ' ,, S ClV'sist," V perm meet p 1 v -.. WOULD ABOLISH COR" senator presses r. v Cull b Vrgclsirr. I o I ro 10 0 ' In a '"! Yo Arsis s'ngi" , ' il' 1 "f tMe Sen 1 -,, tlon of the ' and expresses f 1 ' provlInK toi 1 Inst- nl "The otllce of no public pu-I -se pi 01 ern .ire so rilher t'lan pi 1' The olllce bis K"iior ible si ir- I is simp v ro -r-titiii a cor:-- I, ' 1 IVi ..iv . "lo .cr ir p - v r o' lV.' It. I s'l SURPRISES FOR FRl'l'A: liovel'lior 11 11 it Vlnior I'd' ev pccli'rl 11 1 V si . Some . er- r w t nig .tl ha gc "' ill 1 1 an- 'in I or b ss nivsi, v PmikiI IVt I I' al the Hold v-' 1 ri. .'..1 ' Association ot 1 ' H ' lied Hi'' M.ivo'. noutui m-nt. an s' VV I'. gel key I w V ,11, it to 1 n I I I . man oi tin