Newspaper Page Text
fi! .".w.}.. s i. g sA 12 a.'EE
EC0 DAY O 1E YEAR.
r e af aats, i
r-- er o ste amma
when Ming esaes on wth sts e
and sasea seen, and essel howsm,
AM an the smog graa
Ih wheekshd e sss oar d-strs,
I th t tof great debt I oes
To Nemise fer the oseatant any
Of bset tang that shear the antd,
And to y her bask-ta khnd.
t insR -ra
Either dig potatoes or dig trenches.
You will ft in uo place or the other.
The ballplayer soldiers made quite
an impression by their military ma
"Twas a time when the suburban
garden was considered fair meat for
If Germany's masterly retreat goes
much farther it will draw the English
army completely out of France.
That thirteenth inning yesterday
was a heartbreaker, but at that the
game was a good run for the money.
Baseball is with us and the circus
is coming, which makes it seem a bit
. like the springtime of old, despite the
"Greek Cabinet Near a Crisit," days
a headline. It takes something more
than a crisis to reach the front page
"Officials Probe Spies," shrieks a
Western headline. Truly, vi-'section
is being widely indulged in at the
The American army and navy may
not be trained up to the standard of
other countries, but it is still several
notches too high for those who ex
pected commissions for the asking.
Austria-Hungary is longing for
peace and spring weather, according
to a dispatch. If she had the choiee
of one, we fear that the weather
would remain cool for some time.
The generosity of the p-ople of
Washington seems to be far in ex
cess of that in other cities of the
country. The District chapter of the
American Red Cross stands first in
the matter of proportionate collec
Some day the government may
wake up to the fact that the news
papers come nearer to being the voice
of the people than any other medium.
Placing them in the category with
spies is as insulting to the people as
it is to the papers themselves.
The war has reached a crucial point
And freedom's arm is out of joint;
The foreign menace must be cured
And rathimeneen no more endured.
No longer can the worid withstand
The crimes of a rebeflious land;
No more can mrderous intent
Bun rampant on a continent.
Thus it becomes our nation's job
To make the pelse of freedom throb,
And sthe sweet liberty a berth
Is every corner of the earth.
so must she now prepare to right
!4r law and order, peace and right.
And when a country goes clean wild
To whip her like an erring chid,
so mot she new traverse the sea
To wesece aD bimanity.
An when sm pentate rune md
Tle lickab as a aghty lad.
Theew Is no dream of flend delight
Ru smiling asidle out to Eht;
Thus in m pleasue, joy er thril,
3m gon oUt to die or hil.
mnd yet when duty sems her esa
U in the ianess of aD
Ye serve the e-mof etMety
3m reenla humamiy.
-ie, A. Lofburrew.
"And prese ear parise best
Ana if yea amet serch te war,
&e emIme kr the eekar deer.
A jeb in ber se essy oe,
no Rto M a gun,
Or saig sen er kidney baem.
- semeethe mem -'s emulgea
_ Ioe gaenS m elsostan
__ the aseema
thu - s bheuse bet
hw i asw tesa
imISUa iw of
R$$1 uswt bae haist-tWin dhe
WSl on not are hypla ..
a a matter .f self-de
ehas rettttdiwitba itself but
the infection is none the less danger
em. because it is not visible am the
-f I. the smele likly to'qgter
and terrw Itself tArther into the
cemaseesaes of millions who are
driting now on the tide of deal alle
glance, r are cherishing In their
hearts loves an4 hates which they
dare not avow In publie.
There is a way of reaching these
Americans, of harmonizing their duty
and the instinct of their hearts, and
the American League for National
Unity has pledged itself to find the
way. This.new organization is head
ed by two distinguished Americans,
Charles P. Steinmetz, the foremost
electrical engineer in the world, and
Gifford Pinehot. In its board of di
rectors are men of every blood and
every race, men who know nativism
in all its manifestations, who know
how to preach the gospel of Ameri
canism. They plan to protect those
who are innocent sufferers of the
present international crisis, who want
to be good Americans if they are
given the opportunity. The menace
of alienism is hanlging over their
heads, and the league plans to shield
them from injustice and intolerance.
The war has brought forth nothing
more likely to result in permanent
good for America, in more spiritual
nourishment, than this new organiza
tion which will open its activities in
Washington. It proposes nothing
less than the real unification of the
The Rise of Nivelle.
France has chosen wisely in en
trusting her fortune and her future
to the gallant Nivelle, who is batter
ring away at the southern end of the
so-called Hindenburg line with results
fully as brilliant as those achieved by
Haig in the Arras offensive.
Nivelle succeeded Marechal Joffre
as commander-in-chief of the French
armies. Joffre left the tradition of
the Marne behind him; posterity will
know him as -the savior of France.
But original intellectual genius was
required for the intricate offensive
and defensive strategy in this war.
Petain supplied this for the defensive;
he saved Verdun from the grasp of
the crown prince. Nivelle applies
himself to problems of offense, and
as early as last December revealed
the falsity of certain postulates re
garding the invulnerability of the
German trench system. He struck
back with telling force at the Ger
man positions around Verdun.
It was an experiment, perhaps,
when he was chbsen for the highest
post in the French army; but he has
already proven himself. Joffre, soon
to be the guest of the American
people and of the city of Washington,
is one of his warmest admirers. The
co-ordination of the Nivelle and Haig
attacks is flowering into its full effect
iveness. It has gathered momentum
sufficient to drive the Boche far be
hind the "previously prepared" posi
tions upon which he hoped to make
his stand. It is no longer fantastic
to assert that the Germans will be
out of France by the end of the sum
mer, or perhaps long before that.
Of course, it is quite possible that
Hindenburg will throw sufficient re
serves on the western front to stay
the attack. But that means he will be
compelled to abandon his cherished
"drive" against the Russ and the Ital
ian offensive which was being incu
bated. It is apparent that the Ger
man staff is in a quandary and is
floundering about in the torture of
doubt owing to the disarrangement
of its plans and the necessity for a
new and "magnificent victory" to
maintain the ebbing courage of their
Hang the Flag Properly.
In the midst of the patriotic fer
vor with which we are backing the
every move of our government, the
display of banners and flags from our
homes, offices, automobiles naturally
forms a prominent feature, yet a
number of people seem to have an en
tirely wrong idea about displaying
It would seem that every one
should be familiar with the position
of the flag when it is displayed on
a building, but a number of flaga
about the city are hung In just the
At the bell park yesterday the one
Jarring note in the impressive patri
otic ceremony arranged by the, man
atunent, was the draping of the flags
aroemd the grandstand. Jialf the flags
showed the -stars at the right side
and the other-half at the left. But
the iaell park Is not the only of
fender, as the sasme discrepancy of
pochims Is noted throughout the city.
~W3 ,ee It there is only one po..
& wbiek to display the flag
as it i aant" a building.
T~ sph stars at the left as
- *inms the sreet. This amay
beam t o a ersy malar edetllsadet
T< suo aenalb
So et ee yb e
w btw .a G.........~e ..a4 sh
British Pet .. r the te e us
restrietef U-boat warfae the * ins
4teate. mnnha teage leos ot abot
Ss; the daily sailings gad de
fromn 3011hPards 4r"hettl
prospetnor U4bet it
tot jeabetti. the esme. Avery'
t thdtesat there has been yre sset lte mbro ola
lath umnber of submsa
Gn t tem bad at her dis pos
when. she began the new warae and
the number ot boats that she toraa ut1
role her shipyards, The number of
British mn'ehantmen sunk or unsucoed
fully attacked last week was 4. The
number of merehantmen that arrived or
left during the week was 4,711 In other
words, the U-boats got within striking
distance of about one out af every 30
ships traversing the barred Bones, a re
suit which far from justifies the com
mon Impresion of German perisoopes
forming a close wall around the Brit
ish iWles. As to the weekly output of
three new submarines In the Germsan
shipyards It is to be noted that there
has been no increase in sinkings in the
course of ten weeks, and this in spite
of the more favorable weather and the
Rewrite the Basie age Bill.
" (les Yet World.)
Debate in the United States Senate eon
firms the objections offered by The
World to the Espionage bill. It Is of
doubtful constitutionality in Its applica
tion to newspaperc; it confers powers on
trusibly upon the President but actually
upon subordinates which may easily be
abused, and In many of its terms it Is
indefinite. When Senators Lodge, Borah,
Thomas, Owen, Brandegee, Cummins and
Johnson agree that such legislation Is un
wai ranted and danaerous. it is surely
time to call a lalt.
The provisos suggested by the Judiciary
Committee eliuer do not meet the isso
or they intensify it. Every line of clause
C of section 2 of the bul should be writ
ten by some one familiar enough with
criminal law to appreciate the difference
between guilt and innocence. As It
stands, there is hardly an Inquiry or a
publication or a criticism relating to
military plans and operations that mdy
not be prosecuted as .a felony.
p statute In these loosely drawn terms
would be more of a menace to loyal
Americans than to German spies. There
should be nothing ambiguous in an act
aimed at public enemies. Fighting for
democracy, liberty and justice abroad,
we must not assail them at home.
sheuld Re Interned.
Herman Fellinger. president of the
German-American alliance, and, until
he tendered h is resignation yesterday,
a member of the war board of Mayor
Davis, of Cleveland, Ohio, is quoted as
having said at a meeting of that board
"All German-Americans, while they
are backing America as against Ger
many, are praying for the defeat of
Great Britain and her allies. It I. too
much to expect them to raise food
stuffs for her allies."
If Mr. Fellinger is backing America
he employs an extremely paradoxiyal
way of showing it-n refusing to aid
America's allies, with whom America
is making common cause, and whose
defeat would essentially mean Ameri
In this war against Prusslaalsm, I
Army and Navy News
.est erviee Celama i. City,.
Under governmental direction and
encouragement American scientists
expect in the near future to find ef
fectual means of combating the three
great methods of enemy attack which
the world war has produced-air, sub
marine, and gas attacks. These three
offensives are new to the world-they
never have been used In other ware
and present means of effectually re
flsting them are poor at best
The progress which American science
is making in the work cannot, of
course, be revealed to any great ex
tent. But in reporting to the Na
tional Research Council, Dr. R. A. Mil
likan, of the University of Chicago,
stated that they are now co-operating
with the principal scientific bodies of
the nation "in an effort to find the
men and means for attacking certain
physical problems which are'now con
fronting the government" and that en
couraging progress is being made.
War Problems to Scientists.
While no specific information was
contained in the report, Prof. Millikan
admitted that "four or five of them
were submarine problems, several per
tain to aeronautics and some are op
The government, it developed at a
recent session of the National Acad
emy of Sciences convention, has shift
ed a large number of war problems
to the shoulders of American scien
Dr. Charles D. Walcott, secretary of
the Smithsonian Institution, reported
for the military committee that exten
sive experiments have been conducted
with noxious gases as employed for
military purposes. Problems connect
ed with all kinds of signaling have
been studied; the utilization of opium
for obtaining a supply of morphine
for medical purposes had been consid
ered, and Improvements suggested for
the Improvement of the regulation
army blankets, which Is not thought
to be warm enough.
Arsmy and Navy Represented.
Both the army and navy are repre
sented in the committee's report, the
former by Maj. Gen. William C. or
gas, Brig. Gen. William Crosier, and
Brig. Gen. George 0. Squier, the chiefs
of the medical, ordnance and aviation
ilvisions of the army. The navy Is
represented by Rear Admiral Davis
W. Taylor, Rear Admiral Robert S.
3riff in, and Dr. James Gatewood. gvil
lan members of the committee were
Dr. S. W. Stratton, director of the Bu
^~ W ridWar
U. i U5tee e ey a- Me Ulage
.. 1raise feedstuffs ger ers'
Asit is too anek to eet them
to raisoe deedsate flr America; be
asues the aeese, or ksilste of the
M11e63 meas the esmae sr us.,
Aay di the who IS uawlling td
&mmeri a's allies is esetaaiy got qual
ed to oespy a poitiet Spea ay
This maa says all Gersan-Amert
as feet as h does about their duty
Is the raj. We. know better. In .all
eStionms Of the cuntry during the last
week er two Germes-Amerieans. indi
rldually and through organisations,
have placed themselves on record as
being loyal to America and America's
cause; an4 they have shows it.
Mr. Felinger should be interned
Stad by the Preeldent.
It is time for the American people to
make themselves heard in Congress.
Pacifits and others wearing the masks
of pacifists have been storming the Cap'
ito!. prating, petitioning. telegraphing,
writing. Peanut politics has been work
ing its will with little or no rebuke. Day
after day goes by with no such crystalisa
tion of purpose in Congress as ought to
have taken place the moment the Pres
dent made his appeal.
Now the President is face to face with
Congress. Which i. the nation going to
back? There can be no doubt which it
will brck, but it should do its backing
The President knows how perilous is
He has information which he cannot
make public. as it must be kept from the
He knows just how succe=ful is the
submarine campaign of Germany. He
knows how weak Ru..a Is In revolu
He knows that before the year is out
we may have to face the Teutonic and
Turkish allies alone.
Yet he finds stubborn obstruction in
Congress-obstruction based on Indefensi
ble ignorance, on spineless politics, per
haps in some case, even upon concilia
tion of elements in our population which
are more devoted to our enemy than to
In such a situation we say the Amer!
can people must speak to Congress in a
voice of imperative command. Pusillanim
ous politicians may be frightened by
noisy minorities. It is time for silent
America to be heard-silent America
which Is not chasing rainbows, nor
preaching from soap boxes, nor working
for allen spies; silent America that will
make up our armies and pay the ghastly
penalty of congressional inaction.
(Philaddphia aring Ldgser.)
Congressmen plan to make the Presi
dent assume full responsibility for en
forcing selective conscription instead of
depending on the volunteer system by
sending him a measure which would
authorize him to adopt either method at
his own discretion. As the President has
already assumed full responsibility for
selective conscription by urging It ve
hemently upon Congressmen in personal
visits to the Capitol, it is hard to see
how this plan could embarrass him.
Mr. Wilson says quite the last word
on the fallacy that we are turning away
from the volunteer principle when he
remarks that "e0,000 men will be needed
to fill the ranks of the regular army and
the National Guard, and that a very
great field for individual enthusiasm lies
there wide open."
reau of Standards; Van H. Manning.
director of the Bureau of Mines; Prof.
Charles F. Marvin, chief of the United
States Weather Bureau, and Howard
E. Coffin, of Detroit. member of the
Council of National Defense, Naval
Board and Research Council.
a a5 e5
The work of preparing Uncle Sam's
navy for war has gone forward without
a hitch since Congrcss authorized Pres
ident Wilson to declare war on Ger
many. This Is Indicated by he rapidity
with which the Atlantic fleet was placed
In commission and sent out upon the
high seas to meet any emergency.
The Philadelphia Navy Yard has been
the scene of the greatest activity. The
whole of League Island bristles with it.
Not one man of the thousands gnat
are there has round time enougn for
more than a very snort period of recre
ation. This recreation period is. of
course, compulsory in a measure because
the government believes in the old axiom
"All work and no play, etc.." to boll
good now, just as well as at any other
Thousands of likely-looking chaps. mem
bers of the Naval Reserve, have been
provided with quarters within the great
yard. They began to arrive in Phila
delphia more than a week ago. Those
from adjacent territory came by trolley
and motor. During the last few days
great numbers from the Middle West
have arrived by train.
These new men are -apidly nbsorbing
the rudiments and acquainting them
selves with the routine work o! th'
navy. So far they have proved valua
ble assets and great things are predicted
The hundreds of recruits to both the
navy and Marine Corps have taken up
their new duties with a will. Each
day finds them at drill. This work con
sists of calisthenics, marching and the
handling of firearms. The sailors, of
course, are given special instructions in
manning a warship, cearing Becas nor
action and the hundred or more other
Interesting poInts in connection with the
The great drillgroundis facing the ma
rine barracks is the scene daily of these
maneuvers. Frequently the men a'e
marched out of the yard and taken
in long hikes up Broad street. This is
Ions to harden the men to marching.
Raiders Taken Over.
The two big German raiders, the Kron
prins Wilhelm and the Eite! Fredeich,
wrhich have been taken over by the
government, have been moved across the
neck channeL. They are being used tem
poi'arily as receiving ship.
The big gates leading into the navy
rard have been barred against visitors
or many month.. Every person admitted
>ther than a man belonging to the serv
os. and few are admitted except on
ipecial missions for the government, s
Lecompanied by a guard while Inside.
A strict censorship has been established
iy the Navy Department over the move
nent of warships and other activities
hat might be construed as beIng ot
ralue to this country's enemies. In this
he newspaper publishers are ob-operat
ng wIth the governmnent in suppressing
neh news a. might in ay way be useu
'r milItary purposes to the detriment
f the United Btates.
AiXY AERO WRECKED,
Wiest Point. N. Y., April 3.-Govern-.
aent aeroplaae No. 175, from Mineola, is
total wreck after crmshing into a tree
op and failing thirty feet, but the two
,whtor. Capt. W. G. Kifliner and H. 8.
fatin, were unscratched in the sacci
st, which eccurred late this afternoon
.s the acheine was departing from the
traduation exercs.. A great crowd
SW the aeddent. Secretary of War
iaker' and Cief of Staff Gem. Scott
urese**t* The aviatore had Sown
'er rsm Milneola to be acessad at the
nama m .
TO peegt setee rasaing by is? o asres
-ev sehm st em to be the order ot the
"Te Wan with te see., is -rbs m
As M ie A wtonettewld sl:
i you esaet pay si a barrel for Sfor.
so bon end esat some oaks.
AS vy ssple, but what in the es
of the great jumping Mexidea beans do
yea put in oaks, we arsk.
DM Ye. Knew That
You can set German frankfurters, ue
lish beef stew. Russian caviar, F rene
fried potatoes and Hungarian gotash
and still . be for America first
A maxim silencer does not work when
tried upon members of the House and
When a telephone operator says the
line Is busy, she is not necessarily talk
ing about Hindenburg.
The average man is not acquiring gray
hairs because war incomes threaten to
be fixed at a $100,000 annual limit.
Among things that have dropped
greatly in price are German flags.
"War brides" are not those whd tie up
to young men anxious to avoid service
for Uncle Sam.
Things Net Generally Knew.,
That the United States has a batting
average of 1,000 In the War League and
that she proposes to maintain it.
Gabe Harkin sea:
"Ennyhow, we ain't to poor to fight,
Hank Posey sea ef he had seveh billion
dollars he's buy another Ford."
Cucumbers can be grown in bottles,
others are put in bottles, and some just
naturally get "pickled."
A boarding house prune is the seme
as any other prune.
Shamrocks are not imitation rocks
they are 'Cork'-ing good flowers.
Theodore Roosevelt Is the original bat
tle "him" of the Republic.
Billy Sunday says we can go to Hades
just as fast in a Pierce Arrow as we can
in a Ford. If It's all the same to you.
Bill, we'll take the jitney route, and
maybe pull out on "high"
The doctors are mobilizing. Chloro
form 'em boys. Chloroform 'em boys.
Ether to the right of them, ether to the
left of them. Into the valley of uncon
eciousness rode the hypodermic brigade.
A Port Worth (Texas), Inspector of
weights and measures the other day dis
covered two grocers giving I ounces to
the pound. Who says the milienium Isn't
geese Always De,
Some love to prate
From soon to late,
Some love to loudly prattle
Of how they'll grace
The soldier's place
Upon the field of battle!
And now one cries,
"You other guys
Get out and wave a banneri
Just look at me,
Right here you'll see
The real heroic manner!
"I am. indeed,
The Nation's need.
I am the boy to serve herl
I have, I feel,
The only real
And patriotic fervor"'
Still, in the end,
(Though we commend
So valorous a spirit)
Real valor we
Prefer to see
And not so much to hear it!
And yet when all
The bugles call
Us from our peaceful dwelling
To march away
SOME have to stay
At home to do the yelling.
Evening Star (Phila.).
A Chafln Dish Party.
Alex. F. Chafin was in court yesterday,
charged by his wife with precipating a
family row. In which dishes were freely
thrown. Both bore the scars of the do.
mestic warfare.-Minneapolis Tribune.
Why the Editor Barricaded Hlinseis
in the Cellar,
Miss Anna Southey and babies arrived
in the city from Chicago last evening for
a few days' visit with her parents.
The Make-Ep Man "Goes Day-Day,"
The couple returned from Williamsport
Sunday evening, and their marriage had
been kept a secret until today. Their
many friends wish them a prosperous
Thq funeral services will be held Fri
day afternoon at 2 o'clock.
-Bloomsburg (Pa.) Sentinel.
PACIFISM MAKES STRANGE BED
NO PAIN AT ALL !
CORNS DO LIFT OUT
No huntbug! Apply few drops
then lift corns off with
Just think! You can lift
off any kind of a corn or
p. callus without one twinge
of pain or soreness,
A Cincinnati man discov
ered this ether compound
and named it freesone. Any
druggist wilt sell a tiny
-bottle of freesone, like
here shown, for very little
cost. You apply a few
drops diluted upon a ten
dar corn or callus. In
stantly the soreness disap
pears. then shortly you
wili find the corn or cal
lus so loose that you can
lift It right off.
Freesone is wonderful.
It dries instantly. It doesn't
set away the corn or cal
lus, but shrivels It up with
EE 'MOut even irritating the sur
Hard, soft or corns be
tween the tose, a. well as
painful calluses, lift right
off, There is no pain be
fore or afterwards. No
soreness or smarting. It is
truly astenishing. It always works, No
humbug or fooflhness. Genuine free
sone is only sold in these small bottles,
packed in a little sealed wood oase,
bearing & yellow wrapper. Beware of
thrmau a theemaI
Wq amate wha ttosen is ea
USe matr who eiseg po erw
msyliy, ue 1sem af, am he
leg, ase let a s pmee but
ou w w .d to psa s w
Remae that hobSaD then
U hase to de rnh ft eat em
OU5, Ssvermnt ad people even,
there the htatey " ertM lf aa i
ountry, and that y~ beag te
her as you bee to V owa
. Stand by her as yo weeld tad
by your mother.-gdwaet Uverett
Hale, "The Man Witheut a- Com
New York, Day by Da
s, af Te Waleamesaat
speca m m ~ W . M
New York. April .-The e. D.
Jame. E. Walker, who is the advance
representative of "Bhlly" Sunday and his
organisation, was asked when he arrived
if in any circumstance Mr. Sunday had
ever publicly called attention to the vir
tues or favorable attributes of any per
son attending a tabernacle meeting.
"That is rather hard to ay." said D)r.
Walker. "Sometimes Mr. Sunday nearly
commends a person publicly, but I be
lIeve on the whole he doe" not favor mak
ing any indtviduals too optimt=Mc about
"I remember at one meeting Mr. Sun
day asked the women present if there
were any among them who devoted more
time to prayer than to primping. He
asked those who did to raise their hands.
No hands were raised.
"Then Mr. Sunday asked how many of
the women present devoted the same
amount of time to prayer that they did
to making themselves beautiful. Six
hands were raised, and Mr. Sunday asked
the six women to come to the front of the
tabernacle. They were the plainest wom
en I believe I ever saw.
"Mr. Sunday looked at them for a mo
ment and asked them if they devoted the
exact amount of time to prayer that they
did to making themselves beautiful. They
said they did.
"'Well.' said Mr. Sunday, after another
look at them. 'It won't do you any harm
to pray longer than that.'"
Heard in the subway:
"Well, goin' to war "
"Oh, I guess we won't do any real
"No. I don't s'pose so."
"How'd you . like the President's
"Pretty fair. I didn't read it all-on'y
There is a story on Broadway that
Douglas Fairbanks was lifted from a
VW a week job on the legitimate stage
to many thousands a week in the movies
by the art of press agency. Of course he
had the ability, but the press agency
made the ability known to the popular
people Is the argument made.
There was a newspaper tipster alorg
Broadway who had the idea that Fair
banks would be a big attraction in the
movies. He kept doggedly after Fair
His proposition was to do his press
work and when he became famous to
share in the Apoils. Fairbanks finally let
him go ahead more to get rid of him.
The press agent planted all kinds of
stories. He told sprightly tales around
the cafes and attributed them to Fair
hanks. In fact he worked night and day
to make the name of Fairbanks better
known. Incidentally he worked himself
out of a job.
Fairbanks did get over with a wallop.
He paid the man a satisfactory sum. as
the story goes. but now he doesn't need
a press agent
He was a studious looking young t an.
He sauntered through the lobby of the
Majestic. I asked a frierd who he ran.
'-rlat fellow." he said. "Is C. P. 'est.
P. Brook Haven. Pelham Oreavillk and
P. G. Woddehouse, but better kno' . as
Pelham Grenville Woodhouse." These
names are mostly the nom de plumes he
employs for his writings. In real life he
is Pelham Grenville Wodehouse, an Rng
lish writer. who is makirg great strides.
lie uses C. P. West because he live,, on
Central Park West, and P. Brook Haven
because his summer house is at Book
Haven, and Pelham Grenville because
well it Is obvious Wodehouse has just
written "Have a Heart" and "Oh, Boy,"
which are having a run on Broadway.
NAVY NEEDS MORE DOCTORS.
Number of Recruits to Be xraamed
Taxee Present Force.
The Navy Department Is In urgent need
of the service of doctors for examlming
recruits. so successful has been the Cam
paign for enlistments. The department is
wailing no requirements in the men
needed to bring the navy up to war
strength and accordingly the do. tors
corps has been severely taxed to keep
abreast of the work.
At prices that will not
inconvenience the income,
Couplet. Li. of Both
vict., S.d c1.b
1110 G St.
Ae. Dr. L. aSM . rme Ae +wse
0s 101111. er asress we s vwsat
ti. aweens esseorS.s beask tm e
Mon&948n00s"senaenle an.. Ns be
-o=mam dom 49-mro a
The One Day Only
Saturday, April 21
1w Am Single Cha'ri
eye of a few big apecii
ta ww esl at a arg
" What We Say it is-it /s"
512 NINTH STREE T
A TEA CUP INN SPECIAL 2
STAK Wrm FRENG
TEA CUP INN
Dwetwee F a"d G.
3-Day Tonrs-$47.50 and Up.
Umegemued Ratltim. Bathing sa
fluisig GIf 'Temas. Cycling.
FW S. S. "BERMUDIAN"
Bailn trnt N.T. on Alternate
WEDNESDAYS & SATURDAYS.
For illustrated booklet apply to
Qebe . S a- a Aey. Y..
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N. W. or Any Ticket Agent.a
Old Point Comfort
SBaet~al IIe1;tm. tweluding BSttes.e
and Aeeemadations at Fameum
(New Golf Co.iue Wew Opsa )
(ity Teke Oftee. TS1 15th 51. N. W.
NORFCL.K & WASHINGTON
SPRIN~G AND SUER RUSORTSD
ATLAV'TIC CITY. N. J.
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ATLANTIC (T 5
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Steam heat. running water in
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I anmar mE. &