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THE WASHINGTON ? SRALD
Ps.-H_lSH_r) EVERY MORNTKO B? The Washinfton Herald Company, ?5-4-7-4-V9 Eleventh Street. Phone M?in 330e :tIKTON T. BRAINARO.President and Publisher I "III !??> REPnF?lEirT4TIT_*i THK BECKWITH PPECTA ?. ????'?. New Tork. Tribun? rititldlns;: Chleaao. Tribu??? ?.fidine: St _ouls. "hird National Bank Building; Detrd.t. Ford Bull-lnit. SUBSCRIPTION RATES PY CARRI' t: Dally and Su.iday. 40 cent- per month; 14 ! I par year. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BT MAH Dally aod Sunday. SO eenU Mf month; SCO. po I year. Dally niy, ] cent, per month; $4.sw par year. nntered at the postofflce at Waahington. D. C. a? ?econd-cla?? mall ?att-r THURSDAY. APRIL 3. 1910. \ed Is the Danger Color; It Excites the Mind. Whj are Bolsheviki known as Reds? Why ilo all revolutionists! .??tinetivrly wave a red flag? Why red instead 01" some other color?! British scientist explains. Reti, (he danger color, represents mental excitement and unrest.: the symbol ot action?of turmoil. ~ Jules Guerin, color expert of the San Francisco Exposition,! ?roved by tests that red excites the mind. Dr. L. E. Landon went; irtlicr?discovered that red wallpaper produce? nervousness, bad ?mpcr and headache. "As mad as a bull tlaunted by a red rag." Take another color, blue. As peace emerges from war, blue if Se smart color for women's .garments. The international flag used 1 reliei expeditions sent forth by the Peace Conference is blue on a /hito- background. "Certainly!" say the scientists. "Blue is a pacifying color. It ?presents peace, just as blue wallpaper soothes a fretful mind and umpy nerves." U hat is your favorite color??an important question, for your asti in colors reveals yohr real self. Creen rc-ts the oves; wc lise it for eyeshade?. Nature employs it xtravagantry?in grass, trees, plants. If you love green, your dis-, -osition is contented, harmonious, well-balanced. People foi:o! of violet or purple incline to b? dreamy, tempera-1 .!. unusual Dye a man's body purple. Place him in a room vhi-1 he sees naught but purple. Swiftly his stomach revolts.: Sv.ntually ho goes insane. ? ellow makes us calm, satisfied, sluggish. excites to action, makes one emotional. Scientists even -!.-.im that a red undershirt increases a workman's incrgy. Plants placed under green glass fade and wither. Under blue lass, they grow rapidly and to exceptional s?ttv. So also color ti-'cts hum.!.,-. What is coler, t':i- s-range thing that powerfully affects our n.<l*i - aid minds though it can be neither measured nor weighed' Color is to light what pitch is to sound. opular idea, that white is merely the abs ice of all coloi. is tot co-.-irt. Xew Ion, made famous by an apple ?ling on his head, rovi il t!,?t wlv? light is a mixture of all color Try his experi nent- white light, thrown through . pi i a?, b'eaks into its art.-., ?II rolor- ot the -pectrvm. Co'or .- imaginary, '.".ils. -cd cloth. It i; r. really red. The ed color comes in the sunlight or other light. It strikes cloth that eflccts only waves that produce red light?and we say the cloth is ni. The s.imc li_ht strikes an object that reflects other light waves ? and that object appears blue, orange, green, etc. Select clotlii:-_ carefully. L'.-e caution when you re-paper your: Color i- good medicine and bad poison. So say the scientists. Dobbin. The French government has decorated a hor ? for gallantry in' action. This recall- Queen Victoria's hanging the Kabul medal ?around the neck oi Voloncl, the dainty Arab steel of the late Lord Koberts. Every war except the latest has produced famous horses. Nine teen chargers wore killed under Napoleon. His favorite steed, ""?Marengo, an Arab breed, Vas wounded seven times. When Lord Alfred Pagct led the charge of the Eight Brigade, ?iv riderless horses rrtreil nt-CK and neck with him. eager to get into action?a trait vouched tor by old cavalry im n. In this engagement .fight) more horses nere killed?good average figures for old-time ' les. Man;? centuries va ere required to develop the horse. Originally they were small ?,s ilo^s and were the pets of the chililren ot the cave men. Museums display graduated skeletons showinc 4ow the five-toed odaciyl ungulate mammals developed into ! :>bbin of today. ? Came the -'erioil when, in a wild am! even mar eating state, they, wvre tamed by man, who recognized their possjbi ies for warfare. Horses drew the chariots of Ramoso s with loir deadly sharp knives jutting from the wheels. Eater the horse became a beast o? burder. But to warfare? ami later to racing?wc owe the science of brecdi? g, whirh began in ca-nest when heavy cavalry horses were introduced into England dur ing the Norman invasions and crossed with Briti-.li roadsters, coach and draft horse-?. All American horses conic from imported stock. The first batch, firouirht by Columbus in 140J, perished. In 1510 Cortcz landed ? sixteen horses in Mexico. A century later French steeds were shipped into Canada. A few, escaping, produced the great wild herds that made for romance on the plains of the West. Some scie tists dispute this, claim horses are native Americans, and rite bones of pygmy horses ititi up in the Mojave Desert by Professor .1. C. 'lerrian. Today America has .3,000,000 horses?and is 'atgely given to rid ?1 automobiles. Wc are glad that league officers may be foni: ine, but wc hope ?c of them will be effeminate. It the Huns are really hungry, let them ponder over world do minion and chew the cud of reflection. - So far, army officers at the trial haven't found anything pro ( -man about Capt. Wcisgcrber except his name. Nothing the ancient Spartacus did justified the insult of using _ him as a name for the minority crowd in Hunlani!. America spent $400,000,000 for the Red Cross, and it would be cresting to know what Germany spent lor the on cross. They arc about to prove that Capt. Edmunt G. Chamberlain's wonderful flight was a flight of fancy, and if this ling keeps on we shall begin to think that mbst of the air feats wc hot-air feats. Uncle ich ab od?Hb Cou?.in. A^ji. ll> I.DMIVU %'AXCB IOOKK. '"My counsin Hank could alibi," said Uncle lchabod, "About a= slick as any chap that ever stepped on sod. "His wife one time engaged a girl that wasn't bad on lookin' And seemed lik. Hank got up a sudden interest 1 cookin'. One day, comin' to rils the kitchen, Mr.-. Hank, ihr overheard Some squeaky -uuml- and Hank's voice whisperin', 'Say! but you're a! bi-d!' ?What ?as that noise" says Mrs. Hank and Hank says, sugar-sweet, Tin just a-callin' Towser. There's some scraps for him to eat.' I ??"And is a dog a bird.' say? she, and Hank says, light and airy, Oh, that? I was n-talkin' to the little, old r nary.' HBcn Mrs. Hank, she picks some long hairs off his coat and said, 'No blondined wool like that was ever growin' on my head!' ?s-Which might have gave most anyone but Hank a fort of joltin', A ...t Hank says, 'Don't it beat all how the old cat s a-moultin'!' som? 'S spry on alihis. but Hank. I guess, was spryest. > " alibi-tr? he ?u just about the alibi-eat!" New \ ork. April S.?Tlllllfl May," who haa led Scotland Yu d men. the pick of the Part? sleuths and New York*? own Central Off. e men a merry chaae for year*, ? is found -? the Tomba the other d<ty, residing there under the name of "Mra. Jamea Montague Sharp" ad accused of trying to pistol a genttts man friend. She has had a turbulent crimina} record for twenty-five years. "Chi cago May" while a consort of int r national crooks, yeggmen ?and hoi* 1 corridor confidence men. Is not ?.o the manner born. She is at ho ?e In a drawing room and la the t>j?e that moves swiftly through tne mystery novel?leaving always a trail of victims. She first dlstinulshed herself abroad years ago by assisting to liberty from Devil's Island, French <Juiana. th*? notorious Kddie Guerin,! bank burglar and confidence man. She rani*? to New York where she] worked the Peacock Alleys and men! in five different hotel downtown had! her arrested for grand larceny.? But! she always went scot free and ? laughed at them. The only, time she ever did time; wwa in London where she spent ten years In prison?th? British sens? of humor not falling for her special brand of playfulness tn stealing from victims. Her real name is said to he May Churchill and she waa born In a email town near Chicago. She hue lived all of her life hi the best suit* a in hotela until recently when she seemed to have fallen on ill days. While she lived in a smart apart ment on the upper West Side, it did not compare with her former splen dor. On March 6. May took a wing shot at William Avery. the shot be ing fired as a mark of protest be-j cause storie? had reached her that Tiill wa? lavishing attention? up >n another lady. Bill did either a "falling loaf* r a tail spin when the ?hot was fir" I. end so escaped being hit. But his feelings were so hurt that he } d May arrested. She had been in the Tombs all that time unrecognised until an old guard happened to pee her; "Well, if it ain't Chicago May"* And surely enough it was No doubt it was a pre?*;* agent "plant" but It landed on all of the first pages in Gotham. A man who said he was Kdward B**ck. ? motion picture actor. was arrested on Broadway early thf* other morning for bring drunk Tin wa? iisked 'n the West Side Court what excuse he Ihid for getting corned so early ? the day. An inquiring magistrat? wanted to know if be couldn't de*<r his inbibations until nt least noon. Then on the verge r,f tears, the pris oner said: "I was forced to get drunk because t had to appear ti* a souse today In ? picture over at Ft. I.ee, V. J." Th.' clerk verified h:s story and he was allowed t? g. fr? e. Art and realism are terrib!?? things. She Was chewing gum -and rend ing a zippy type of magasin* eroi"g down town in the subway. Her fac? was whitewashed with liquid po>' der and ber eves wer*? pene i' ei) and blackened. She had \ cigarette cough and although in h**r early twenties dissipation had drawn thin lines. Something interested her. She read It over and over. Finally she tore it out. When she i*ot -ip she dropped it. ? puked it up and here it Is: "Fiorine dabbed at h^r fare with a powder puff and th* ? she was eonsoious of an aching V"'t? in )?t heart. So this was th*1 "r ? Suddenly she began to laurh and b**r laughter was not a pleasant tnirg to hear." Bold bad burglar?' in Now York are just taking money away from everybody. Up to date they have not failed to g?*?*? money in *>vf"v burglary and hold-up??bruirli they hav not yet cttaeked any Park Row newspapermen. The robbers are d" ing to well they h/id better save a little of It or they will lind them selves in bad next year when they start to fill out the income tax blanks. ? THC PARAGRAPHES NEWS VIEWS. Von Berrstorff Is ta'kinT again. Maybe some Germana will believe him. hut no American does. ? Savannah New? When beer heeomes Intoxicating 's a quest*on thst the d?et squad might settle for the courts?Springfield Re publican. The last word Is that the Monroe Doctrine will be safe-iuarded. Now you can catch up on your sleep. Chicago Tribune. Food's the main problem in Petro grad, says a dispatch. Thought Rua rla was the granary of Kurope?De troit Free Pres3. A* a premier the only thing in which Lenlne ranke first is general, aM around deviltry.?Philadelphia Inqur er. The world war appears to have re formed pretty nearly everything but the habit of watering industri 1 stocks.?Rochester Herald. Peace hath its nr'ees no less reduce 1 than war.?Philadelphia Inquirer. OPHELIA'S SLATE ^^ - * * '.?'l7"'vrt'"" ? m* "^ ?*?>, ??^ m ^.'k 1 , .. , , m*\ >-*? *** .-W ?*^1' ?- G t' "cCHOOL DAYS" By DWIG <Oay ! Looki< tf*.*< <?-r?rfi?ed! KJ^Jl ^r^^^o? W *f2^ ?Ih.*? tht '???", ?? . ? I X GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE igf^?NEWS E*^ ^ ?? I 'John It. L-rr .on, rarlaer i? thi j'?'? ? proofroom, died of bear! dtaeose in lieorare Washin 'tor. university Ho,? l p?tai yeeterday morning after an ili ? neu of three week?, About thr* e month.: &f ?? hf buried hi." wife, t" 1 whom he waa devoted, nnd has failed rapidly since the lo**? of his lifetime partner. ! Mr, Lams on entered the service of ?the Government Printing Office in 1*81 and has been contfi.-iou !;. employed In the main office and th- various I branches until bla death. He waa a ?klllful, conscientious craftsman and \ ;; cl'izen of the hUhest rbaract-C.. II? 1 dime to Waahington from Columbia ?t'ity. Ind., where he was a t-chool mate of Vice President Mara hit II, and iv.ho-H* clo*f friendship he en jo *-*d to ? t In las t, Fu nera I ?arrice > if til be 'hold from Wright's chapel, 1237 T? nth I atreet northwest, tomorrow at _ ;?. m. Two linotypi? .luck-pin teams clfnch ed on th<? ('.rand Central r11*\s Tues day ' ?- mug, and Hill Daw ?on* a .-tars had quite a tussle ro defeat the op pOfdng s? -rub team two i.tmns out of three. Following aie th?? player** and .Tvei age ?-cores: Wallace, *?*$, C?akl***y, 88: Haltung, 77: Dawson, ?M. Ko gart y. 8?; Zepp. S3; Whltaker. 90; Ityron. vr>; Peak*?, *>; Walker. M; Dr*en n..r. VT. Perkins. ?*7. Hoauhien. 7". Dawson expects to pick a team whi? h will be ;_ble to keep Hugh Carey*? giants Interested for an hour or two. I?.-.eil M Manly, joint chairman, of the War Labor Board, who address ed the bookbinders Tuesday merht on ?the Industrial situaiion. vas uiven ? risiiti: vote of thanks fur his inter ? eating tnlk. He created quite a at ir I when he scored employers for closing down plant ? and curtailing produc tion tin nei essarily. thus tino a Ing oui of employment thousand* of workers. His motto is "Organile and ;<?' or ganised." I ' Because of the lack of ar. appi?.j>ti ? I tion to cj ttnue the work a.s In the past, the Official Bulletin will here after be published in the plant of the National tribune twice a week until Congress convenes and gets bu.*?*. Electrotype Molders and Finisher?' fnion No. 17 meets tonight in Typo graphical Temple at & o'clock. The linotype section Is in receipt of a letter from Airs. Henry I*. Rea, field director of the Red Croas Convalescent House at Walter Heed Hospital, tyi presstng the appreciation of the boys for the cigarettes delivered by Chair man Macallistcr. James IT. Wiley, of the keyboard loom, sas that "Hilde." his canary bird, is the b* zt hunch he ever had. Just so, Jim; just so. At the bookbinders* mee tini? Tu s day night Mike Dunn was in fine trim and kept the chairman busy for a while. Louis Mouniz was there with "bells on," too. J. Edward Mulligan Is absent from the foundry section because o!" the death of a daughter, the second he haa lost within the last six months. Harry T. Miller. William Cooper, .Tames A. (?ibhs. and Neaty Bean are on the sick list in the day linotype ?ection. Charlie Cook returned to the proor i oom last night after several days' ecyou Ms duced by a fire In his gas meter last week. "Doc" Os borne is slightly improved and has been removed to hi? home. Terry Mahoney visits him every night and reports that his old friend ?Jf due for a long rest before he'll be right again. Miss May Parson,*, of the keyboard room, has returned to Washington from Jenkins. K>.. where ?he has been recuperating. William L. Mattocks and John ii. Purvis are taking several days* leave from the proofroom.' Vernon O. Dinger is back among the Merge again, having been trans ferred from the monotype section. Arthur M.irubhin is takintr a ?*..<- Vs i. a. i t<> ---tir up hi?* garden m __aurei. Wuliasu Butcher, jr.. Is subbing on the pamphlet bindery j desk while Arthur is eway. Sidney Tolliver Is ? njoylng fifteen, days' leave from the hand section. ? Reviser Dan J. M'Carty will be abp-rnt seve! al day.? fr um the proof room. Hugh Campbell, Kdwaid Murphy and Theodore Hoborg have been igiven probational appointments in the btnd**r\. ? As requested by Director Line- ' i hack, did vou do your little bit and donale toward keeping the piano in J I the music ha!! ? If not already \ d<>wn, gft In on It no**, because "music hath its charms." Ask Miaa] , Barrett. I G. W.-SWARTHMORE DEBATE ON TONIGHT Question Under Discussion is Re tention of Railroads. | George Washington \ niveisity will. ? debate Swarthmore College tomor-' flow night at S:15 o'clock in the Y. M. | ? C. A. assembly hall. IT? <? street ] I nor t h we.-'-1, on the subjest. "Resolved, 1 That retention of control and opera-j ?tion by the t'nlted State- government ? I for a period of five years i.s more ; ! desirable than their immediate return] . to the owners.** I j A Mitchell Palmer, Attorney Oen- ! eral, will pr?s id?. The presiding offl-, cer probably wilt be introduced by j I Dr. William Miller ?'oilier, presidenti ?of th?? university. The public is in ?vlted to attend. Passover Furloughs For Jewish Soldiers I Fui loughs for soldiers, sailors and Marine* aie bein? granted fo.- the I Jt wi.-h PassovT holidays from noon, j April M. 10 midnight. April 16 The ? Jewish W elfare boards all over the I count ry are making preparations to ? entertain the ?.ita in uniform during this holiday. The Washington I,ranch of the Jew ? *? ii Welfare Hoard with the peopl? j of Washington will extend hospitality to the men in uniform. Sede; supper.?* will b?- given at th<* Kighth Street Temple and Sixth Street Synagogue All soidlers. sailors and Marines of Jewish t ? it Vi are requested to com municate with the Jewish Wei fave Board. Kk^enth and Penn> yl\ania norlhwesi. for further particulars. 62 American Warships at Lisbon; Officer Honored I . Lisbon. April 2.?Sixty-two American I warships are now in the harbor here. (Their officers and crews have made ! the finest in.pression, augmenting the ? sympathy between Portugal and the I United States. ! Comdr. Harold Jones ha? been made a commander of the Order of Aviz. Lieut Clarence Dench has been made | a knight of the same order. Whitman Will Direct" Salvation Army Drive Former Gov. Charles Whitman, Kew Tork, will head the Salvai i on Army nation-wide drive for $1X000,00) for ex tension of its rescue work and service to the deserving poor. Announcement of his a ?.repta nee of Kvangeliiie Booth*? invitation to lead the campaign waa made here yester day. The week's campaign will open May 19. FaPing Tree Injures Passerby. ? Joseph Taylor, colored. TT*? Morton ? street northv est. received a fractured leg and numei ous bruises about his body when 1?? waa caught under falling tree at New Hampshire avenue and Tpshur street yesterday. The In jured man was taken to Freedmen's Hospital. A LINF. 0' CHEER EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR Ry lohn Kendrlck ??*??* ?'"op?* rieht. 1915?, ftv the McCTure Ncw-tpap-sr Syndicttei. Whatever things my ways betide 111 seize what joys lie by my side. Nor risk the losa that watts anon In bliss uncertain further on. Thus shall each day provide Its share Of Joyousness to ease my care. And if some dawn shall be all gray The hoardeti light of Yc-terday I'M use to brighten with its glow The path beset with p-ceent woe. I BUREAU OF ENGRAVING ^ND PRINTING NEWS Th? Bureau l'.and held ? business ? '.nr last Monday evenni--, ano adopted its constitution which had previously been approved by Direc tor Wilmeth. This action neec* s i ta ted the re-election of all officers, snd. with few exceptions, the warne officers were installa^ and will serve until October. They are: William Filman, preaident ; G*orgc W. Evans, vice president; W. Free man, treasurer; Maurice Calker. secretary; J. J. Williams, flnanciu secretary; O. Erdman. sergeant-at srms; Albert Jones, leader: Harry Smith. assistant leader; Eddie White, custodian of music, and J. J. Williams, custodian of uniforms. ' Executive committee: Maurice Cal ker. William rilman and C. F. Mil ler. Music committee: J. J. Will-1 :ams. Albert Jones and Prof. Kem per. An important article of the ? constitution pertains to the attend-] arce of members or rehearsals The president has authority to excuse a member for two successive re hf-arsals. but. further than this, the case muet be settled by a vote of the band. Money seldom haa the eome-barks. but Katie Money (now Mrs. Hol land) had returned to her desk in t-ectlon C. Her friends in the aec tion had a real surprise ready for her. They presented her with a beautiful silver servie* and tray of colonial design. Katie was speech less, but happy. John Studt. former lieutenant of th?* watch on the evenire shift, has] been transferred and promoted * foreman of the dry boxe?: on th? midnight shift. His many friends aie sure of his success. John llahn, veteran pia?.- print?: ? of section 8. is confined In H s with an infected foot. It was only prompt action that prevented a very serious case of blood poi neon. Jacob Beck, ?'oreman of laborers, is taking the remainder of tht- week to' get a much-needed rest. Capr. Ed Skinner wil! ?uh for him during his absence. _ Frank McKenna. plate printer of section P, is hack a* work after an absence of several weeks ?Ine to ill ness. J. J. DeMaiT, custodian of pre**ts of the surface division haa been ah-; sent for the past few da\s on account of the death of his mother. Joe has the sincere sympathy of his fello? workmen. Here it is. boys! Something foi nothing. Mr. Fred Halloek. expert locksmith of the bureau, is trying to organise a Bureau of Engraving and Printing Automobile Asaociatlon. It is his int- ? tion to list the names of all h u ton (?bile owners In the plant and submit same to the various dealer? In accessories for a bid ?? tg special discount for members of th*s associa tion. The steel plant and othoVs an doing it, why not we" Give your name to Mr. Halloek. and when the list is completed he will call ? meet ing to elect offlcers. William C. Fisch* .. watchman, has been promoted to lieutenant of the watch on the evening shift to fill the vacancy caused by the promotion of LlCUt Studt Mrs. Van V?eck and Mr- In ? Cookeey, wetting division. Bight, are back at work after a long film?*. Chartes W. Marshal!, of the stamp I acking division, is reported sick. Mr. Patterson, engraver, had the extreme pleasure of escorting h brother, Lieut. Robert E. Patterson, through the encra ? ing division > es terday. Lieut. Patterson has iust re turned from Plan where he een - cd as a bomber in the G. S. Air Service, and is visiting his brother before returning to his homt Iti Lio? ton. Though descrAing Metz as a beautiful city. Lieut. Patterson de clares that nothing looked so good to him as the uood old U. S. A. Stephen Laut, official bass drummer of the Bwrea> j l?.anrt, urna atrttttfclS [around th* outs.de of the bmeau thN ? morning, but declared he would not AIN'T NATURE WONDERFUL ' I. (_ue-_- il LOO* MF E>TE TvWT" FtsU.? PRETTY 60OD, P.?-? TES' <__t ?-?t? rr ft*?) S".*ovu ?T- asaa?s)a\a\aawr CINDERS?EYES Tlu zrnith of mcannc-s is when a pcr-?o-n thinks, "I wish I wert a rindir so I could get in somrbo-y's eye!" There'? something in thai. ? floating cinder is so mean it wears barbed wire under wear to keep itself in good humor. A human's eyes are kept from looking into each chor, by thr nose, which also act? as a natural barrier to prevent a cinder from getting into ?>th eyes at om. The average person's eye, mea cured from cast to west by tho wink, is about an inch and a ejuarter. both taking up two and a half inches of ssJMce, Tlu ditti round the world if -*?.ooo -nili-s Subtracting the two-and-a-hali ?inch width of the blinkers from the earth's belt line leaves 1,5^3,099. ?997>-?2 inches (all right, figure it out) clearance space for the cind.?: Ita pass along unmolested. But no, it has to go -in YOLK EYE! My, ,we had to cover a lot 01 territory to bring out lhe point! But you have to go to a lot more trouble to get out the lindor. Aye? The eyes have it! "__- C?">-_ "?~0__L 7 CltfDEfV Haste by All Meus. Waiter?All naht. Mr; all tight. You'll get served .? tune l-incr?1 dare aay ? shall, hut Im anxionf to yet through thl? meal befor* thr prices rise again.?London Tit-Bit?* Should Be Reverted. ?What Is the difference between a hobo who has Just beon kickeii off a trsln snd an ana p lu "Why, one lar?-?? a^Rin^t I be rail and the oth?-i rafla aKatn.-l the land.'?Cornell Widow. Going So_ae. I've been trying for a week to eret an Interview w'th a captain of industry." "Mad? any ?pt*ogreea aa far?" "Oh. yea, I have Just at*. - ?: ????ded in p* reuadtng hia aa at ?tant ?p ? h t e ????creta ry toa r <*ept a cigar.*'?BlrmmKham Age-H< raid Even So. 'What ii* th.- intanine of 'false rToCtlir.?-.' \V:lh? "" aak?. d th* Baa s-lay school teacher. "It'a when the doc'or ?rive* the erra -?-' i-tulT ?? a - ? ?-? p." ret-lied Willie?Pesi - ???'? Weekly. Exactlr So. "Jack may eacapc after ?11. The young wi-low aayi be la clay . impof-flble " "Ii th?** younr wido? haa found him impossible he im.?** **> clever "? Hosten Transcript Ak, Wk-t -r Eye? "Tou mm\ >ou are in love with Mlai Barg?*"" ?"lacead ? am*" "lint I can i ?-ee anything ? tve about her" Neither ran ? ?*?< ? it. Bm it'** in th*3 bank all - ? Loi.don .\t\mw ? ? - Gire Hia tkt D. S. C Mrs. i*crapp?Tou"re no h?"-e; you never did anything to save **,,i*.w man from ?ufferin^* Bfciapa* -* -h, 1 don't kno? 1 ina* 11? ? \ ou ?flori?n Transen ru Clon ?? "Did vou kr ?? asked Marty, "that MiTer liad murrted fo?- the fcurih time**" "Well, anyho? " teplied lhe ether nv.n. "it demon the truth of the old .nt." "What I1- thi;**" as****] 1> "Tbe triumph of faith ? HOSPITAL HOLDS LABOR CHIEF MYSTERY MAN 57 YESTERDAY American Left Near Lon- Secretary Wilson Presented don Hotel Believed to Be With Roses bv Bureau Aviation Helper. .Chiefs on Birthday. I-on-.on. April _.?In the American hospital at Park Lane, ip -\ husk} lad about _2. 1-lue eyed, of com colore?! hair, and pink cheeked?the type the, maiden war workers cull 'Pwwt-'- j who does not remember enj thing prior to 1:40 o'clock last Friday morn? ins when the night porter at the ' Curson Hotel in Bolton street. May fair, heard a taxicab Ptop for a ffw second, then speed off Subsequent ( I ? ho found thi shoes and regul D.>?*?nothing else. He waa eeml conjtctoue. When ahle to talk 'he lad ?rumbled "I wont sign it?bv Cod ? wont sig-. it." I_ater on Fr.day tltr caretaker of] La ? ad own*? Ho-uae. BerkeJ-i 9 S-.uare. ' nearby, found a pair of sock*?, a gar-; ter. a pair of navai tr-ouaera and a ' ca,p-the trousers bearing the name of ? Sealer? he lad, wearing ui ':iced ? crular American "B. V Ttlnk? He ta Seeley. 1 N. Tonight Enaign Trlebel. V thought he reeogni^ted the ' mystery man'" aa Edmund ?***]ey, cf t'hicaco, ?? aviation mechanic from Dunkirk. Triebel hU^geats the lad ia the victim of aphas'A. He aaid there is a man of that name on leave from the avia tion unit of Marine flyer?. But the bov does not recogniae the nanti aa his Tonight at a late hour an off.cial ?G li.e ????t. an naval hospital repotted: "We think we have tne rieht Id? e tity, but we are unwillinc to annodine?? until we have verification from Frai.ce " Pershing Aid Will Speak At Camp 30 Celebration ? ApiK.inattfoX-Purnside" Post Klghl will be ohsp-rvd tomorrow ni-rht at 81 o'clock by William IJ. Cushing Campt No. ?HO. Sona of G?.on Veterans, at ? their hall In Pythian Temple, Ninth ? and I streets northwest, und*"* ?. ? Charge of the er.t? ? tainnient commit toe Members of th** G. A R. and the allied organ Iza tion? wili attend. I The flac service committee will pre sent the camp service flag. MaJ. C Clark, who hits returned from France pnd who was on l?en. Por-shin?; s staff. vrill ?i??<iak on "Kc __ea*ceaa l_earn- I ed I'rom This War." Secretary o* I_abor Wtl ..*m R w-| Si-ii w a- ? -;erda> And he celebrated it by going to work. But his burti-su ? is were d? terminc-d to bieak in and : * mind th*-;? boas that the day waa meant f"*" something else besides the usual grin*? A large basket of roses, carried I ? the arms of Assistant _**cretary rt Labor T^ouls F Poet wan brought lute Secretary Wilson? office and preaente.; to him in lhe presence of the bure* ? h .? 1_ irr Wilson G?G?.-e and thanke ; the d? legatio? and aat down agai* tut ih? i d cry ".*-pee--h. pt^eeTh w? ? ' ? arose and ???? Ilinuntfrd his asa?stanta on the ???-? acoonipliahcd b> them durine the wr period and urged tbam not to ?lacken their efforts during the period of re adJusUnent in-csuse the aame Intelli gence and energy that brought the war to a successful eonrlueir. as lai ?or was concerned, was n*H*?^? to bring things back to normal ogao Signal Corps Officers Honor Former Comrade Maj. Ira I> Hougl fonm the Signal Corpf who retired from the service on Maech V wa tl guest of honor at a rurpr.se dan ? last nicht :.t the We^h Ingioi -ri'.ei. hy il?- ..mc? r* of the P;rn-' Carpa, who wfathed to ' cood time before th?? m? V"sshincton for his h* me r Kl Pa*?? Te^. Nearly _O0 officers attended m of them belonging to th. - Cara? fttthoagh there was a good: sprtnkHng of v:nrine*-r and Air S? - ice officers. Maj John R. Whltehead head'-d the re.?.?!vine In? work. He took ?ht- da? ofl to cele brate the birth of a ?ine baby boy Th. band can now look forward .<? :. substitute ba.se dramme?*. M?:-* Had?' t- Petherbridgi t.r 0\t> TTiai'i.ning division, la enjoyin;; two j * eek? of her annual leave Albert Jone?, ranchi .m- : in il.? bu- j ? real., also laadei <?f the band, sus- . ' tained a painful Injury to hi.* f<?>? ', ye-jtirdaj whik- at woi k i? the mi . bine .-hop The three-cornered ;?<*" ling match which was pulled oft yesterday att j er ? oon at Recreation Alleya, aaa wlt t eased b> a large nu.nl" ? .-f ? Uee, Alche igh. before thi match started, CMIh Vcihiayer wa? present ed ".i m a lai c horacshe f?>r luck. I and (_reo*rge t?oldamlth, aith a la p? ; ? pockr-ibook to hold his praaptf'Uvej _,. winnings. Harry Kibel easily won tn. [ I tfttfS S?UQf r ? match The routing was *?_?? -^trenu I out. ihe noises* * f the Bang being Hair" Qtaacae. wha was bachtag ??*??? until the cigar he ?as smoking ex ploded Scon Elbel .?1? VT i'4? total ?; Qi d.'-m'th.iw 7". M Ml Velhruyir ..?m fco? __.; ? Se.\SONED trgreUeim, ^rlf-admittedlr hard t? plc-iar, f?nti that A star ser\ ?r*? and cuigi&e wwH ? standard of botri excel Irnce?. Herr you may End quirt and repone, yet have New York'? gaie** at the rail of your mood. We would like to ?end vou an interesting little booklet entitled "New York In Your Pocket-** Write for it. At Itroadw??. _Uh to ?.Kb Street? ?the center of New Yar?'? social ? nd batinfM activities. In oa* proxiaiity to all railwav termiaaU It i?- r?imore,l thai Wdlmm H. Mc Cauley haa ? rehaced the tirst bloc, of ?tock in ilv oil caaapany \* hi?, ? Cotton Gibb is representing. Mrs. M. Kathryn lienny, of the bino? ? ery. trimined the first thousand >?i-et.?.( of the Victory Liberty l_o?,:i horn class to her. ? ,? Mary y SaaabaN lu ' about liyeiug stun, waist?. um ih?a^ ?> ????'? VicK-sVAPorufe: JR eOOYCUARD"-30?. t>^>yT. i>P??nioDo_ic croup is usually rrlirrcd wit_ oae application o<?