Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, June 15, 1916, Night Extra, Page 10, Image 10

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CSlftfll Ji. tf, CURTIS, Piib,
. CWW Jfc LmMtton, Vice President! John
af,i. ?tt nu
, Directors.
wmtojual BOARD J
JStttjf- K. Count, Chairman.
wAi,inc.. ...... .,,,.,,,,,,, 4tt. Editor
ft. MAlltTTN. .l"lMT.ta1 Ttltftln .
,:. ... . "
Pjt nuMM Baiijr t Fueiio I 0" Bulldlm,
. - J4eniJ6o Square. Philadelphia.
&SlfTU. ..illHMjl nA t?fc..H, diH4a
HMH Cttr... ... . . . rr..fr,M TtilittM
Te a;...... ;,.,... 200, Metropolitan Towtr
the "leaks" and closing them up. It
would also te a good thing to double the
term of years In Jail to bo meted out to
druggists, physicians and others who sell
drugs for Improper purposes.
Tom Daly's Column
Russia haa two'enemlea In hr conn
try, Bhe li dlsnotlnr of only ens, ko
far. Bho trill have to meet military
dllttrnltle before her political plana
all work oat.
t....i...,i, .,.,,,829 Ford nniidinir
i. ...... 1.409 Ojooe-Drmocrat Hulldlnir
...ttwwfyil392 riiliKiM Building
hews BimnAiini
btos ifewm, .......... .nig Ji-ilMInc
; Toaie B uu.,....i.,The Times rtulMIng
j-ir"AU . . . w rTiearicnsiraese
""! Boxaiu. .,... .Marconi House, strand
JJuaiam. ......... Hi HUfl LOUIa 10 Grand
Br mall,
3By carrier, ebt cent per week.
mmmtia outside or Philadelphia, except where
5"w iwMa in rcjuirea. jonm monin. twenty
Pro cents ! one year, thr dollar. All mall
ebtcrlptions payable In advance.
Kone 8ubctlbera wishing- addreea changed
oat gives old aa well aa tntr addreaa.
tT Address all eomnwinfoafkm to Evottiti;
iMgtr, Indtymdmc Square, Philadelphia.
Ihntmhp at Tits rnnjDt.rnu roeTOrrics is
1 cuition or tub evening lbdoier
TlilUd'IpbU. ThnrtJif, Just IS, 1916.
Cod Almighty first planted a
garden. -Bacon.
Ex-Governor Glynn'a other namo
must bo Burchnrd.
There la plenty of vacant ground
In South Philadelphia If tho Governor
wants to build an annex to tho State
Houeo here.
No, Hans, tho delogates to tho St.
Louis convention did not wear silk hats
to show their sympathy with the British
Tho Progressives aro too good Ro
publicans to bo won by any bait that tho
tarlff-for-rovcnue-only Democrats can put
In their platform.
If tho prlco of gasoline goes down,
as witnesses before tho Federal Trade
Commission have predicted, tho Demo
cratic spellbinders will attempt to corral
tho fllwer voto by saying that President
nWllson did It
When a woman pays $49.60 for a
dozen embroidered handkerchiefs and
39D for a dozen sheots and twelvo pillow
eaaes, her husband Is not taking liberties
witn too languugo wnen no cans nor ex
travagant. Whatever may bo said of the heads
of the other city departments, it must
be amiiltted that Chief Davis, of tho
Water Bureaii, Is Earning his salary.
Econcnles which he has already planned
Will result In an annual saving of about
$75,000 in tho conduct of tho bureau.
The city will have to pay $1,000,000
in Interest on awards for Parkway prop
erty vallxoa'ut $1,000,000, and yet It has
no Parkway. Delays, It seems, aro ex
pensive as well as dangerous. The Mayor
says that ho Intends to put an end to tho
delay. The sooner ho begins to supple
ment his talk with action tho sooner will
tho unproductive expense cease.
A. Mitchell Palmer ought to study
tho subject a little more If he thinks that
an anti-dumping law will work. The
Canadians can gtvo him some information
on tho subject, for they found that when
American manufacturers had no surplus
stocks which they wanted to get rid of
their law worked beautifully, but that,
When there was a surplus tho seller, on
this side of tho line and the buyer on
the other stdo conspired to knock the
law into a cocked hat, to use Mr. Wilson's
classic phrase.
The Institute of Hygiene, which tho
Rockefeller Foundation Is to establish at
Johns Hopkins University, In Baltimore,
Will serve as much of the country as is
willing to profit by its work. Tho pur
pose of the Institute is to train men in
the science of municipal sanitation, so
that there may be a supply of experts
prepared to solve all questions arising out
o tho prevention oC epidemics of typhoid
and other diseases that flourish through
negloct. Those cities which prefer to
appoint politicians to positions in the De
partment of Health will continue to suffer,
but the others can reduce preventable
diseases until they become as rare as
yellow fever at Panama.
The incapacity of the Democracy
tor governing s surpassed only by Its
capacity for blundering. The St. Louis
convention, which was to seize the issue
f Americanism and make it ita own, had
jat been in session two hours before the
4elegatea were cheering themselves hoarse
in an ecstasy of hysterical enthusiasm
ver the record of American pusillanimity
and cowardice in International relations.
Na red-blooded American ia proud of
the Insults which this country has re
ceived with meekness, nor is he proud
C tho failure of his Government to do
jsKnd reparation at the point of the
(word for the wanton killing of Amer
ican citizens by the soldiers or sailors of.
ssnwttona. The- kind of American
ism, to which tho convention committed
ttmit la the Americanism of a whipped
ur which will cringe -at the feet of his
afeatkr or slink away with his tall be
tweea hk lege. No sophistical arguments
that tb President can construct will be
able to counteract the; effect of yesterday's
FOIt tho kind of war which Is now being
prosecuted on tho eastern front the
stories of battles and lntrenchments In
Franco offer no guide and no parallel.
Tho entlro line from Verdun to tho sea
equals in extent only that part of the
Austrian line which has been under at
tack since the first of the month. A
battle front at least twice as long has not
yet entered Into the account. Tho tor
rain Is different, the stylo of warfare Is
different, and tho gains mado must bo
reckoned by a dlfferont standard.
At tho end of tho magnificent Austro
Gorman drlvo into Russia last year tho
Russians found themselves facing three
armies. Tho northern army, which had
failed to tako Riga and Dvlnek, halted
on tho Dvlno. Tho central army ex
tended from tho region of Vllna to tho
Prlpet marshes. South of thoso marshes
and extending to the Rumanian boundary
waa tho army which Is now In such des
perate straits at the hands of tho Rus
sians. No geometrical flguro can qulto
glo tho shape of this frontier. If tho
reader will lay a wlro on tho map from
Czornowltz to Riga and then bend It to
follow various rivers, snap It about three
fifths down (for tho Prlpet marshes), and
tlo little strings at various points for tho
railroad lines, ho will havo eomo idea of
tho battlo lino. Hardly otherwise
Tho Russian attack has been on tho
flvo armies (ono German, four Austrian)
which extended from tho Prlpet to Ru
mania. Virtually every point of attack
has been aimed at a railway Junction,
and tho general direction of tho major
attacks makes tho lines look Ukd a some
what sharp angle, with tho apex at tho
strangely fated fortress of Przcmysl. South
and cast of that point Czornowltz has
bcn isolated by the capture of a railroad
town abovo It Duo cast an attack is
being directed In tho region of Tarnopol.
North and cast tho most spectacular of
fensive goes on with Lutsk as the famil
iar point. These thrco drives seem all
directed at Austria and the centres of
attack aro cither in or near tho Austrian
border. Thoro aro reasons, military and
political, for this.
But boforo theso causes aro considered
there remains ono question. What will bo
tho German reply? Tho German army
under Von Llnslngen, cooperating with
tho four Austrian armies, haa suffered
with tho rc3t; but to tho north lies still
tho menaco of Von HIndenburg, with an
enormous army, easily equal to tho Rus
sians In understanding of tho country and
woll supplied. That army, as tho Rus
sians facing It, rests on the marshes, not
yet adaptable to largo-scalo strategy. It
Is under no desperate compulsion to keep
its lines true to that of tho southern army
nor is Kuropatkln compelled to advance
or retreat as Bruslloff moves. Yet the
Russians know that they muBt ovcntually
meet and defeat tho northern armies or
their southern victories will not bear per
fect fruit. Petrograd, Influenced perhaps
by Its hopes, reports that German troops
havo been shifted southward to stiffen
Austrian resistance in outcomo already
noticeable. But so far thero is no reason
to believe that Germany will forego her
own offensive. It is even possible that
tno northernmost. of tho threo Russian
offensives now has, besides Its Austrian
objective at Lemberg or Przemysl, tho
important Junction of Kovol, cutting tho
lino from Brcst-Litovsk, on which part of
the upper German forces depend. It re
mains to be seen whether tho army of
Kuropatkln is as well supplied and as
capablo as that which Is reclaiming vast
spaces for Russia In tho south.
The reclamation of land could hardly
havo been a mottvo In Russia's campaign.
Russia bas bo much to spare. Tho -Russian
drive, in its military aspects, was in
fluenced by conditions in tho west, at
Verdun and in Italy among others. It
had, moreover, certain political motives,
in which both Austria and the Balkans
aro Involved. For Austria a decisive do
feat from her major enemy might deter
mine that separate peace of which she has
never ceased to think. Her Slavic rogi
ments have not been heroic fighters and
her mixed population has not been en
tirely loyal. In Budapest and at Vienna
the murmurings havo been loud for peace.
Yet longabeforo tho Carpathians aro
crossed thero must bo an Imposing Rus
sian army in Bukowlna, tho Austrian dis
trict nearest Rumania, the district halt
promised to Rumania as a prlzo if she
Joins Russia in the field. In that way
the Russian offensive is a demonstration
for Rumania's benefit. It explains to her
that while Germany has lost the driving
power which took Novogeorglevsk (of
which Verdun Is the proof), Russia has
regained lhe power which threatened tho
Hungarian plains twenty months ago.
The invitation to come in is rosy, with
promises of a short and decisive stay, for
with Rumania on thelr'elde the Allies can
(virtually eliminate Bulgaria, settle the
Balkan question and open Russia's way to
the sea. It Is a prize worth winning. Yet
vast as the operations must be In the
game, they are less than half of the com
plications in Germany's scheme of victory.
Ol etierrv pel Yuml Yuml Ol oeet
Let not the crusta cto$e-ieedded he,
but buffed and flaky, plumped u:tth
And all the red heart dripping tweet
With tutcioui oozing t tyrupv.
Ahl thaft the cherry pie or met
I'll want two "helptn'a"; maybe three
Who ever got enough to cat
O' cherry pief
What odds if In our dreams ice see '
Nightmares and goblins. We'll agree,
Though Pain usurp Joy's earlier seat
No colly wobs cantjuitc defeat
The gustatory pleasures w6
Owe cherry pie.
Tyrono moro years ago than any
lady should bo asked to admit She has
been "out at servlco" In this country, off
and on, for a long tlmo. Tho "off and onrt
represents some half-dozen vacations
back home which Interrupted her labors
in America. Sho novor woe and novor
could bo anything but Irish. Bho la full
of tho old Celtic hatred of things British;
this passion is a flory, but a purely1 im
personal thing. Sho know nothing, for
instance, of Kitchener; ho represented to
hor moroly tho British Government So,
on tho day after tho sinking of tho Hamp
shire, when her mistress told her tho
news and ventured to remark that "Gen
eral Kitchener was a fine man," Margaret
shot this over her shoulder, out of tho
corner of her month: "A flno man 13 it?
Woll, ma'am, it's himself that'll bo ablo
to light his plpo wld his finger this
Sir Wasn't It Shakespeare who said
something about "Hughes sicklied o'er with
tho palo cast of thought?" E. L.
Shakespeare, whatever ho may havo
said, spoko boforo tho Justice became our
candidate. Wo nro throwing no snowballs
at high hata this summer, thank you I
WE HEAR talk of tho "Irish lilt" In
modern verse, but few writers havo
it. Hero is ono who has:
My father had tho queerest tunes, the like
jou'd seldom hear,
A whole day could be whistle them, an'
thin he'd up and sing.
The merry tunes an' twlstB o' them that
suited nil tho year.
An' ou wouldn't nsk but listen If your
self stood thero a king.
Early of a mornln' would he give "Tho
Barefoot Boy" to us.
An' later on ' Tho Rocky Road" or maybe
"Mountain Lark,"
"Trottln' to tho Fair" was a llltln' heart of
Joy to us,
An' whin wo heard "Tho Coulln" sure tho
night was novcr dark.
An" what's tho good o foolish tunes, tho
mollln' folks 'ud say.
It's better teach the chlldher work, an'
get tho crock o' gold ;
Thin sorra tako their w Isdom whin It makes
them sad and gray
A man Is fitter havo a song that never
lets him old
A stavo of "Glllan's Apples" or a snatch
of "Come along with me"
Will warm the cockles o' your heart, an
lifo will keep Its prime
Yarra, gold is ail the richer whin It's
"Danny, elng a song tor me,"
Oh what's tho good o' money If you're
dead aforo your tlmo.
It's sense to do your lot o' work. It's healthy
to be wlso,
An' hao tho little crock o Bold again the
day o' rain;
But whin the ground Is heaviest, your heart
will feel tho skies.
If you know a llttlo Irish song to lift the
road o" pain.
The learnln' an' the wealth wo have aro
never sad an' gray with us,
Tho dullest times of all the year are
merry as the Juno,
For we've the heart to up an" sing, "Arise,
an" come away with us,"
ine way my tamer gao it, . an' wo
laughln' In the tune.
.BatilRilflMlfiPitaV .aatfaiaflMalaaal.
. ,jrTy. . wiBBHPSSPIIaaaBBW
JBHBlCtSniSStefW fi " K3!33lyBB"JWHaaaiHalaHt St & itWk riR JatBBHP'aliJBaaaaalaatfV' f
'J&zrn m rmMWkmW M I ' ii 0 III Wll I'll m "'lii k 'vWtf
Miss Katzenstein Calls Attention to the Political Power
Wonien Complaint From a Man Who Hasto Use
i Street Car Transfers Other Matters
The decision of the United States
fcupfMse Court which, has the effect of
Pf jjtmwaUBtr the punishment of "dope"
nsmn ana -nenaa- ror waving tneir
-pniili- Merchandise In their possession
t net Jn any way defeat the major put
wt tbe Harrison law. That was to
tale of drugs except on physl-
preripUona, The punishment of
wrtcJiod men and women who are
of h "leak," and who even
flPjvMd are ia JU rather as
UBdr t ra4at ifean aa prison.
not vt muife itapertasee. Indeed,
- Z.U
DOCTOR GARBER's sweeping plan of
reorganization seems to promise a
sound basis for a reform of the two chief
evils of the school system, the two ex.
tremea of part time and congestion. That
the changes would also make for econ
omy Is a secondary but most acceptable
feature. Another part of the plan which
haa attracted little attention Is the limit
ing of the study period Of the younger
children in the first and second grades to
three hours dally. While this Is a result
ant rather than a cause of the changes,
it la a most happy one. for three hours'
study la enough for a little brain. The
rest of the hours they have given to work
will be spent most advantageously at
play. It la a paradox, but a truth, that
the great problem of the school of the
tuturo will not b? tho school tteetf, but
tho playground. Even congestion and
nart Mm are not so great a drawback;
fc Hhinntely bene- to the pupils aa the streets, where play
IM sMtf aJferl. of 4fi2ruad education iegativ when
Wt fljirijlnyH. to net wwftateaa.
THERE Isn't much prospect that Bryan
will start anything at St Louis, but, If
ho should think of.lt, thl3 printer's error
in tho program of tho Annual Contest In
Elocution and Awarding of Class Prizes at
St Joseph's College should give him
The Bvo of Waterloo Bryan
Francis I. Farley
We're all on the lookout for work;
Some u.lsh to earn boarding and lodging,
While others, the fellows who shirk.
Just want a good start for their dodging.
Sirs Allow me to correct J. F. T. In your Issue
of June 10th. That sign on 17th street appeared
Bhakespeare'a Iramor al ""
There's plenty of room at the top, they
But there wouldn't be much to spare.
If all of the people were there today
Who feel that they ought to be there.
Sir Isn't there a temperance sermon con
cealed in this sign at Germantown avenue
and York road?
Her past discouraged suitors, though x
Her past held nothing torong.
It simply scared away each beau
Because it was so long, ,
And this will fit in here;
203 South B2d street
Add Outdoor Sports
A DIVERSION among some of
porch sojourners is counting
number pf automobiles which pass a
given point in the space of a day or an
afternoon. One of the counters also
claims that names of all kinds of auto
mobiles 'seen passing by this given point
collectively take up every letter In the
Stroudsburg Times.
"A horse may be driven to water"-
You know what thereafter befett.
There's only one thing may be driven
to a drink
And thaft an artesian well
Y. Smugg.
In the American Hebrew I notice the foU
lowlny: ,
"Rabbi wanted In a conservative, rafona
congregation; mut be able to deliver a r
won la German aa wall as la English."
K etrfltea me a Chiaamatt would jmeat the
Thlt Department Is frte to all readers who
wish to expresa their opinions on subjects of
current Interest. It is an open forum, and tho
Evenlno Ledger assumes no rejponsiofJMl for
the views of Its correspondents.
To the Editor of Evening Ledger:
Sir Tho new woman's parly Is undoubt
edly making politicians tl.Ink, and Is, with
equal certainty, Impressing thoso mighty
wielders of public opinion, newspaper ed
itors This morning's mall brought to our head
quarters copies of tho St Loult Star, the
St. Louis Globt Domocrat and tho St Louis
Republic, all of which hae featured tho
new party With theso papers camo an
editorial from the Chicago Herald of last
Sunday, which will, I think. Interest your
readers. Tho Herald say3:
Tho chance, or the danger, which
ever It may be regarded, of any large
number of women voting solidly on
sex lines appears to have passed for the
present. Now' that the Republican Na
tional Convention, "as a measure of
Justice to one half tho adult people of
this country, favors the extension of
suffrngo to women," though "recogniz
ing tho right of each State to settle thli
question for Itself," the Democrats can
hardly do less.
Before doing less the Democrats had
better confer with Dudley Field Ma
lone and get his impressions about the
stiffness of the stick exhibited when he
and the representatives of the other
men's parties came before the 'Woman's
party convention In Chicago last week
In response to a "show us" Imitation
That convention Impressed all ob
servers as a notable example of an
Implacable efficiency. Thoso women
knew exactly what they wanted and
were entirely sure that they knew how
to get It. With them soft words but
tered no parsnips. They openly derided
John Hays Hammond when he tried to
take a tone somewhat paternal.
They said to the Prohibition and So
cialist spokesmen, "We cannot bother
with you; you have not the power to
give us what we want" They said in
substance to the others: "Go tell jour
parties that 3,000,000 women can oto
for President now and that we will do
our best to Bee that they vote against
the party that rejects our demands."
The Republican convention did not
grant their exact demands. Its plat
form subcommittee, under the influence
of the defeat of suffrage in Iowa on
Tuesday, seemed In a challenging mood.
But the second thought of the full com
mittee was for "safety first." It grant
ed at least a "we favor," and the con
vention approved.
Opinions differ whether the persua
sions of the "elder statesmen" of the
suffrage cause, the leaders of the Na
tional Association or the menaces of
the younger leaders of the Congres
sional Union were more potent. Colonel
Roosevelt's maxim was applied, though
one group spoke softly and the other
carried the big stick. The Republican
action looks like an effort to ward oft!
the stick. Natural InBtlncts of caution
may move the Democrats to do no less.
Woman has definitely made her ap
pearance In national politics, and not
merely as a pleasing and persuasive
auxiliary, but a3 an organized force,
equipped with power to punish and re
ward, and definitely resolved to use It
Philadelphia, Juno 14, 1916.
To the Editor of Evening Ledger:
Sir It Is necessary for tho writer to uso
two car lines to reach home, and, therefore,
to transfer from ono car to another. This
should be ory little trouble, for In many
cases tho second car Is but a short dtstanco
away. It Is, however, certainly annoying
nnd Inconvenient to see a car at the Junc
tion, almost Inviting a person to hurry and
board her, and thon havo the motorman
start off and tho car move serenely on its
way, leaving you to wait 10 or 15 minutes
for another rar.
I understand that this habit Is not the
fault of tho transit company, but of tho
employes, who in the face of luch obliging
services wish to enlist the sympathy of the
public to secure for them shorter hours and
more pay.
Tho writer understands that occasionally
a car la late and must, therefore, mako up
tlmo that Is lost But the point Is that it Is
not occasionally but frequently that such
annoyances are experienced
May something bo done to remedy the
case? W. H. FISHER.
Philadelphia, June 13.
What Do You Know?
To the Editor of Evening Ledger:
Sir What Washington refused, Jefferson
wouldn't havo nnd Grant couldn't get, no
man should have) This was at one time
Mr. Theodoro Roosevelt's theory when he
had good ideas without tho bad ones that
came later for he said, 'The wise custom
which limits a President to two terms I
regard In the substance and not the form,
and under no circumstances will I be a
candidate for or accept another nomina
tion." This Is all apart from the fact that "The
elephant never forgets." Revenge Is sweet
The Hon. William Howard Taft has been
vindicated and Terrible Teddv. thn Wsr
Lord of America, has been "Paid in Full."
Therefore, be It resolved, to wit: "That he
who laughs last laughs best"
The Crown Prince Father, who started
this terrible war, anyway? Did Uncle
George do It?
Tho Kaiser1 No, son.
The Crown Prince Who did then? Was
It Cousin Nick?
The Kaiser -No, son, it was neither.
The Crown Prince Well, who did theh?
Did you?
The Kaiser No I nol son. I'll tell you
who It was. It was a man over In America
who has great big teeth, ex-Presldent Roose
velt. When he was over here witnessing
our review nt Kiel he said, "BUI, you can
lick the world 1 1"
Said Governor "VI" Johnson to the crowd
of roaring fanatics In the Auditorium; "We
see ourselves at the feet of Reed Smoot and
Murray Crane. God help us I" "God helps
those who help themselves," but the Pro
gressives won't be able to help themselves.
All aboard the Hughes Special I win with
Whiskers! JL M, B.
Philadelphia, June 14.
By comparison, Grover Cleveland looms
large, In the history of the Democratio
party. The one flaw in his statesmanship
was his advocacy of free trade a fault
common to both Cleveland and Wilson, In
all respects Cleveland ranked far above the
next Democrat to occupy the White House.
Cleveland was a sincere and consistent ad
vocate of civil service reform. He was an
opponent of extraveganca who had the
courage to wield a veto pen He did not
omit any word or deed necessary to main,
tain the rights of the American people and
the dignity of the nation. Nobody ever
likened hlra to a weathercock, Leaven
worth Times.
Perhaps the cynic, noting how we have
pushed for wealth and convenience at what,
ever cost to other Interests, might call such
a war a needed teacher of men. But even
the kindlier crlUo must await with eager
nee tho full story of what the war la do
ing for the Inner life of Europe. Boatoa
Herald, '
The New York Times thinks the Hughe
boom le likely t9 be another Alton B. Par
ker affair. If mo. hurrah far Hush&i st.
Dtmbltz. 4.Loui BipubUa,
(May 81, 19J8.)
We have fed our sea for a thousand years
And she calls us, still unfed.
Though there's never a wave of all her
But marks our English dead ;
We have strewn our best to the weed's
To the shark and the sheering gull.
If blood be the price of admiralty,
lord God, we ha' paid it full I
There's never a flood goes shoreward now
But lifts a keel we manned ; ,
There's never an ebb goes seaward now
But drops our dead on the sand
But sinks our dead on the sanda forlore.
From the Duolea to the Swln,
If blood be the price of admiralty,
If blood be the price of admiralty,
Lord God, we ha' paid It Ini
We must feed our sea for a thousand years,
For that U our doom and pride,
Aa. it was when they sailed pn the Oolden
Or the wreck that struck last Jlde
Or the wreck that lies on the spouting reef
Where, tho ghastly blue-llght flare.
If blood be the price of admiralty,
If blood be the Price of admiralty.
If blood be the price of admiralty.
Lord God, we ha' bought H fair I
rBuayard JBjdlajft
Queries of general Interest will as answered
In this column. Ten questions, the answers to
which eieru ticIMnormcd person should know,
are ashed dally.
1. How nre presidential electors named In
2. Name the Scandinavian countries.
3. What U the chief value ot the Kiel Canal
to Germany?
4. TThat waa the LeTlotlian?
5. What was the Kuklux Klan?
6. Whnt Is meant br "Halcyon dare"?
7. What Is n barcarole?
8. Who were the Aztecs?
0. Who Is Nicholas Murray Dntler?
10. What part of Philadelphia bas been known
us ireBcenmii07
Answers to Yesterday's Quiz
1. lhe rresldrnt at the extreme left) besln-
nine nt his right hand and coins around
the tuhle. the Cabinet members are I.nn
slns, llaker. Uurleson. Lane. UedOeld,
Wilson, Houston, Daniels, Gregory, -Mc-Adoo.
2. Macrnlieesi Jewish princes who freed Jndara
from tho tyranny of AnUochus Uplphanes
nbout 100 b. V.
5. Samuel Rea Is president of tho rennsyl-
vanla Kallroad.
4. The unit rule Is that the majority of u
Mate delegation decides how the vote ot
the delegates shall be cast.
8. Nelson was picked on br n sharpshooter on
an enemy ship at the battle ot Trafalgar.
6. "Greek Are" was Invented br the Greeks and
was used by the Itomans.
7. "A Koland for an Oliver"! a blow for a
blow tit for tat.
8. The Star Chamber, so named from the
decoration of the celling, was tho home of
an KOgllsh court with Jurisdiction over
offenders for whose punishment the law
did not provide. The name became synon
ymous with secret and arbitrary proceed
ings. 0. Achilles was dipped In the Styx to make htm
10. Tho Congo la In southern central Africa.
In Regard to Noah and Mrs. Noah
.Editor of "IVftat Do You Know." Re
cently, In answer to your quizzes In the
"What Do You Know" column, you stated
that Noah, his three sons and their wives
were the eight persons upon the Ark. Did
one of Noah's sons have two wives, or did
tho three sons have four wives between
them? Four wives, three sons and Noah
would mako eight souls, the number of
people you state were In the Ark. I waa
always ot the Impression that Mrs. Noah
was a passenger. W, McD.
You have Inadvertently misquoted the
phrasing In the passage referred to In the
Evenino Ledger of June E. It read as
follows: "Noah and his three sons and
their wives," and not "Noah, his three sons
and their wives." It would be very Inter
esting to know whether you .u-puld nnd
this phrasing as faulty as that which you
Dickens and the "Movies"
Editor of "What Do You Know" Apropos
of the Inquiry ot Sir. C, II, 8, anent "A
Tale of Two Cities," you might supplement
these remarks for his benefit and other Mr,
and Mrs. S's who may be Interested. Dick
ens' novel of that name was done In film
about four years ago by Vitagraph; also,
the rest ot his works have been treated by
either Btograph, Edison, Thanhouser and
others many moons ago. This Is necessarily
a costume play and not popular with pro
ducers. If, however, there are any others
who should want to undertake t, each com
pany, by the way, has very efficient staff
writers. It is a very difficult choice for a
novice. ,P, S. FARRELL.
Cheers for the Q. P. C.
JJdllor of "What Do Yu Know" Please
let me know through your dally column a
"rah" for a club named w"h the letters
So many good "yells" are suggested that
the difficult thing Is to pick out the best
one. How would this do? 'Q. p, Gl Q. P.
CI Who are we? Wheel Whoal Hoopla!
Sklnamaree: Rah, rah, rah!" Or how about
this: "Qulnkapunka, PJnkapunka, Clnka
punka, Rah I Rah, rah, rah, rah I Q. p, c, I"
Kean's Last Appearance
B. M, K Charlea Koaa made his last ap
pearance on the stage at the Prince of
Wales Theatre, In Liverpool, In 1887,
Distances Prom City's Centre
Editor of "What Do You JCnou-V. WJli
you please tell the "milestone" distance
for three or four miles from Market street
and from the Delaware River west?
1 O. A. B.
It la one mile from Market street to
Falrmount avenue; two miles to Berks
street; three to Somerset; four to Butler i
Ave to Wyoming; six to Olney avenue'
seven to Oak Lane, One from Market to
Washington avenue; two tp Snyder; three
to Blgler, four to League Jelacd. It ia one
mile from the Delaware to Uth street i two
to ISd. three to Slthj our to 47th; gyf
to 66 th.
Chari?G Tlinf. TTr. Wna TI K.
1 " j 7 . H ,nw.;
jiiiiu uiven uoior by Dig.
agreement About Birth-
frlaco Hero
TTTHEN thn rhmk.. i..i. ...
VV bloody uprising, in 1758, a bedr hi
British troops was sent to the lmMrjfj
region, abbut the boundary between ted
Carollnas. With them came Hugh SteCt
A M T.I.I. .j, .. . - ... 1 ,Cg.
on,., uii iiioii soiuier, wno 1C1I In love win 1
tno country. Returning to his home, r j
vowiviMciguB, on 1110 norm coast of lk4
Emerald Isle, ho persuaded his brouur '
Andrew, Andrew's wife and that I....
sisters to mlgrato to that garden spot which 'JM
he admired In the New World. I 21
The Immigrants were very poor folk C ' J
the tenant class. But Andrew and Wt'f,
yuuiiK wc, j.iizaocui, were ot the best raw
material for tho making of a future rien f'.
He had tolled in field and forest rtu m
sinews were like steel and he feared
foe. Elizabeth, a weaver by trade, Co 4
do a man's work and was not afraid of thi
perils of motherhood. They were of Hj U
class of Immigrants that wo needed tits h
and need far wrarse today. Their two lit.
tie Bonn. Hllch nnrl Ttnhsrt. rntna nt.- ,., .
them on tho slow-sailing ship. Soma hii m
fluid iVinf th.v Yirnltf.tif nlnni. n lk(.. . &4m
j . ,. u ilra WBj
who later had reasons for keeping secret '
the place of his birth. ,
These modest folk landed at C3iarlirtn,i
and pushed up, by Wagon train, thronthftl
this ntnA fnrAftf fnatnpanAH to tfc r-.i Vu
settlement In North Carolina, near s. n't
South Carolina line. Andrew Jacksoe ,
Bquattcd on a tract nlong Twetve Mils .aV
v-rccit, in wnai is now union county. For fit,
two years no loucu as a newer oc wood n4 At
a arawcr 01 wnier, duui ior nis family g
log cabin and cleared some fields for Us
plowshares. But before he had raised Mi
second crop ho ruptured a blood vend
while lifting the trunk of a forest glint.
which thus avenged Itself after falling a n!
victim of his ax. It was tho first foe ut
had over conquered him. The nearest do
tor was too far to corao in time. 6a
neighbors placed Andrew's corpse In a roJ
farm wagon and carried It to Waxhaw
churchyard. Ho was but 28 when he jits
up his ill-spared soul.
Widowed On tho Eve of Motherhood '
From tho graveyard his weeping widow ''
refused to go back to tho little cabin which
her husband Jiad cut for her out of the ?!
wildornes3. Sho could not endure to lar - 7
eyes upon it again. After seeing the earih -
heaped upon her good man's corpse she took 3?
her little boys by the hand and 'struck out -
Into tho forest no ono knows whither. '"3
Thero wore very serious reasons why ah j
should reach some friendly shelter very
soon. Wherever sho wont, she gave birth
to a child a fow days after her husband's
funeral. It Is generally supposed thfyt this
baby was named for his father and was
that one of hor children who became Presi
dent of tho United States.
Elizabeth had two sisters, whom we win
Aunt Crawford and Aunt McKemy. Aunt
Crawford dwelt on Waxhaw Creek, la
South Carolina, soven miles from the Jack
son cabin, while Aunt McKemy lived two
and a half miles beyond, a little way over
the line. In South Carolina. It Is supposed
that the heart-broken widow set out for
one or tho other of theso cabins, built by
her brothers-in-law. Some say that before
sho reached cither she stopped by the way-
nMn nt n KtmnrrAr'a hnnu nn,?r thrA i-ftv
, 0. .. , ... ..
one of the world's celebrated mothers. .?'
et am
About the mystery haa revolved, for ee 1
orations, the vortex of a bitter controverff
between tne two carollnas each common"
wnlth nlnlmlnc nrp-lr fnr hnvlnir irlV&Q
"Old Hickory" to tho nation. '$
"I was born in South Carolina, as I MM v ,
beeit told, at a plantation whereon Jarnu
Crawford lived, about one mile from tie
Carolina road and on the Waxhaw Creek,"
President Jackson Is quoted as having talA,
This James Crawford was his Aunt Craw
ford's husband. On a map prepared by J.
Boykln, who surveyed tho Waxhaw settle
ment In 1820, the General'B birthplace li
very definitely located in South Carolina,
upon a hump of "Twelve Mile Creek" that
barely escaped the North Carolina line.
Conflicting Testimony
But another of the President's annU,
Mrs. Sarah Leslie, and her daughternSIrt
Sarah Lathan, always Insisted that their
world-famed kinsman was born at his Aunt
McKemy's house, in North Carolinathat ,
they remembered well because they
both been summoned thither In the night to
assist Mrs. Jackson, and because they had
actually witnessed the birth. Until hf
old age, Mrs. Lathan repeatedly related
how she and her mother had hurried that
night to McKemy's, by "the near w7
through the fields." Three other neighbors
are known to have testified that they
were present at McKemy's when Andrew
was born there. And a patriarch of that
region, one James Faulkner, used to de
clare that once, while they were sleeping to
gether' at McKemy's house, Andrew Jack
son had toldlm that It was his birth
place. In 1854, Col. S. H. Walkup, ot Union
County, North Carolina, secured from U
witnesses affidavits whose substance wa
that Elizabeth Jackson, from Waxhaw
Cemetery, started for the Crawford cabin.
In South Carolina, but on the way haa v
take the nearer way ta the McKemy cabkv
In North Carolina, where she remained un
til after the birth of her child, when sh
proceeded on to Crawford's", there to
her home.
When asked by Francis p. Blair If
ever visited his birthplace, General Jack
eon once replied:
"No, I couldn't bear tol It would uJ
geat npthlng but the bereavement, grief txA
suffering of those dearest to m,e. I couldat
stand ltl It would break me down!"
In J8B81, one Davepport. in a prtatel
document, presented alleged proof that An
drew Jackson was a native of Virgud
Others have maintained that he wa born
In Ireland and that he had the fact
cealed when he first began to have political
ambitions. Wherever ltj-as, hie blrthp!
remains a mystery that dents solution-,
Copyright, 1918.
r!iinui jicjjMAriivi? -j
The Jung or Baxony eays the ueni
navy U now equal to the German it
Why don't .they get oae equal to the BriMM
navy? That will be muefe more w",
1 ! He
imm JL
'' too
: est