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KESOER. NEAR E- JAVA.
NEW-YOgK_DAIL V TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. ST :i»(,
niEY STAXD BETWEEN.
The Work of Private Secretaries of
By Henry Alexander Horwootl.
Ar.y one who has ever tried to set an inter
view with President Roosevelt or a personal
letter from him knows that Lhere is a man
named Loeb who must be overcome before the
inner circle Is reached. if you have a brilliant
Idea that will allow Andrew Carnegie to bene
fit either yourself or several million suffering
humanity you must convince a man named
Bertram that you are talking sense before Mr.
Carnegie is even .aware of your existence. Like
wise, if you make the pilgrimage to Rome to re
« Ive the blessing of the Pope you must first see
Monsigrnor Bisleti hef,,re the inner doors of the
Vatican are thrown op. to you.
It takes a great man to be a secretary to great
men; in some cases if the two were to change
places the world would run on just as smoothly.
There is a Btory told of a public man who had
frequent intercourse with a former President.
One morning he came into the private aecre-
hen that man was out. He looked
usly about, one of the clerks cam- up to
and said: "Mr. Blank, do you want :■> nee
"No," answered the man, "it
ry important, and I want to see the private
• ■ ■ . sell
■ . were 99 i- i cent of the
President's mail, and sim-.- every person who
in that his letter is Important
■ m of :ln m are rubbish, you
I lh< task is not easy. Whenever
th< President travels Mr. Loeb goes with him,
every statiou he meets men whom he
has talked with for three minutes ahout four
ago; h> has to recall their names and
greet them as old friends, for to for
. slight that would wound
of the local "Fi!ii>ino."
Mr. Carnegie's private secre
. task that, in its way, is quite as
rid is full of persons who could
millions tt> perfection, and
■ . : their iv..as fioat into Mr. Ber
office. It takes a staff of clerks and a
fine bead to answer them. Mr.
tever sees those letters; it is only once
ith that a real good idea comes in. All the
rest have to be answered in language that will
soothe as well as decline.
Cardinal Merry del Val is really more than a
s<_«.retary; lie is the diplomatic bead of the
I'atLolic Church, and his work is more difficult
than Secretary Root's. He is the man who re-
A GROUP OF HOURIS WHO ACCOMPANIED BUDDHA, KNOWN AS THE ThßEtf
GRACES Or PJi !A.
LAT— ICED DAGOBAS. EACH CONTAINING
A SITTING FIGURE OF BUDDHA. ON
THE CIRCULAR TERRACE OF THE
BORO BOEDOER TEMPLE.
eeives the for"ipn am bass
Vatican; he must continual 3 ■•• ' ■■
petty rules of etiquette thai . the
diplomatic life; h< musi
policy of the Church which require I
ability of a statesman. M
man you must see if you hay
he Is the last barrier
of the Pope.
Lord Knollys, privat< si
ward, is another ur.'. :
chamber. He has the sift ol politi 1
such a fine point that letti rs fron : he
most trivial matter ;»r.- _-.v. n • n.3
letters of great favor aiui distim tion