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Newspaper Page Text
F. MORGANS UTTLV. "LOBSTER BUNGALOW," SO CALLED FROM THE CHIEF USE TO WHICH HE PUTS IT
■gt i ----- :
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY, AUGUST 21. 1910.
INTERIOR OF J. P. MORGAN'S LITTLE "LOBSTER BUNGALOW AT NEWPORT.
the traps in front of the great financier's little
re •- at. The crustaceans served in the club are
those so .-.•-:. ambition that they are sat
isfied with the supposedly less palatable bait to
be found in the Greeks' traps.
It has been estimated that Mr Morgan's lob
ster dinners cost him $500 a day when he stays
four days. This is made up chiefly of the wages
paid to his two Maryland chefs and the fisher
man who are maintained throughout the year.
AS A REFRIGERATOR.
Jerome S. McWade, on the Canard pier in New
York, was talking about the long and terrible
heat wave early in July.
"The heat wave," he said, "caused comic as
well as tragic happenings. For Instance:
"Late on a hot afternoon a guard at the Met
ropolitan Museum, entering the hall of sculpt
ures, was amazed to see a fat, red-faced man
seated on the knee of a marble Venus, his arms
around her neck and his head on her shoulder.
" 'Say, what are you doln' there?" the scandal
ized guard demanded.
" 'It's ali— tic— all ri', guard,' replied the fat
man. To Just coolln' off a bit— liic— UiasU
J. P. MORGAN'S NEWPORT COTTAGE.
Here the lobster is the principal item on the bill of fare, and he is caught in the waters seen from the porch.
ONE OF THE HIGHEST PRICED DRIVES IN THE WORLD.
Hackmen charge $1 for conveying their patrons one block from the Newport heading Room
to the Casino along this part of Bellevue av»nue-
Continued from <e«'ouil D.ige.
stein again: "the old elegance, grace and love
liness have given place to dramatic and pas
sionate expression. Here we see the gloomy
seamed with pain, which is seldom lighted
up by a careless or merry smile. The Adagio,
because of its sweetness and gentleness, ia
nearer the old period, out it has a new spirit.
And is there an iota in the last movement to
remind us of the eighteenth century or Haydn
and Mozart." It is the individual note which
Rubinstein emphasizes her t ] eethoven did
not speak for himsell H ras the poet
of humanitj ; he sang- all its i resent joys and
all its Horn ws; all ii . : is, its tragedies.
iartbly envii in i t and its glimpse of the
elestial. '■Dalliance svil here becomes
, peech, iPr nd in this speech
mutt* ral le"— that
:.- to say, that which is unutterable in words.
To Be< thevi n music was n< t only a manifesta
tion of the beautiful, that it Art, it was also
R ji( n. Be :" It himsi If to be a
i:• .;■!:• t, a s< •r. All the misanthropy, serrming
rather than real (for al heart he was a sincere
i nd even tender lover - - ■ l< red by
ss and his relations with
ild noi ■ votion to this
ruesi irtistic ap
nsion and been □ ir ir I by < nforced in
tion. (See the
hoi : . J37).
. :..-■: ..-■ .-. : rm always,
formula r th ight and the
.: :. r :. balanced
bui . : • . ..-> d to go
reative genius bui ... true crea-
Ltter Only true
..: Jovi non licet bovi"
ild n :■: ■ ". ided new
Lil Elans Sax;hs in
:. the appar
ism and Ro
i : to Jetine them In
Xt .-' md br did battle for both
— ••!..-.-.. . . rating it and
regime. We have taken
..:■.;: mpted him
break dowi - '• entional bar
• . I the devices by
i ...... ada] I the ( niarged vessel
to the :.- ■ -' ■ nts.
C'onuaued on eiglitli pace.