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TTE8DAY. MARCH 28, 1012.
Ouncti and puUtsked daily tf the
Tribune ???oeiatwn, a Scie York corpo?
ration ? Ogden M. Re?d, PreaUeat; Coud?
Hamliv. Secretary; James M. Uarrrtt,
Treasurer. A?irttt, Ttintine IliiiUling,
Wo. loi Sotsuu ?tnet. yeio York.
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Address: Tribun?. Circulation Department.
tuf. va:un- this uoi,\i\<;.
(.?ongkkss.-Senate: Isaac Stephen
s?*?ri wept as Senator Rood, of Missouri. |
denounced the uee of money In tlio \Yis- j
? "iisin election; Attorney General Wick?
?rsham ?cfuscd to furnish Harvester!
company Information asked by a resolu?
tion, -rr-.rrz House: The Democrats
?greed to hold a caucus t.?-morrow night
en battW-chlpF. t?ut may lu? forced to
favor a "pork barrel"; adjournment was
taken In reapeci to the motnory of ?le??
en I II. H. Bingham
FOREIGN. - ?X. settlement of the Brit
Ish .-inko seemed hs remote as ever;
Promu- Aaqulth went Into conference
vit h repr(*-t.'ntatives of the- owners and
i i miners In turn, hut failed t" bring
the situation to a P"int :it which a joint
confi i.-iice c>uld bo held with any proa?
)??, ; .if success. . : Th.- German Bm
peror -m<l the Kine of Italy met In Ven?
ire; it waa said they hau agreed upon
an extension of the Triple Alliance from
.??H t?. l^L'e. . sas It was admitted at
the State Department that the American
Minister in Peking Is acting In unison
?with the British. German and French
ster. there In protesting agalnal the
confirmation of the projected Belgian
! m t?? ?china. - Dr. Emiliano <"
I?* a vero vas appointed pr??vi.-l"nal Pres
i?ie?it of the republic of Paraguay.
,\ ?out "t Mexican federals was reported
(rom Jlmine**; the federal general Balas
vas sni'1 t" liave committed suicide,
: The pope suspended his audiences,
owing to a cough and catarrh.
DOMESTIC A. <;. Ramsey, delegate
to the Republican National Convention
from th.* 4th Oklahoma District, In an
let?, 1 1 o Colonel Rooeevelt asserted
in;it corporation money was used in th**
? "i.iiH'i - Intercel in that stat
Statements made at the Tafl bureau In
W'aahlngton Indicated that the President
-would carr* ?South Dakota, <>hi<> and
"New Hampshire delegations to the na
li'inai convention. The 11,?use Com?
luittee on Interstate and Foreign Com?
1 it n c. |n vi<-\\ of the threatened coal
r-trike, held a meeting to consider the
? xtension ?>t the Kidman arbitration a? I
I?? that trade. Hundt'',s Of cotton
mill operatives struck for higher wages
In Lowell. Masa; the Industrial Work?
ers pli nne 1 t" make the strike general in
th.- city; the Lawrence strik** trat for?
mally declared ?.?if Qovernor l?ix
eald he could not tell whether he would
?ail an extra session ?>f the Legislature
until the lust ?lay ?>f th?* session. j
Rah ? damaged the cliff a flront
Ing many of th? summer homes of w?
Newport residents Th?*? new battle- ;
?hip Hloiiilfl made 82.64 knots "t? lier j
Mandardisntion trial, and proved to bathe
M-iftest m Dreadnoughts
i'ITY. Storks "ere streue and active
Mayor tJaynor wrote a letter, sav?
ing the police would nol stand i'i <?r near
ihe poiiinR plac?**, as he did n"t Intend
to have them take sides in snj way.
: .l"hn Wanamaker Indorsed Tafl
? ? r*tr"ii?.- le-for ?,, *?jia folio*- met
?liants und other *.*. ??rki'igmen
Nineteen pounds of dynamite ?ere found
In a cellar "f .1 |i neraent house In Weal
???th street The demands of 11 e
engineers on the Eaatem iaiir?'-? ?
increased Wages and better working con
d It Ion* ?ere refused without qualifica?
tion. : Judge Hough, in the United
Mates court, reserved decision on the
plea that th*- statute ,,f limitation would
bar the prosecution of th.- sugar cases.
: Many repreeontatlves ol civic or?
ganization, planned to k?> to Albanj to?
day to urg'-* the passage of the Wagner
bill for furthering subway matters In
this etty. Folk dances were demon
r-trated at ? conference Mis. Israels
conducted, and a number of debutantes
tried the ?tops under expert guidance.
THE WEATHER Indications for to?
day: K.-iir. The temperature yeeterday:
Highest, 40 degrees; lowest, _?*.
tONFLICTl\G RAILROAD BEQVLA
I ho latest ruling <>f the Intent?t?
Commerce Commission la virtually that
whenever intrust.ite railroad rates have
the effoi t of discriminating in favor of
Ititrastat?? <???minor?e against Interstate
*ro***jnerce the fc?loi-ai commission will
make Interstate raten I??\v enough to
prevent such discrimination. The f*a-*e
flWW out of rates made bj the Texas
I'niiroad CommlMsion f..r the purpose of
favoring local jobbing Interests In thai
?finie. They practically shut the Jobblii.
interests of LoufadaM ??ut of certain
parts of Texan, and thereupon Louisiana
through its Railroad Oonunlsslou com*
]?laitieil to the federal ?. omission.
In this order th?? ?-???iflii-l <>f nut?u?iitv
between tii?> state an?i federal regulative
Ni'lies is tuet in a new wa*. The ?louht
fuiness ?if til?- new policy N Indicated by
the close vote in the Interstate Com
nicrce t ????ninissioii. 1 ?ne of the commls
fiioneis. Mr M?-i h?>iil. thinks that the
<-??minlssi?.ii might have waited till the
Supreme ?oui-i -passed upon this question
?>f the relative authority <>f state and
Interstate **0mmlsSlotM before announc?
ing any such policy as Is laid down
by the majority ; which is ? natural sug?
gestion. Hut the fluprssne Court mtgiit
sustain the pre-eininotii-e ?if federal au?
thority in the way it was sustained by
the lower courts In the Minnesota cases
?iii?i still leave unsolved the practical
question Of Bern to prevent discrimina?
tory orden bjt star?' commissions. The
BOW ruling tttempta to oiler ? practical
solution. Whenever intraatate rates are
<-ut t?i favor Intraatate industries inter?
state rat?-? will he adjusted to place in
t'isiaie Industries in a position t<> coin
pete with these favored by the local r?
?luctlon. It may not he within the power
Of the Iuterstate ("oniinei-cc Ooamlsslon
t<? Htlnpt this plan ?if Batting a vexiiiuis 1
practice) winie of its MtHban tiiink it h
Bot. But if It Is legal one effect of si;,-ii
?1 stand by the f?-<ier.ii eocgnftaslon would
probably i><* to rnsare the tenptatloa
fiom slate coiniiiissions to inak?? orders
the pur|H-Ke of which is to discriminate
in fatnr of slate ijllppfrs. If no dis
cri mina tory Hilvniilage i- to he gained
from lowering <?f l?K-al rates in t!ie way
Texan has lowered them, to the injury
of I/>uisianfl. the present excuse for low?
ering them will BO longer exist.
But. on the other hand, DnlgM n-'t the
power thus placed iu lli. hand, of _tuio
commlaelona !?? Influence Int?ntate rut.-s
be n-,ri by thorn to control Int?ntate
ratea Into the state? Might not state
commissions, instead of lowering itate
rates, as they loiiietlines do now ?ft* the
purpose of di. i-iinilii!iiin_ in favor of
?local interests, lower then for Um pur
poee of forcing down Inte-etate ratea.
Borne of tho member? of tiif? Int?ntate
Commerce Commission ?rom to regard
it? latest position as tin invasion of
itate'a rights. Might it not mm out,
nther, to in- a gurrende, of authority
OTCT Interstate commerce to atate an?
thoritiee. If tlie fedenl commlaalon iQ
to follow tho state commlaalona' load in
certain caaee the atate commlaakma np
pear to have to a limited extent author?
ity over Int?ntate raffe. The conflict
of authority creates a puasllng situation,
and I! does not. appear that Hie latest
action of the Inter, tale commission 1? a
am and wafo solution.
\\c hup?? to seo ? full turn-out of Re?
publicana at to-day? primariee. The
experimenl of electing fllatrict delegates
io tlie national convention by direct rote
instead of through district conventions
i< one which voters In general hare
earnestly desired to make, and it ?is to
their Interest to show that they nppro
? late the Importance of the step now
taken toward popular govern nient with?
in the party, whatever may be tlie de?
fects Of tlie present law. it at loas* puta
the power I" select delegates In the
hands of the voters, and Improvements
will certainly be hastened by i demon*
stration thai the voten appreciate their
new privileges and intend to exorcise
them ?m a larga scale.
The groa! defct I of the convention ay*
tern in practice has been thai if encour?
ages contests and bolts. If two acts of
delegates from a county, Assembly dis?
trict or some otter subdivision of a
Congres, district appear at a conven?
tion the hold-over district committee
exen Ises it- righl to choose between
them in making up ihe temporary roll,
and In the decision ?>f such ornitosis
partisanship lias too often figured mow
largely than equity, and the defeated
have pone home with tin- feelinc th.it a
free expression of the will of the voten
lias been defeated. Hut utter a direct
primary has been held then remains no
reasonable doubt as to the will of Um
majority, or the plurality, of Hie votera.
if any conteal Is i" i?e Instituted it can?
noi turn on the technical Irregularities
on which a Congrjss district committee
im so often asked lo base a Judgment
luit must rest ?>n charges of fraud at tlie
poll? which are t?? be submitted to the
A direct test leaves the losers no re
spectable chance to nurse their wounds.
The only verdict they can quarrel with
is the verdict of tlie p;iriy voter-. In
iho present contest between the friends
of President Taft and the friends Of
Colonel Roosevelt 111?1 hitter hnv?? pom?
plained that In many sections of the
country means for a direct vote have
not been provided. I?ut they cannot
make that complaint hero. There i?
nothinc to hinder any ourolled Repub?
lican in this city from expressing s
rholce between Mr, Taft and Colonel
Roosevelt, und none can take greater
satisfaction from that fact than Mr.
Tuff? supporten. They welcome a
count of hands within the organization,
and look forward with confidence to Its
result it |_ desirable thai the verdict
should be ii"t merely decisive but a*
nearly unanimous h< possible, and for
thai reason we urge all enrolled Repub
lb-en voten t?? Join In making tlie cholee
if delegates to day.
TO l.i ROPE FM 67M D i )
Mr. _lberi Ball In. director general of
the Hamburg tmetican Line and one
of the foreroosl ocean steamship mana?
gen in the world, has renewed bis ef
fort to ????iliic daily steSIUSblp s;iiiiii_s
?between Europe and New York, it maj
be true lhal Mr. Ratlin Is prlmarllj
ronce raed In promoting the Interest <?t
his "wn company ?md of Hie other Iran
.-Minutie r?mpanles with which it has n
friendly understanding, ll<- undoubted?
ly foresee* larger returns through n bel
1er distribution of passenger travel
;n.g the chief line?, and s dally
schedule would probably make snrh n
distribution mora feasible, if one lint
rlsss modern liner Milled eaeh day from
each side and each company was sure
of its natural pro|H>rt_im of thai trafile
many of Ihe smaller elgbt-to-ten?day
boats could he transferred to other sei
vice .-ni?! ih?> profits of the larger liner?
could be Increased. if Mr. Ratlin's
plans should un through, the cheaper
passenger servie?? to and from Burope
would probably he maintained here only
by linn of minor Importance, or dl
verted to Boston, Philadelphia, Raltl?
more an?i oilier ports.
it would undoubtedly lie a conveni?
ence to those who use ihe ?express boot.
t" he able io sud for Burope any day.
Then is ?i gap now from Thursday to
Saturday and from Saturday to Tues?
day- When haste i- Imperative three
du. s uro a l"im delay, and f"r many
who travel for pleasure as well as for
moat who travel for business the ?_uai
ante?? of dally departures would be a
decided convenient, To some extent,
also, it might li?'lp to make travel acroas
the main ocean highways a little safer
than it h at present, for lh< re could
never he n much greater Interval than
twenty-four hours between ihe arrival
Bt a given point in the ocean lane of one
reasel an?l the arrival of its Immediate
However, the main pressure for daily
sailings I* economic. The leviathans
which ihe chief steamship lines are now
building must be filled, and they can be
tilled to the beat advantage ?if their
owners by drawing ?m those travellers
who now patronize ?the smaller and
One of the most dlaquleting details of
the preeent labor npheava] in the United
Kingdom is the appoaranee of ? new
factor knov.n by the somewhal Indefl?
nil?- and nnlllumlnating name of Byndl?
?aiisin. That word, which might mean
almos! anything has in fa?t a paittch?
larly dotinite and ominoiis itgltififanCf ;
s?> much so thai a resolution has bean
placed on the calendar of the ?OUSe of
Commons for conaideratioa a? the ?rst
Item "f bualneaa to-morrow night to the
effect that in the opinion ?if the House
the growth and advocacy of !he policy
of Syndicalism constitu?a i grave du?
;?or lo the slate and to the welfare of
syndicalism tos) perhaps be weil de?
scribed as baa ring the aame relation to
the Labor party thai the Phyakal l'orra
faction in Iraki nd bore years ago t" the
Parliamentary Home Role party, it is
opposed to Parliamentary action and to
a ParliaaMotary Lahor party, it lacdn?
sequentiy opposed to Die.Socialist party.
its policy is t?, Hct i,v extra Part?ame*
tar-, if uyt c_.lra-l.?ai ui-jaus. The uul-J
i renal strike, calculated t" panlyse the
I functions of government, is one of ?te
I favorite agencies. Thus the present col?
1 llery strike was fomented by Syndicaliste
because it was seen thai ? general coal
strike would mean something ilk" uni?
versal Interruption of Industry
The object of Syndicalist strikes Is i"t.
i however, simply to Improve the condi?
tions of labor, to Increase wages or to
aborten days, but rather i" enforces the
principle that the state oi.tety or
somebody owes every man a living. Ac?
cordingly; ?ho houra of labor are to be
shortened su a - I" make it Impossible bu?
tilo prosont number of men t-i d" the
work which needs to be done. That, of
??ourse, will necessitate the employmenl
of mon men. ami thai process Is i" be
continued until all men ar.iployed.
Meantime, there is t?> be no decrease of
wages on account of shortened hours and
lessened efficiency. For example, If n
million men ar?- now engaged In mining,
and by working eight boun s day are
able to produce just enough coal t" meet
the demand, and there ar?- a million more
men who are out of work, the Syndicalist
demand is that the million now at work
elgbl hours shall be reduced (?? only four
boun i day, at the same wages which
thej now receive for eight, and thai the
Other million shall be set at w.uk at the
same wages for the other four noun s
day. That would double the number of
laborers ami double the wage cost of
production, but would not In the least In?
crease the volume of production.
Such, in brief, appear t" be the aims
of Syndicalism, which are t" be attained
not by Parliamentary means bul through
more or less violent agitations, strikes
and the Incitement "f ?-la-- warfare and
I mutiny against governmental authority.
h has nourished, if Ind.I it did not
hhve lis origin, In n widespread disap?
pointment at the failure "f th?' Parlia?
mentary tabor party promptly t" fulill
ail its promises an?! achieve all its pur?
poses, i? has to contend with the de?
sires and ambitions of Labor leadi r*
?espcclall.! Socialists, t" enter Parlls
ment. Rui it baa already demoustnted
it* ability to create a disturbance of Ihe
indus!rial and social system sufficient
to warrant something like the formal
consideration which It Is proposed to give
it in the House of Commons,
DISINTERESTED PUBLIC SERVICE,
Nobody In these days Is likely t" denj
the doctrine thai tin* public is entitled
to disinterested and unselfish service
from Its elected representatives Xohodj
Is like!;, to contend thai a public officer
who for hiro or for personal profit do***,
business with Ihe state for himself or
others 1? In a position In give thai dlsln
terested and unselfish publie serv.-e \
bill recently Introduced hj Assemblyman
John ._ Sullivan, of ('hautauoua ''?
would enforce disinterestedness In offl
Iclaldom by way of the penal law. Ii pro?
hibits legislators from practising law or
receiving retainers for performing nor
vices for any of |be legislative or ?
tive departments of the state, or any ?ml?
division of the state, or n presenting an;
client before any legislative or executive
department of the state, it forbids sny
legislator or state offleer or other publie
official to be Interested, directly or indi
rectly. In any contrarl for work or inn
terlals payment f<'V which Is to be mad?
ont of public money. The penalty for
violation Is to he Imprisonment not i
oeedlng ten years or n line not exeeed
Ing 15,. or both
Members of Ihe pi ? i 11| 1 ? glslature
not many, to be sur??, but some who ar<
not the least among them have done tho
things which this propo r-d stntnfo ?onId
penalize The legislator who sob
terial? to the state, i' i- I? gii lator " hn
represent* cllt nt befoi ?? t?te depart
n,. ni'., the i? gli lator v ho i under re
talner bj lome branch of ihe .tal?
ernment, mai be -"i i.?si lawyei ???
business man. i h? Intere ?* i of the itai?
ma] be his own Interests rhon, again,
Ihej ins i not Sn man ran ser?? with
firm Ing ltd ? ? two ins ?ici - v. ho uro m
war The Indli Idunl v ho In t hs
COIlld place t he Int?r?t : i ??f the -t it
f'He hi own would i.fa i are i ? pe
'I be record of ihe Mid In ibei ? h
gntion showed lia! ? ilil r??sull from
a ludicioiis admixture ? ?* ii? i??- for per
sonal gain _ nil t he n -'? of officia I
lion ami political influence In the pro ??
cut ton of one legl la tor's lav I
And t.? what ?I? gree Ihe lav maker ?r
public officer v Im ;
n Ing his official position In further In
private h (Tu 11 _ !?> the detriment of Hio
state less n grafter than the lawmaker
who takes money for hi ? vote .
< tongress has #orhidd< n Ii in? mh<
to practise lau before toe departinenta
or to he Interested In governmental co
trails. Public Opinion forbids such a?
livities in this state, imi a statute would
probably be more effective fx-gislaton
constantlj bemoan Ihe decline of public
confidence In Ibem and the growing d?
maud for direct legislation. They might
help put a recall on that demand by
making thli bill a law.
FRENCH I' \TRI01 I- \l.
I loin rabid ant i militarism i., martial
enthusiasm lor a fleet of militar) air?
ships ?~ the range of the ??.(tonal e\
periences through which Prance ban
?passed within | short sp;,,.,. ,,f t ihk?. The
ami militarism was the propaganda <<f
a small hut noisy group. The patriotic
fervor lfl the voice ol an I lid list r loll .
Mahle and usually silent people
Enthusiasm for the neu weapon of of
fenslve and defensive warfare and popu?
lar subscriptions for its creation and
equipment in great numbers are well
enough, bul the) will no more solve the
problem of the nation's slowly changing
military stains than will the millions
which if is [filing up In the vaults of the
Bank of Prance. War may still be ex?
pected to remain a matter of the strong?
est battalions. Germany ?an match
Prance gun for gun and airship for air?
ship, but France cannot match Germany
man for man. and the dlacrepanc] is
Under the Influence of a wave of mi?
i.-int patriotism Prance should rmise her?
self to a far greater effort than the eaay
?me of the subscription of money for the
purchase of an air fleet. What is re?
quired <'f her is a voluntary surrender
of a measure of material ease and com?
fort a higher birth rate that will eiv
long bring her much nearer to s numer?
ical equality with Germany, ii i* the
French masses whose voice is heard
loiidi-st in this outbreak ?if zeal for the
fatherland ; it is they who offer their
Savingi in this revival Of the national
splril : hut it is ais,, the] who are re?
sponsible for th?- einmal complete stop?
page of Hi?- annual Increase ?if the race.
The classe- npoii whom fails the bruin
??f ihe reproach contribute in reality ooly
i small percentage i?? the result it i
the mass of I lie French l""?plo. especially
tho peasantry, who need t?. perceive that
larger families would he "f far greater
aervice to Ihe ?-..trj than military air?
?liijis, which, it ___? Incidentally ?be
[pointed OUt, will inevitably hei-.-ii'eu th
I death rale, even in times of peace.
it is manifestly Impossible that Gov?
ernor nix- should be preparing to appoint
.-' Murphy-M'<'?.<? v c*ftidldnte to ?the vn
cancy In the Public Servi?.-? Commission
?u-re in return for confirmation of hi?
candidate for the $15,000 place in the
upstate commieaion, as calumniating re
torts from Albany indicate. Governor
Dix Is not dickering with Murphy and
ne\er did. The Governor said so the
other day. and he ought to know.
Make the primaries a real expression
nf publia Sentiment.
The iai>or organlxatloni teem to realize
fully that this is the year of ?Presidential
elections, when everybody desires indus?
The Rhode Island Jurist who proposes
as a preventive of divorce that no ap?
plication shall be entertained until the
couple have lived together for at least a
year must be sadly I.?eking in a sense (.f
the fitness of things. Live together a
year before a divorce is possible? Mon?
?trous! As well abolish divorce alto?
gether, if so weary s martyrdom must
preced ! it.
T'.-e m-'tt'i of the coll lere In England
a-pears to be: 'Strike: fill the last
? m ike fund expli '
The cordial reception nt Secretary
KiH'X In Venezuela indi, ite_ that the
Black ivisie of the Andes no longer
dominate! the scene.
What li fame? On the list of signera
??i an appeal to the Republican voten of
New York Count.?-, sent out on ?Saturday,
appears the name "Chauncey M. Tepen"!
Hot- were the voters t. > know that such
an aliaa marked the Identity of ?? fa?
miliar a figure In New York ?politics as
Chauncey M. 1 tepew?
?Somebody i** tracing the story of
Washington -?ml the cherry uoo back to
the Seven Wise Masters, why stop
there? Give old Hammurabi a chance!
/ ///: i ilk <>r THF. i> ir.
account of th?* mai fa tur? of gold
and platinum from iron by one \. rli
rentlj published hy the Parla "Journal"
may he or ,( great
o?- ' oyerj, hut much hi?
a story told In New Yoi I fifteen
j pars ago At that lime a Trlti
met at h i I luet**d by 1 [ermann
? In \i en i ** ho b ?a
.<-*ti.. -i religion and * of the
proc? h Iron
could be converted Into gold and
ill that th<? y? How prod m t
wei i id rost only one-tenth fr.ee ti ??
gold would ee I t the mine n-*
rould ret tell rteh men In secret
would steal it Hla "religion ' lasted a few
Hi?l l?e became a barke?*per In ??
? known for
rered the w
"You rled the at
think Just (rive _
f . - ? . . i
Sir tonailian Hut ion
ens protest In "TI I ...iin t
a pro] t occurs In
? i should 1er of < om
? I think
i . ? . ? ? re.? ?
eon tr, :?,i -?,.. . t : e ,,f
, ? ? i -;i
: ?. a re
. . ? i | j
two ? ri.i-,? h at |
i ? '
An h do i ? i
I ventured l?> ?
;i!",ilt tiff . Mild '
reason to think t
at tl .generally,
i., . ?
? o ? . f '? III
? t,,. ? ?
' ? .?ll'l
i? i ni m? n'a ??? * ? to ? nl ' wie n wa
i 11. .1 " i ? nw
tf a mai r of 1
?, I -,\e
could help him out -
Rut now that I i
r hite ? ? ?
enough to bring then
tu? n ?*, ho ? ?m ;i . in i i re placea
i ? perlai
? c i -va gone he' o? d that and don't
-.? ..nt th? ti ad? \ funnj ' ? 11 ?? *_: happen? ?!
i h? a ?' hot? i -..? i< ' found
I of a f? lion gui ? m the
?? hi? n he 'bought' ? an u He mir. i
' ! .i ring In hi- friend' i no s, b
didn't pull li vi ?? hard "
"It u-i i?- a shame i" leave the ?.?r-l 'ap
out ,.' th? ,..,.!?: i hey print,"
; :i id l';u lie I ' 'omtOMM I
"You tiiink it uaeful, then?"
"Yi It' I kin I ?if Rulde. ll
ivh.il part of tie speech tha author thought
? Inter? tin* and let ou - '?? i> t h ?
?a ., hlngton .*-ti.-ir.
CRITICISM OF THE TRIBUNE.
Including Some Thinf-.s That Aren't So.
To the Kdltof or Tie- Tni
Si ?: i ws : k.'ieatlj - ; I at the out
iageoua unfalrni dit.il ??.
te-rday on the Blue Rldg? recall of a, judgi
Impl: astounding that :i paper of the
Intelligence and conservatism of The Trlb
? ?mid give waj to bHnd und unreason
Ing prejudice so far ipletely Ig?
nore the real facts In the case.
Your editorial grossly libel th? people
,.f th,. village where th,' shooting of the
judge and other ofBcers ?,f the law occurred
by representing them ?is being partaki i ? la
th? ? riii"- committed, whereas they have
shown themselves i" ba law-abiding ?itl
tens by makinK every effort to capture and
punish th- gang of outlaws srho alone are
? -ni . : mi none ti,.- lass grossly libel
th<* people "f the whole country by Imply?
ing thai this Is What may he expect.?<1 df
than if they are allowed to sxeretse tha
You groi ly hi.? i i d miarepi? n m tha
position taken by ex-President Roosevelt
by Inferring that he stands for this or any
other sort <?f outlawry ??i thai the logical
reauH of the "recall" as advocated by him
would i??- the eommlaeion ?.? crimes ?>f this
or any Other kind You know thai hla
whole iif<* has been devoted te the enforce?
ment ?'f law and order and the securing of
laws for the punishment ?,f arrongdoere of
every elaas- i.latter bow high they
m if. 111 he, -uni for th? protection Of the
Individual against the aggression of the
Yon know thai the "recall" favored by
ex?Preeldenl Roosevelt la the afaasschu
s-etts legislative "recall," which that state
has nut had oeeaaloa to nee in a generatl m
if the conservative State "f Maaaaehuaetts
has ii ?t suffered from any <?f the dip
i.umtos you apprehend and still retains ?
? ?in tltutlonal government unimpaired, why
ii?-.<i there be any f? ?r ??f it if other states
do th? same?
Intelligent and tab ? m ill l< ad
to the g we ral eaUgbteaaaesM aad kn??wi
sdgs und t. uii.uigi.nt and aise action uni
the p-irt of tli?- people, and with that SX?
President Roosevelt mid nil other Iov?*re ol
a free RiH-iTmiU'iit will be satisfied. On th?1
other hand? unfair ar.d prejudiced dis
cuaslon win ?only lead to Um disgust of th?
Intelligent and the encours .ornent of th?1
advocates of really unsafe an?l UHWlM
measures F. _. JUSTICE,
Sew York, March 1?5, 1912.
CRITICISM OF THE COLONEL.
Including Some Things That Aren't So.
To the I-.litor of The Tribun?.
Sir: in an Interview given out by Theo?
dore Roosevelt on March 7 he says: "if
. . . the plain people of the Republican
party declare they do not wish me to be
nominated, then most certainly I do not
Wish the nomination." I would like to _ay
that I am on?- of the "plain people of the
Republican party" that do not wish his
nomination. I followed With pride and <ie
VOtion the spectacular career of "T. R."
from the Una he emerged into public view
until hu plunged into the campaign of 1910
and triad to run the state campaign with?
out giving to the national administration
? personal word in cordial support. Thou?
sands of plain Republicans Haw In this act
an attempt to fores the opening wedge
tu his return to power In IM3 an?! resented
It al the polls, ip to that fatal mistake
1 had most fondly hoped to give him my
support In IMS, but In that act I saw the
beginning of iii?. end an?l hastened to
?t? ,? oft ihe Ktxwvelt band wagon before
the hearse trimmings were lmnvr. To all
appearances the thousands who had been
praying while ho was In the African jungl
that he might be spared from the deadly
sting o? the tsetSS Ily had forgotten to
pray that he might be spared from the far
more deadly sting of the Presidential nee.
A man that will betray a friend for per*
ROnal SClflsh ends will betray his party
or ids country for the same reason, and
<rl ai is mon damnable than a friend that
? be ?? 'I on taffy to be retained? With
n?i possible good reason to he seen ty
nun people," he wildly throws hin hat
In ihe ring, Ills clothes over th? fence and
icred promlsa to the ?logs. I believe
tin "plain people" will not be fo.kd Into
following Theodore Roosevelt On? sual
low dms not make a summer, and seven
(Jovemora do not make a tidal wave. May
Wisdom be given to them and their follow?
ers to sec that the only possible way to
"recall" prestige to their l?!ol In the hearts
Of "the ; lain people- ?if the Republican
party" is by swinging fluir delegates, after
the m. t ballot ;?t Chicago, to a unanimous
nomination of wuilam Howard Taft."
Il C. J.
Sidney, n. T., March M, lit:.
AN OMISSICN IN THE LAW.
To the Editor of The Tribune
Bir: The Tribune in s brief editorial '?n
the shooting of one nine-year-old boy by a
i? -'v.- j.-.ir-niii boy In Boy Bcout uniform
though no) a Boy Bcoul ask.?: "Where, by
the _ ??. " ii the Bulllvan law?" May i
i ?ply thai it waawhereil has i?een ever since
enactment, ;?n?i that Jt says very dis
\ny person over the age <>f sU
i i '. n who s i till i have In his possession," etc.
ill the boys In th? city at the
very age when they acquire easiest 'he
habt! m-i\ i arr; as manv guns
i ?c* they please, and Mr Buillvan'a law
hasn't a word to my against It. .lust why
? Isdl should be privileged to carrj
? - appal ?m to me, and i osslhly
'ihe Tribune ?-an offer a reason. Also why
\sn? un ni!" limit Inserted In the law? Did
Mr. Bulllvan Imagine that a _fteen->ear-n'<i
"Mid not Shoot quite as straight and
?i'itte ux hard ? sixteen, or a full
grown man, foi that matter? W, J, I/.
N'?w _ork, March ::>, IM1
WELCOMES THE STEPLESS CAR.
? the Editor of The Tribune.
sir; i iiui\ wat delighted t" read in your
morning the coming of the
".topless" surfa? - it Is five years
since i have been able to enjoy a car rid?
or patronize any ?if the l!n<-__?not through
of "Dame Fashion," but owing to an
?o which has left me permanent!)
tl ?? ? ? present ibotn?
? hh ' ? i.??? a thing of the
i ? t \ \! I.
, "i k, M trch __, 1913.
Itor or The Tribun*
i-'tmit me through the medium ?f
' p?p? r t.i i all the attention
the ell of New N oik tit th. condl
i ' ? ??( In wood it'll, at the extreme north
end of Manhattan Island, tnwood Mill
? < en t is.-s ? 1 acres of the most beau?
hii y within hundreds
? Manhattan Isli nd, being to da
In virtually thi that it was
win ? "? irj Hud "n Rrsl tall ?i past it on
the river ih.it bras hi?? name, and I I
rai .s- i. i -. a ? ?? a III eva :
himself of Its easy acc?s Ihlllty by the
Rroadws ...'.? .i ? ;?? tiyeltman
direr11) over i?? the Hud ??"?
River, will be smpl) repaid In a fen mln
hen he flndi himself In the midst of
a ni"-if lies lUl il region, where hundreds
telj ??il trees of seventy \ .h?"tie < vie
with one another in .ige and si/.e, where
get t tree In thi ? cur y t . be found,
and where ih? pures! and mosi refreshing
? ? fi ??tu sevet al a holesome
And now this laat end most beautiful por
tien <?r i.ur Island dty la threatened with
.bout r??ur years ago there n_ a project
on foot for ?i?' cits to acquire thla tract,
and considerable money and time were then
? m surveys, etc., but tor some unac?
countable reason thla worthy project was
allowed to lapse until recently, when (30,000
more was spent by Sew York Citj In mips
and plans to divide it Into building lots.
I understand that th? New Kork Scenic
pi rvatlon Society and the New fork
m tortea! Society are Interesting them?
selves with a rien ?<? rescuing this section
from speculators and reserving It to this
i Ity, but their efforts so far do not sei m
1.1 have been effectual. I therefore appeal
t?i you to lend your mighty Influence to
rescue and bequeath to ?mr city this price?
? ind i iiiu; oi'.ic t of eh n- pride,
which win redound to our credit in a
gratitude thai can never wane with peering
ar FREDERICK .1. OOTTLIEB.
N.-w York. Mardi _., IM!
NEW FACTORY LEGISLATION.
To the Editor of The Tribune,
.-n . . "u state that eighteen Mils am be
(Ore the Legislator^ providing for stricter
factory legislation, These bins win affect
the majority of the nine million residents of
this slat?-, so I hope there will he a hearing
before any of them aro reported.
?m Tt biliary _i a bill to make the tene?
ment house law apply to apartment lenses
was Introduced, and by means of an emer?
gency message It reached the ?',o\?riior In
?ix working days, without notice to the
i artlea Interested. Thti measure affected
perhaps H,0M,0M,0N worth of property In
New York City, and . et the owners an?l
aueiilH of the apartment houses did r.'.l
me opportunity of being beard!
I .v.-t v real estate man knows that It Is a
great hardship to apply the tenement house
regulations to first class apartment hOUSCS,
l?ir suites ot rooms In su? h buildings can?
not b<- rented unless Uiey are in perfect
condition, and these rh'h tenant.; can take
ear?- of themselves Every right-minded
person will admit that some of the eighteen
t>ll 1st t?> amend the factory laws are de?
sirable, but n is onlj fair to give the own?
ers and agenta of buttdtnga used as fao
toriea un opportunity to be heard In oppost?
ti?n before ib,.*,? bitte are rushed i" the
Ooveroor, 1 do not think that any reader
of The Tribune fawirs either snHp or rush
legislation. Therefore, I suggaat hu extra
on, on ten days' nettes? for factor]
legislation only. Then something win b*
d"n?, aid with fair publicity.
Now lurk, March 26, Uli.
People and Social Incident?*
AT THE WHITE HOUSE.
[Pram Tie* Tribune Bureau.]
?Washington, March X.?The President still
send to Congress to-morrow or Wetlneaday
liis second tariff miessgS. transmitting the
report of the Tariff lioanl on the cotton
schedule. Th? message, which was nalshed
to-day, contains about fifteen hundred
words. Chairman Emery was with the
President a abort time this afterno? n.
President Taft received several political
?aller.? to-day; Instructed Colonel Spencer
Cosby to throw the White Hopas ?rounds
open to the children on Easter Monday for
egi? rolling; ?ave a sitting this afternoon to
Cavalier Th. Ifalksttbaer, who hius been
commissioned to paint bis portrait for the
Peace Palace hi The Hague; declined an in?
vitation to attend the National HralnaKe
Congress, In New Orleans, April If) to 13;
told Representative Dupre. that h" would
be unable to accept the Invitation of the
Governor of Louisiana to attend th??. Mth
anniversary of the admission of Louisiana
Into th? union, In New Orleans. April St,
because of the pressure of publl" business,
but promised to send some one to repre?
sent him; and received a delegation of en?
gineers, headed by (?eneral Blzby, chief of
engineers, accompanied by the Secretary af
Commerce ami Labor.
A me? ling of the Lincoln Memorial Com?
mission has been called for to-morrow af?
ternoon nt .1 o'clock to cnn?|der the designs
for tho $2,00O,?M0 memorial authorize?! by
[Congress. There Is every reason ?o believe
that the commission will decide or, a de?
sign at tin-, mi "tine:.
The Presid? nt pressed an electric button
In the East Room this afternoon, formally
opening the Industrial Association fair at
I'lttslield, Mass., at the same time sending
"greetings and beet wishes for the success
of the fair." Luke I. Ma kin, the presi?
dent, lelep-r.iphed to Mr. Taft: "On behalf
of the Board of Trade of the city of PlttS
fleld, I deshe to thank you fcr taking time
to start the machinery of this. Pittsileld s
first Industrial exposition Of Its own prod?
Among Um White Hoi no ca'ler? were th->
Secretary of the Interior, the ??"< eietary ?>f
Agriculture, Senators Cullom, Curtis, Oli?
ver, liamble and Crane? ex-Senator Hm-rows
nn-i Rspeeaentatlvea Campbell, H ?
Kee?ham, Rooher, Sells and Barth ?Idt
Th? President received In the Esst Room
this afternoon thirty lilith sehool students
from Bkowhegan, ?Me, who were Introd
by Representative ?Gould; seventy constitu?
enta of Representative Hinds Bfty students
from Walpole and Newton, Mass., and fifty
visitors from Toledo, who were Introduced
h\ Regrssentattve Bherwood.
The President and Mrs. Taft occupied
their box at the Belaaco i"-i Ight, to we
Louie M, Parker's quaint *?*\ellsh comedy,
"Pi mander Walk," and ha I with them Miss
Taft, Charles Taft, Mr. Von Buh f the
Osman ?Embassy; Mr. and Mrs, Johi
Hammond, Miss Alice Meyer, Miss Harriet
Souther!.mil. Dr, ' 'r ? '??*.>::. I'. B, N., and
?Lieutenants Oreble an?i McKlnney, the lat?
ter two men While House aids.
-rl.une Bi ...,,., ;
Washington, March ::,. The Beeret? . of
th? Navy left to-day f?*r ?Boston, where he
will remain for several days. Mrs. Meyer1
and Qeorge ron L. Meyer, Jr., are expect-*,I
l'i Washington this r.cek.
THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS.
I From Th? Tribu?
Washington. March S -The Henean Am
' ' -l*?r ulll r-*tnrn to-morrow from l*hl
c.ifzo, where he went to attend the dedica
tlon cei-cmonios c,? .-,,,. ?-prman Hospital.
He was entertained extensively while in
Commandsr Retsmann, German naval at?
tache, went to tfew fork to-day te meet,
on his arrival from Germany, his
Commander Boy-Bd, ?'oinm.ui'ler
mann **.ill return to s-a duty, bul will re?
main in th? capital a while befi ?
He has he?-iiiiii ?in?- of the most p??puinr
bachelor diplomats of th? corps since at
t?'hed to Count von BernstorfTs stiff.
Se?or lion t?iiherto Crespo v Martines,
Um Mexican Ambassador here, who hat
bren transferred to the Mexican Eml
In Vienna, ha n rrani la for
leaving fie capital, hut hla 1rs
probably ink? nleee trery soon,
IN WASHINGTON SOCIET**-*.
1 ? '?a i
v\ ashii .-??in. Mar? h H ? ?ne ?if the most
brilliant audleneea -? ? In Washington
Ihte 'mi?, -vie that at the Playhouse to?
night, when Mrs Burleeon'e playette, Mis
Secretary." and th* French play, "Le
?'??'ir I se^ Raisons.- ?rere presented for
the ??*-t..-iii ,if the Washington Pis
lit ii .-r.- ,.f iii" h.iii-.. ' i Ben tie till?
ho-iv of the houe* while special boxes
were r"t up for the diplomats and ox
The graceful acting of Vlsoountesi Be
ti"l?-t d'A?,'.. who to-'k the leading part In
th? French pim. elicited much applause
while th.-re was HothlnR amateur! I In the
a, une "f any ?>f the other players
Knough flowers almost t,> bank th" little
staue were sent by th? friends of the two
rompe nies w Ith Via ount? ;
d'Asy as l?"st were the Attorney General
and Mrs Wlckereham, tin Postn
General, the Austrian .mbasaador, th.
French Ambassador and Mme Jusserand,
the Italian Ambassador and llsrchlonees
Cusaal, Donna Beatrice Cusanl, Mra. I*evl
v.. Leiter. Mrs Robert Mci'ormlck, Mrs
Robert Patterson, Senator Du Pont, Mrs
Francis B, frowntnshleld. Mrs. William F.
Draper, Mr. and Mrs. Henry White, Mrs
MarehxU Field, Mra. ?lohn B. Henderson,
Mr?. H??pkins, Miss Hopkins, the German
Counsellor ??nd Mm". Hanlel von Hahn?
hausen, Miss Mabel Boardman, the Asetat
ant Beeretary <u the Navy and Mra, Peek
man Winthrop. Mr. nn?i Mrs ?Lairrenee
Townamd, Mrs. llenrv ?'. L'orbln, A. I*? I : ?
Clark Kerr, Brltlah third secretary; founi
de Chambrun, French militais attache,
fount du Chabannes an?l John K Hender?
son, Jr. All of th?-? party remained afti r
the presan ta tlon as the supper ?-nests ?>f
Viscount and Vlacountass Benoist d'Asy,
l?thers entertaining bOX parties and who
also remained for supper were the Count?
ess von Bernstorff, who entertained in her
bos mi*-** AMce Meyer, Mis? Lisie Atdrteh,
?rale Wadsworih. l>r. A. PlStt Andre?
and John White, other box parlies ami
i supper parties were entertained by y
and Mrs. Waiter Denegre, aim Bi_ir, i?
James McMillan and Mr. and Mrs. Thon?
T. (?aff. ????
g?rerai hundred guesta responded to tiu
imitation of the National Mu?es? to J9
Mrs. James W. Plnehot. Mis. Julian* Ji^J,
i and others at the museum this aft.rolw
at B reception from 3 to 5 o'clock f^
event was in honor of the colleetlia ar
laces and olhrr fabrics and Ireasurea i?
well as historic costumes being mad? ^
I the museum under tlie direction of _ir.
l'irichot, Mrs. Janics and a corpa of ttsw,
I Colonel and Mrs. Robert M. Them.*?
! and their family will arrive from the South
? to-morrow, after a stay on their houas
i boat extending over several week?.
?aptaln 1!. I_ W'Kmo.e. who haa Jq?
been appointed military atta? h? of th*
| embassy at Tokio, snd Mrs. W|?jn*ior* ?^
tertalned at dinner to-nlaht at th? Cbtv*
Pr. Sir James Grant, Bart., of Cunada,
who has been the gUSSt of I>r. and Mm
Williams for several days, and who wi?
entertained yesterday by the Britbh At?.
bai-ador and Mrs. Bryoe, has irone to Pg?.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Franela Adama 9A,
tertalnei at dinner to-night
NEW YORK SOCIETY.
Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Martin sailed f,^
j England for New York on Saturday .a
! I oard the Mautetania and are due h?r?
1 late on Thursday or early Friday morning.
A number of entertalumenta win be h.w
In their honor during their stag In thi
city. Amoriif them la a dinner which Mr*
I Charles B. Alexander will gi-.e for them on
' Saturday nlffht at her house. In West Mth
| street, and one by Julien T. DavleS on April
9. at the Metropolitan club
Frederick Towaaend Martin ?m mv. g
dinner this evening at the F'aza for Mri.
gtuyveaant Fish He win afterward taiu
his gUSStS 10 the thcatie
Mrs. B. N. Breitung win give . dinner
St the Plaza on Thursday.
Miss Leary will alve a dinner at her
hoi se. In Fifth avenue, on April *, forth?
Rev. Father Vau?r..an, of I_ondon.
Cornelius VaaderMlt and four sue.t?
Kewbury Thorne, Or. 8. A. Brown. I N.
Koblnson and T. A. Keek?will sail to
morrow on hoard the Bermudlan for B?t
rmida, wlieie the party will board Mr. Van
derbilt's yacht, the North Star, for a crui.?
In the West Indies. The North Star la now
on her way aer?se the ocean from rh?r?
i ourg to Bermuda.
Colonel and Mrs. John Ja? ob A_t??r will
return to New York from their trip to
Egypt, on April 17.
Mis. John F. Alexandra spent th? w.^ic
end nt i^enox.
Mr. and Mrs. 11 ugh J. f'hlsholm hav? re?
turned to t?mn from the South.
Mrs. Frederic Nellaon and her da achter,
Mrs. Hoiiis H. Hunnewett, have gone to
i Hot Springs, Va , tor a sh?Tt stay.
Mis. Yan?lerbtlt will give a brldp? p.r'y
to-day at her house. Fifth avenue and "t.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fhlpps are snendlnf
a few da\s at St. Augustine on their way
home from Palm Beach.
Mrs. Fiiiott F. Bbepard win aall fiem
Europe for New York on Wedaeeday of
A f-pe. ia! performance of "Cavallerll Rus?
ticana" and "I Pagllaoct" wl'l be given thli
evening al th?? Metropolltaa ''pera HesN
tor the beneflt of the ifuele School Settle
Th? house ">f Mrs. Charles B Alaxaaser?
No. 4 West .Vi-h street, was throan ep-n
yesterday to the public for the benefit of
the work of the Committee on AuHwagwat
ircea of Working CMril In the af?
ternoon i dancing on a
erected at one end ?f the halitosa*
Among thope Interested in the affair wert
Mis? iiirrfei Alexander, Mrs. Fg?rton U
Wlnthrop, it-; Mrs. Oilbert ? Iones, Mn.
Cornells Marshall, Mise Stoat,
Miss M \ Par.-?'ii- and Miss l.eile J. New
b Msny members ? f the J ;!" n iV.igue
SOCIAL NOTES FROM NEWPORT.
i ru T'-'.-_'-?rh m th* 1 rtbii'q.
Newport, March ;? -\ report fetched iht?
? 'i ?v that the D -; ? and I
Connaught, wittm their daughter, Prlncees
i ?iii-i.i. are to be th* early Vif-'isi gu?>*t?
"f Mr and Mrs Corneilua VsnderMH at
their summer bom.', BeauHeu If Ii under
that the Invitation was extend I
th'? duke and du. In.? while the) WOTS IB
S.n York rec?ently and tl it I ? eptcd
Mi and Mrs Vanderb ling abioad,
but win be bach early In June to ??pea
their N<-wpott ? atate niter a year's abeeacs,
it la reported thai Mrs Ogdea Ooetsf.
who was an absentee last eeaaoa, le to re
turn thla j ? ir I.ipv her villa.
Ifi i i; | Raynor, of Neu York, mother
ol Mra William gtorra Wells, haa ?gals.
? The fiables, the Ahmao Potter est?
tage on Rhode island avenue.
Mr an.l Mrs B. c Vand? rl-llf. who **e
soon K'iln?r abroad, are not expected to re?
t?.m to open their Fort-mouth Farm estata
until the early part of Julj
Henry F. Eldridge returned fro n N>?
Mr. and Mrs. itUyVSSant Fish are liar
inn Improvements made at Crosse
Samuel Emlin, of Cermantown, Peaa?
has leased a Jaasestown cottsge for th?
Dr, George I.. Peabody, of New ,,> ?*?
who purchased the W. Y WeM retat? sal
week, is a guesi with a pan.?, o_ frlenda ?t
the La Forge cottage. Dr. Peatwdj will W
s?.i bis n?-w estate lo-iuorrou
lA S. nafii-i- and Mrs. .lohn Kean, of VMS
abetb. N J . and Mi and Mrs. Grant v. a.
Ver. oi Hosten, are at the KesrcUffS.
Mr and Mi-. Alfred Tinkerman a\?ff
turned to New York. They will occupy th?
Malcom cottage the coaslag season.
NEW PARAGUAYAN PRESIDErT
Dr. Navero Appointed Provisionally at
Rue?os Ayres, March '20. -The provisional
Paraguayan government at Asuncion has
appointed Dr. Kmllla-io ("on-.alez Navws,
a former President, t?> the oftu-e of pro?
visional President of the republie. according
to telegrams received from the Paraguayan
Arrangements are being made for the
election of a new President of the republic
by the Parliament before July 1.
SANTO DOMINGO HIRES AMERICAN
Washington, March 2... -Santo Domingo
has taken as her director general of public
winks, an American. John Lcroy Mann, it
WM aaaoaaasi at the state Department
to-day. Mr. Mann Is _ native of Ran?
HONOR FOR GEN. PHIL KEARNY.
From about noon. April 11. until early in
tho morning of April 12, the body of Major
<;? neral Phil K?*arnv, who was killed In th?'
battle of i'hantllly, Va, will lie in state at
City Hall. The body has rested since the
war In the ftimilv vault In Trinity Church
yard. It will be taken to Washington and
burled In Arlington ?'emelery, an appro?
priation of gj.iiiW having been tna?le by the
State of New Jersey to cover the cost, of
the removal and ceremonies.
POPE SUSPENDS AUDIENCES
His Holiness Suffering from Coni-h ??nd
ROOM, Match li,- Pope Tius. although ???
?received ?'ardi?al Angelo dl Pletre ?>na
MonstgnOT '.aurcnti. secretary of Xhe t otf
! gregatlon .?f the Propaganda, this ra?*?
ing, has suspended his general *li',1""''j,
for to-day and to-morrow owing to h VAS?
cough, a.-cjinpanled by catarrh. The Vea*
can doctors hope to he ahte i<? *,l0*n 1,
Poult? l<? continu.? his private gvavan
to-morrow. , .. \,M-iert,
The Fope, on the advhe of tus <* ,1(
,-etir.-d ?-arty. Although he is s'in ;;u
from hoarseness, hie temperature i* nonj
and It Is expected that re-?! I? sll i??*
necesary to restore him. _
NEW YORK FROM THE SUB-'R*8*
A former millionaire has Jn-? ,"*%n w;l'"'_>.
pollil. ?I clerkship In New York. This !*? ^
versa! of tho usual proct-sMon In ihal
Restaurant In New York advertise*-: "*
blnatton Hreakfast and Supper Served *'* ^
may he allowed to select what U-**-* ?
they'll hav? It- St. Louis ?.lobe-Denio.?-??
A New York man who t? brim sued **?"
\,,i,e li said to b? no longer In ?s "Am?\ t
. Ir? nnistan.es as formerly, hut pee*MH???-t *
"??-?d sized'? Income, namely ?tW'W??? ?? >
As a subslltuts for affluence this mol'?'
ought lo do pretty well.- Phllsdeli*.'* P*"*"**
New York Is spending $10.000.? ?On en ? >?'?'+?
? nd M the ordinary New York n.lnd "" " *
of the pew rent tha? will a? ?rus fio'? " '* ^
H look like a good In.cstmeiit. PhI'*???',*'m