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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 23, 1912, Page 6, Image 6',
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-Veto ttork ?ribunr.
TUESDAY, APRIL 28, IMS.
Owned and published daily by tho
Tribune 4>HlrtflftoHI. n V?tM Vork eorpn
ratttm; Ovdrn \(. BeM, ?'resident; Conde
Uam'iin, Secretary; Jome? M. Barrett,
Treasurer. A??rt??, Tribune Building.
Wo. 154 yarntau street, yew York.
?T.-BSCWPTION K-vTr?-- Ttv IfaU, Potisge
Pailv a_S . . $ T"
?>*Hv an-l Sui ..... * 00
T?aUv and 8un<t*j, <>r.* rear... a.?V'
I ??'!>? on? moatk .. . M*
tij months .?... 8oo
gefM ? ?^r . A ?X>
BuMSjr only, ?1* months. 1-9
i ' intrtaa In ?t*
i . .?tit?
rvAir.Y ANT' st NT'AV
??ne worm tl<UOn?y<Mt. $17 W
Si NDAY ON I.V.
Si? month1? . $?.<nCrrto roar.$?-..
PAIJ.V ?...MA ^mmm
?no manth. M y?f*r.tlS2S
riAi\A AM St'KDAT:
^rrh- $ 90 On?? S ?ar
PAH V <'\!.V
On? infirith... f .BOiOn? yaar ... . $A?X)
On? montb.... $ 70lOa?yaar .$4 M
E?-.tere?a at th?u P^tor,-? at N"?w Tortc *o
???rnnj Claal MnJ! Matter.
Osi roaAort ?rill e-e->nfc?r a favr.r ay ?"ivls
\T\% -j? " baa ' ara unnhla t? prirur? a
cop\ of Th* Tribun* fr^'n th*tr r?tr?<J,)e_ler.
Ailrtrev. Tribun?, Clrrulatlon n?p^rtment.
THF. NEWS THIS MORSIS'
CITY.?Stocks wer a irregular and
quiet. i= ?following the decision of
Chief Stone of ?he Brotherhood of Loco?
motive Engineers to call a strike on all
Eastern Unes. Judge Martin A. Knai'P.
of the United States Commerce Court,
and Charlea P. Nelll, T'nited states com?
missioner of Labor, asked to be permit?
ted to Intervene, and the engineers voted
to acoept thtam as mediators. -it^-- Tha
Mayor's fund for the relief of needy
Titanic survivors reached the total of
$?8.9*^88. e=a= That tho entire wire?
less telegraph Industry is due for a dras?
tic overhauling and regulating by the
government is the opinion of naval offi?
cers here, who have become incensed ht
the elura on navy operators recently ut?
tered by Marconi men. ?- ?r-. The office
of J. Thomas Reinhardt, a curb broker
who apeciallzed In Porcupine mining
stocka, was closed ; his liabilities are es?
timated at fcino.OOO. sasss W. V. Me?
Combs, Wilson's campaign manager,
said the Governor could count on the
ten votes Iron? North Dakota at the
Baltimore convention, t-:. a former
servant in the home of the late Cor
nellua Van Xesa, wbOBS will is being
contested, told about the quick court?
ship preoedlng the aged man's third
DOMESTIC?A feature of the Investi?
gation of the Titanic disaster by the
Senate committee In Washington was
tha testimony of J. 3. Boxhall. the ship's '?
fourth officer, that an unknown steam- ]
ship only five miles away either did not i
see or ignored the distress signals of the
Titanio and sailed away, although, Box
hall said, he could plainly distinguish
her lights. P. A- B. Franklin. Vize?
president of the International Mercan?
tile Marine Company, declared he did not
know of the sinking of the Titanic until
after fi o'clock on Monday evening. ?
Cyclonea swept parts of ??eorgla and
Alabama, causing heavy loss of life: the
latest figuras of Storni fatalities in Indi?
ana and Illinois show sixty-six dead.
'? siness men assembled in Wash?
Ington to form a national chamber of
commerce < heered Presidan! Taft. '?
menta wera presented in the Fed
: in Philadelphia on the fOT
pstitlon to enjoin the T'nited
rien from destroy?
ing . decision was r?server!.
l the cummins
bill directing the Attorney General to
al from tha Circuit Court ?leeree
Amer: um Tobncco Com?
tentativa A- P. Gard
? newed I la attack on Colonel Roose
? aidant Roosevelt, In
?i. address at ? ro, N. C, said if
nated he had determined on a o,im
D? ?? ida a plea for the re?
call i nd of Judicial decisions.
Date ' .'ea searched Southern Cali?
fornia for Bldna Allen and Wesley Ed
K?';. ; he ?-able repair ship
Bennett retorted by wireless
la?tfax, N'. B., and St. John's X F..
she hod the bodies of more than
fifty Titanic victima on board,
burying the unrecognizable, and that she
returning with th rt; the
? rn Fnlon steamei Mln i
tailed from Halifax to continue the
h for bodl. '. ? ; i ? lent ?>f
BrlUab Board of Trade ami"
a wreck commission, presided over by
Lord Mersey, the maritime expert, would
be named to proba the Titanic dii
It was also announced that a m?
of leading British ship owners f?
Immediate exchange of views had been
convened. - Th?? reopening of tha
Dprdanelles by the Turklah government
was postponed owing t?i Pallan warshlpa
being reported In the vicinity. = : The
riots in Fez. It was learned in Parla, de
ve'oped into a veritable massacre of
h and Je? I
THF W'" Indi? ationa for to?
day Clou? "?1er. The tempera
tare Highest. B7 d^.
MR /MMV.v KT'ATEMEXT
Mr personal statement ? on
cernlng tho loaf of tho Titanic and his
re1??' ' la aimple,
ai'?l explicit it It entirely authentic In
of being free from snap rlon
. t ? ? n garbled, distorted or
sdited in transmission, it will command
?tt? tlon ?? - the <!>? ?'"'tiiie and responal
?f Hi?- man who of all th??
survivor? Is most concerned with the
cataatropbe. and who of all men living or
dead hai been the snbjed of uk
quirv and "comment in connection there?
with, tt goes without saying that
whether or nol it Is accepted aa con
vit., ing it will iw> regarded with aa much
?ef-tl? ith.v as may be posai?
bl?' by tboee who adhere to tho good <>id
4bgl?>-s:i\"ii ' aiding n.? man
of unfavorable cliarges until they
'? '*'. d prot ? d agnihsi him.
(?n?' of tli?> future* nf the Maternent
. ' e -t contradiction of some of th?? !
in.-i positive report* which hn\?> tilth
c ? one? rnlug (he elreuro
ataucef ui the dlsaater. it bat
for example, Iliai Captain Smith
and Mr. I ?. 111 : * > were dining together on I
thai fatal evening There would have)
ing Improper or surprising in
tbeil i ?. DOr would Hie ii ?
have been of the i-a-t significance an-1
i? an indication "f Mr. Ismay's cloael
and influential relations with the cap?
tain, or of the captain's inattention to
duty at a critical time; of either <>f
which ? 11 i ? i _r ^ ?t would n? >t in itself, how?
ever, be proof. Bul Mr, I ama y takes
? to declare positively thai the story
ara? entirely untrue, aud that he ?li?I not
with Captain Smith thai evening.
Vow, th.ii I- a spfitic matter, which
sli.?ul?l I.?' susceptible of,positive proof.
If ii were showu that the two men ?lid
?lim- together, there \\?iiil?l bs n grave re
?i?<?!?..n ujiou th" general veracit) ol Mr
Ismay'a statement, ii not, there must
In? :i sililllitr l'?'li?<ti??ll ?Hi Other tilles
about tin- disaster which have bc-n cur
reul and which have formed tba ba
much of til?- iutpetuoua criticism and re?
viling put forth .??.lim-! those eoocerned
m iii!>- heartrending catastrophe.
Another marked feature <?f the state?
ment i- Mr. lamay'a denial that he exef
.tr??l <oer the c?mi
du.'i ? ' -c, much a ? ."ii
auitcU l? Lei tu-uUirttiUtti ttbuut th? b?ip,
hor retirse. speM or n?vi?*?lion. Thlt?
ninv be bracketed with the innumerable
;i irjeralOM which have hern made upon
Mr. Ismny for dictating 1" the ?'a plain
and for directing t h*? ship to he spoiled
for r\ record. So. to turn from Mr. Is
raay's statement to other utterances la
the? raso, !t was nt Um assumed that the
Titanic vu pursuit)?, the ejfreme north?
erly comraa, and innumerable dentrocia
tlom were hurled fit her owners and
commander for such wkirssT.??ps. Hut
It now appear? that in fart she was at
the southerly margin of the southerly
????unto Again, it was mo-f explicitly
report eel that one* of the passengers had
declared that Mr Isnioy told hor that
the ship would he run at tnCTeeaed ip??d
through the foe Infested region. Now
that passenger denies ever having s:iid
or having thought <?f saying stirb, a thing.
<T having Imd any words with Mr, I?v
may on the subjert.
Grief is proverbially Impatient, and
in the Immediate presen????- of an awful
calamity for which somebody surely
would seem to have been responsible
indignation is likely t<> rise swiftly.
Vet th?- amazing tissue of crcaa reports
and e-ontradlrtions whirh has envelop??d
this rn?e from the beginning should eer
tainly prescribe caution and circumspee
tlon lu passing judgment. Som?? fnndit
mental fads ;ire already established, and
some strange rimimstanres ?re to be
explained. Also, some unpleasant im
preeeloni are to l?e either eonflrmed or
di?pel!e?l Bui those? things will be con
?'lushely d?me when thorough and un?
sparing Investigation bai dlscloeed "very
material fart that is susceptible ol be?
ing revealed, and the promptness and
ehVlencv with whle-h such an inquest has
been undertaken should reronrlle th?
public to whatever little waiting uia* be
THE STATE A~J, D / B 41?
Just ire Srapleton did well in sending
tlie hearing of the Thaw mandamus to
the firh Judicial Distrlrt. where it will
??orne before Justice? Keogh, at New Ko
chell?*, on April '1~ By this means is
avoided the bad precedent ?f taking the
?"ase away from the district in which the
gveat??st familiarity with it now exists
and in whirh the prisoner is incarcerated
and the most Important witnesses r?-v
But what preparation Is th? state mak?
ing to meet this new and probably great?
est effort to obtain the release of a dan?
gerous degenerate'.' The matter is In the
bands of ihe Attorney General. Has Mr.
Carmody invited the District. Attorney of
rids rounty to help liim look after the in?
terests of the public 1 The killing ol
Stanford White took place in this rounty.
and this county is concerned in seeing
thai the decision ol its court under
which Thaw is confined is carried out
Moreover, a greater decree of familiarity
with the Thaw case probably exists in
the District. Attorney's offire than in the
offire of the Attorney General, since the
District Attorney eif this county has al?
ways borne the brunt ol the previous ef?
forts to protect society Iron the menace
In the previous applications for release
under habca? corpus former District At?
torney Jerome, who rondurted the prose?
cution In the two Thaw trials, appeared
for the public, although the hearings
were bold mir <.f this county. Tie did
tins at the request, we believe, of the At?
torney General and because <>f the gen?
eral feeling that on account ol his ex
perlence and knowledge of the case he
was singularly well qua I i tied te? convince
?urt ol the danger <-f i inning Thaw
loose, He was successful in every in
stance, and no one who observed his able
handling ol the case before Justice Mills
could doubl thai ho had shown Thaw to
lie a maniac suffering even at the time
of t! Ung fr.-tn the very delu?
sions under which he slew Stanford
White. If Mr. Jerome's services may be
had now it would be well for the stute
to secure them for the purpose ol resist
?be present appliration.
i SDERM INNED
Jt seems clisar from all accounts of
Hie Titanic disaster that the ship was
short of what Used to be known as
"ai.ie seamen." The functions of ai?l<?
seamen have shrunk ste-adily with
i Hie development of the laree lin?
ers. People m>\\ go to and fp'iii Eu?
rope In floating hotels, propelled ?ind
navigated by th?> aiel of Intricate ma
I cblnery. The ships carry hundred ol
, stokers and hundreds df stewards, conks
?and similar hotel employes Bui ihey
j curry in the crew only a sm.-ili percent
! age ?f sailors
The fact is thai ordinarily there is
little for the sailors todo, except t., roan
tin? lookouts, stand wat??h. wash the
?decks, handle ib.. hag?} g( onsigned to
! the hold and act as a sort ol general
police force Few seamen are need?-d
on big ships while everything ingoing
smoothly, and the bigger the? ship the
smaller is the rati.. >.f seamen to crew, it
is no wonder, then, that the Tltanlc's
..fibers ?liii not have sailors enough on
hand to man ih?- lifeboats and were
forced either to Hear them away short
handed or to call upon stewards and
passengers to ?h? tbe rovring
If lifel?.,'it- are to 1"? provided ol
capacity enough lo bold both passen
g??rs -?m] crew one of two things must
happen, Either the boats will have to
he made( much larger and be operated
by motors or the Icsrce of seamen will
have to Im- materially Increased, it
might be possible, of course, to employ
seamen who would also <l.> tbe
work "f cabin stewards, and In thai way
the InconvenI? nee and expense o? carry?
ing n force <>f sailors too large to be
kept occupied by routine sen ?luti?-*
could i"* avoided. L'nder t J j # ? present or?
der, however, the big liners have been
decidedly undermanned for an emer?
gency, The Titanic conl'l not spare
enough*trained men to take ?-harpe ol the
few'lileboata which it poesessed Pro
\isi-ni will have to be made for operating
ihe largely increased number ol lifeboats
Which all the eicean Uriel's will sn.ui be
AMI Mi IH'IIY ONCE MORE
.guin, as might have been eipected
about iiiis time, comes the announcement
thai a new ami Murphy Democratic or?
ganization is i?? be formed, lis formation
i- prompt?'?! by the fad thai Murphy
?iiiries tbe New York Btate delegation t<>
the Democratic .National Convention in
in- ?.est pocket. Therefore, a baud ol
upstate and Brooklyn patriots have ??ii
gaged to form an association, which shall
bave a branch In each Assembly district
of ihe st;iie. to preach the doctrine thai
llui.ibybt.in I? uol Democracy, his choice
<?f a candidate for President not uecet?
sarily being thai ol the DStaixratic vot?
ers of the State, ami to get Otlt the voters
In the fail primaries i?? nominate Iba
-i ?it i - M ? i ? j. 11 > kind ol candidat?
The rVilremenl "i Mur;,in r. ihe
.I? I f III iio.-l'.-ii ) l :, i-iii-niiiin;|
u^u ?t?\?jutJ? to bu daeired. it bu u? eu
attempted to many time, before
however, by proclamation ami pt
?lament??, that the public must b<
given fry seeming Indifference to
Ing words Deed? will he impress!
this case- and deeds nlone. Altai
years Of Murphy a* a stnto boss
ImpOaplble that decent r?eiiiocrals I
the Rarlem ran relish any conn?
with a party weighted w'th such ;i
culms The Senate vote ?m the ??
matlon of Mr Herl>ert P ni?-?oU as
lie Sprvice Conunlaaloner was a fa
dlcatlon of the regard for Ifurpty
state The upstate Senators ?all e
??tie. a creatnr?' "f Murphy's lui
FltapatrlCk -did not vote for Bisse
canse of bit pre-emlneut qnallflca
for oflW They voted for him Let
that was a vote against Murphy
Murphylam In the ?t?te administra
And In Murphy's bailiwick here i
are thousands of Democrats who n
be glHd to join any decent, genuine <?
to oust the bota. The late lam??
Democratic league looked as if It n
produce such an effort. Hut most p?
lost Intotvst in it when tho very pr
ture publication of some letter* |
boss showed that Murphy's friends
In a position to put on the soft peda
far as that organization was ooncet
Thereafter the lea true was too tire
w??rk. No soft pedal, party-loyalt;
fore decency sort of outfit can (mat
phy. An organization with mem
willing to fight hard in the primaries
rota against Murphy's efindidntes In
election would command public e
dence and support enough to accomi
TEE ABUT BITA..
The army appropriation bill 1? noT
conference committee, tho Sena?o t
large majority having stricken out
provisions for a reorjranizsf ion of
military establishment put In by
House of Representative*.. Soineof tl
provisions were meritorious, a com
dation of the adjtilant ceneral's dep
nient and the Inspector general's
partment with the ??enera] Staff b?
especially desirable, it would also
advantageous to create a single su?
corps and to make a start in the dl
tlon of abandoning many Inconven
and practically useless small pc
There are. on the other hand, provisl
in the House draft which fire his
objectionable?that reducing the ca
ry arm. for instance. The Senate t
the view that a radical scheme of
organisation ought not to he nttaohed
a "rider" to an appropriation bill, e
though It might do some good ,'is v
.?is much harm: and in that opinion
npper house has the concurrence of !>
rotary Stlmson. wh?> himself ngr
with the House on some of the djspu
pointa, but. feels that nn Acceptance
its snap Judgment method of legist
ing for the army in appropriation b
would demoralize the military est?bil
ment and emphasize still further 1
country's lack ?>f a consistent and li
monlon8 military policy.
. in a recent article In "The In
pendent".Mr. Btimaon urces the cord
?"o-operatlon of both houses of re?
gress and of the War Department
curing recognized defects In lite pr?'-.
army system. He favors a bill esti
llshing a council of national defence,
which the--? chairmen of the Military a
Naval Affairs committees of the t'
house?, the secretaries of War and
the Navy and the heads of the Qene
Staff of the army and the ??ene
Board of the navy shall he memhe
Such a council could unite behind
opinion In Congress and out of It a
give tiny plans suggested for reorpu
_ation, either military or naval, ?i qc
partisan and non-political aspect.
Hie lions.-? of Repri'cntativcs push
throutrh the Hay ?reorganisation sehet
largely sa ;i party mensure. Mr. u
Bhowed little disposition to consider 1
opinion?; of the Genera] Staff. In f;ic
he openly antagonized that body, a'
seemed t?> put a desire to maKe a reco
for economy ahead of the evident ne
of enlisting all-round aid in securli
reforma which both he and the Oene.
Staff consider necessary. That was i
unfortunate attitude, since It is e.
dent, as Mr gtlmson says, that a sut
factory and comprehensive plan of i
organization neede the e?mblned assli
anee ?>f all who have the best inter?s
of the army at heart and "must ha
"behind H aurholeni public sentlme
"and popular Interest to overcome tl
"selfish opposition of the localltl
"which now profit Oui ??f the dlspersi?
"Of the army." It would be better if il
Hay ?scheme should fall (if tills
and the next Oongreas should take tl
problem up in a more orderly way .11
In ?1 m .re helpful spirit <>f co.op?rai lo
1 r.i nw TO FAITE TX TEE PB0PL1
"Vou are on tria!, not I," wi"t?> Bel
ator .lona t lia n Bourne to the people 1
Oregon. That was before hist Frida:
for at the primary on that day the pe<
pie "f Oregon were convicted and mi
tenced sentenced to do without Joni
than Bourn?' in ihe Renate, inmost
capital punishment. The people of or?
gon failed, and their failure Is a gres
blow to believers in popular government
As Senator Ronnie told them: "It is u
"to yon to demonstrate whether yo
"have the intelligent?? to recognise am
"appreciate good public service by rf
"tabling public servants who make good,
And this waa after all that Benato
j ?Bourne had done for Oregon, after all hi
faith In popular government, after hi
notable discovery ?.f the "composite ?dtl
S?n," alter the fume he had brOUgh
Oregon through his sp,.q ,-,n the perfec
tlona of its system circulation on.? mill
1 ion copi?e or thereabouts after all th.
monej !)?? bad spent, Indudlng, Bccord
Ing to estim?tes, |5,000 in the course o1
milking "im campaign" f.?r the (Senator
ship, expended f"r the puriH.se of s;iv
Ing Oregon from predsely the humili?t
Ing failure which 1t has just mude
a good apender Jonathan baa been
not In the vulgar pre-inltiative, referen?
(linn and rt-cnll way, but in a way at <>u<?
noble and elevated. Perhaps we can best
convey an Impression of the uplifting
nature ?.f the Bourne method ?.f expendi?
tures in his ..un language to the constit?
uent? who have ?o cruelly disappointed
,\t the expiration "f my present term
the government will have expended |B0.?
000 for my salary and mileage during Hx
aervlce, 1 personally will have ex?
pended aevl r.ii timea that amount in try?
Ing to Increase my efficiency. Certainly
my efficiency for a? ompilahmenl baa
greatly Increased with six years' er?
Vic? That v?cu, the people, imuld Bub?
stltute .w man for me when 1 have
been honeal and bave capably and faith
fully att? ml. .1 to ra) ?l ittea la IncoU? ? I,
able i" my mind if I am wrong, then
popular government Is weak, owing t.?
the electorate's preaenl lach of ?l?-.- b>|>
menl In being attabla tu recognise and
.Ippr.e lllh ?.I Si I? iCC
An expenditure of several time* MW>,tiOO
t.? lucreaae his "efti? ? idi.ly to
defeat bj one ?Selling, iiukuowu outaide
of Uit'??jn : Truly popular go\ tnuMnt b?
weak! Th? e*e?ctorate la undeveloped.'
The absence of Bourne In Washington !
has left the "composite citizen" without ?
proper rearing in the period of his yoiith.
The callow rascal actually stood by l.af-j
forty, the Po'igressman who tfTOtol
"mash" letters, while re1?vting Bourne. |
whose only love was "errb-'oni-r
The "money trust" Inquiry now ??om?
to have fulfilled it?*, purpose. Psmusl
T'pfprrnv-r has been nV'de counsel.
Senator Rotii*Vie. who has Just h?en
dcfoited in Orecon for roTiominaMon.
will hardlv Ro thundering down to his?
tory as the founder of the Prosrres.lv.?
Republican T.eacne. popularly known as
"Rourne's Salvntlon Army." That or
ganucatton quickly shrivelled nwa?- when
the re.nadl.in reciprocity agreement cam?
to th? front and Its members dodsred
the? cell to prove their sincerity and ?
It is a modest programme, th'? one an
nounred by a newly formed club at
Tornell -"to .study. Investigate and Critl?
"rls?e the exlstlne relteions and creeds
"with a view to recnnstr'ictins: the re
"lisrions thoueht and settlne 1t upon n
"hauls of fact and truth instead of merP
"less fafth and traditional superstition,
"and to consider and discuss with 1
"view to th?? theological enlightenment
"of th? world such phases of e?thle.s i
"and morals as may assist in the dlsrov- j
"?iv of truth and throw llsrht upon the j
"main subject of reliarlon." The vera- |
clou? scribe wlio ?July chronicles the
launching; of this new world for?-?? re
latea that many of the members of the
organization are "freshmen and topho?
mores." "Out of the mouths of babes
and sucklings? !"
Senator Knute Nelson is authority for
the statement that the houn' dawg sont;
is ratal]*/ an old Vikin* ballad. Presently
soma antiquarian authority will be try
big to prove that it was Noah's chant of
joy when the ark ran aground
The Oood Citizenship T.eaaue. a wom?
an's organization of Flushing, has ralasd
the? cry of "Pack to the land" to offset
the high rost of living, intending to
have kitchen gardens Ftarted on all tho
vacant land in that section of Long Isl?
and With the revival of the individual \
garden and tho resurrection of the mar?
ket basket, which Flushing women have
undertaken to make fashionable, the
grocers and butchers of that fair village
must be shuddering nt visions of bank?
It la reported that the upper East Pido
hoodlums are Ailing themselves up with
a drink called "fuss fungle." composed
of stale ale, red pepper and a dash of
beer. That news seems to indicate, n
lamentable ?lecllne in popular otmfldenc
in the virtues of wood alcohol.
THE TALK OF THE D\Y.
If a story reported to the ?'Berlin Tage
blatt" by tin Paris correspondent Is true,
the telephone "centnils" in that city .ire
not as busy ss those of New York, and
th* subscribers have much lime to spare.
'ibis is the story: "Despite all the automo?
bil? bandit outrages, Paris has its fun. k\
telephone official calls up a subscriber and
asks: *Is this No. B.88?' and the following
di?logo? follows: Tes.' 'Well, I am an .
Inspecter. Please say 'Twinkle." into th?
Infiniment.' 'Twinkle' A little louder.'
'Twinkle ' 'Now whisper It ' 'Twinkle.'
'Now say It a few steps from the lnstru- j
ment.' 'Twinkle.' 'Kn??el on the floor and j
say It.' Twinkle.' 'In that poMtlon Ml i
me. were you vaccinated?' 'Tea' 'Are you !
married"' 'Yen.' 'Is your father alive"'j
Tes.' 'Was he vaccinated?' Then the mm'
fancies he is being fooled, tells the |aj
tor so in anrry tones and the humorous
telephone official .-nils up another sub- '
?" riber" "What would happen to a wit of
that brand in New York?" was asked when
the story had been read, and a chorui an
swered: "Net a thine"
"Congratulation* old man "
"I =eo jroti have a? last acquired an auto '
l haven't I got all dirtied up this
??ay chanefnt; the llbbon en my typewrit?
ing machine. ?Louisville Courier-Journal.
PESSIMISM THAT PAYS
Th? optimist, In manner lland,
Sp.ye, "Pessimism never pays":
And yet we tlrd o'er all the land
If? ??.- 'in 11 " .
As witness: Pentlsts train great we
Buy aUtOS winter in the South,
Fn1"V all things Which male.? for health.
Yet alwa\?i look down In the n
And lawyers thrive, grow fat and ??Wir,
Amass r fortune; ? Pt I'm told
The lives thev live frotn wok to week
crowded with the trial?; they hold
Blacksmiths for??? forward Into fame.
\m favored, 'ppife of their one vice.
Tb? ?rf-.i'd man ?vins a worthy name
?i 11 hammers constantly f? >?- pi
And so It goes. The sexton (tTS)
'Who has crave ?ares, >ou will admit).
Proves pessimism pure will pay
Tf v,,'i attach a smile to II
\ \V UTT?Nil
"Alpein'Mi. am I the first woman you
have f\-.-r lov.d""
N"! exactly, i was in love with my
teacher at ten *nd with a ctTCUS rider at
twelve But ymi ere th?> tlrst girl T have,
ever asked to mnrrv me, my dear "--Wash?
The rowdies who were sent to BlaekweH*
Island by Magistrate House ve-'>
might have several companions In tem?
porary ?",''i*, 'f Otara had been any one
present to trrest them in a subway train
.turday. The train was coin?-- uptown
crowded, and on an? of the plati
an old man in shabby drees who carried
two larK? paper bags. Three hoodlums
; pushed the man. who could not
defend himself. Finally an extra bard
knocked the boseg from the old man's
hands and the contents of one Ml under
-i?. they hurried
ofl ,,,.. n , .ii"-t Tha boys also
?, ,i off and .1" r? .1 ??>' th? poor man's plight
The woman who told the story said that
,iot one of the many men who saw tbe dis?
graceful performance volunteered to ?.top it.
??Who says there are no woman humor?
"1 don'l know. \\ by
?My typewriter spells ss funny as Josh
Billings In ids palinb-st days Louisville
- | ournai
"How mUSl H feel to tie en .1 ship and
know thai it is going down**" said one eif
?, lundi.-im party discussing the Titanio
When all had expressed opinion
;], nt man .,f tho party said ' I OU
,,?.,, think' 1 know. I ?as on s ship In
.January, \*'-*\ Which for S time was ' >n
The offl ?era made no se?
cret of our peril, frotn which nothing but a
lot-up "i the following gale could save us
we had thim-M v. n cabin ps
whom not "tie showed the least Ml of .">v
anii... ?>n the ni.iinltiK of the se.-,,r,,l day
,,f the Stonn, with batches closed, ."in
n way smashed and s f????t <.f u.it.???
in the saloon, we had ta laugh at a young
?man who, dressed In hi bod clothes with
a hiiih bat mi his bead atni a camera In
.1.d.?--. mounted Um loin table sad io.>k
a picture Of the scene Hut ali'i v\ .? had
I ?ii I.htrp.iol from the partly dls
? 1 ? ? id .1 ig? 1 ??' ? i then
? ni i,, pie.-. -> ' 1 " 11 ?e resolutlona
, ; lilil? we gav? Ih? ' tptaln n r?
? laaii.d by all but one vi the i>u?i?>tii?,'eif, gad
tie <ie?-iiii<?,i |>ecauM hi? efothea had baas
mined by tha a ater "
aibtM \'"i m your wife g"'? alona on
comparatively little does she?
iMl.l ..I I-, mi littl? COO
with ?ha! ib? thtnka aha ought ta h?v?
Cited If Alone Promising Adequate
Means of Safety for Liners.
T-> the FTdltor of The TMhun?.
fir "Thi Srivunnah tfewa" of to ?Isv Is
the latest report before me of MlS t?rrlhl?
news in ?h? loaa ?f fue Titania t have
not r?ad It; It Ik ?on painful, bill th? Whola?
sotn? mind turn? for eorn? means ?>f greater
safety for "thoaa who po gown to the v.?
in ships." Th? n?ed tor International
agfeetnant upon some nil? or rule?? is <R<etf
?vtdent, but what theaa rule? should be i?
not so ca?\. and any SBggeatlon, whatever
H may be and from whatever aouree,
should he gratefully received.
The Informed mind naturally hap recourse
to th? wlrelens t?1??rraph, and in Its np
plleattoo for notice of danger and Imm??
diats aid a pilot ship alone promises nn
adequate means for safety To be fore
warned 1< tO ba forearmed, and If the pilot
?hip itself nhouid nieet with Alsaster th?
break ?f telegraphic communication would
he an Indication to the following ahlp, not
too far distant to .om? to Its immediate
relief This would r?solve Itself into a
?piestlhn of Insurance, and th? pilot ship
womm he sn underwrltere* meas'ire of re
?p-onatblllty. ro this, in a eertain aenaa,
may be prescribed the custom of under?
writers In ?ire |,.itro! araaona -to ?ave prop?
erl and dlmtniah their rlak.
t cannot but fee] that the s"m?. or a
similar Idas, baa occurred to many mlnda
snd therefore th? luggeatlon atandi upon
Ita own m?rita. 'JOSEPH T. TOMTCtl
Then ; 1*11
THE CRIMINAL INSANE
And the Inability to Pronounce a Dis
eased Mind "Cured."
To the Editor of Th? Tribun?-.
Plr The admonition in your columna ?f
to-ciay In reference to the proposed relea*-?
of Hsrry K Thaw should receive very care?
ful sonslderatlon, and an avant that haa at
corred since the death of Mr. White should
be recalled and borne in mind while pi-o
reedlng with and disposing of th? ras?.
Pine? the Incarceration of Thaw a simi?
lar man, whose name is not recalled, was
released from the asylum upon the belief
that his mind had become regular and that
it was saf?j for him to be at large. He went
to N>w Yoi k snd coming across two in?
nocent and unoffending boye In Central
Park attacked both of them. One was
killed Instantly and the other died a short
time after the attack. He next attempted
to kill a man, firing three shots at him that
did not bava th" intended effect.
Too n m ii .-are cannot be taken in pro?
tecting society from the danger of such a
being. Thaw, after an Irratl mal course of
life from Childhood, killed Mr. White and
has since been Judicially adjudged in-.-ne
three times?once by tha verdict of a. Jury,
again by Judge Iforachauaer and still Liter,
after a long trial, by .Judge Milla
On mich a record, with such circum?
stances, very clear and conclusive proof
should he required of a radically Improved
mind and disposition to entitle the Appli?
cant to a release Unleea he has become a
v erv different person from what h? had
been from childhood until the decision
against him by Judge Mills his own Inter?
est, as wall M 'hat of the community, will
h? best served by his remaining where he is.
WILLIAM Ft. BAT.nWTN'.
Liberty, N' V-, April i!>. 1012.
URGES SEARCHLIGHTS FOR LINERS
To the Bdltor of Th? Tribuna
Sir: I waa BStonlahed when I learned,
since the collision of the Titanic with an
Iceberg, that neither-that ship nor any
other regular transatlantic steamship was
ever provided with a searchlight. su?"h as
are uaad on all the ships of the t'nited
States navy If the Titanic had been pro?
vided with such a searchlight It would have
been practicable to discover tho Iceberg,
toward whl'-h It was going at the rate of
a mile in two minutes and a half, at least
five minute.", before it could reach that Ice?
berg, at full speed; snd that flva mlnutea
t?f time and two miles of distance would
have bean abundant In which to stop the
ship, and thus avoid any possible collision
With the Iceberg
Now that powerful eleotrte searchlights
have hern perfected and used on naval ves?
sels ever since th? latter part of the nine?
teenth century, there has been no excuse
whatever for any trsnsatlsntlc steamship
going to s?a without being provided there?
it 1? competent for Congreaa under the
commerce ? lause of tha Constitution of the
i'nited states to pas-, and for Prealdent
Taft to ilgn, ? statute to prohibit any
Steamship from leaving any port of the
I'ntted States for any port of any foreign
nation blthoul being provided with any
prcper prescribed number of powerful
c lights Buch a law can he passed by
Congreai and signed by the ? with?
in the next two class, and can be properly
enforced against every transatlantic steam?
ship not later than May 1 if that action
wer? to be taken by < oneress, transatlanilo
travel hereafter would bo safer than It
e\*r was heretofore
M BERT M. WALKER
New York, April 22,
MRS.CARDEZA DENIES STATEMENT
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir Kindly contradict the Inclosed article
in your paper this morning, as it Ii entirely
untrue. I made -,,,, statement whatever. I
did not se? Mr. Ismay; he certainly was
not In our lifel?
1 saw tint hing hut the most noble hero?
ism on tbe part Of the gentlemen on board,
whit? 1 can hardly find words edequate to
? the noble, uns-ilish actions of tha
officer, snd crew, while th? captain ?passed
among us with his quiet, reassuring words
and gave us confidence and seemed to In?
spire us with some of his own bravery.
MKS J W M. CARDEZA
New York City, April 19, 1012.
Tha article In which Mis CardSSS was
quoted as saving that Mr. Istnay 'was
lately seated in a llfabOat I "fore It was
tilled and also selected the etew that towed
the ho,if was received from B reliable press
association and It was not conatder? I ?
?a iv to verify it
WANTS COMMITTEE OF EXPERTS.
To the Editor of Th? Tribu?,I
Sir: ran you explain why a ?o-eallod
Senatorial committee of "landlubbers" 1?
Investigating tii" Titanio disaster? Why
is not there a committee appointed of such
men us Lewis Nixon, men cboaen from tin?
shipyards and from the Navy Department!
A board composed of th? above could
thoroughly learn all desired facti without
any unnecessary dramatic croaa^eseminlng
Could seafaring men b? expected to tnake
a good showing m the benato?
II I. KKKNNAN'. JK
IroOklyn April !fl till
CALLS MAN A POOR OBSERVER.
To the Editor of TV? TrttM 1 ?
sir: The perplexing and varying atoriea
of the eurvlvera <>f 11??- Tttanli catastrophe
the abeeni a oi b< 1 n and 1 aael ob
servlag powei In tha average ottlsen. if
in? ordlnarj m.en cum,,! give aa authentic
account cii w ?mi be h 1 ob lei v ed,
liov ..in i,.- .-v. 1 paaa ludgment c.n the . 1.
? l: 1 ?c 1 c , of the Indiciar) and lie law making
1 ecu, - Wien hala forced by elrcuinatanc?
to derive bis Information through the me
?1111111 ?>r tie nawapapera, magasines and
a bal he gleam 11 oni hli n?*igl. To
have .Die's can,? paaaed mi by eyewitnesses
1? bad enough; bul lo b? ludgeri tl
the metiio 1 ol circumstantial . ? ,?'. ..
lh? "? .1 ,.,,1111. || m M .lui, ihmIIiII
It) n in Impartial lust terdlei 1 lo 1?
obtained .1 1; LEWIS,
ilol.oke. Mass. Avili 1!>. I'.'U.
?People and Social Incident*
AT THE WHITE HOUSE.
i From The lilbun? R.?;-?*?u 1
Washtnfton. April 22.-The President and
I Mrs. Taft have planned a unique entertain
! ment for the distinguished representa'I' es
, from foreign countries to the Pcd Croes
Congress, which soon will be In session
i On tho afternoon 'if Friday, May 17. they
???ill give a reception and dance. If the
i weather permits, th? White House gar
! dens, which will then be at the height of;
their beauty, ?ill be thrown open. It will
Ihe the llrst afternoon dance the President J
: and Mrs. Taft have ever given, and the j
| most distinguished people In Washington ,
i will he invited as additional g-uests.
The President will entertain at dinner on j
April ? the dlstlnsrulshed Frenchmen who j
have Just arrived In thi* country In con
nectjon with the presentation of the Rodin ?
bust. "I.a Franc?.'? to tho Lake 'ham-;
plain Memorial Association.
lira Taft and Mlas Taft, who are now
the guests of the Mayor of ? harleston, and
Mrs Rhett will return to the Whits House
[From The Tribune BufOBH 1
Washington, April *?.-- The ieeretary of
Btate and Mrs. Knox will leave on Sundav,
April 2*. tor New Orleans, where the 8ec
retary wdll deliver SU address on April ?Tat
? at the 160th anniversary of the admission of
Louisiana to the Union. They will go from
N'ew- Orleans to Han Francisco, where the
(Secretary will speak before the officers of
the Panama-PacUle Exposition, and will
return to Washington about May IS, after i
j an absence of three wepks.
' The Secretary of th? Treasury and Mrs.
I MaeVeagh are prep:irinii to close their
' home here for the season Mr*. Mai
I will sail from New Vork on the Kaiser
' Wilhelm IT on April *> and will remain in
J Europe until October, when she will Join
I the Secretary at their home In Dublin, N.
' H . before coming to Washington. The
, Secretary will not leave the capital for his
; summer home before .Tuna Mrs. Mao?
I Veagh had booked to sail for Europe on
! the Titanic
Mrs. Meyer has returned after a short
visit In Po.ton
The ?tocretary of r-ommerce and T.ibor
i ?will leave tO-mOTTOW evening for St. Louis, ?
j where be will Join Mrs Nagel, who is vfstt?
! lug relatives. Tie will return at the end of
j the week.
THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS.
[From Tha Tribuna Bureau 1
Washington, April 22.?The British Am
i bassador and Mrs Pryee have made ar?
rangements for leaving on Friday for Aus?
tralia and extended travel elsewhere.
The French Ambassador and Mme. .1 lsje
rand will entertain at dinner on April 29 In
! honor of their countrymen, who will arrive
In this country at the end of the week In
connection with the presentation of the
Rodin bust at New York.
?'aptain Count de ?"hambrun, French mil?
itary attach4, will go to New York the last
of this week to meet M. Oabriel TTanotaux '
I and others of his party, the count repre-J
senting M. Polncar?, the Frenoh Prime
The Russian naval attache and Mme
Vasstlleff returned to-day from Delaware.
I where they attended a house party given
by Senator du Pont at his country place.
IN WA9HINGTON SOCIETY.
From The TrftHraa Bur ?Ms ]
Washington, April S3.?Washington so?
ciety was made bright to-day for the first
time in a week by the hundred and more
students of the Mask and Wig riub, from
the T'nlversity of Pennsylvania, who pre
sented "Miss Helen of Troy." This after?
noon for the first time In a week the
debutantes and other youna; women of so?
tie tv gathered In large numbers, attending
the reception and dance at the home of.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Thropp. Mrs.
Thropp was assisted by her house guest.
Miss McLaren, of New York. Among the
patronesses for the play, many of whom
filled boxes and seats In the theatre, were
Mrs. Knox, Mrs. Edward T. fltoteabury,
Mrs. John E. Reyburn. Mrs. Thomas ML
Btddle, Miss Renfe Tv ?"ou'icrt, Mrs. Q?BOrge
M. Dunn, Mrs. Oibson Fahnestock. Mrs.
! Nicholas Anderson. Mrs A. ?".arrlson M??
I'llntock. Mrs. Richard IT. Townsend. Mrs.
Oeorge Bhtraa, Jr., Mrs. John ?'assets and
Mrs. Preston Olboon
After the students' play to-night Mrs.
I John E. Reyburn gave a dance in their
honor for her daughter, Miss Eleanor Rey
Mrs Joseph P. Fnraker, who has spent
time with her son-in-law and daugh?
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Victor ?^ushman, will go
to Philadelphia this w.<ek te visit another
i law and daughter, Mr. an?i Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Melville B. Inga!!?, of Cln
! cinnatl, who have spent the winter be ,-..
nee the engagement ?r th??ir grnnd
! daughter, Miss Ahhy Ingalls Parna.rd. to
; Bussel B, Sard, of Albany The marriage
? ly will take ple^e in the late sum?
I nier or early fall, upon the return of Mr.
and Mis. ingalls from Europe
Misa Louise Chap?n Fletcher, daughter of
r and Mrs. Fletcher, whose mar
liage to Dr. Thompson Junior Kempt win
take place on Wednesday, t-utertalned the
I women of her bridal party st lunoheo? fa.
dav. The centrepiece was an elab?rete a?
of mies and white nine,, presentad by th!
women of the ? onsrress'.onal <?lub, of wht_?!
i both si e gnd her mother are members
NEW YORK 80CIETY.
Miss Mary T.vman Btufft*, daughter ?,
the ??to Robert S'urgls. will be marn-M
this afternoon In the Prick Presb;t?rl_?
?'hutch 10 \rnd'S'(? Whitman .on',,f* ^
ind Mrs Royal Whitman M . t ., afi.r>
(?Is will he n?r slater's maid of - . ?'
the bridesmaids will be her cousin*?v_?
Anna \Varr?n Ingersoll ar.d Miss Marl*
I Field flharpless, of rhilndoipMa; M.?*
Kllnor T/??. Miss T^ura S UrlngstOft, j|u!
Ksthrya Hone Auerbach, Miss rorr,.';.4 ^
I Montgomery, Miss ?"?ertrud? d? T. P'-riond?
and Miss Gertrude H. 8? Umtut
H Eggteaton, Jr.. win h? ? , r;#r ,"*
and the urfhers will be John Hamilton Pe?
ter and Harry Ingereoll, of PhlladebEfc.
??c'i?ms of fb? bride; Haro'd F Hs4dea.it
?John R. Rivd.im. H. W. H Powell, '?? /
Frederick fei,?nek. 1r , Oswald W. fCns?t?
and Frederlek Wehster.
Mrs 'Carence G. Dlnsmore gaye s dlttasg
ut th? R1tr. lajut night t^r Mis? Hels-n ?^
Mrs James Rror. r. Po'ter left ths ??it?*
yesterday for Richmond. Vs., to r?rjuia
for a week. Fve Is booked to th'.: ..f
Europe on May t?, to spend most of the
summer In France.
The Princess Csntacuzer.?, da-ighter of
the late General T-'red'-rlck D ?"..-ant, lid*
to arrive in New York to morrow frora
Burope, Phe Will go to ? - <=>. Rej?.
?where bcr mother Is now s'ay'.r.g
Albert R Gallatln. who 1? to rairry M'.h
?Beatrice G. Qnerne't to-morrow, <
?'hurch of the Ascension, will give h's fare?
well bachelor dinner this evening at hi*
I house. No m Hast Hth street
! Miss K?'? <~ar- Is du? (e irr-'-' ?n Saw
| York from Eurer? ?o-mor?-"-, ?r.1 w.U go
to her pise? at T,enox a? ? ?? e-d ef th?
Mr and Mra William Dougtai 3La ne are
booked to ?an for Kurop? to-morrew on
hoard the Mauritania They wtH rentra to
this country in June and go to thflr Till?,
Mr. and Mrs G?or*e F Pak?.- Jr., ?_;
take possession of their country :'a-s it
Gl?n ?'ove, Lon? Island, this ?reek
Mrs. J. Fred P|er?on will leave town to?
day for Richmond, Ya
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L Gerry "ill tak?
pr.?s?-"ion of their country ? ?es st Lok*
Delawar?. ?f. T? next month
Mrs. James Lowell Putnam ?peal 'a
weok end as th? sm?Ht of Mrs Bt iy~?SSS|
Fish at h?r country place at Oat l V T.
SOCIAL NOTES FROM NEWPORT,
fpt- '.??rrnph te TV? T
! Newport April 2C.-Mr. and Mrs James
I G. Plaine, I 1, \ve--e vls'tors here f"-day.
Mrs. William E. Olyn was a gueal at tha
j Muenchlnger King to-day p;??? cant h*rs
? to inspect her house.
Dr TUllnghast Bull has returned ta Now
Professor und Mrs Raphael Famptllf
have gone to North Carolina to vis'.
son. Et Weiis PumpeUy.
Mrs. William Watts r>h?rman I? expaeHI
the first week In May for the ?? is a She
will probably be accompanied by Mr art
Mrs Lawrence L. Glllesple and will be
Joined the eecond week In May by i
and I>ady Cnmoys.
George H. Pell, of New York, ?vas s New?
port visitor to-day.
IN THE BERKSHIRE9.
rR\- Tetegrapjl to The 1
Lenox, April 12.? Mrs. Maurtea P raiilaf
Is a pu'st of Mr. and Mrs Livid T TV??^
Mr. and Mrs. Francis L LelaJ I af N-?.
York, ^?11 open their summer horn?, Boul?
d?r Granpre. on May L
Edward B. Owen, who has been !n r'tock?
hrldce, sailed to-dny from New Tork fOf
The Curtis Hot?! will be or- I .
di y for the Beau
winter for the first time In f?
Miss Augusta Da Peyster, who aaii
day for Burope, will return to T^nox la
Ill and 1 harlea A??or Briste,-? i
have been abroad for two ,-iper,
their Lsk- ? Ma ?
Miss Helen Parish ha? | :s to
hrv. e her villa ready for OCCUpaBC] I
if next ni'"
-n ?'ommissloner sad Mrs Rhine?
Waldo, who have been 1
on a motor trip, have r? M
The Red tieti Inn, Ii Bi ""i
open for the season on Wednei
George B Tl mi h*r
Mra. u llltam i ind ? ?ai'vie i Mm*
?to? k, who ??
Bryce In Plttafleld, 1 ? ?toa.
STATE ARCHITECT RESIGf
Dix Names Herman W. Hoefer
Succeed Franklin B. Ware.
[H.\ Telegraph to The Tribun??.!
By, April 22, It ??.is announced
? ? ni", n ti
Governor Dis had accepted the r?sign?t!
of 1'iariklln B, Ware as State Archit?
and bad appointed Hern,.m W. Hoefer.
New York, to fill the vacancy, for a tel
to begin June 1. The announcenfrnt atat
that Mr. Hoofer's appointment had be
retTOmmended bj twelve prom nent N
y..rk City architects, whose names we
given, and a large number of promlnc
New York residents.
Mr. Roofer, who Is forty-one years
i age, has been connected with the constru
. of many well known buildings, in i ,
I Ins the north win?; of the Metropolit!
j Museum of Ait Ht Is s gradua? of tl
? Metropolitan Museum of Art School. I
also studied in the Art Student Iy>. _
travelled extensively in Europe to eomple
his training, m? father was a retir.
builder, ami Ml Hoefer has been engig?
in architecture and the construction -
buildings the greater part of hi.?? Ufe.
Mr. Ware will ret.m to New fork, whet
ii? i? a member ?>f the firm of Ja
Warn & Son. architects
GOV. DIX NAMES COMMISSION
Norman E. Mack and Senator Foley o
Aib..n aprtl I! Before sailing fo
Fur.-p.. last Satin.Us Qovetlior Ws mad
lie following appointments, It ?ans en
Members of the Panama-Paciflc I
tlnn Commission, Norman K Match, Buffalo
\ \i, i. .1 N'-w burg; Joseph U
Msver end Benator James \ Poley, Nee
Voik; John Dl*. C'offln, Thomson l-'i.?
s.-n it ..i ?. and five \ - ? inblymen are h!>,. t,
b>- appointed I?) Lieutenant Uovernoi Con
i way and Speaker Mei nit
Saratoga Mettle Monument DedlcaUoi
| ?'ciiiuiltt.-i- ?;-.'u. i'"-?t.i Peabody, Lask?
Ueorge. \ Benator and .saemblyman nr<
alito io he named for this commission.
Members ? t the iward ol managers ..f tin?
Mohamtlc Htati Hospital Arthur ?' Bhei
nt Bye, i" I Thomas Bwlng, jr
CUP GIVEN TO MAX FIEDLER.
Boaton, April H Mas Mediara the retir?
im- eonductoi ..i ths BMtoo Byaspheny
Orchestra, wsj pi ? m? .i with ?< large -ii
ver lovlni . ur> a' tic- iii'.eiiim' ?,t the Boa
? tun? i i ?euts? ? ;? tell chafl lo da) The
III n .n i- ? impoeed ..f ovei ?t%?? hun
|dred Araerl ins ind ?.'?.-i mains Interested
4ln AairiKan cultuitv
OPERATE ON RECTOR TO-DAY
Dr. Van _fe Water to Take South
American Vacation on Recovery.
Another negation fOC * **
rmed on th? lT'
Oa water i 'ori
Bye and Ear Infirman .
L. ?rater, wie has i
Andrew's Proteatani Ei - 'ir^
Fifth avenue as '"'?J!
tive years, has h ' ' oUW
with his ?
In I , ??
began to fall him, I - ' u? "
Ifa) of lasl
?n waa needed ?
eyes About sis W?
I, hi. i: ? \
the hospital for I
then leave for B
summer. During his
xv ,u be In charg?
1m, . one of the cural " ''
v. i Manning, mch
furni- i rea? here from
J. D. ROCKEFELLER SENDS Sft.OOO
Young Women's Hebrew Associant*
Gets $8,300 Nearer II _
.lohn D. Rocketeer - ? +
contributions wei " ?
Cleveland II. D?????
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l, wa. orltfnally plann?! ".
fund of IffiO.tW) ??> N ,i
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been deferred .? week. _
GIVES PAINTING TO MUSEU* ^
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[?pproprmteneeaae emb?tate their H?