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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 17, 1912, Image 10

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XnoSvrk -ri6W.
BUNDAT, HOVBMBBB 17. 1811
0* nr<l ,-ind publlihcd dally by the Tribin*
lutlon. a New York c-orporatlon; Og.ie.i
M Reld, Praoldant: ConJ* Hamiln. 8?crr\*r?
jum-sM Barr*tt.Tr*aaur*r. Addreaa.Trir.un*
Bfllldta*. Ne l.i Naeaae atreet. New \or_
BCBaOlTPTIOM KATES?By MbII. Postae*
I'.ld. eiit*:rieof Or**t*r N*W ***_,
Dally an.i Bunday, on* month.*_'Ij|
Dally ar.' Bunday. als month*. J l ;
I>.iliy ar.i Sunday, one year. ? j>"
Ph:!j only, one month.
no
Dally onlyi six montha. Mf
only, on* yeai
Sunday only, aia mon.ha. J
6.0"
-. only, "ii> year.
2.60
For?-l.;n Kuhr<r-rlp!ionM to ttll rountrlea In th*
Unlv?raaJ Poetal mion. tr.cludina; po?tag*.
I'.mi.V AND BUlTDATl
One month.ll 88 One ye.ir.$18.40
BUNDAT c>N!,T
Six months.18.8810** year.ffl.14
D '.H.Y ONLY.
Bteartta. ?1 oj One year.$12.26
CANADIAN KATKS.
DAILT AND BUNDATi
i .. month..... st.oo Oa* year.$io..'-s
DAILT fiM.Y:
. >?;? BMStk. $ 88 ' Ono year.$600
SUNDAY ONT-Y:
- BM rnonth.$ M One year.$4 M
8d at the Postofllc* st N?-w York a?
i flaaa Mall Matter.
(i i- r ?? ??, WO! CWsfaV a f.tvor b> advlslne;
?> unank- to procau* a ropy
of i ... from their BaaadMlsr.
fl bune, c.:-'-ulatloii Department
THE WATERFRONT POLICY.
The Dock rommaaalan^r exactlj eon
linns the ImpUad indiotment which
waa dlraetcd agahurt this city by tha
Sc, if'tary <>f War and which some
bare affectod bo raaenl as unwur
rantod. Mr. Btunaon orged the need
nf New York's pminptly mloptinir and
mahlng known ? dc-linito and perma
neiit poli.-y <-f wnterfront developuuent.
the iniplic.'Uion belnc. of course. that
il hnd not yet done so. Now Mr. Tom
klns says thnt ba wishes he knew
what was the polic-y of the city re
gardlbg the West Side, and that he
ragarda it us most unfortunate that
tha Roard ol Estimnte has not yet
adoptod a poth y relatlve to the West
Slde traeka, <?f eovraa, it in quite ob
rlooa iliat tbe formatioii and execu?
tlon <if ? pnlicv retrardinp docks and
plan must await and depenri upon tha
prtor adoptJon of ;i potter rogardlng
tba iand transportiition 3ines which
are to BBTfa tha waterfront tralfic.
In Just ono respeet there may he
fttaao-l from Mr. ToB-Una'a rlewi eaa>
cenilng piers, or at lenst controversy
an.i a deafare f..r fartber informution.
He approvos the general prlnciple of
..'oliquo ptera, hut repards its adoptlon
now aa inipractlcalile. siive it would
lnvolve the destruction of too much
valuahle work and tlie loss of too
iiiueh picr apaoa now in use. Thnt ls
tme so far as the waterfront which
has alnaadf baan a-fhly improred is
concerned. it would be wastefc.il to
deatroy the fine new plers which have
lvcvntly heeri built in order to rebuild
then (ihli(]tie!y. But It Is understood
thal Tliero is a coo-Marahle stretch
Of uvallnble waterfront which has not
yet been improved nnd along whleh
ir is bow pnrpoaad to bulld a number
of 1,000 Ibot piers?namely. that on the
Weat Blda between 44th and 56th
streets It will be posslblo there to
buiid such piers by cuttlng fnr Into j
th" praaanl ahora line. at a great e_-]
nenee, which Mr. Torakins naturally
BOd pmperly deplores. But Mr. Totn- j
klna'a owa atalamant of the case sug- J
gesta tha inquiry whj obliquo piers I
Bhoald nor be built there. They would!
BOt b-TOhra the destructlon of any good |
arork noar existlng or the loss of pler!
BpACB BOW in ust:. and tbey would)
avohl tho need and the jrre~t BipaBae
of cnttlnf parhaaa tara or three ba*>
?]r*si ff-Pt lato the rocky shore. There
would donbtlOM ba 8 eertain los? of I
frontage, since oblique piers occupy
BBora of the shore line than thOB6 at
rlgbl angtea, hot thnt miKht be more
than raoonpod in araa nnd ralue by
not huving to cut into the shore.
However this niny be, the itxtportant
point of the whole case ls in Mr.
Tomklmft closing worda. He and the
Mayor. he says, weut to Washington
and BBCUtod permifs for the temporary
le-gthanlng of some piers on the un
dontandJag that the city ehould at
(iie-c 'L'.'t down to haaUMaa" aud build
piers. 'The city has, however.
'il.iiie i.othing--it has not k?'pt ita
?\'..ud'? Tbat autlioritutlve de<-lnra
tion justlfies the course of the Secre?
tary of War. It also indicates the
inatant need and duty of this city.
wUch, bappllj, there is now some rea
aoa to expect lt to perform.
A PENALTY OF POWE
The rnarked decllne ln the 5?..- i :.-t
vote ln Milwaukeo is the more sl>r
nithant in view of the fact that in the
Btata "t Wisconsin at lar?e and jren
erally thlOUghOTlt the T'niled States
th^re was a formidable increase. In
tha nation the Soclaliat vote was near?
ly 1,000400, and in Wisconsin it wns
nbout WMxiO, c?r twlce what it was
four years ujio. But in Milwankee
there was a loss of more than 8,"?0f>
votes from last spritiK's electlon, and
Mr. Berjrer. the one Soclallst Repre
aentatlre ln ronpress, was defeated
for re electlon by an advorse majority
Bf 2,01b'). although the llne* of his
ilisfrict had been altered so as to In
craaaa his Rtrength.
Thl8 result must apparently be at
tiiluiKKl lo the operatiou of speclal
local caaaaa, chief among which is pre
sumal.ly the fact that ihe Soclalisfs
bara thate baab in power aud have
failcd to fulfll the expeclatlons whlcb
la.l ber-n formed c.f them or eren the
promises which they had made. Some
ainbltiovH schemes of municipal own
ershlp of public utilities were contera
plated, but they curoe to nothlnjr.
(Jreat reforms were promised and at
tpinpted. but were not exeeuted. Mr.
Berjr,<*r took his seat in Conjrress, but
.clid not lnstantly command leaderehlp
of that body. In brief. thos* who had
VOtad for Soclaljst candldatps !n ex
jicctatlon of a speedy tishering in of
I'topian conditions found thinns jroini?
on Just about as they hnd *ow before.
No wonder that they were disnppolnted
BDd niriM-d l.ack to the old partlea.
su.-h an eaparianca is the naturni
panalty of power whag thgl powar hi
Bxd f-aJrdaad in n wajr thal meata ex
icctatioii. it is i ramindac of the
BTOBl dlffenii'e l.etween c riflclsm und i
performance, between destniction and
constructlnn lt is alwnys m*j toj
stand nt one slde nnd find fnnlt with
the w-drk whleh others nre doing. But
if those other*, suddenly lay dtrwn their
tootfl and sny, "Well. rnme and do lt
better yourselvcs!" then oomes the
rub. Then lt Is WM to those who cnn
not "nruiko good." It tnny be that ex
pgetettOM were oxagperoted: bul that
is somofhlng for whfeh propngnndists
must be prepdrad. Inategd of promis
Jng nll that they could ln any <nse
hope lo do, and oven more, as muny
do. and thus runnlng fnr into tbe ini
poflfltble, prudonee should di'tnte pmm
|OM so far wlthln the limit of pOdd-htfl
nchlevement that even Ihe Inrger ex
peotntlons bnsed thereon would not
exceed it. But that would bo to
promise so Uttle as to attract Httle
support. ______________
AROU8ED MERCHANTS.
When some mornlng this week you
! nveire a fomial call from a dtstin
Ktilslird committee of buslness men
don't imngine that you are a Oincln
natus invited to run for^illice. This la
the clos?l senson for such delegations.
The visitors will only ask you to take
your proper pnrt ln protectlng aud de
reloplng your own buslness and ln fur
therlng the prosperlty of the whole
comniunity bf Jotiilng the MerchanOV
Assoclation. The nssoclatlon has taken
a leaf out of the books of tbe orga. './.
etl of groat niisslonary and charltable
enten-'Hses. who have flboWfl how by
systemntlc effoit of a large number of
workers slmiiltanoously dlrected to a
public purpofp wonderful results can
11*> aehleTed This tlme the missloimry
jcnmpalgt. is not in hcluilf of a bos
pitnl OT I college, but of New York.
Several hundred public spirited cltlzens
liave undertakrn I thorough ennvass
of tbe buslness tnen of the city, distrlct
by distrlct, to bring into the Merchants'
Assoeiatloii the niemliershlp wblch the
importance pf Its work Justifles and
the successful aecompllsbment of that
work demands.
The Merchant?' Assodatlon has done
much for thl.s city. If properly stip
ported by n large enough body of busl?
ness tnen lt enn do rgfltly inore. The;
timc U ilpe for vlgorous efforts to pofll
our oomiperce, pi-ted this city from
iinfair diKcrlniinatioii. develop otir port!
and generally make the commercial ln- j
terests an effectlve force for clvlc im?
provement. ln coinpariso,. with ofher
towns New York M_M Its llght under
I bushel. Its merchants too often go
their own wnys, trtistlng to the clty's
natural advantages. aud lose to other
places husincss which hy Intelllcent,
concerted offort they tnlglit bring here. j
The .Merchants' Associntion otight toj
have four times as tnany members ns J
it now has. nnd we ho|?e it ?ill secure
them this week.
"EDUCATING" THE PUEBLOS.
Mr. Arthur 0. Tarker. of tho Sclence
Dlvlslon of the New York State Edu
cation Departruent, himself a man of
dlstiuguished Indian desce.nt, mnkes n
plca in a reoent artlcle in "The South
rn Workman" for Indlau eduoation
which will eonaervo Indian character
'tnd culture and develop the best quali
tles of the race instend of trying t<>
make the Indian a po-rly veneered
white man. "Why," he asks, "should
"the Puehlo be torn from his adobe
"town house and trnnsplanted to a
"balf bullt ahack of mill tlmber? Why
"deeulturire hfafl and nt the same tlme
"rnve over his beautiful natlre prod
"ucts?" Almost simultaneously there
CMMfl to our notice n study of tbe
"Indlana of the Terraced llouses,"
whose author, Mr. Chnrles Krancis
Saunders, throws much llgbt on tho
advantages Wblch inight come from
followlng Mr. I'arker's Idea. nt least
with regard to these _gri__lt_ral peo?
ple with an ancient well developod
culture.
Mr. Saunders complnlns that the gov?
ernment is mechanlcally applying to the
I'ueblo Indlana an educatlonal pollcy
devlsed for nomadlo savages. lt haa.
indeed, l?>ft them tlieir lands and freed
them from taxation, which ls well; but
it has failed to realize that their agri
culture, their cooking, their Hothlng.
their social order and tbelr trainiag of
ehildren are exactly lU-fed t<? their
needs. and produce an orderly, eloanly.
healthy and prosperous jteople, with
arts nnd crafts well worthy of ntudy
and preservat.on.
The I _eblo Indlans were irrigntlon
Ists long l>efore America was discov
ered. It is sending coals to Newcastle
to teach them the rudlraents of ralslng
corn and beans. The women are skil
ful cooks at open henrths ninl with
bake ovens, nnd are hMlthfpl_f em
ployed at them iu well ventilated rooms
or ln the open alr. Tbe tleld matron
introduces a cooking stove nnd with
it bad alr, dyspepsin and ruberculosls.
Their loose and siraple but decent
ciothinp ls exactly fitted to their cll
mate. The passtou to dv-UM them
with the white man's dreas, above all
his underclothlng. meaiis discomfort
&nd dirt ln a land where water for
laundry purpoxes ls nt a premluin. The
chlldren are carefully and happlly
trained ln the arts and trnditlODs of
their people and make thoroughly good
citi/ens. Yet the government pollcy
seems to be to drag them ns far from
bome aa posslble to be taught the
white man's leanilng, which they ar*
stnpld about, though quick In their
own way. Even lf a boy nojulres it,
he Is rnrely nble to coinpete with the
whites in their fleld and is utterly out
of touch with his own elvlllzntlon and
iiseloss nt home. We ourselves* have
seen Eastern flCbOO. graduntes bnck
among the Tueblos. and evhlently all
tht-y were fitted for was a plga behind
a counter selllng curiosities to tottrists.
Mr. 8a*inders commeuts fecllngly on
the pathetlc fate of mnny of these
young men nnd women wlmm he c?Ih
served.
Mr. Saunders does not advocate hold?
ing back Indlnns who want the white
man's edncation. And he fully con
cedes the vulue of work which the gov?
ernment might do ln dny schools and
through fleld agents ln developing the
I Imeblo peoples nlong the llnes of their
j ewm primltlve culture. His protest ls
i agalnst trying t?? turn them Into some
! (hlng dlfferent and agiilnst our passioii
i for maklng all jieoples over ln our own
| inmgr. And we thlnk he la rlght.
These people nre far along ln a clvlll
znthm develoiHHl by themselves. There
la no reason why they should not re
tain and advance that rlvllizntion nc
cordlng to their own genlus. The Ind?
ian Bureau would do well to eonslder
? change 1n Its pollcy with resnect fo
them. _
NOT WARRANTED.
It ls naturnl enough for the "White
Wings" to want an increase in snlary,
and undoubtedly they, along with
everybody else, feel the pre-sure of
tho high cost of llving. The eflflfl
tJiey present to the Board of Estlmate.
though, to Justlfy their reqtiest for
1890 fl .venr Instend of $780 does not
Koem entirely couvlnclng. ln vlew of
what the eity pays to its pollce and
tiremen. The first yenr pntrolmaii re
oelvcs $800, nnd out of that pays for
uniforms, equipment and his beddlng
nt the statlon house. Ho may rise to
the beigbt of $1,400 as ? patrohnan.
The flrst yenr fireman has been some
whnt more fortunate; he gets $1,000
now, from which he, too. payi for
uniform and certnin equipment. After
years of aervice he may nsplre to
$1,400 a yenr ns a flrst grnde mnn.
With ail due respect to the members
of the atreet cleanlng force, it must
hp snld that they are not _MH who
j could expect to mnke more money or
! have better pr_-_M-tfl ln any other line
i of work thnn their present. They
| work eighf hour shifts. They have in
I convenient hours, exposed t<> Imloment
i weather, but so do the flrcmen and
pollcemen. of whom so minh more is |
exneted ln the way of mentnl nnd
physlcal nttalnmcnt.s. The sweepers
nre protectcd ln their places as Iflbor
ers in BMCCflnt-fl 0S___1flh-M__fl nre
! not And tha city C__.tr.h_t_- toward
: a penshm for them _? rctlremciit.
? Wbereafl men of simllar equipment and
i simllnr work in tbe buslness world
j get no penslon in ??ld age. Mnny ?
! clerk with n family to support pM DO
j more than they get. The most conclu
I sive proof that their Jobs. at the pres?
ent pay, are not undeslruble hns been
furnlshed by the atruggle of those who
left them In the sfrike n few months
ngo to get their places bflC*
OVERREACHED HIMSELF.
As the Hon. Hiram Jfl_____ in _MH
suppense Wflttbflfl the coiinting of the
votes ln Callfornla, and one ininute
thinks thfl voicc of the pggg-fl li thfl
volce of Gfld and thfl l__t f'ars lt ls
tbe volce of the dcvll. his mind mu-d.
I>e tllled with ivgret flvflf his loflt Op
portunity to prolit hy simple builM-f.
The returns. on Whkbflf-C __? thfl
bad-UMfl riuiy Slnally Incline. show one
thing beyond a ______ If Oovernor
Johnson and his followcrs had not d ?
prlvefl the .{epuhllcnn voters of their
chance to record tht ir pgflf_-___fl ff-Cly
his party would have flgrrifld the state
Bgjrond uncntlon a burge ___?_?_ flfl
rversnns who wantcd to vote for Mr.
Taft in their flflgflr at tbfl flbflfp prae
tlce of the HooflflTflll party cast tln-lr
ballots for Mr. WllflflO. lf thfl] ,'1"1
not rjuite gi\p th<' state ?.. hlni they
carae so rn-nr lt tbfll tho result _ l
moral defent of the ProfT?Ivefl The
condemnatlon ..f thi PlOgl_a_-Tfl poliev
in dlflf-macbbdng Taft ?nppartflra as
lmmoral. rtflttfld upon it hy the Sn-.
premfl Court of Cbltfornlfl, is more
than ever Impresslve In tbe 11-rhr of thoi
vote. _
OONSTANTINOPLE.
Whatever tnny bfl the dlffld O-tCOflM
?f the present wnr lti Thrnce, Wfl may
ronfldently flflflgfl-fl that flflOtber cpodl
! bn?; b?-en flM.fl.fl_ ln thfl M-VflUooi
I hlstory flf OonfltantlDOple. H may re-,
| tr.aln the capital of UM O-tomtfl T-Urtfl
for years to come. Bbt it will thgfl
! exlst only on sulTerance, under sn In- |
j ternatlonally |______t__d neutrallty,
j Instend Of belng thfl *w of h power ar
loflefl bapertal and Impcrto-a; and
'even thus. with lt- flpflfl of Itffl liinitt-l.
! Such is the tWflntlfltt. oentun lot of
|oue which for nearly llxtflflll eflntorlfll
hns __?___ flflflHf Ifl the tirst dflfli flf
the world's btfltOTtC dtles, ln lls inflti-'
ence upon tbe ancient world rlvailed
only by JflTOMlflfl-. Athens and I.nmc.
Indead, if we reckon B_r__attt__ eoo-l
tlnuously wtfb lt. lt has been flf Bfltfl
for more than twonty-flve centurle-,
tdnce the Arglves and Me_ariniis_found
ed it on a slle ho mpgrM) l fcflflflU for'
beauty, for commercial utllity and t_f
milltary nPflWflM as to warrant thfl
IflfflOd of aelectlon bf thfl Dfltphk
Oraele.
Tbe nine oenturlos of Bjflflnthufl
were indeed rich with the dflfldl ofl
Otanes and Dgftw Hyshispes, of I'a i
sanlns, of Clmon. of Alclbiudoe, ofl
Lysnnder, of Xenophon, of Thr.isyhu
lus, of Epnminoudns, and of Phllip of
IfflCfldOD. Ifncb of (Jreek hlslory. I d
of the story of the iinmeinorlal eoOfl-C
bfltWflfln DUI-pfl and Asla, cenlred
upon the bllls overlooklng thfl Qfllden ,
Horu. "where the BflfTOWtlg Bjmplef- j
"ades whttet-fld the ellfffl of Pl-POBtlfl
"with spray." Nor imist Wfl forget
tbfll Wbflfl Ily/.aniium fell benenth the,
ndgbt of BetertHi the itomuu Bmpirflj
1n the act of destroylng lt opened the
way for Its own destniction, foi with
the d___.ppflfl-_nc_ of that. fOrtrflM city
the pflMflgfl flf the 6tralts was __b_|_d
to the Qothl from the Kuxlne to thfl
Medlterranean.
A new era was begun in Ihe hlslory
of the world when. on May 11. 180. the
new city on thfl old slte became C_fl>
stnntlne's lmperlal seat, DMUhfld wilb
tiie omeinl reoognltloti nnd adoptlon of
Christlnnlfy. It \mis ludoe<l thfl first.
great ?'hrlstlnn capital, und as such
lt seemed to enjoy a chaniHil exist
ence. DflfOTfl it was u half century old
Valens was cf-flhfld flt Adrianople, but
Constantlnoplo held out ngainst the
cnnqiierlng bordfl of (loths and Htins.
It was flttflCfcfld by the Avnrs. kliiHineul
Of the Bulgnrs; twtefl by thfl Scljuk j
Turks and twfcfl bf the Bulgars; but]
to them all thfl walls of Constantine j
proved Impretrunble. Stmngely, the |
place wblch for nearly nine cenfurit's
was the gre.it enstern bulwai'k of
Chrlstlau Europe was for thfl tirst tlme
captured und lonted by thfl arnilea of
Chriatian Europe ltself. profn.sedly on
the Fourth C___g4fl agalnst the Tur..e.
After Its restoratiou to the Greeks it
was tW-Bfl assnuffed bf the Ottoman
Turks. nnd on the flflOpflji OOOBflfon,
largely bflMOM Of the conduct of 9th
roneau Christlans, lt fell Info tbe hnnds
which ever slnce have held lt in u sav
age grip.
That date. May _0, 14Tv3, haa evor
sluce bceu rigbtly regarded as one of
the great liindmiirks of hlstory, from
which the annals of sueceedinp cen
tiirles were computed. If t'onstantlne's
fiiindation of the city marked a new
cjioch, no les.H so did the second Ma
homet's conquest nf it; not so much
beeggee Of the Byzantine power whleh
wus thns flnally destroyed. and which
had lonp baan ? piMahle remnant, as
j,ponii*e of the oomniandinp position
which lt pnve to the eonquerors. If
the foun.lation of the city wns coincl
?lent wlth the ofticlal adoption and
prniniiliratlrn of Chrlstlanity, its fall
L'live the trinmphant impetus to the
movement which revealed the exlstence
of the Americas and opened the New
World to olvlllzed settlement. It mlpht
b?> too much to expect the impondlna
dfspoaitlon of the city to be marked
with clrcumstances <?f compnrable mo
ment to the world; yet lt would be rash
too preatly to depreclnte Its posslble
slpnificanco.
Go to with that base lihel. that there
are "onlv a few 'perfecf girls"! New
York is Juat thronged wlth them.
*
A fund of good limerloks ought to bo
a consolatlon to Mr. Wilson durlng a
t.jrlff revlslon seaeion.
('ontroller Pronderpast eeems much
Bgltntod because State Chairman
Hotchklss of the Progresslves, or Mr.
Strnus, whlrhever BO?BOd the leglsla
tlve commlttee which ls to aasault the
Incomlng Leglslature with Progressive
cloctrine, dld not include Tlmothy L.
Woodruff in Ita membershlp. The Pro
fmaalTaa are strlvlng (OT efflclency.
They probably investlgated Tlmothy's
reeord and found that when he was
RapubUeaa state chairman one of his
chief accompllshments In obtalnlng
legislatlon, if not the very plnnacle of
his BVeOBBBj was the passage of a blll
to permlt a bar In The New Theatre,
whi--h blll was vetoed. To that, of
course, must be added his advocacy of
the electlon of Jotham P. Allde as Re?
publican laader of the Senate when
even auch <ild organlzatlon men a?
William Barne.s, Jr , were against hlm.
"Big Tim" Sulllvan and his two op
ponents for C'ongress < ertlfled that
they dldn't spend a cent. to procure
tl.elr *"eetlon to otflre. What a dlsap
pointm.nt they must have been to that
dlstrlct'
whiie Rttaata Bovaaaaa ''hina at the
w-st by pushtng on for the conquest
nnd annexMtlon of Outer MongoIJa, It '.
recaabm to bo aaaa if Japan wiii make
a counter movement at th* east by ad
Vanctttg her clnims upon Manehurla;
und also how the new republlc wi'.l
deal with the?o lepariea of menace and i
araakaaM erblch were bejueathed to it j
by the decadent empire.
The pemoeratlc party st leaat waa in
the milllciniro 00888 ln this campaign.
*
N'ew J.-rscy is contemplatlng tln
Bdoptlon Of "n ' h.mor system" among
state prlson eonvlcts. Why not? There
U pro\ erblally honor among thlevea."
The exehnnglng of ratttication* of the
North Atlanti. Fisherlrs trenty be
tarOOB fireat Hrltain and th* l'nlted
.-ia(.-B may 08 regard.-d as th* flnal a< t
In dls[?cslng of a c-entury-long con
trOTOTBy ur.d In rmiklng what wan a
frequent ground of, frlctlon and anl- |
moslty a ground for the strenglhoning
Of lnternational frlendshlp and for the j
prOBBOtlon Bf ratlonal relatlonshlps.
THE TALK OF THE DAT.
Tbe eanaral reeoovol of naeboo fp>m tba!
FroaM of b_H41_ea ?U ov*r th* boflteaaa j
8*Ctk)B c.f N.-A York has been fO?OW*d
? 'irl-.'psly bf a number of pmpie On*
man ha.-? walkerl along Mroadway day
after <l?y mereiy loablnf at th* workmen
engageel in ataftag tbe "faces" of the
DUlldloga, nnd this man haa seemed tu
anjoy blnaoelf aa aiacb as if h? were at
teadlOB <c ?fC'"d abOW, 'What dci you B**|
in tli<- euttlng down prBBOBB that Btrlk*s
you b? bet?e s? rannyt*" he ??> aaked
"Why, ili^ rev*raal of custom.'1 he re
pU*d. "E*eb .lay brlngB In the nelghbor
bOOd of slx thousand new New Yorkirs
to the city; and <!o ym know what hnp
POBO to them before they l?arn how to
furn th" triek on th<> other febewT** The
mar. to wl.om hc was apeaklfig suld wltu
? i,n, "Ob, id<; toey get trimmed good
and planty." "Well," Bnld the other, "Im
eaJOylBB 'he slght of New York lteelf get
tlng trlmni' 1."
Lady of the Houae fto tramp)?Here
are .--.irne very nl. e cruiHa I trimmed off
when I wan making anndwlrheB.
Tranip N'o, thank y.-. mum; dey re
inlnds m* too much of <le cause of tne
downfull- miirglna -Uoston Tianacrlpt.
A BrOObfya clubwoman who waa gn.
lrig Ottt of town for a few daya waa In a.
?aondary over tbe prablaai af her bna>
baaeTa a-tateOM durlng her absenee. The
mald was Swedlsh and could nelther r.-ad
nor wrlte Kngllsh, y.t Bhe aom.'how must
be BOM eacb day. a? only tho ml?tre?a
eanld i-n her, arbal a_enM be done about
the hou?e A- iii.unt.nt'B thought aolv.l
tlie proMeBB. A llat of each day'a (J.itlcB
was naade OOt Next. a rihonograph
dealer was called up and liiBtruet'?J to
aead ap a iiair daaaa Maab rerords. Th*
iii^enioiis n.lfltresa then Bat down in front
of her mac-hlne and dletated her orders,
Batog one reeord tor eac:h duy'a Inatrue
li.ins The records were tb*fl placed ln
tn.ii tiast.-board 00*08, and tb* daya on
whleh they ahould be uaed were Indl
CKt^d on the otitslde by one, two, three
and four straight llne*, making u mls
lake ImpoHslble. As a result not only
was everything In perfect order U|>on her
ruturn, but the novelty had bo appealed
to the niald that she had "played" her
ordt-rs ov.-r and over untll Bhe could ru
p.-at them word for word.
?Why do you always Inalst rm talklng
about the weather to your barbei??"
"ToO wouldn't have BM tslk about any
thlni so exc-ltlug uh poilti.-s to a man
who ls handling a raaor, would you?"?
Tlt-?lt8.
"Burled allve! The human mind can
conjur. few thlnga so dreadful." TheHe
are the openlng words of a clrcular letter
whleh a society formed ln ParU several
yearI ago, and havlng brnoches ln many
BBropeaa eWee, 1b sendlng to all parta
of the world. wlth a view to Introduclng
people to provlde against "premature
burial and consec^uent horror." Tho clr
< ular euntulns the detalla of many grew
soiii.' tncidents und n r^productlon of the
palntlng entttled "Burled Allve," from the
Wdrz Oallery at Uruasela. A New York
lawyer, who la ln aympathy wlth the
movement and has made prnvlslons ln
his will for eertain death before hurlal,
sald that he helped the cause by sendlng
to the maii. offlce In Parta the account
of the sudden "comlng to" of one "Mlke"
Schofleld, of Sulllvan. Wla., when the
horses before the hearse ln which he was
belng taken for burlal ran away and
spilled the oofhn.
"By Oeorge," anld the pcsslmlBt, "I
can't see any silver llnlng to this oloud
of the hlgh cost of livlng. Kvery bleaaed
thlng under the canopy has gone up.
"On, no," teturned the optimlst. '\\itn
the apuroach of wlnter thermometers
are gettlng lower every day."- Harper s
Weekly. ______________
AN ANTI HAS A DREAM
Up Among the Cloud* the Qnestion of
Woman's Snffraga Finds Solution.
To the Edltor of The Trlbune.
Slr: On passlng Into dreamland l found
an alrshlp anchored to a cloud. lt was
Just what I wanted, so I made torma wlth
the alrman and I salled away to see lf
woman's suffrage was really needed.
1 vlsited many lands, wlth thelr teem
Ing population of mllllons of human be
lngs. They were all governed by men. lf
B woman Inherlted a crown she relted on
her council of men to carry on tlie gov?
ernment, and UM result ln all parts of tne
earth was great worka on earth and land
and aea, accompllshed by man.
I then turr.ed my view to my home land.
I saw that lt had alwaya been governed
by the best of men. I saw the pleasant
homeB, where the mother, holdlng her
IWeet babe In her arins, gave tb* little
man his flrst lessort-a mother'a smlle.
Then, as he grew ln years, and met big
boya on the playground and met wlth
accldents, he flew to his mother'a lovlng
ambraaa and found balm for all his
wounds. A mother's love kept hlm from
evll bdraaneaa when he entered college,
and her love letters kept hlm strong and
pure and ambltlous. When he graduated
with benor she orrote to him, "i am orend
of my son." So equlppfd. he went forth
to work for home and natlve land and as
a man among BMB he dld a man's work to
help others. 1 concluded that If women
eooM ralfle such men they dld not nce.1
to cnter the battle of llfe, as th?-y had
men to shleld and guard and gulde them.
She reallzes that her realm Is what she ls
fltted for and Bhe ahrlnkB from publlc llfe
as wholly dlstasteful to her nature. ln
thlnking the matter over ahe haa ne.-ome
an earneat advocato of antl-BUffrage.
There was no need of polltlcal llfe for
women, no need of woman's suffrage.
ANTI-SUFFRA<rK.
N'ew York. Nov. 15. 1912.
*
STANDS BY MAUD MALONE
Orace A. Raymond Takes Issue wlth
Dr. Anna H. Shaw'a Attitude.
To the Kdltor of The Tribune.
Slr: Dr. Anna Howard Hhaw. president
of the National Woman Suffrage Asao
etottoas, through the columna of The
Trlbune. ljtnorer Maud Malone and h. r
fiee |;,nce and milltant tactlcB In the
flght for the enfranchtsem*nt of woman.
!>r Khaw says: 'Mlss blelOBO 1" >U<ing
thlngs ln her own wav. nnd she rnusn't
look for suffrage organtzatlons or thelr
members to stop thelr work to rnlly
around her when ahe gets Irto trouble."
1>r. Shaw further und rather incon
slstently eontlnue*: "I do think tt 9fgM
0Otrag*0Oa thst she was compelled to
BBOOsl i nlght In Jall " Again Dr. Shaw
Issues the ukase; "If she won't ally her
self wlth MttM t^.ly of wotn<-n workers,
ahe must be prepared la BtBBd al^ne la
.ilflea and tnk.. he. mediclne." I'all ln
llne, ladlea'
Thla last declaratlon of Dr. Shaw ls. to
say the leaat. unr-harltable and unworthy
of a great caus>. wt.BM eapOnen?I peO?
elolta nn all oeoaalMM thelr deslre to
henellt all wom.-n. both soclally Hnd In
duatrtally, by the nld of the ballot. It Is
c,t\|r,iiB to many that women. no |?oa than
aaen, erave for plac nnt powar, arbleb
, a,, only b- attalned by ivsorttng to so
ealled respectable ar.d UMMQI*BtlT0 meth
. dn, arbleb in the end b*a*dt nobody but
the In.llvlduaiist seeker. lt is .vld-r.t
that Maud "Malone helonga not to that
L;,iss, sho flshts alone, she la not a
torch baarar
Maud Maliina domeadod from woodrow
Wllsea a de.larutlon aa to hla position
on "Votea for Women." The OoVOrOOr I
ahould have nad tb* t.-merlty to 8*01*1* |
his party'* position on thal -iU-stlon. To
dodge tbe leaoe doeo not elepaao of Maud I
Maloaa'a avaatfaa; it wiii be askea asala j
bv other Maaee, Maad Malone s taettoa ai ?? -
those, though HOM mlillant, c.f our -BgltBb
?tateta, arba in tbelr country go to |all,
(Off tbe cause. Think of th* Rev. Dr.
Hhaw and many other of our American
"..Hders" dotng 1(n>thing for "VotOO l*t
Women'' thst eould land tli-m ln Ray
mond Mr.et |oOI Horroral
It 18 tpie tbat the suffrage organiza- j
ttons did not "rall> around" Maud Malone
when sho fot 'nto "trouble." and It ls
also tme that she "took h.-r BMdMlM, '
for she was ronvlrted ln the Brooklyn
CotJTt Of .Sp..'lal BeaatOBa a few .! tyb
hk'1 That waa an hoimr oonferred upon
her whlrh ls much greater than any
yet attalned by th.OB who BI* BOt in
syrnpathy wlth her.
For over forty yars women <>f the
lelsuro elaas- nnd a few not of tbat
. lass have Join n. ve.l to Albar-y to fc?.|
l?hly nnd frultles-sly 088* .<nd I ujole
lOBJMbUara tO take some actlon toward
tbe aateflBten of the ttaacbtaa to women.
Tbe annual pOTOd* Of tb*M women up
CapttOl Hlli has been a BOUK* of much
eiBuaeinnnl to the Albanyit** who turn.-.i
out tn force to BM tb* big show." sec?
ond only to "the greatest show on earth"
There are many women In this stat >
who believe is milltant tacttea. They are
not VOBaaa 18-8 merely want tb* ballot.
they are women who take time tO wurk
along other llnes of end -avoi. by whieli
they can better tbe position of other
a/omaa. Di iban and many "laadara"
adOBt the "sufe and iane" methods, whlle
othera go dlrectly to the factory gatea
and csrry the message of syrnpathy and
r.he<-r to the thousands of women and
chlldren who "stand alone," und who toll
there for a BMT* exlstenee. Those women
appeal to the voters. too, not alone in
Carnegle Hall, but at th* factory and
on tlie street eonieis. Dr. Shaw should
benr ln mlr.d that tbe betterment of the
condltlon of woman Is the paramoilnt
1*808. The vote means nothlng BBlOBB lt
be used for that puipose.
lt would be more ronslstent for Dr.
Shaw and other "Ieaders" to heckle tan
didatea before thelr BMOtloo to offlce, as
Maud Malone dld, rather than afterward.
There ls a great prlnclple Involved here.
Maud Malone Is hut an Incident. The
rlght to ark a cpiestion nf a candidate
for ofnee haa been abrldged. Another
blow at the constltutlonal rlght of free
speeeh, and thla time a woman. Are
there clasaes, too, ln the llght for equal
auffrage? It aeems ao.
ORACE A. RAYMOND.
Brooklyn, N. Y., Nov. 16, 1?12.
*
CITY 8UE3 MRS. E. T. GERRY.
The City of New York is sulng Mrs.
I.oniMii M. Cjerry, wlfe of Klbrl.lge T.
G-.rry, f^r $4,012 for malntalnlng a vault
under the street on city property on her
place at Klfth avenue and 42d street. The
vault covera 2,793 Bquare feet, whleh Ifl 2,006
feet greater than permltte.i, and the city
contends lt Is a nuls.un e and Illegal. The
city also asks that the space over the
legal area be fllled ln.
People ancMS
AT THE WHITE HOUSE.
rFrom Tii* Trlbune B'jr*au.|
Washington. Nov. 1?.-Mrs. Taft went
for a loiiK walk this mornlng. attendl.ig
to her shopplng and other personal af
falrs. She was alone. Her slstcr, Mra.
Thomas K. Laughlln, who Is her guest at
the White House, will probably take pos
sesslon next wcek of the hous* she has
leased for the wlnter and sprlng.
? i
THE CABINET.
[ Krom The Trlbune Bureau. 1
Washington. Nov. 16.-The President and
Mrs. Taft will dlne with the 8ecretary of
the Treasury and Mrs. MncVeagh on
January 2. and the other members of the
Cabinet will ent<rtain them, glving a dln?
ner party each week thereafter. the Sec?
retary of Commerce and Labor and Mrs.
Nagel belng the last on the 11st. Their
dlnner for' the President and Mrs. Taft
will be on Thursday. February 20.
Th? Secretr.ry of the Interlor has ac
cepted an lnvltatlon to preslde at the dln?
ner to be given by the American Ctvtfl
Acsoctatlon, in Baltimore, on the night
of Wednesday, November 20.
The Secretary of Commerce and Labor
1 will leave here on Monday night for Chl?
cago, ro deliver an address before the
Cblcflgo AflflOCtatt-fl ^of Commerce on
Tue.sday night.
THE DIPLOMATIC CORTS.
[From Th* Trlbune Bureau.)
Washington, Nov. |_?_ha British Am
banHanor haa ACOOptfld M lnvltatlon to
deliver an addres.-, before the American
Ctvtfl Ansociatlon ln Baltimore on No?
vember 20. On November 23 he will be
the gue-tt of honor at the banquet to be
given by the membera of the Baeheiora'
Club of the WaaMngtM V. M. C. A.
The French AmbaJsudor returned to
night from a snort vlsit in New Vork.
Ti.e Mexlcan Amoassador and fiefiora de
i ai> ro. who have tspent some months ln
their own country, are expeeted to return
here about tbe heglnnlng of December.
The Bmhafley ln 1 utreet, which ls owned
by the Mexican government, ls belng ar
runged for them.
Mme. Louden. wlfe of the Nether
Irndfl Mlnlster, has sent out ^ards for an
at home on November 19, from 4 to 7
o'clock.
NEW YORK 80CIETY.
(.an York, as usual at this tlme of the
year, U thronged wltli visitors from all
i _rts of tbe Unlted States and fronj
abroad. attra'te.l hlthcr by the great Na?
tlonal Horse Show, which opened jester
.lav afternoon with the custoiuury frourlsh
of trampetfl at Ma'iison Square Oarden.
WoOnlgb every big city of th? l.'nlon ls
represented in town Just at present by
lara.. eottttaganta of Its soclal regi.?ter,
aad tbalr prfleonca cxeitea in.er.~t not
oniy around the tanbark at the Garden,
but also at the theatre*. at tbfl opera and
ln th* leading hoteU, aa well as at tbfl
fmart restauranta at the luncheon, dln?
ner and aupper hours. In<Je*d, the rea- <
tauranta in quaatlOB are so crowded at
. ii tlmea that there '.a dittlculty about
obtalnmg tahtaa
Iiurlng the coniit.g week the horse
ahow will share th? atteiition of aocle', i
with the opera. Ti.e opem bM taken Itfl i
PHMfl once mor* as tbfl favorite rend.
vous of the fusl.lonatle world on certaln
Dtghtfl of the wrek ln :act. It la no ex- |
aggeratlon to as.-ert that thfl soclal f*at- i
urea of the opera nignta are oceofdfld a j
sreater degree of lmpurtanee by a con- j
sl.lerabl* porttOfl of the audlence tiian ,
those which porll-in to the lyrlc and dr?
BaatlC arl, ai.<i thfll a greater degree of
atteiition la ttccurded bf many of thote
proaent to tueir tallow ooeupaotfl of the j
DOXea ar.d orchestra stalls than to the
M -?je.
Of course, |M opera. llke the borso
BhoW, ls naadfl IM OCCaatOO of much Iium
pltality, and Inriumerahle dlnner parMes
will be given during the cornmg WOtk 1'
connectlon with ttv porf_l__aaeai at tbfl '
Metroi'O.lfan nnd the evening flOflfllOM at
tha Gflrdefl
Among the vlsttors In t-w n to-day are
tirst and foramoel tbe PraaMont ot th*
T'nited Btataa, who arrlved raaiardey from
WaobtogtoQ, n:ui haa boaa apondlng tbfl
nlgbt a* tbfl Waldort HTa ratorm to th
Wbltfl House on Tuaflflay, Tnen there i?
Prlnce rtalvatore BraaeacclO. of Rome, a
DMmber "f one of the <>M patrl< ian bottflflfl
Of tha Btemal <ity, WbOOa American wife,
DOW dead. a dfltfghtflT of the late HlflbflM
Field, of Naw \ . rk, Wafl one of the
Dflfl-flfl du PaJ.ils Of QMflfl Matgtierite of
Italy. Tbara are alao C__nl o.lon de I.u
lxi.-;ic and I'riti. ? AndN -*onl.-tow sgl.
both of Paris; Count Trlstan. also of
Parla ar>d the CeufltaeBi who is a <"aii
fnrnisn; Lord LltCbfl-ld- younger broth*r.
the Hon. Alfltd AMOtt, and bls wife, who
was llraJohfl J. Kmery, of this ?ify; Baron
Oiaa di Ifor-urgo, if RoOM; Mi Bdward
Ctotieton, "f tfontreal; Mr aad Mrs. Jo
aepb W Id. nrr. Of PbOadalpbla; Mr. and
Mrs. __ r gtoteebary, llbewlaa from the
Quaher City; Itepreeeniflllre aleii Robertl
Qarry and Mrs. Q-tTy, WhO have now be
eoma reaMente of WMhlpgtoiii inatead ofl
New Votk. Colonel Paul Kanna. formarly
of tha _al Lanoera. and wh.>, Mflta_a|
b'iiiK an .!de d.-canip of K'ng (Jeorge, ,
araara amorn; h^ Olbar ordera and medala |
that IfliMM badsa of barobea eadflr Bi . I
th" VtCtOrta CrOflflj UM Baron <le Bluiu- I
ma.rl ;uid L-MtaflMal WM i'uoren, of the |
i.f.g'.an aavalry; Lienteaanl a. de Labou
ehare, ol the Dutch army, end repree?nt-1
OtlVfl of that l.ranch of the family of j
the lat* Henry l/ibouchere lf. P , Wblcb
ralled M fOOOW thut nglsiator? grand
fatbor t.> _n_1arrtl al ihe beglnnbig ot ihe
clnataaatb aaaioiy, and remainad setti-.i
in the K-thcrlanda; -Um KaflblaM _ar_a
foid, who is the daughter of Admiral L_?*d
Cbarlaa Bereetcr-. ar.d stayhm with Colo
nel and Mra. Robert bt Thom.xum; the
Vlcomlease d'Ktrhtgoyen, >f -'aiis, :_nd
her H.n. also. I'aptain Mervyn T.iwtshiy,
Of tho 5tb Drag-Ofl Guarda of the Kng
lUsh army. and Mta. Crawshay. the Hon.
Hobert Bvresford. younger brother of
l.oid DeeiM; Ueutenant K. bf. Stewart
Mehardaoa. of tba Utb Huaeara, whose
oouata. Si?' Edward Stewart Ktchardaon,
passed him M the o<ean, homeward hound
foi Kugland. Captata Campbell Babcock,
of the Queen's Drag___?? bealdes a lurga
contlngent of tiie forelgn dtplomatlo corpa
ot VVaabtngton.
Mr and Mrs ("narles c'arroll are ex- l
pected In town to-morrow from Uough
oregnn Manur. their placo ln Mary land.
where they have been celebratlng their
silver weddlng, and incidentally enter
talnlng a house party, comprlstng Mr.
and Mra. Klbrldge T. <?erry, Mr. and Mra.
Walter Bayllss and Clarence II. Mackay.
Weddlnga of the week include that of
Mlss Marth. Knox Orr to Carl L. Vietor
on Thursday next at the Kirst Prenby
terlan Church, on I'lfth avenue at 12th
streut. 1/lttle MIhs Marion Davis will
be the flower glrl, Alexander M. Orr will
give hia alttter away and Thomas F. Vlo
tor will net as his brother's tiest m;?n.
' .m.M Mcl.ean, Henry VV. Ooddai-d and
John A. Vietor, as well as Dpvtd OVr,
(Jeorge F. V'letor. Jr., and Lyon Davla,
will be the tishers. Mlsa laahel Atter
bury, Mlsa Madelelne O'Brien, Mlsa Ruth
Hasklna. Mlss Dorothy Shepard, Mlsa
Eleanor Hlnton and Mlsa Mildred Har
ocial Incidents
| beck, as well as Miss Kor) Shlllito, the
latter of Clncinnatl, will he the brides
maida. The brlde ls a daughter of th*
late Alexander M. <Jrr. The ceremony
will be followed by a reception at tha
brlde's resldence, in East 72d street
Another wedding of the eraob la that
of Countess Camllla Hoyos, a familUr
flgure ln New York society. to Charles
W. Short. Jr., now of Boston. in Iioly
Trinity Church, 81oane street, l.ondoa
the day after to-morrow The Counteaa
Hoyos, who when here has usually
stayed wlth forrner Ambaaaador an<l
Mrs. Joseph H. Choate at thelr p!a,-e tt
Stockbrldge, Mass., and in N'ew York. la
a daughter of the late Count Cr*or,?
Hoyo*. of the Imperial Austrlan navt,
and through her English BBotbar ?'
granddaughter of Slr William U'hl;e.
head. the lnventor of the \\ hlteh
pedo.
One of her slsters is the wldowji
Prlncess Herhert Rlsmarrk, w> il. ;.r.- the
ia the wlfe of Count riess.-n, forrr..i <;Cr.
man Mlnlster Plenlpotentlary at Athena.
The brldegroom Is a graduate of Harvard
and connected wlth the flrrn of Cram,
Coodhue A Ferguson, of BootOO. 5
mother was Mlss Mary Dudley, of Lexbm
ton, Ky., and her home there tlgures ln
John Fox's well known nove! "Urt
herd of Klngdom Come." CharlM Shorfa
a-.certors lnclude William Short, of Vlr
ginla, 'he Drst American eborgi d'afTairea
to P'rance. The brlde wdl be given away
tho day after to-morrow by h-r bro'her,
Count Edgar Hoyos, and her attendanta
wlll lnclude Ccuntess Hannah Rismarck,
Countess Oabrlelle PlesBen, Mlss Clcely
and Mlss Oabrlelle Whltehead. Mlss Mary
Wakehnm and Mlss Joy Markham.
Mlss Helene N'flele Oourd, daughter of!
Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Oourd, was mar?.
rled at noon yesterday ln St Patrldr*
c'athedral to Dr. J. Plerre Hogoet Father
Milllvan read the nuptial mass, and Fathar
U'ucher performed the ceremon'.-. a re-l
ceptlon followed at the home of the brdVa
I parents, Mr. snd Mra. Gourd, No. 21 Wm,
1?th street. The brlde, who wajs eseorud
to the altar by her father, was ln a rown of
pearl whlte satin, wlth a long court trata
eovered wlth antlque lace. H*r -_-.
nlflcent lace vell was qualntly rleated
above the temples and held Ir. place by
clusters of orange huds and hlossoma.
The bouquet ghe carried was of oranga
bloasoms, whlte orchfdy and lllles-of-th*.
valley. Her Jewels aOBBJBfd of a diamond
necklace and a diamond eor.sage ornamen^
| the glfts of the bHdeBTOOan
Mrs. Louls J. de Mllhau wr her "Ister'ei
j matron of honor, and she ras attlred ia
j cerl^e satin BMrvellleox, a bhtck pMura:
hat trimmed wlth Mack ostrlch tlpa and.
| wore flne Jewels. Mlss Jeannette Qour^
.' wTio served as flower glrl, was In .Je??
; pink, wlth a graceful plcture hat. and rar.
rled * busket of dai.-les and orita rosea.
As to the hrldeanialds. they nud. a -harra*
fng grotip. They were Mlss Tvono* and
J Misa Oabrl?lle Oourd. slster.-- ot the brlde;
iMiss Frane.H ttoary, Mis-s Jeaanle Km
| met, Mlss Sor\ Johnston and Miss Mar
i guerlte BegBtet. Thelr dresse-. -.ver? of
I rose plnk ehnrmeuse cerlse, wlth ivlngs of
eeru lace drooplng from the shouMera.
I Thetr btg plcture hats, adorne.l wlth M*eb
, o*tT)rfc ptnaaeB and Klllarney tofes. wer*
a dli.?'a<-t R'iccess, and they rarrie.) hcga
I./m, --en o' da!s!?s and pale rirnatinns.
Rene E Haajnet aet.d aa bia brother*a
best mm, and the urhers arere Dr Alfred
Stlllman, ?d, Dr. Rlchard Dcrby Di Ftg
wiek Beekman, John B Marsh, R
[_ Cerero and Mareel N". Goord, i>
of the brid--. '
_*inieuee Jones and Lody Bv*l:
irboaa marrtap?* tak.s ploc* on
week tn I/ndon. at St M.<-. ? ???
mlneter, are .-emirg Imracd
the[r wedding to K*U ^ ,ic.
s^end the wlritr-r her.. Lo . Of y
is well known Jo-re, ;..
nta>e.l In New Torfc wh? n bei
Karl 'xrey, BTO0 Gkr~0~88l ? ti
Canada Her fltmce Is tbe ? al
sir LawroaMe Jon.-s, ol Hi k.
Norfolk, and of Les I.auri
Raphael, on the Rivi.-n.
Mr and Mrs R. H. - BM
rt the Hotel Qotbai?, *rb*ri v ;i" -*?
T.iein untll the end of tfe Biontl .
Mr. an-1 Mrs. looboa i'. Rl odea l V*
port, and I>r and Ifn, Lewta Star, tt
Phlladelphla. are at the g/alOOtl for 80
extended s*r>-.
The '^fornlngs of I BfT8l -i ,-ons4
DraoM," which were foai k I 88 a i?on
by Mlss A.ia Bterttng al t:-,? h bm of
Mrs William Alfrcl Pcrry ?nd givra
also In other p-lvat- I .t th*
0reenwlch Country Club, artll be 1?I1 tMa
wlnter at tb* St. Ragta H ??>:. to 8C08B>
modat.- tbe large BWnbef of - '' 'rihoi*
wh-> bave Bagntdad thelr alsh to hrar
these deepiy Inteiaaflin artlatie w-orka.
Tba or.tes *ele. ted pre Thoradaya, De?
cember 6 and 12, and January 3. 1*. 3
and B).
Miss Mary S. Atferbury is staying wltb
frfe-da at the Ariington Ho'.-i. Arkaaaae
Hot Sprlngs.
Mrs. Henry g Redmond, Mrs. Predarl k
w. Varideroiit, Mr><. ?tuyraaaal Flah aad
bfia, C. C. Cttjrlar are amons: thOM ?''ia
?ara taken Ihjxi* Cor Dr. J- a '? K. r>|x
on'a lllt atr*t*d loetttra oa ' PI e snid I-'?
of the Plaln.s arf.1 ih* Olorlea H the T?l?
lowstone" ln Vh.ilf of the hoaplMl f'-ind
of the New York Wom.-i ' I. UJ ? fcr
anlaaalq on Tboraday aftarn oa a *t ia
tbe auditorium at Wanamaker s
Mr* Arthur Masou wi!' (rlve ,-. i-eeeptio*
on Frlday at her house, No. 111 E__t 8*8
street. for the deb-.it of h-r granddauab*
tir. MIsb Helen J Du RoIm.
h< nrv m WaN 9fOi giv.- ? r*o?ptloaeB
the ?ame afternoon at No BI I'ark ave?
nue for the debut of hls nl. , MH
Frances Montatju Ward. laacbter "f Mf
and Mrs. c MantagB W'a.ii A 'i.eitra
party will foltow at the Qjob* Theatf*
and afterward there will be a auppef 81
Sherry'a. MU?i Wurd i? a grandnlece ef
tbe late Juiia Word How*
Mischa ITTreaB. Paafaale Amato, MH*
I.ucrezla Horl. Miss Oial.lln.- Farrar,
Mme. tembrkb. __rem glwbabal ?n'1
Mlsa Alma Cluek are amoiiK the artliia
whoae names llgure on the prog.aiunie of
Albert Morris Haghy's Musi.-ai MoraliWJ*
at the Waidorf-Astoria la Deoeoaber.
Mlss Hessle Hyams, a former papll of
the Benjamln School for dlrls, aill P?"
sent "Dle K6nlgsklnder.'' at a aVOBleab
given at the school. No. 144 RtversldB
Drlve, on November 24.
Mrs. Orlando Harriman will a?il tot
Europe on riaturday on board the Phlla?
delphla. She will ?p*nd the wlnter ?a
England.
Mr. and Mra. Oeorge Blrd have arrlved
in the city and are at the Hotel Oothai*
for a few days.
Mrs John I. Waterbury and Mlaa
Gladvs Waterbury aretat No. *? l'?rfc5
avenue for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A Welcion are
the guesta of Mr and Mrs. Oerald LJv
ingston Hoyt, at StaaUburg, H. Y.. over
the week end.

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