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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 11, 1904, Image 6

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rutts-^rrrlc I3s3|| t
rsr yrnrs tbiz uoßxrs'G.
T GV — Ocar S. Straus, a member of .he
Ji£Xue Trii.una:. expressed the confident belief
the', . a end would MOO come to the war in the
Xar E«- s " — While the sentiment at St.
-' Petemourc 13 that the prestige of Russia should
>< vjr.^cattei pior • the idea of p*ace can be
■wtmalocd. It -as said that a proposition to
<-!::. t ■ rr by arbitration emanating from
.1 i'.-fi crooJd receive consideration. —-■ .It was
j spotted from London that Japan unofncially
mane representations to Russia looking to
I -,;.-«•. ax.d hat the pood offlces of the Udiim
'■ F.te^-. France fend Gr«at Britain would be
Fo-j?i- , and that the initiative might come from
JT^sidcnt Roeeev»lt. z=.= The Japanese, re
rum«J the ofler.sivf? on the Hun River, near
Jloukdeii. and occupied three villages, but the
'"Stuasians drove them tack to their original
lines. ===== It was reported from Tokio that
•General gtoe«s«»l, the Russian commander at
Pert Arthur, bad sought a truce, but at St.
'"' Petersburg it -raa thought that If this were
- tr«j* it \>&e only for :he burial of the dead.
DOMESTIC — PtefMeof Roosevelt, it was o.u
• ti- -iritstivcly said in Washington, will strictly
" . -alirre to bis policy of peeking advice from Re
* i ibllcao leaders and doing everything in his
lower to promote the welfare of the party.
tj — Th*» Pre?ident has decided to visit the St.
Enrols Espoeitton, and will b«* there on Xovem
>»r 26. = : Toe Republican Btata Committee of
Mieccu:; announced thai the £iate was surely
Jor 3oo*evel:. Folk being the only Democrat
elected on :;i - S.i' n ticket. -„ Governor J. H.
' 3'ea.bofiy Of Colorado conceded the election of
fc!* <«.},<>rwit. Ana A'l^i) ■ - — The battl— hip
?"ew-Je:s>ey ivas launched at Quincy. Ma.-:s. :
-' 'tie dtyfi'ht.er of Governor Murphy acted a*
■- ■ F^onsor. Jud^e D- Cad- Hcrrick at Al
■Vauy MCt Icttetl Ot Thanks to Charles P.
Murphy, Seimtor IfcCaireE and Patrick E. ll©
* «' abe tbanldnc :hem for th^ir support, he Start*
- Rtr Havana '..->-day. ■ = The general mission
■ fa-v committee of the Methodist Episcopal
Chtrrch, rr.eetiTi? in Boston, voted to appro
prtate JPL220.005 lor mirsior.a.-y work in the
romtag year. ■ - ' Th*» Boswdi P. Flower 11
, Viary uafl lor-iaHy opened at Watertown. N.
V ; President Scfanrman of Cornell University
". - tl^e orator.
CiTY.— Stocl s active and generally higher.
r -— C-rcar S. ?tr.us "aid he expected so«-n to
' ' v ..; 'l ap- Boe <c^Tleip.prit In the Far East. -
• -T::c Miiiit-.;^! hit Society decided to carry the
• :•:• i-Mov of Che eultway advertisements to the
rriuns, ar.;l :r:ado ar: appropriation to carry on
li: contest. ■ Health CuiiiinlMUmfii Dar
|!i gthn sppolnted Professor Chandler, of Cotmn-
V • •. - a>,:l revolt on the sir lr. th" subway.
: --- Mag.f:r.r.o Iloe&n accused MagiF.trata
V C:~:.<: ul viclaMrg the rule* of the Board of
' Maflstrat£i ia j.-^<- i:.g ekcflon fraud warrant?.
TSE WEATHSB-— lnd!c»tlon« for to-day:
■Jl^m i:iid eoMw; Im rfiihn northerly winds.
'' The temperature yesterday; ]3:si;e?t 46 de
grees: !u'Jf?i, "41.
voices ton PEACE.
The voice of th« British Foreign Minister ac
eof4a vi'b \hi.t ot tfc.e Americaa l'u'Sident in
. caiiiup for pete*. Lord l^*ii.>«iv>wne has aever
• been a "peace ?u any pri<"«?" man. lie bus, on
- die oontrarj been ref.'ar<lod »s so uncoiapro
:uSiiir ••"» to be almoat; boll probably an
>r 'tsrsger.:tri estivat^ since fninm*ss i»t by no
Tiicaij- MesilicaJ ulth boliigereucj-. At any
. sate. Sn the Batter of the IVrsian <jiilf. in tb<3
*•■ Tibetan lioslQess and in other < - ases ii*» has
.* "r-hywn himself to be by no nie«ns afraid to
tLeotpJate Ibe possibility *>f war, if such re
• km sh.->ni'l be Be tecsary for th«» malhtraaitce
'>{ Btftisb rizJirs. But without tiie least self
■ caotrsdictkra or -•versal bis voice is now mt
7'''aii!sta!-:aMy for peace, and for peace along th»»
lines indi<iat<fd by President Roosevelt.
? '2l* speaks, Cor arbitration. He commends tb<»
. ';•!• ..■:< ">-t of a second I'cace Congress, aud be sees
« 3Vj irii-ou^rnity, bat rather, ar- we have euggest
• •' In ti>»?sr> columns, a fitness In calling it In
J "•-••c midst of tr::r, instead r.f -waiting nn Indeft
•:■■■»■ rinse for the return of peace.
SJnch speedi is not idle, for it i* strengthened
" -.\i?'i de*4* of tr.«* moft practical and effective
].Ij.i'. Lord Lflßsdomie ha» b&tdy been nego
"-r^atinir iiuj.»ortant arbitration treaties with pev
«»ral *-/ Hie chief . »-ren of the European Con
. 'Sincnt. ai.il he uas till move xecently submitted
•.-> rauofißble Bf Igttion and adjudication
— "-re of Hi" iaos* exaaperatlnsj and tnenaoinj? in
•"'.^ld'jnts of our time— an incident that any gov
,rniroeut not sincerely devoted to the cause of
I ice would probably nave regarded as amph:
I roroeatioa to itumediate war. With such a
( r*cord the British F ireiga Minister is we!) en
* titled tn be \\.*> advocate of a further exten
sion and couOruialion of the principle of arbi
tration smoug th» nations. There has be«
much ts!k aboot bfinnony and co-operation be
twf^n th« two great EagHsh speakinp people?.
To whatever extent it may have b<*eu practi
t* ■s". or may have been visionary, this at least
, Is «ur»-. the: Great Britain and America nn
- «*er their preaeat Governments are at one in
'■- ♦•xerting ~ trorld-nide influence for peace, and
That nut only in voids, but also in deeds.
7 To vrhat extent these and the other peaceful
voices that may be rais«l may affect 1 he course
of the present •• ar ire can only speculate, and
perhaps hope. We are toid ti.-Jay that Japan
■ has mc.de «onif peace 1 -errures to Rut" \%. aDd
that they Lave bees rejected. Neither part of
the statexeot it purprijinjr. It has all Jilons
been known that Japan, while not fearing tiie
■ tcMiir ol the war, would at any time welcome
. peace, an! vould Indeed take the initiative in
riikinp it at any favorable "iiportunity. It
Lie, en the other band, not bean suppo«ed that
■ Possifl would liften to pea-'o propeeati while
X tuSerias tbe «w«rt t-f the awful blows that
• "ye ecu inflicted upon her by an adversary
< n<"» t*j de?r: v<^i. If sbe could win even on*
r?"»»at battle, «a as to redeem her military
' boocr." »-be jni^ht b? n^ore ready to contem
1 >ii"c •■ S'ion a feeding on Rusate's part
'• xp£g 'c opprvelated. It \% not dnnatcraL Hut
• tv,e time ray come when )tL^.*;a will have to
'. r (consider :!;•.• profit ai.l tta propriety, if not.
' * • leed. :'.)•' i -;:::•>. .♦ perststjnfj in it beyond
'>'■ 'a. certain peJnt If ?!! reasonable pnepect nnd
U*.hope of each a rfdefOlng vir tory should be lost.
•be morsJ coiayuiakin upon I:er to Ecek an end
"- 1;:? of tl:- -var -would be ><rry -:.£. If all that
, ,»r fcslfl of the si it* ot dffaWsrftt Por. Arthur is
i iMi, K.- ■- i ' ' ■■• ' r nsfcin? wuethcr it bat
1 eta '■■ •:■' ."'• ■.■:•'•' Tear CenecU .Stoesse! so
Z%£on3 to Lold om s^iiir.st the inevitable.
- ■ It is uot IB bo rappoaed that either Great
'" ;-rit£hi or AtPfT^i or toy otier ntckm, » ,11
tetrode in an unwelcome manner into the
Un«so-Japnnc*e quarrel. Such Intrusion is not
contemplaiod by the Treaty of Th<; Hague, and
it would :«• foreign to the policy and practice
of at least these two countries. Bat it does
no; semi unreasonable to hope that some cf
fe<-tiw< moral suasion will be exercised over the
beHtgetanta by the known wishes and willtas
r..-s« of their neighbor* and by the impressive
spectacle oi' tile nations Baiting in a congress
for universal peace at the very time wh«-n a
tremendous war is being waged, and a war that
men feared rniffht b?=ome ' li ' '° nearly world
wjde than any otbfr of modern limes. How
ever thai rosy be. ft is Inspiring to hear voice*
of pence raised -mid the clang of arms, and to
h»;.r them raised so & ariy and «a authorita
tively as 10 be heard and to compel attention
above even tho loudest din of war.
PARKER'S i:\ri.A V.I 770 •
Kvtr gjjjpe Jtsdge Parker's name came up far
d'scusiioc as a Presidential possibility wo have
endeavored to treat him with toe highest per
•*onal respect. Whon we havi- not done so 11 has
been or.:y because his own words and actions
showed that be was not entitled to retract, but
only to reprobation and contempt Our Impulse
and purpose, so far ns n<* wiii permit, is now to
leave him in peace to tind such consolation n>
do can for M» defeat. But such an address .-is
that whicli be Issued to the Damocrats of the
nation on Wednesday calbj for attention aud
It is not merely wea^ and undignified, but b
positive Ln«uit to the American people. It sug
gests, moreover, i desire to revive now that be
hap nothing to iose by it. the slanders upon the
President and Mr. Cortelyou which he sought to
evade in the last hours of the campaign. Judge
Parker charges that Republican devotion to pro
tection ie not devotion to a policy in the belief
that It promotes the general welfare, but be
cause the protected interest enn be made to put
money into political campaigns. It ha? before
been charged that business interests supported
the Republican party because of its protective
policy, nut Judge Parker distinctly charges that
the Republican party supports the protective
policy simply to use it a* an Instrument of
blackmailing and extortion. He speaks of the
Republican party as one "that ha« grown so cor
rupt that it will gladly enter into partnership
"with trusts to secure money for election pur
"poses." If this partnership has been formed, it
must have been formed by Mr. Ortelyou with
the knowledge and consent of the President.
Both have denied that there wa? any such part
nership or that any favors had been received
which put the party under any obligation to do
anything but promote to the best of its ability
the general welfare. Judge Parker, in effect, re
new« his discredited campaign accusation. We
leave him to ponder on the decency of that
course after his disavowal of a few days ago.
How perfectly preposterous ie Judge Parker's
insinuation that he was defeated by money:
How preposterous is his charge that the office
holders were an Influential factor, following
"the example s\t lor them by the members of
'the President's Cabinet In devoting their time
"and services to the party"". As we have before
now shown, stump speaking of Cabinet officers
is not only proper, but commendable, and hns
regularly been indulged in by administrations
of both parties for many years. The Judge's
unmannerly rjing reveals a pettiness character
istic of the provincial, not to say peanut, poli
tician rather than of a broadmlnded states
man. Cau a plurality of 500,000 in one State he
bought? The country was swept by an enor
mous flood of Republican ballots. The tide was
as high In undisputed States, where no money
was needed, as in the doubtful ones, where both
sides strained every nerve. In those State? th<;
Democrats had as much money 38 the Republi
cans. While politicians of each party were
planning for a close vote, the people took the
matter into their own hands and gave utterly
unexpected pluralities. To say that vote?
enough were bought or in any way manipulated
by officeholders or by any factitious Influence
to carry Pennsylvania by 500.000, Ohio by 200,
000, Illinois by 223,000,' Michigan by 180,000,
California by 100,000, New-York by 170.000 and
sweep Missouri away from the "Solid South" Is
Simply to talk nonsense. It is practically a
charge that the whole American electorate is
corrupt. It Is not an Indictment of the Republi
can party, but of the whole people, and Judge
Parker should have read hi* Burke to too good
purpose to indulge in such childishness.
A young man was arrested yesterday nud
fined Vi by a masistrate for refusir.g to ehlft
his position on the back platform of a streetcar
co that passengers could get on and 01$ without
hindrance, and for using unseemly language
when told to move by a detective who mirac
ulously happened to be present. Tbe evidence
in this case eeems strong, but if It had ail been
a mistake and the defendant had proved himself
to be a perfect Lord rhesterfleld— which, by the
way. Lord Chesterfield was far from being— the
fact would have remained that the things of
which he was accused ar« things that occur
daily all over the city.
No object is more familiar to New-Yorkers
than the unmannerly cub who flnd« his pleasure
In obstructing a car platform aad is always
ready to answer h remonstrance with a stream
of impudence. We are not referring to persons
who stand on the. platforms because they can
not get Inside and tire In a measure excusable,
under our system of tolerating abuses, for tha
discomforts which they create and Fhare. The
real offenders are those who prefer to stand on
the platform" for various bad reasons— perhaps
because the.y want to smoke in defiance of the
rule?, or practise ihe repul j iv« devices of the
"masher." or indulge tbe ruffian's instinctive
longing to he generally obnoxious. Whatever
their special motive may be, such pt-rsons are
on abominalile nuisance which ought to bf»
abated, and might be. if the streetcar conductors
whose duty jt is to defend the decencies of life
within their Jurisdiction would firmly exercise
their lawful authority.
A chief cause for the persistence of such evils
Is that many of the conductors have little or no
sympathy with afflicted passengers and are in
disposed to ri»!i'jk« conduct which is kindred to
their own. A resident of London who is here
on a visit v. as tilling friends the other day of a
case in poiur. He got into a streetcar, sat down
and began to read a paper. A few minutes later
he sras much surprised at being punched in the
rib«. and, looking up, Inquired what was wanted.
"You know well enough what I want," said the
conductor: "I want your fare." "Well, why
didn't you ask for it?" "Because I thought yo - :
"wouldn't care to have the rett of the passim
"gers know that you were trying to beat the
"company," answered the conductor as he leered
around the crt !;i expectation of applause from
some fellow blackguard. The visitor from Lon
don, ho chances to be a social philosopher,
thoMght that inch p. thing would never happen
there, but told his friends that he bad observed
qu«»cr doings in all parts of the world, and had
no particular desire to complain of a now va
That wn< an amiable way of looking at the
matter, but there is no good reason why the peo
ple of New-York should continue to be patient
ander such afflictions. The experience related, If
uncommon, was not of an extreme type. In
civilities quite as gross are constantly commit
ted by streetcar conductors. The etook answer
Is that good breeding is not a commodity which
can bo purchased at the current rate Of wages.
But that is n wearisome excuse. The manager*
arc aUf to make their employe*. In a *orvico
which it- frankly tcjtopwledjed to be hard and
vexatious, do those things which are SUBpusefl
to tf of B<iv&ii^^ to i_e companies, a&d they
eoadd conipfti tu<>m to b« polite and helpful if
they thought it wortb •*«> to MUlko :I tl " t0! '-
mined effort. Our opinion is that it would b<?
woll worth while, ami that their failuiv to por
(tciro that fact is 8 proof that ili^ managers still
have something of Importance to learn about
their business. _
The >'!\v-.lcrsry, whioli v.its lHtinchcd at
Quincy. Mass.. yesterday, l« the fifth nnd last
battleship of bpr class to be Ml afloat. That
Rt&gn in"; "no history of wcl a vessel asoally
represents from 50 to 60 per cent of advance
•.n-i-.t toward completion. More thru two venra
hare elapsed ilnc* tli" keel o< the New-Jeraey
was laid, but i: iin>-:i shorter period In addi
tion iflll iii-obnMy be required for her ootnpl»i
pa. It In no: irnreasonable to hope that she
and Lor sisters will be ready for ihHr trials
early in 1906.
This das* of vessels occupies a position Inter
inediat'e between t lio heavily armored cruisers,
among wliicl) are the Cclora-Io and the West
Virginia, and the battleships of vh" Cdhnect!
eut '-las!;. Th<> Ncw-Jerney -vvill displace 15,000
ton?, when finished and the Connfcticut 10,000,
while dtp displacement of the Colorado is 14.
500. Another significant characteristic of th**
re*se] which went down th* v. «>«; yesterday is
■ hat ihe ■• expected to develop a -speed of nine
teen knots, or on. • more than the leviathan
thor was launched at th«« Brooklyn yard a few
weeks ago. In that, rasped there is n second
point of r<>«f]j)b!!\nfp to the lleetfootefl Colorado.
When the momnors of all throe groups are
ready for service the Americas navy will hnv,>
eighteen of the best fljrhting ships in the world,
besides these already in commission.
Dispatches from Washington report that the
creneral board has recommended to Secretary
Morton a programme In which three new bat
tleships arc Included. Inasmuch as homoge
neity Is looked upon as hictaly advantageous,
the board has decided to advise adherence to
tho Connecticut type for the present. There tins
been some talk in Washington about 0 bat
tleship having a displacement of 15,000 tons
and mounting nothing smaller than guns of
8 or 10 inches calibre. The Idea may not have
been abandoned, but it is at least held in abey
ance. Should the Secretary of the Navy ap
prove the supc^stlon just made, and should
Congress provide the necessary mon^y at the
next session, the contracts might 'op let by mid
summer and actual -work begun- a few weeks
later. If the same progress Is made in con
struction that has been effected with the Con
necticut, the new battleships rnicht be com
pleted before the dose of 1908.
UK BOOL ROOM AyD frills.
Th" question ol schoolroom accomniodati.'n
is still a troublesome one. Multitudes of chil
dren are in part time classes, and many can
enjoy that modified benefit only through the
use of temporary and makeshift quarters. Ob
viously, the way to remedy the trouble is to
estimate as accurately as possible what the
school population of the various districts of the
city will be. pay. two years hence, and then to
begin— within the two years to finish— ■
sehoolhouse3 of sufficient capacity to contain it.
To start building now on the basis of present
needs is radically faulty, because when the
buildings now started are finished it will not be
to-day's needs they must meet, but the in
creased needs of that time two years home.
Meantime, while we have to be content with
crowded quarters and part time classes, it will
be a particularly good plan to devote such time
as the children have in school to the funda
mental and essential studies. Even if a child
can spend the whole day at school. It is doubt
ful If all of the fads which some call "the
new education" should be imposed upon him.
When he can be in school only half the day
such requirement seems Indeed an imposition in
the worst sense of the term. The notion that a
dabbling in "higher culture" can be a satisfac
tory substitute for a thorough grounding in the
traditional "three R's" is mischievous. Civics,
ethics, literary analysis, and what not, are
estimable studies. But it is a strange perver
sion of pedagogy to prefer them, In a common
school (where both, under present restrictions of
time, cannot bo had) to reading and writing,
and to the multiplication table.
From some points of view some of the new
methods pursued in teaching certain studios are
estimable enough. The university student in
philology, for example, may find profit and
delight in speaking of Julius Cassar as "Eoollua
Kaiser." and in reading that commander's
most famous campaign dispatch as "Waynee,
weetlee, weekee." But the average boy or girl
in grammar school, whose study of Latin is
chiefly to serve us an aid to tbe morb perfect
understanding and use of the vernacular, would
surely he more benefited in the use of a pro
nunciation thai would leave some indication of
relationship between the two languages. It
scarcely seems reasonable to expect a child to
recognize, for example, the derivation of "con
vene" from "con" and "wayneo." or of "rital"
from "weetab."
Those things might do, if the object of com
mon school education were to enable its re
cipients to htrariate in the. cultivation of tine
theories and }o split hairs over the definition of
ultimate truth. That, however, is not its object,
but rather, In the majority of capes, to enable
them to earn their livings and make a credita
ble way in the world, and in the minority of
cases to enable them to go on successfully to
higher grades of academic and professional
study. It cannot bo too confidently declared or
too strongly emphasized that the needs of both
the majority and the minority will he best
served by thorough Instruction first in the sim
ple and fundamental brandies of reading, writ
ing, arithmetic and tho like. This is always true
nud alwaya pertinent. It is doubry pertinent
and urgent at a tirae when school room is in
adequate and the hours of teaching are cut
Members of the Automobile Club of Amer
ica, as a nile, are Judicious in handling their
machines In the roadways, and it is to be
hoped that their caution will be imitated by
all v.-ho travel over our avenuet; and streets, It
is evident that a big increase will speedily take
place 111 the number of vehicles not drawn by
horses through our highways, and it is so easy
to send the carriages at a speed too creat for
the safety of the people who use the streets that
in various parts of the town it will be necessary
to set up more formidable restrictions. The
automobtio boom has already reached a fer
vency in vtrlotis countries that keeps the
manufactories hard at work in attempting to
supply t'i!* demand and encourages the build
ins of n>iw mil!» for the making of m<w ma
Th varieties of vehicles ore so numerous
and the style and pwiftness or the latest speci
men* ar* so Impressive and fascinating that
their manufacture is rapidly Incoming an im
portant branch of industrial development, in a
largo degree taking the place of the production
of bicycles. United States District Attorney
Burnett has begun legal proceedings la the case
'•I the ferry boat Texas, which plies between
Kast Twe!!t3-thlrd-*t., New-York, and Broad
way, Brooklyn, for iff using to transport nn
automobile across the river. This particular
machine was run by gasolene, and in order to
give a complete test of the law it was sent
across the East River. The gasolene «rpp!i,. ( i
the power which drove the machine on the
ferryboat, and also the power which was used
Id passing from the vessel to the shore. Under
the United States Statute -i.472, as amended
en February 20, ISM, the tec mast be eitin
•.•- _.i before t!i*> tnjtomobflt im t£teo on \h»
boat, and must not be relighted until the ma
ehlne; Is an land again. This provision of the
statute is full of embarrassment to automo
bilists. and it may ho found necessary to regu
late Use work of the niiichiios Is t>"ni« extent.
Wtntbrof B. Bcsrritt president <>f the: Auto
mobile Club of America, \\m been lecturing on
the necessity of proper regulation of the auto
mobile to students of the dajSBM of the West
Side Young Men's Christian Association. His
advice was sound and good. Be advised hii
hearers first v master the autoWObfle thorough
ly; second, to be always, ready to stop on the In
stant: and. tlllrd, to show proper care and •••_>!>
siderntion for other user* 111 the self-motors In
the roadways. The organization of which Mr.
.Scarritt is the head is doing excellent work. A
committee is now considering the building of
a spacious new clubhouse, ft is ;-y»peii thirt it
will have within a reasonable time a handsome
building of its ovvn.
Senator Foraker says he was expecting .1
iandsHde. but not an avalanche. Unfortunately-,
it cannot now be learned v.ha: those v. ho >■-!<?
buried under the av.ilanch'* expected.
All over with Phinkitt.
Who would ba.v« th'inU" ItT
Mr. Bryan d?ti!?r. "!n it* entirety*' tae state
ment that he i? to meet "Watson and Hearst in
New— York in the near future "to isnigtnln the
Democratic par^-." r«lr. Bryan has some re
organization plan«. but he says ha wishes to
stand sponsor (or them himself, lift does not
need to have the Pris^illa of Dftr.ocracy to ask
him: ""Why don't >yon speak for yourself. Will
is m
Really; the Philippines ar» ivaking rapid prog"
r»?s toward self-govcrnnvnt. A ?traw vote at
ManHa gave Ttor^fveit 086 votes to r-ill for
Henry Watter?on Interprets th^ election "as
"the discharge of the existing generation of
•Democratic leaders from the public service."
It looks as though the party itself, as v.-ell as
thr leaders, ha<l been dlsch^rK<-i.
Charlop p. Mellen. president of the New-Haven
Railroad, has been disturi.e-1 b:~ the agitation
caused by his withdrawal of suburban trains
from his line, and hag promised to restore
them on December 1. He received co many com
plaints from different quarters that he became
convinced he had made a mistake. This com
pany ha* almost a monopoly of the freight and
passengrer business between New- York and Bos
ton, and flnda a spirit of liberality to both
busy, thriving-, bustlin* cities Useful and oom
Don't forget that the St. Loulb Fair closes on
December 1, and that November is usually a
pleasant month In tha new Republican State.
You may never hare the opportunity of looking
upon Its like again.
District Attorney Jerome has not been as buay
as usual of late, but he was conspicuous In th«
foray upon a gambling- place well uptown where
women were allowed to play, a vicious resort,
v.-hica certainly merited suppression. Resorts
of such a kind deserve rooting out. but it should
be noted that this resort had apparently escaped
the notice of t\i& captain of the precinct.
the tales that are told of country railroads in
America ara matter of fact enough compared with
a story that comes from France. The Httlo rail
roads that run to obscure places In France are so
poor that they have bought no cars In a quarter
century. T.He floor fell out of a car on one of these
roads recently. The car wat empty at the time,
a:id standing: ia the station.
The storage man hopped off his van and oped th«
warehouse door:
He Btowt-d away ona Bitter Fray, on» Let-tha-
On« lot of Planks, ten Serried Banks, ono Stainless
Honor's Wreath,
One KoorleiM Roorback and a box of Hurl It in
Tom* Teeth;
He stored a score of Open Door, a gross of Solid
And May My Tongue Then Cl*av« Unto th» Roof
tree of My Mouth.
Across the planks with jangling- clanks he flung;
some Labor's Chains;
Us tossed beside a Point with Pride & Last Drop
in My Veins;
The Nation's Hope he tied with rope and bore with
in his amid
To where there loomed a mournful lot of Viewing
with Alarms:
A choice array of Despot's Sway and Here We
TrikQ Our Stands
He v.-rapped in ro'.ls of Noble Souls and Honest
Horny Hands.
With Joyous grin he carried In The Precepts We
The Money King-, and Grafting- Rings, and Com
mon Peepul. too;
One {Standing Firm, a But-One Term, the Records
of tho Past.
And put them In the corner with Our Flag's Nailed
to the Mast.
With hand* ungloved he pushed and shored a
pross of Campaign Lies,
Together with some point and pith about Our
Country's Size.
When h« had stowed awar the load he shut the
warehouse door
And muti«-red "Whoo! I'm jplad we're through
with Nineteen Hundred Four!
This campaign stuff Is good enough, but It fs get
ting worn —
I noticed that the Nail the Lie was tattered some,
and torn;
But, anyhow. It's over now, and they've been put
Until, perplexed, we view th» next approaching
voting; «lay."
—(Chicago Tribune.
Puringr tLe hot times of the raid upon the post
office delinquents, the counsel for one of the accused
tried, according to "The Buffalo Commercial," the
old dodge of abusing the plaintiff's attorney. He
attacked Assistant Postmaster General Wynne (re
cently promoted) furiously, declaring that Ijne was
a "high roller" and that he lived on "canvasback
dU' % k and green peas." When the President, who
had read It, §aw Mr. Wynne that day, he asked
what Wynne was going to do about this charge re
garding his habitual diet. v"I have concluded,"
gravely answpred the Assistant Postmaster Gen
eral, "to cut out the peas."
Her Unlucky Spouse.— "lt was a sweeping victory.
wasn't it?"
"Y<*b," answered young Mrs. Torklns. "The Re
publicans seem so strong that I almost believe they
would have won even if Charley had bet or. them,
instead of on the Democrats."— (Washimrton Star.
Among th« advertisements in a recent number of
a Munich Journal was thl?: "Wanted: A aiw.nnd
hand STare,"
"I see on- -whiskered men draw nigh."
The European said;
•■! s»*> *v»lrd mortal.* hurry by,
Half shaved as to tli<» bead:
And aa the street adown I scan.
I spy la solic! chunks
Full many a sober looking man
Wear naught but bathing trunk?.
"When on the Broadway sidewalk, loJ
4 mystic thrill I feel
To 5-0 ril'rf-hattod mortals so
With barrows of the "wheel."
■Perplexed,' indeed, is not the wnrd.
'Tis" fully not complete,
To witness quite a flcx-kaomi* herd
Of Mpeds on four feet.
"U'hat mnkf« your citizens so era*-?
I fathom not, alas.
Why. at Delroonlco'a to-day
Six luncli^r- lin^hoi off grass!
Suspended by tliolr necks quite taut,
Twelv« men hung on a derrick."
T....11." quoth the native, "that is naughtj
if« only bet." on Ilfrrlek."
—(Town Topics.
Before the Bosr war it had been Intended by the
I«>ople of the Tranivnal to erect a colossal statue in
honor of Krug^r on :in Imposing pedestal In Church
Square, Pretoria. Only the ba«e was erected, how
rwr. White th? war was in progress the statue,
ordered by the Transvaal government, was delivered
by the sculptors at Delagoa Bay. It was impossible
to convey It then to Pretoria, so It was laid in a
Umber yard bellnging to the Lorenzo Marquez
Wharf Company, and there, neglected and almost
forgotten, It has since remained.
"I never become snjrry bteaup* a man does not
think <iulte as I do." remarked the profaaaar, "for
when I flnd a man who OJ?a.grt-es with me I realize
that it ie. prooaVly with difn/iukty that b» thltUt*
About *P#at>ie and Social Incident**
I FROM THE TKtr.rNf; bcr'"au.l
Wii!>inngt»n. Not. !•>.— The President and Mrs.
Roosere!t gay« a dinner to-nlghx li. honor of their
guest, Jolin Morley. tbo Kn.illJ'h aii'-bor and state*
!r.:m. who arrive! at th« VhUo House today. The
other guests wars Secretaries Ray and TaTt Attor
ney Genv-ral Moody. Jostleea M'lilt*-, Holmes ar.d
Day and X B. BUMP. Mr. Morl*7 will be the
Pmident's gaest two days, and will t*> entertained
Ml dinner r.r tlir Whit* POO— ni'.'i'n to-raorro-^
The Belgian. Danish and ?w«dl!<h Ministers paid
their respects to tlr« President 10-day. Another vtS 9
'tor waa John W. Ko?ter. who c*£«l it »*.x?rcss l.ia
The nllllWlflnln llllWlflnl will five a 4tSSt*f SSI November It
In honor "t Ell»>»WMr WWIaSB's rpecial military
envoys at the unveiling of Urn siatue of Fredf-ri«k
the c;-cit.
'mov THK tssw m Bf£T<r.J
WasbtßftOl), Nov. -Mi«. Tan «M- of the Sec
retary o? War. who www! weeks ago took pos
ae^ilo-i of the nous- l»a?*fl by fh- s»..retary early
in tha .<i«a~in. hi-5 goni to N«^-Tork for a short
Th« Secretary of Ccrnmer." and Labor and Mrs.
aietcalf are expected from California in a few days.
Mr?. Shaw returned Jo v.-R«,hlnston this pveninc
from ] or hom«s In lowa. wl;ere she went with Bse
retary Sh<jw tome time before the election
Washington. Nov. 10.— Count Caasini. the Russian
Ambassador; M. Jua««>ran'l, the Frencli Ambassa
dor, and Btr Ohentung Uang Chen?, the Chinese
Minister. v.ere amonp the diplomats received by
Secretary Hay to-day. Count Casslni has heard
nothing from his government regarding Its atti
tude toward Secretary Hay's note inviting th"
rowers t* holds another peace conference at Tht
Hagu». The Ambassador will go to New- York next
* eck to aiiend a dinner, and will return in time for
the dinner at the White House on November IS in
honor of Emperor William's special military en
M. Jusaerand called to pay his respects. He will
leave here to-morrow for New-York to attend the
opening of the French Hospital. wher» he will make
an informal address on Saturday.
Sir Chtntung talked to Mr. Hay about the Chi
nes'! exclusion treaty, and was able to report prog
ress. Tha belief was expressed that the treaty
could be signed before the end of the year.
S»fior Pulido, the Venezuelan Charge d - Affaires.
called to extend in the name of the Venezuelan gov
ernment congratulations on the President's election.
and also to Inform the department that Great Britain
has formally acknowledged Venezuela's sovereignty
over the Isle of the Birds. Venezuela had protested
gainst the landing on that island of marines from
the British cruiser Tribune, and called the British
government's attention to the arbitration treaty of
1556, when the Que*n of Spain awarded the Island
to Venezuela-
Mr. Hioki, the Japanese char** ad Interim, called
at the department to announce the arrival in this
country of Prince Fushimi and to arrange some
final details regarding the prince's reception. The
prince, who la now on his way to this city, will
leave Washington for St. Louis on November 18.
Mr. Hioki said that Minister Takahlra continued to
improve, but would not b* able to leave New-York
for some time.
Baroness Mayor dcs Planches, wife of the Italian-
Ambassador, was at home to a large number of
callers yesterday afternoon, when sl»s had with
her the Misses Lobel, of Paris, who will spend the
greater part of the season at the Embassy.
The Misses Dolores and Hercella. Arosemena have
come to Washington to spend the winter with their
brother, C. C. A/osemena. secretary of the legation
of Panama.
Washington. Nov. 10— Mr. and Mrs. Ttiomas F.
Walsh, have been at their Washington home for a
day or two. but will leave her* to-morrow for a
short visit to their eon, Vincent, who la at school
in Pottstowu. Pean. From there they win go to
Mew- York to remain scon* time before returning to
thia city tor the winter.
Mrs. Edward M. Padelford gave a email tea thia
afternoon, the gucata being invited to meet her
sister and niece. Mrs. and Miss Jaffrey. of Parts.
Miss Ja££rey will "remain in Washington for two
weeks, and then visit friends In New-York for a
time before returning to the French capital.
Mrs. Hoyt and Miss Eleanor Hoyt. wife and
daughter of the Solicitor General, returned from a
visit to Philadelphia yesterday. Miss Hoyt will
be a debutante of the winter.
Mrs. John R. McLean will have as her gu*«t next
week M:ss Edith Pulitzer, who i 3 visiting her
grandmother. Mrs. W. VT. Davis, of Oonnecticut
Miss Cropper is in Washington to spend the win
ter with her brother and sister-in-law. Mr. and
Mrs. John Cropper, of M-st. Miss Cropper has
lived abroad for the last three years.
Mrs. William H. H. Southerland has cards out for
a tea on Thanksg! ing Day. when she will introduce
her daughter. Miss Mary Southerland, to society.
Miss Edith Kane, Miss Janet Fish. Hiss Ullie
Pott?-. Miss Helen Sanger and Miss Josephine
Osborn will be the bridesmaids and Mies Elizabeth
Tuckerinan tho maid of honor of Mlsj Virginia
fiturgi3 Osborn on the the occasion of her mar
riage to Ralph Banger, of Boston, on Wednesday
at St. Thomas's Church. Bertram Cruser. A. Perry
Oeborn, Grenvlll* Clark. Richard Derby. V. P. Snow
and Benjamin Joy will be the uahers and Charles
B. Bradley best man. After the ceremony a re
ception will be given by Professor and Mrs. H.
Palrfleld Osborn. the parents of the bride, at their
house, In Madlson-ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dunbar Pruyn are receiv
ing cor.pratulations upon the birth of a son at
their house. In East Thirty-elgnth-st. Mrs. Pruyn
was Miss Betty Metealf. and Is tha daughter of
Mrs. George Byrd, Jr.
Arthur Iselln, who will marry Miss Eleanor Jay
on November 26. will give his farewell bachelor din
ner on November 22. His fiance?, however, does
not propose to give tlie customary bridesmaids'
luncheon. Colonel and Mrs. Jay have an apartment
at the Essex for the winter, although the wedding
reception for their daughter will take place at their
house, in East Seventy-aecond-st., which they have
let for the seaeon to Mr. ar.d Mrs. Robert Goclet
Asht"u Da Peyster will lead at the cotillon given
by Mr. a"id Mrs. Henry F. Shoemaker in the
Ladles' Annex of the Metropolitan Club next month
for the dsbut of their daughter. Mi-ii Blanche Le
Roy Shoemaker.
Mr* Louis C. Hase'.l has Issued Invitations for a
dinner at Sherry's, to be followed by a theatre
party, on Der?mb«»r 14. for her daughter. Ml«s Alt:«
Hasell, who is one of the debutantes of the season.
Mrs. iiasell will likewise give a series of at homes
in January at her house. In Kast 3eve::ty-flrst-st..
for h»»r dauphtrr.
Mr. ana Mr?. August VataWe sailed yesterday for
Kuroo* on the Moltke.
Th»re hav<» b»-»n a number of arrivals In town
from Europe this week. anv>r;g them those of Miss
Caroline Drayton. Mrr. Poultney Bigelow and the
Misses Bigelow, Mr. and Mr.'. 11. H. Benedict. Miss
Callender. Miss D<» Forrest and John O. Neeser.
The Duke anil Duchess of Manchester ar« due here
to-morrow on th» L.a.anla.
From San Francisco come* the r.ews of the seri
ous Illness there of Ashton Potter, on the eve of
his departure for Europe, where ha was to spend
the winter with Mrs. Potter, who Is a daughter ©."
Dr. XV. ft. MacNutt, of San Francisco. His condi
tion is reported to bo critical, and. after having al
ready undergone three operation*, he la now about
to be subjected to a four.h. Ha 13 a sou of the iate
Howard Potter, a nephew of Bishop Fetter, ml
served both in the Spanish wax and In the 4th
Cavalry out In Manila.
Mrs. John Jac b Astor has arrived tn town from
Ferncliff, and I: at b»r house. In Fifth-are., for a
few days.
Mrs. Henry K. Dim arrives In town to-morrow
for the season from her country rlae* at South
Coventry, Con::.
Mr. axuX :*_*. wiUiwn IV £>^*:::-t% iK, &*'.* ar
ra-.(f-1 to remain at Tuxedo un?« t>.e •nd ml tfc«
Mr. and Mr?. Hchuylcr N. Warren ha.v« rrtnraat
lo to-m for the winter from "Water Mm, Lor.s
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Gould Jennings win ant**
here to-morrow for the winter, from their otea*
»>: K.-<Jrfl«ld. Conn.
Formal annor.ncnient was made yesterday of tha
• nt.-i*>' riien?. alrea/lv rrjx>rt'-»i some tlnne ago, o*
Mr*, i-'ole-man O. Wiiitam*. widow of Colemau (J
William? and daughter «f the late Henry K. Haw.
\-y. to John Van Sehaletc C>«J<il«. of the N«w-Tork
Va^ht Club, with which his father, th* late J. Van
SchsJdl «>Wie. was for a© lons identiflo ! h '.*.i
aecreta ry.
James J. Van Aien and lU*3 May Via Alta h»v<»
rcturred to %>*« frcn. Hot Springs. Va. Ja~.es J.
Van Al«n Ui booked t« sail for England a: •.:.• e^4
of the month, wb.ll* Mla» Van Alen win spend r^«
wiater at rh« house which ah* has taken.
Sir Ernest CMSfi who arrived on tha Oceanic, !»
Staying with Jicoh H. Scaiff. S'r Ernest, who la %
member or Kins Edwards Privy Council. «ad who
financed th* Nile dam and irrigation workj. wiu
make an tsss*4aw« tc;r of th« We^ra <♦!— « >««_
f>r« r»r:rnir\s horr.«.
Charlw R. Steele, who^e funeral take- p!ac« thu
morning a.t Trinity Church, was en«assd to vif-
Bertha Spear, daughter of Dr. John C. Spear, nf
the United States Navy, and the wadding waj ti>
take place next spring. As already announced la
The Tribune, th* youn? man, who was a son ol
the Rev. James KsWtt Steel*. vicar cf Trinity
Church, died on Monday from the effects or a- or
eration performed at tha Ne^v-lork Hospita:.
Mr. and Mi?. J. Woodward Haven. »ho ha\e ra>
mained until now at tfceir country place, at Leaox.
return to town to-morrow, and will open thafcf
boise In East Sevantv-ninth-st. for the winter
Mr«. John E. Parsons has aail*d for Euran.,
where she will spend the -winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Sorchan will arrl- .--* hi r^a
to-morrow from Tuxedo for th* season.
At All Angela' Church. Elghty-flrst-st ar..l Tr.«t
End-aye., at 8 o'clock last evenias. Her.- Spaul.lia*
Schley and Mls_ Adeie Sturgca Jlaaon were BM»
ried. the Rev. s. DeLancsy Townaend aflklßdßS
ITiere were many guests of this aad other cities.
Miss Mason Is a daughter of th« late Ebeneiw
Sturgaa Mason, and Mr. Schlev i 9i 9 a son of Dr.
Jamea Montfort Schley. well known In this city*
The matron of honor was the trlde's slst - Mr»
Francis C. Rupp»-rt. She and the bridesmaids we-"*
similarly gowned in blue and white, and earned
white roses and forget-me-nots. The bride wore a
gown of white chiffon and point dappliaue and
carried a bour,;j«t of liltea-<.f-the-vall»y. whit^
orchids and white gardenias A reception at th*
Hotel Marie Antoinette ro.lowed the ceremony
After an ezter.i-^d trio Mr. ai.d Mra. Schl«y w;n
make their homa here.
Montclair. N*. J.. Nov. 10 (Special).— Arm
Schoonmaker D« Bevolse. daughter of Mrs. Mary
De Bevolse. of Porter Place, and Marshall Wins
low Green, of New- Fork, were quietly married at
tha home of the bride's mother last night. Th»
ceremony was performed by the Rev. OrrtUa
Reed, pastor or Trinity i resbvterian Church, illss
•Edna Green, a sister of the bridegroom, was ma;*
or honor and Miss Bessie D*, Bevoise. of Ho!U».
Long Island, was bridesmaid. Thatcher H >i
brook, of Boston, and Robert Dodd, of New-York,
were the ushers. Mr. and Mrs. Green will tnaia
Boston their home after a wedding trip.
Orar.ge. N. J., Nov. 10 (Special).— Many peraotM
from Ne*r-York anJ the Orange attended the
wedding In Grace Episcopal Church. Orange, at
3:30 o'clock this afternoon, of Miss Mabel Burke,
daughter of Mrs. John Burke, of Llewellyn Park.
and John Y. G. Walker, of New- Yarn. Arch
deacon Alexander Mann, rector of Grace Church,
performed the ceremony, assisted by tha Rev.
James H. Watkins. an uncle of the brid*. The
bride was given away by her brother. Edward
Frederick Burke, of Baltimore. She was gowned
In white liberty satin, trimmed with old poiru la. »♦
and cut en traine. She wore a bridal veil, and her
bouquet was of fflka Ilia >sllej The mal.l of
honor was the bride's sister, Miss Edith Burk-v
The best man waa Edward Norton, of New- York.
and the ushers were Randolph Walker. Robert V.
Wren. Beverly Bqgurt. Howard Blade, Sealay Bat
telle and Arthur Rlpley. all of New-York; Howar*
Gilette. of Chica«;o. and Horatio WnUridge. Fol
lowing the ceremony, a small reception was be.a
at the home of the bride's mother. Mr. and Mrs.
Walker will live In New-York. The bride is on*
of those vho organized th« Woman's Skating
Club, which has a clubhouse at Crystal Laka.
West Orange.
Pretoria, Nov. 10.— The Dutch newspaper "Los
der.voik" announces that King Edward, through
the local authorities, has expressed the desire that
royal salutes be- fired on the arrival of the Ms
President Hi-tiger's body at Cape Town and Pre
toria, and that minute guns fca nred durtec the
procession to the grave.
Berlin. Nov. 10— Rear Admiral John C. Watson.
U. S. N"., retired, has arrived her« from Farts. H*
la carrying out his mission from the Nary Depart
ment to learn how other countries make th* best
morally and mentally of their seamen. A series of
visits 10 German barracks, etc.. has been arranged
through th* courtesy of the government.
Correct Report of His Speech at the British
Schools Dinner.
The Tribune- '.earns frcm Sir Percy Sanderson.
British Consul General in this city, that the extract
from his speech at tha Lrltlsh Schools and UrJver
&ltie« Club on Wednesday evening wa3 Incorrect 1
reported. The matter was furnished to The Tribun*
by tho New-York City News Association. whes*
service is taken by nearly all 0: the metropolitan
papers, and against which complaint* of this klr.-l
aro rare. The subject of Sir Percy address was
of such Importance that Tta Tribune yesterday
obtained from aim the manuscript si his brie.
speech. Speaking of the pleasant relations between
England and France, and ol the reference or tn*
North Sea question to an International ooramies^n.
Sir Percy said:
It is that better knowledge ©: on» ano ! > r t w i vl
under the Kite's guidance, brought _*t>oat tie v
tecie cordlale with Franca -» »• wb i c^.JSS S
hear more from M. Yves Oujf ana which
had so large an influence In brtngin. a.cut an
understanding In connection wltu l^..f e l^i a t -U
evenU in the North *». T^ose who M""*** torn
speech recer.Uy t:aco by tae I»rime Mi. ; '' c'e '
Southampton will know h< m pave t»e ""^sJS
ha.i become and how dUßcuit R w«oM r-a-e ■«»
without that French entente to come to **£,«*
standinsr. But. even »o. such a:i .irr ir.gemeat_SS>
has been arrived at would ha- been » ' J f?i_r
were it not for the peaceful disposition or in*/-**:;
were It rot for the Hag. Wtert "Jf.^JET
majesty's initiative, and were '.I not for the •»;•{£
oratina- support given to that tribunal iy IT»s.u*ci
Roosevelt and Mr. Hay.
WasHtnston, Nov. — A friend of the Pt*sr
dent, commenting; at tha Whit* House IM *■•
on the influence of the Ntfw-Tork noways* l *
Four years ago The New-York Tribune. "**•
New- York World.'' 'The Ne*-Yorst Tt 134 ,^,,
•Tho New-York Herald" and "The Brooklyn
Eagle" supported President McKinley for to'
Presidency. This year The New-York TttbUß*
supported President Roosevelt, but every oa»
of the others named opposed him. some of tn«>»
bitterly and unreasonably. This year Pr/ 9 " 2 *";
Roosevelt carried New-York by a. net V^-^-f
of li 1,43 i votes. Four years ago President »c-
Klnley csrried the State by a net plurality •»
07.006 votes. -w.
The greater New-York papers other than TB»
Tribune having proved beyond peradventtir* ii»
value" of their opposition to a Republican can
didate, th* fact that Mr. Farkera majority >"
greater New-York exceeded that of William
Boan by 1.05S votes has proved a "ay""?*:
In no way can. the Republican m *" a #r "J^
count for the thousand votes which thus eiu«^
them except by attributing them to tha influen-
of "The Nev. -York Evening Post."
• The New-York Sun must be eliminated. m
the reason that. l<y Its caustic o^P 09 1 ;' cc j IrJJ1 r JJ
Governor-el-ct Hlcsins. despite Its Us II ■■■'■J
support of Preslilent Roosevelt at the «' e^,;""
hour It rendered itself an impotent. If not ner*
tlve, factor tn the political situation.
To the Editor of The Trtbun*,
Sir: The plurality for Governor Hlrttns ***"'
folk County iru 2.1*5. and not L&3. •* «^V:
you thia morning. Uke Shyiock. ever, county^c"
rn*n have "reelins." S.VMCEL . I. TAnKMa
Chalrraan Scfioik County Rspu^ca^ < |£^- 1 - UI *
Cnrvarsltj Clu^ raw.-Yfjri^ Vrr. » "^

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