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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 30, 1906, Image 6

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AQsOfJKT car UVBlC— Silfr^Tfce 'Virginias.
gej^LSOO— S:UV--Tb« iJlrl of th* Golden. W««t
■ajtnrroof beach PARK— Spe^lj'. nigh Plt«t —
■^^Jfj^-.-^mlv*! of Tire.
(^gl*>-4liliv— Th« 6 -ti v.T-iri.
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Pant rrem t-.J
Cterr»:Kic»«— £iw^-i/.tu» cteruin.
run-re-- 8:11— V-arrylre; Vary.
gjjS. x ' WUEEEJ-Tlio World, in "Wax.
„~r_<. 20— Tb* a»rlc« of Mon«y.
Vt~t-* »~Tb« X4iU« Eirsnser.
H>MVi:R^TCUP« VJCTOBIA.— 2-«:W— V«u««rH!e.
HXh Ai-D 6QUARB — — Atioat Town.
- ->fc* — MM #-^^ TTI ill !■
pxjnso^v — S:t»— 'sit* Hypocrite*.
VTQ£CX-~?'-iZ— BUB—Tb* Urn fend the Mooaa.
i/rsv •— «d»— The Man «eUieß>*.
,I*O*T SOCAira— Sao— The Two Ur. Wetherby".
a—^k»« ixwileu.
MJISHATTASJ IJEACH-*— Pate's Ve-revJus *»a Ftr»
wotts—9—mce'» Girl from Paris.
JXArcUATTAX— «:lß— Krentcer Sonata. »
MBW TOWC— The Ham Tree.
!,TV,r YOIUC ROOF OARL.'CN— «:»>— VauaerUle.
WEBER'S — — L*fljr Jim.
■— j b:lP— Tcxw. ____ _
Index to Advertisement*.
Pagm. Col. I P*f« Ort.
Amusement* •. S 4-B'lnetnictton « »-•
AncUon6fUeti 9 0 Law School* J| *
*££?„ r? .^ ■ ■ SfiSuiii"* j*?
Banker* & Brokers. 10 1 C-eaii Steamer* *2 6-7
goiird ml Room*... • * ' {-reposals « °
Carpet OetslGf » 4 j Proposal* j« _ l
Otulotu » C Railroads «£*
Civ HO«]( ..11 fl'Rea! BBUte ■•■•••» **
CUV Aoperty to Let. 8 « Beal &t*te Wanted. . | 6
Nvldend N'cU.os ..10 I f Rertaumnt* ■ « i
)om. bit*. Wanted. 32 t>~f 6ch»3l Agencies 12
: ln« n ,-ial 11 S-»l Concern 12 «
FlntUK'Ul Meetings.. ll * Trust Companies... . •■« *
Fur. Room, to Iv*... » 5 Unfurnished Apart-
H»lp Wanted 12 ijWork yr<mt*d 1Z ~-l
K?& : §wkisztil& JTribtmui
FOFS3GN— The insurgfcut agitation is reported
to be sj>rea/I!r4.' rapidly In the provinces of
Havana. Sar.ta Clara, Finar del Rio and Santi
ago; r*>belf under the lend of Congressman
Camnoe Marquetti captured the town of Cabanas,
on the north*ni coast of Pinar del Rio. =====
Mr Sleeper, the American charge at Havana, re
ported an insurgent raid on the Meroedita sugar
plantation, near Cabanas. — — • Neither the
Cuban tobacco ror sugar crop has yet suffered
from the rebellion, but its continuance for a few
weeks would cauae heavy losses. ===== Condi
tions in Russia eeem to be growing worse; the
list of crimes Increases despite the arrest of
many revolutionary leaders; fears of another
outbreak a? Odessa are expressed. . ■ ■ The
eon of Crown Princ* Frederick William was
baptized at Potsdam In the presence of the im
perial family and representatives of European
sovereigns, -t ■• , Japan ha« acquired by agree
ment with Corea two ports for naval stations,
one on the south and one on the east coast. .
Many peraone were injured In conflicts between
troop* and strikers at Santander.
DOMESTIC— The Interstate Commerce Com
mission at Washington gave a bearing to rep
resentatives of express companies, but granted
no extension of time or rulings. -. It was
announced at Oyster Bay that Herbert Parsons
would lunch with the President to-morrow. ■ ■ n
It was announced that the funds of the Pres
byterian Church intrusted to the late Prank
K. Hippie, president of the insolvent Real Estate
Trust Company of Philadelphia, were intact.
===== The American Bar Association began at
St. Paul its twenty-ninth annual meeting. . "-
The Chicago Postmaster started for Washing
ton to consult with the authorities on the forma
tion of a national labor union of postal clerks.
ClTY.— Stocks were strong and higher. ~ — :
William Jennings Bryan arrived from Europe;
he spent the night with L*wis Nixon at his
6tatcn Island home. ■ Mr. Jerome asked
Mr. Hearst to say whether the Independence
League was a new parly or only a club to force
Democrats to nominate the latter for Governor.
» ■ Edward H. Healy. an Odell man. was
ousted as state deputy commissioner of excise to
make room for Moses M. McKee. a Parsons
man. =*== Contributions of $14,702 for the
Chilian earthquake sufferers were received.
■ Colonel Nodame, formerly Postmaster
General of Cuba, issued a statement blaming
President Palma for ail the trouble in Cuba.
v. , A Southern man, disappointed at his fail
ure to recelv« money, jumped into the Ea*t
River, and after being rescued tried to leap
from the Brooklyn Bridge. ===== The city
awarded the contract for three ferryboats to
ply between the Battery and 39th street, Brook
lyn, to a Wilmington <T>el.) firm. == The tug
America was sunk in Its clip between Piers 3
and 4, East River, by a Pennsylvania Railroad
THE WEATHER— lndications for to-day:
Showers. The temperature yesterday: Highest,
77 degrees; lowv-«t. «»•» degrees.
We desire to remind our readers tcho are
about to leave the city that The Tribune will
be tent by mail to any address in this country
or abroad, and address changed as often as de
eired. Subscription* may he given to your reg
v'jir- dealer before leaving, or. if more conven
ient, hand them in at the Tbibtxe Office.
See opposite page for subscription rates.
Independence is conducive to much talk. Ver
bosity Is the ebullition and outward manifesta
tion of an unrestrained and unrestrainable per
sonality. There is ancient authority for saying
that in an unixissed economy the tongue is the
most unbosoable member. Silence Is a trust tool
and the henchman of political corruption.
Show us a man who keeps his tongue in his
bead and we Khali -Low you one fit for strat
egeiue and hopeful of spoils. Blast follows
counterblast. The echoes have no chance to
die away. Mr. Hearst scarce opes his mouth
when Mr. Jerome indefatigably assails the
fatigued ears. Mr. Jerome's Independence scarce
wells up in him to overflowing before Mr.
Hearst's tongue itches to utter much the same
brave defiance of the powers of political dark
ness. They are in a contest to drown out each
other* utterance. Two mouths with but a eln
gle speech, two tongues that wag as one.
The last interviews of these two boss busters
are a contest in similarity. "I shall now," says
Mr. Hearst, "give you a correct imitation of
Jerome running for office," and he does it. "I
shall bow," retorts Mr. Jerome, "give you a
correct imitation of Hearst running for office."
and the verisimilitude is remarkable. It strikes
Mr. Jerome, whose tun of eloquence is broached
a thought later than Ma rivals, that the editor
has stolen his "political clothes." We have
already expressed tmr opinion of the District
Attorney's priority. Hut if be invented "Inde
pendence," Mr. Hearst patented it, organized it,
syndicated It wat«r«d it, floated it. Mr.
Jerome* originality is in danger of being for
gotten through Mr. Hearst's enterprise. it was
a great discovery, "fadependeoee/' and there is
enough to go around among Jerome, Hearst
Moran and the rest.
Hobbs hints blue, straight he turtle eats;
No!>bs prints blue, darec crowns his cup;
Stokes outdoes Nokss In azure feats,
Both grorge. Who fished the mures up?
The boss busters leave little to he desired.
Mr. Hearst damns Mr. Murphy, and without
faint praise. Of fhe faintuess of the damns
some cynical natures may raise a suspicion.
Twice, however, upon the Lupercol be las
thrust back the proffered crown of Mr. Murphy's
devotion. The boss carries hi« political life in
bis hacGs every time he presses his repulsed and
repulsive support upon the gr«nt Independent.
It la one of the mystery of. the da; ui.y he
-.tersistfi in this suicidal enterprise. A3 we have
said. Mr. Hearst** treatment of Mr. Murphy
leaves little to ;." desired, i«ut ire can't helj>
desiring that little. Why vol. discourage th
ittez2t!«Ui« af that sedulous j>olltk6l . bit- !,y
reprintib* from £-„ '.■> <lnv until S*-;>timUr IS
la the H«ir*t papers Hi ; .^>>\i 6trJiH»s tud
dftfckl.Tg thr.tr.s £!tf2ery vi poitraH-i of l*sr.
autumn It might do some good and would
make mighty diverting : ' campaigning.
Alike in one thing, alike in all. , mutatis
mutandis, Mr. Jerome, too, <lnmnt» Murphy, and
there is a heartfelt sincerity about his ex
pression that leaves no room for <iTiesrl<>nln*.
But then Murphy ta the other fellow's scoun
drel. To treat these two candidates with the
l*>rf«ct equity of a mere spectator of the fray
we must aFlc'tt little nlsr. of the District Attor
ney. Why does lie leave "We Tim" Sunivsui
out of Mi gallery of "quasi-crimlnato"? For
"quast-crimlnals" Mr. Jerome has the keenest
eye. Why does be overlook this one? Mr. Hearst
pillories his persistent and unwelcome friend.
Why does not Mr. Jerome also excoriate the
boss who is reputed to be thrusting In a similar
way his attentions upon the District Attorney?
Perhaps this Is asking too much. Murphy has
always been in the foreground. Sullivan in the
background. Murphy is familiar with flogging.
sophisticated to scourging, hardened to ham
mering. He is inured to the blows that beat
around a throne. He cannot be driven off. but
perhaps Sullivan can. lie might take a public
booting from which the pulchrltudlnous form of
the Bowery chieftain would shrink. If there is
this distinction between the two men Mr. Jerome
is unfortunate In his "unwelcome friends." He
is handicapped by their sensitiveness.
The two independents are of one mind about
the Democratic parry. Mr. Hearst will have
none of it He is going to be the candidate of
the Independence party. Of course, he cannot
prevent that despicable crew at Buffalo from
indorsing him if they are as Insistent as Mr.
Murphy Is In their love for him. As for Mr.
Jerome, he would not stoop to pick the Dem
ocratic nomination out of a gutter. Not he!
But, of course, if they Insist, like the unfortu
nate Mr. Sullivan ! Then. too. Mr. Jerome
is something of a casuist. The noble end of ele
vating St. Hieronymus to the Governorship
justifies the unworthy Buffalo means. Both
candidates are running for nomination on their
contempt for the Democracy. By objurgations
that "shameful" party will recognize its mas
ter's voice. Why shouldn't they contemn it?
Both have strength of their own. Mr. Hearst
has his own private party, the Independence
party. Mr. Jerome — Jerome!
As a good American, with an American sense
of humor, and a veteran politician, with some
experience in ascensions and declensions, Mr.
Bryan will naturally be Inclined to put a philo
sophic valuation on what might be called the
red fire phase of tbe jubilation in honor of his
homecoming. He is too old an actor to be
Imposed on by the stage pageantry of politics.
He has had crowns handed to him before— and
also lemons. He has sat on the front seat of
the band wagon and heard the tumult and
shouting of the captains struggling to clamber
up over the sides and tbe tailboard. He has
also seen these same captains clambering down
to take passage with a bandmaster blowing
other tunes and headed In another direction.
He will not be swept off bis balance, then, as
he finds himself bailed on his return as the
greatest, wisest and most travelled of Demo
crats, the heir of Jefferson and Jackson and
the sole possible unifier and savior of the his
toric party which they founded and vitalized.
He will not be overcome when he learns that
lined up on the wharf to greet him are fifty
seven representatives of the fifty-seven former
varieties of Democrats waiting to tell him that
they have reverted and are now, one and all,
Bryan Democrats. He will be jtoucbed. per
haps, but hardly unnerved, by tbe news that
Henry Wattereon, Tom Taggart, Roger Sulli
van, the seven little Mayors from Nebraska
and a band of other patriots collected from
every Democratic centre in the country save
Princeton, N. J.. have come to town to sig
nalize bis return to duty and opportunity and
to offer him on bis own terms tbe receivership
of the Democratic party.
So fickle and variable Is popularity, and so
soon to tbe past forgot. As he floats about on
the Hllnl. screened from intrusion and await
ing the psychological moment for tbe latest
crown-banding ceremony. Mr. Bryan will prob
ably recall with interest tie incidents of bis re
turn two years ago. That wan a return from
Russia— a return from Moscow, indeed. Spring
was here, but there was a frost in the air, and
no chartered private yacht bung about Quar
antine waiting to receive the sea word trav
eller. No fifty-seven Democratic brotherhoods
were on hand to swear allegiance, and Madi
son Square Garden .was not warmed and lighted
to receive the hosts gathered to bear the Ne
braska statesman's homecoming message. As
we recollect It, Mr. Bryan rented a ball of mod
erate size and issued invitations for a lecture
at bis own cost, and not a little indignation was
expressed by tbe very Democrats now falling
over themseives to catch bis earliest utterance
that lif should have hed the hardihood to ex
press here uninvited some candid views on the
meaning and probable consequences of Judge
I Parker's Presidential canvass.
But a prophet once unbonored may get some
i honor on the second trial. It is only justice to
Mr. Bryan to say that he now holds the tame
views and delivers the same message, as in
1904. He has not wavered nor stultified him
self. The change is in bis audience, not in
I him. and tbe Democrats vow banging so greed
ily on bis words are most of them thus doing
poetical penance for a disloyalty which paid no
dividends and which they, therefore, sincerely
regret. Tiie Tribune has bud no illusions about
j Mr. Bryan, and never sympathised with the
' misvaluation of bis character and abilities which
led to the Parker fiasco of I»>4. He is a polit
ical leader of marked capacity aud unusual
courage, and in bis own party has now virtually
eliminated all rivals. He will probably be an
important factor in public affairs for many
years, and bis influeneo. we believe, will be n
I helpful one in discouraging machine corruption
aud lifting politics to a cleaner and more sat
isfactory level. His homecoming and his ele
vation unopposed to tbe Democratic leadership
are, therefore, occurrences of national interest.
As a Republican newspaper, we. too. can cord
ially welcome Mr. Bryun home, though we may
be as much disposed as lie is to take a little
philosophically some of the exhibitions of new
born solicitude and enthusiasm evoked by bis
No wiser word has been spoken In Russia for
a long time than that of the "Novoe Vremya"
in counselling the government bow to avert the
worst kind of civil war. by which, we assume,
It means the civil war of the Red Revolution
ists, waged with pistol, knife and bomb, and
of Moujik mobs with axe and torch. It advises
no iron hand repression, or, at any rate, not that
alone and as a finality. To Its enlightened
mind, in the historic phrase of Bright, "force
is no remedy." But what is needed is that the
Cabinet which rules Russia In the interval be
tween two Doumas. shall at the earliest possi
ble moment frame and proclaim a constitu
tion which shall realize the aspirations of the
sane Liberals. That done, the provocation to
revolution would be removed, and repression of
the Reds would become the mere upholding of
law and the. maintenance of ordered liberty,
while until It is done repression will be inter
preted by many as the upholding of despotism.
The exceptionally privileged and authoritative
standing of the "Novot> Vremya" suggests that
this utterance may have more significance than
appears on the surface. Certainly the adoption
of such a policy would be balled with profound
satisfaction by th<» friends m Russia every*
At the same lime the Reactionaries, who call
themselrsj Monarchists and impudently post as
the only simon-pure friends . nrid supporters of
the ; throne, though in fact they have done
more to undermine and weaken it than all other
fore:'* in Russia together, have put forward
their malevolent advice. They want the Czar
to apply remorseless repression, Ito outlaw nil
the .lews and to exclude the "intellectuals"—
to wit. educated Russians— from participation
in politics. II" lie will do that, they say, they
will themselves take part In the next Douma
elections-elections entirely dominated by them
selves—while if he will not do so. the intima
tion is that they will hold aloof from the whole.
Douma business and devote their energies to
organizing more pogroms after the fashion of
Klshineff and Blalystok, for the robbing, out
raging and murdering of Jews. Wo cannot
suppose the Czar will listen long to such coun
sel, though It Is offered by some of his own
As for Mr. Stolypln, the sorely stricken Prime
Minister, lie .bos. another policy,, of his own.
He has been foregathering with various rep
resentative Jews, and assuring them of his deep
and benevolent Interest in their race, of his
disapproval of the pogroms which some of his
own subordinates organized, and of his sin
cere desire to see the Jews as well treated as
any one else. But for the present, he says, It
Is quite impossible to grant them equal rights,
and he can only offer them a hope that the
new Douma may do something for them, and
that some time, in the dim future, they may get
equal rights with Tartars and Kalmucks, pro
vided they implicitly trust him. bear their bur
dens with patience, submit to odious discrimi
nations without protest and scrupulously re
frain from violence of any bind, oven, it may
be assumed, from striking a blow to protect
their goods from theft, their wives and daugh
ters from outrage and their own lives from
the hands of assassins. Sufferance," said Shy
lock, "is the badge of all our tribe." But we
must doubt whether the patience of Russian
Jews will prove sufficient for the awaiting of
Mr. Stolypin's millennium.
Among these and other varying counsels and
possible and impossible policies the supreme
need Is that of a man, a strong man, who can
choose wisely and maintain with steadfastness
his choice. Vacillation and uncertainty have
been the curse of Russia. The "Novoe Vremya"
prescribes a policy of humanity, justice and
wisdom, and also, we must believe, of impreg
nable strength. But who is there to adopt It
and to enforce it? The Czar himself Is doubtless
sufficiently benevolent to do so, but something
more than mere benevolence Is needed, and that
additional quality, a combination of Initiative,
resolution and persistence, with the command
ing leadership which compels the following of
other minds and the confidence of all, is some
thing of which he has not yet demonstrated his
It is fitting that the fiftieth anniversary of the
battle of Ossawattomie should be commem
orated as it is this week. There may be, and
there perhaps will always be, differences of
opinion concerning that conflict and its purport
in American history. Some historians affect to
regard it as a negligible incident while others
insist that it was to the Civil War what Great
Meadows was to tbe French and Indian War,
and what Lexington and Concord were to the
Revolution. The truth probably lies, as usual,
between the two extremes, but ite exact place
is not of paramount importance for the present
purpose. There can be no question of the por
tentous dimensions of that incident as it loomed
fifty years ago upon the horizon of national
vision both North and South. Abolitionist and
slave driver alike regarded it as nothing less
than epoch making. An occurrence which caused
so tremendous a sensation then deserves to be
remembered now.
Moreover, Ossawattomle made John Brown a
figure of national Interest. Concerning him. too,
there has been, is and doubtless ever will be
much difference of opinion. We doubt, indeed,
if there is a figure in all American history of
which more strikingly opposing views are taken.
To some be was a vulgar cutthroat; to others
he was a chivalric hero. Some denounced him
us a demon ; some would almost have canonized
him as a saint. By some he was regarded as
an irresponsible madman; by others as a wise
and farseeing statesman. We need not under
take the impossible task of giving final Judg
ment between such controversialists. The fact
is that in 1 WK> and for years thereafter the name
of "Old Brown, Ossawattomie Brown." was
unsurpassed as a name to conjure with, whether
for love and enthusiasm or for fear and hatred,
throughout tbe American continent. A man
whose name was tbe burden of the war song
of a nation is not a mere lay figure in history.
This celebration, then, is worthily couceived
and should not be without some practical profit.
Tbe issues of Brown's day are assumed to be
gone forever. Doubtless they chiefly are, and
we may hope their sectional passions are en
tirely gone beyond recall. But there are those
who see In every denial of the right of freedom
of labor, under whatever compulsion, and In
every discrimination between men on purely
racial grounds, whether in New England or in
South Carolina, an indication of need that John
Brown's soul shall mill be "marching on." Nor
is it void of value to us that. Just as tbe name
of Lee can be inscribed in tbe Hall of Fame
with national approval, so the nnme and deeds
of Ossawattomie Brown — whom I^ee guarded to
the scaffold — can be « i oiunieruorated without any
of tbe passions of the past, and that he can be
regarded, whatever his intrinsic merits, as an
historic figure, who played his part in the pro
logue of our nation's greatest tragedy with a
grim earnestness amply befitting the scene, and
who in the end lent a new dignity to death by
bis own unsurpassed tenderness nnd fortitude in
its presence.
No one will question Mr. Wellman's wisdom
In postponing until next year further attempt*
to reach the Pole, Both the success of bis ex
pedition and the lives of the five men compos-
Ing his party are dependent on the efficiency of
the means of transportation on which be ex
pects to rely when be leaves Spitzbergen for
the North. If he is not now thoroughly satis
fled with the condition and conduct of the ma
chinery of his airship, he does well to wait until
it can be reconstructed. It Is to be hoped that
before he comes south for the winter be will
make tests enough to reveal any defects which
may exist, in addition to those which he has
already discovered. He ought to make the most
of the opportunity afforded him in the next few
months to guard against failure from purely
mechanical causes.
The interruption of the Arctic campaign which
contemplated an advance from Spitzbergen nat
urally stimulates cariosity concerning the fate
of the one in which Grant Land was to be util
ized as a bast. Since Peary arrived in the vi
cinity of Etan a year ago nothing has been
heard from him. It is not yet known In how
high a latitude he was able to secure winter
quarters for his ship. The world Is equally
Ignorant about the work which be planned to do
early in the following spring. Even had he met
with the largest success and had undertaken to
come home this year he could not well be heard
from before the early part of September. II*»
would be icebound near or above Cape Sablne
until about tbe first of August. If. on the other
band, the results thus far attained have not
been all that could bo wished, he could cominu
nlcate with bis friends only very tardily. Let
ters sent down by Esquimau carriers to Capo
York in Greenland, to be picked up by Amer-
Mm or Scottish whaler*, could hardly reach
any regular postofflee before autumn. Never
theless, the time is apparently close at band
when definite tidings will be received from him.
Until tb*»y do arrive it will be Judicious to cher
ish only moderntp expectations in re*>ml to this
jear'p achievements. Penry himself, it , will bo
remembered; us«ml the most' cautious lan(Oiagp
In ppenking of the future, and lie took with him
food enough to last two or three years.
■ A ■"particularly ' IntPWtinir situation would
nrise next yenr if Peary, ns well .is Wcllman,
Rhoul.l have found It necessary to defer for a
time his fliifil effort. In at least one respect
Peary would have the advantage over his rival.
Inasmuch as the pack ice is firmer in February
and March thin, three or four months later. it
can be traversed with greater -''•'> be fore the
vernal equinox than after it. If Peary should
reach the Pole, therefore, he would probably do
so early in the year. Spitzbergen, Wellman's
base. Is not- accessible before Juno, or, at least,
was not this year. Little preparation would
be required when he once arrived there, but it
does not seem possible that he could begin his
aeronautic voyage until after the success of
Peary's attempt had boon determined one way
or the other. Were both men to realize their
ambition, then, Peary might be the first to do so.
There Is, of course, another factor which may
operate inriuentlally In this competition. Until
they reach a point nearly five hundred miles
from the Pole, both men rely on identical means
of conveyance. Beyond that limit there Is a
conspicuous difference. Owing to the irregular
ities in the surface of the Ice and the opening
of impassable crevices between the floes, Peary
would. In all likelihood, bo compelled to make
many vexatious detours and traverse five times
the distance which lies between Grant Land and
the Pole. Wellman would probably be able to
follow a nearly straight course and to travel at
a much higher rate of speed. With equal skill
and experience behind the two systems of trans
portation, the chances of success would appar
ently be In Wellman's favor. Peary, however,
has unquestionably given more study to the
methods which he will employ than Wellman
has to his. Superiority of one kind may yet
offset superiority of another. Some time or other
the airship will prove better than sledges and
dogs. Whether It will in 1907 is another ques
tion. i*V&«j
New York to Just a bit nervous to-day. Th«
"Greatest Conservative Force" to cruising around
in the Bay. with the evident intention of mak
ing a landing at 'some convenient point.
Commander Hosley. who wm in charge of the
vessels which towed the Dewey from the Chesa
peake to the Philippines, and who has just re
turned to this country, declares that his taak was
no "garden party." but that he expected from the
first to succeed. It is evident that some of the
fears which ware entertained about the 'toy
dock were exaggerated, but at the same time
the spirit In which Commander Hosley undertook
his task greatly contributed to Its accomplish
Probably the Hon. Roger Sullivan believes
that some one should play the traditional death's
head at the Bryan festivities.
It to an excellent thing for Cleveland to have
a technical high school in which girls may
learn something of the practical duties and work
which lie. or should lie. before them as house
wives. But it is no "new departure" at aIL
Poor, little old New York, with all Its provincial
ism and backwardness, has bad just such Insti
tutions for some time.
The circus to said to be the father of contem
porary drama. This theory may account for the
three-ring character of some of the plays which
are now current.
The first inconvenience from the new railroad
law was felt by the Bryan hosts in their pro
cession to this city. There are many of them on
the ground, but they are insignificant in com
parison with the multitudes who would Joyously
have availed themselves of passes to greet Mr.
Bryan upon his return to American shores.
Even reform has its painful side.
At Golf— Tommy— l say, do you know who's win
ning? Ethel- I think uncle must be — I heard him
offer to carry auntie's duba.— Punch.
A strange kite has been devised by a Swedish
engineer. It Is made to fly under water. It is
made of light canvas adjusted to a light but strong
metal frame, and In shape is not dissimilar to the
aerial kite except that it la made in two sections,
the lower and smaller one depending from the
upper, with which It la connected by a sort of
coupling. The object sought !>v the engineer is
to provide ships with an ever ready automatic
guard or watch that will give instant alarm if the
vevsel enters shoal waters and Is approaching a
spot where the depth is not sufficient for safety.
The under water kite ia fastened to a thin wire
cable attached to a winch on deck. The purpose of
the water kite is to float beneath or beside the ship
at a depth that la sufficient to Insure safety. If at
any time, day or night, the lower section of the
kite strikes bottom a device instantly releases the
coupling with which it s secured to the upper sec
tion, and an alarm bell ia sounded on the deck of
the endangered vessel. Precautions can at once be
taken to secure its safety. The kite meanwhile is
drawn up, readjusted nnd thrown overboard to
maintain Us faithful watch.
Heard on the Street. — First Artist — Have you
sold your last sketch?
Second do— Not yet. Don't you s«»e. everybody's
talking about Rembrandt? We roust wait until all
that noise Is over— Humorlstische Blatter.
The school children have been contributing to
the world's stock of knowledge: "The pig la a very
useful animal to a woman." "A young; cow Is
sometimes called an ox." "One of the stomachs
of the cow is shaped like the leaves of the Bible."
'"The cow's father Is called a bullock." "Every
thing that lives on a farm are called cattle."
"When a row Is alive it is used for to get milk.
i>ut when it Is dead it Is used for to get mutton."
"Some cows have horns and are called bulls; the
male bulls are called heifers." "The flesh of the
lamb is called veal."
Two of a Kind.— Newlywed (proudly)— l always
make it a point to tell my wife everything that
Old Sport— Pooh . That's nothing. I tell my wife
lots of things that never happen at all —London
The tramp tarried at the door In rags and tat
ters. "What do you want?" asked the master of
the house, sternly. "Please, sir," whined the beg
gar. "I'm lookln' for work. Have you any scrub
bin', or washln*. or cleanln' of any kind what
soever?" The master paused, thinking how mis
taken he had been In imagining the tramp was a
laxy vagabond. "No one," be said, "would have
thought you wanted work of that kind." "No more
I do," whined the tramp; "It's work for my wife
that I'm huntln' for!"
My name Is Johnny. I'm the boy
Who asks all sorts of things
So Pa can make those bright replies
With real sarcastic flings.
I've got to ask about divorce
80 Pa can start his buns:
I've rot to ask of polities
80 Pa can loose his tongue.
They ain't the things I care about.
I've got a thankless part.
To wade my time on silly stuff
Bo Pa can pose as smart.
Now this Is what I often think
And : -lakes me wonder so.
, Why don't they print the things I ask
That Pa don't even know?
Enthusiasts predict that thn new freight tunnel*
In Chicago will bo increase the value of real estate
In the city that in two years the assessable prop,
erty will increase 1250.000.000.
Suspicious.— "Mother," says the doubting wife "I
do not believe Henry Is all thu he should be '*•
"What Is wrong with him now. Agnes? a short
time ago you were complaining that he stayed out
too late of nights. Is he staying out later than
"No. He «poml* every «vetti.is at bums now and
r««lly. that looks to me as though Us had somcthlni
on hi* conscience.'"— l,l:*, *
y4jbot// People and Social Incident*.
':Mr. at,.! Mr- Peter D. Martin bar ■ eft Ban
Fn11 ,,,,.. ; route for Newport, where the*^«e
expected the day alter to-.morrow. Alter » ™"£ 8
stay there with Mrs. Msstt - i'"" 1 *• 'y^
Mrs. Charles M. Ortrlehs. th- ■*■ ■••"
to spsnd the win««r ahrwi
Mr. and Mr* F. S. Grand >"»<«"lll» •?£*£
to sail for Europe on Thursday ns«t. Tbs* •*•
now at Newport.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Osgood *•»! *•£» fj'-nrowl frora
Saratoga, and are at the Garden o^^
City Long Island, wher* they win spsnd tns iau.
abroad, and have gone to Newport.
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Vatable haw returned from
Europe and have gone to Tuxedo.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Dana ■» J^gjS,"
nratulations on the birth of a daughter *t &W«J.
Long island, where they are f^^J^sTarr
Richard F. Dana is a son of Mra. Itlcnara wwr
Mrs. Clarence H. M.ck.y has «"**;£**£
lease of the Orchard at Lenox, and has «*«™~ £
Harbor Hill, her place at ■»«*»• *£* ,X, hsr
dren. She will be Joined there next ««*"* | J£
turned to Lenox and resumed possession at tha
Orchard, their country seat thero.
Sir Victor Horsley, who has arrived in townanj
Is staying et the Hotel Belmont. is one .ef the lead
ins pathologists and surgeons In at^J^l
Horsley la a daughter of tho late Sir Frederic*
Bramwell. the distinguished scientist.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ganger are at the. Meadow
Club. Southampton. Long Island. where thts ar
rived a few days ago. after a visit with Mrs Sin
ger's parents, professor and Mrs. 11. Falrflold Os
born. at their country place at Garrlson-oa-H •■■*. «
• Mr. and Mrs. George Cabot Ward have arrived
from Porto Rico for a six weeks* stay m thin conn
try. They will spend most of their tims at Lenox.
Mass.. and Murray BaA Canada.
Mr and Mrs- Henry Lewis Morris have g^no Is
Pawling. N. T.. where they will remain throughout
September and October.
JJr. and Mrs. Albert Bl Colfax and Miss Colfax
are at Mount Klneo, Me.
(By Telegraph to Tbs Tribune. ]
Newport. R. 1.. Aug. ».-Boetaty turned o«t en
masse this morning for the championship match ia
the lawn tennis tournament, and ths gathering of
society people was the largest ever known In the
history of lawn tennis in Newport. It was a day
which threatened rain, but ths women did not mind
this In the least, and ail flocked to ths Casino and
gathered around the oourt on which ths match was
played. There was not a vacant seat on the grand
stand and not a chair to be had around ths other
three sides of the court. Following tho match the
society women adjourned to Pineappls Row, where
informal receptions were held.
With the ending of lawn tennis, the eofa*«rs
will have a few days of rest before ths opening; of
the horse show on Monday afternoon next, but
there are numerous small social affairs whl .^ w
occupy their attention.
This afternoon the cottagers again gathered at
the Casino to watch the play In ths finals In the
rag«ed doubles. Later the scene of activity shifted
to the waters of Narragansetf Bay. two yacht
races being arranged for the afternoon. In one
Mrs. Alfred G. Vanderbilt Balled her boat Caprice.
and in the other race Miss Morgan, daughter of
Son of Crown Prince Chrutenrd ■--
Royal Families Represented.
Potsdam. Aug. ».— The son of Crown Prince Fred
erick William was baptised this afternoon In th»
Jaunts Gallery of the new palace, In the presence
of the whole of the Imperial family, the Crown
Princess of Greece, representing the Queen of
Greece; Prince Christian of Schleswlg- Holstetn. rep
resenting the King of England: Grand Duke Vladi
mir, representing the Emperor of Russia: Arch
duke Joseph, representing the Emperor of Austria;
the Duke of Genoa, representing the King of Italy;
the diplomatic corps. Prince yon Bulow and the
other members of the German Cabinet, and high
military officers.
The child was named William Frederick Frauds
Joseph Christian Olaf. The godparents are the
Emperor and Empress of Germany. Prlnc* Eltel
Frederick and Prince Henry of Prussia, the Prince
Regent of Brunswick, the Grand Duchess of Baden.
Princess Feodora of Schleswlg-Holsteln. the Em
peror of Austria, the King of Italy, the Emperor
of Russia, the Crown Prince of Denmark. Duchess
Karl Theodor and Princess Ruprecht of Bavaria.
the Kings of England and Norway. Princess Adolf
of Schaumburg-Llppe. the Touches* Dowager of
Mecklenburx-Scherwtn. Grand Duke Michael of
Russia and the Queen of Greece.
After the ceremony Crown Princess Sophie
seated beside the cradle, held a levSe. A dinner
followed In the Marble Hall, at which Emperor
William tousted his first grandchild.
The streets, houses and public buildings In Pots
dam and Berlin were gayly decorated with flags la
honor of the christening, and the streets werenlled
with animated crowds.
Artorney Say. He Will Sue tor Part of
financier's Million?.
[By Telegraph to Tho Tribune.]
Albany. Aug. 29.— Revel C. Sage, a local claimant
to a portion of the Russell Sage millions, has bean
found. He lives at Schodack. about ten miles from
Albany. His attorney, Nathaniel B. Spaldlng. of
this city, announced to-day that within a year
after the will of Russell Sage is admitted to pro
bate, if it is admitted, he will begin action on be
half of Revel C. Sage in the county of New Tork
to establish the latter's relationship and obtain
the portion of tho estate which would have fallen
to him had no will been made.
Mr Bri Igv. ■... Takes Original Peary Record
with Him to Brussels.
Herbert L. Bridgman. who will be delegate for
the United States at the International Polar Con
gress at Brussels next week, sailed for Eurooe on
the steamship Baltic, of the White Star Lin*, yes
Among the souvenirs of Arctic exploration which
Mr. Bridgman is taking to BrusseUs is the orig
inal record brought by Commander Peary from
Lockwood Island. North Greenland, in Mutt. Mr.
Brlrtgnian is also taking a self-registering ther
mometer from the same Island and several other
articles of intermit to tha congress.
Messages wishing him success were sent to Mr.
Rridgmun by a large number of geographical so
W. I ,w of Jerry McAuley Will Conduct Re
l.^.uis Services on Water Front.
Mrs. Bradford Lee Gilbert, the widow of Jerry
McAuley. the founder of the mission of that name,
has built and fitted out a forty-foot power boat.
which will be launched on Saturday at City Island!
The boat has accommodations for twelve persons
and Is fitted out so that It can be used for religious
services. It will be put Into commission Im
m««!iately and Mrs. Gtlbert Intends to conduct
gospel servtCM along the water front.
Southampton. Aug. Z9.— The North German Lloyd
Line steamer Kaiser Wilhelm der Crosse. which
sailed from here to-day for New York, took among
he« passengers Congressman Richard Bartho'.dt
Hermann Oelrlchs and Wheeler H. Pccknam.
Martenbad, Aug. 29.— King Edward travelled to
rarlnUiti by automobile to-day, where he took
luncheon with Mrs. Towns end, of Ch!caj<x
Mr arid Mrs. E. O. Morgan. held tbe ttHerw^ "'■
of »! or«o r« »r=>
This a'- rm ■ luncheons were given \7\ 7 r
Elbrldg* T. Oerry. Mrs. Richard Csmbrlli a'* !Tlp.! Tl
p. mi.rr-i;. onss. while a number of saaa's >** :
w»r- entertained at BeKevue Lodge af'-- ttaV- 1 "'
tennis natch at the Casino. ' ■ 3
TMs evening dinners* were given by *'„ -
Thomas. Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbtlt Mrs.' r* ?'? '
Barton Jacobs. Professor Alexander 'Aa«h 7!? 1 *
Edward J. Knight. jr.. and Mrs. Stuyve
tbe latter being In honor of Mrs. James VTr "***;
who Is her guest at Crossways. ' a " / *%
Mr. and Mrs. Waldorf Astor are the — _
Miss Zola Gibbs. in Catherine street t«r^* * l
days. '•
Th« steam yacht Kaa&wha sailad for M*. •»'*
this evening. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Rogers, b ' v
Ins as their guest Robert "Walton Goelet. *" *
Mrs. Hermann Oelrtcha and her son Uat*WV
mann O*lrlchs. jr.. have arrived at XewooitT-. * ■
remainder of the season. Mrs. O-lrJchs **
open her villa this year, but has taken *fJ*^ "*
at the White House. •9««Bac:i ,
Charls. Allen Mun.i. of N ew Tork. t. th mmmm
of Mra Cornelius VaaderbJlt. at Beaul'eu "'
Ensene Hlgglns will conclude his «'-'- rr. ■._
on Saturday and leave here for New York * lg *
steam yacht Vanjna. igfttglg r « *••
Most encouraging repotts corns from Sand**,^
Farm as to the condition of Mrs. n»sia aW cCJ >
derbilt. who has so far recover*! that sh* L .wL
to sit op each day. and hopes to be able *»"«£;
out coon. ro '«r?»
IBy Telegraph to T-.e Tribune )
Lencx. Mass.. Aug. 29i-The annual snasj H
autumn entertaining is now fulry under was- ta
'— *■• Three luncheons and four big dinners ir«-T
on the day's calendar. besides the WedassZ
morning whist meeting, which was held ttOw?
lee. where Miss Heloi»» Meyer entertained.
The date of the men's tennis tonraaxne-' fc*"
been set for September 10. when the prizes sJJ -"
by Carlos de Heredia will be contested tat. T^T
day's entries for the singles and doubles war* a
Warren Sturgls. W. B. O. Field. A. de. Pary, R. c.
Greenleaf. Jr.. Samuel Frothinghaja. Fanytsjs
Wtekes, Herbert B. Shaw. David T. Dana. iosr^j
W. Burden and John Moller. jr.
Sir Mortimer Durand, the- British Ambassadsa.
and Miss Josephine Durand arrived at Oaesdess
to-day from Canada. The ambassador gar* tut
tie make-op off the cricket team which he is 1-.
captain Saturday against a picked team from Xew
Tork. Tbe* ambassador's team will be: Ambassadsy
Durand. captain; T. Page, E. Jenkins and P. Da.
vannsy. of Lenox; H. C. Bradley and H. Hewmt.
of North Adams: A. Mtdgeley and J. Baigh, of
PittsfleM; J. Swarm. C Mellmg and A. T&ylsr. of
Adams. Ths match will be played on tie lawn at
Elm Court, the "William D. Sloans country place.
Mrs. Frances Burrall Hoffman, of New Tork. is
considering the rebuilding of her country boon
on the Sbattuck estate, which was burned m 19Jb>
She has plans for a large country house, and IT
she builds will makes Lenox her summer hosm
when not abroad.
Mr. and Mrs. George Westingnouse. Gears* VJbajp.
ingnoase. Jr.. and A, G. Uptegraff came to EnMss)
Park this afternoon from New Tork.
Mrs. Henry P. Jaques entertained at Vinnhees sa
Home Farm this afternoon, and Mrs. HaraU God
win entertained at her cottage.
Dinner entertainments wan given te-nigbt by Mb*
and Mrs. John E. Parsons at Otmisssi sat by
Spencer P. Shotter at Shade wbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Folsom have tsmyj ■-■.
vl cations for a dinner at Bunny Rtdgs i>~c.-::^
Mr. and Mrs. Osorg* W. Hoadley. of Wm Tori,
gave a dinner to-night.
Sir. and Mrs. N. W. Bishop, at Bridgeport. Com.
and Mr. and Mrs. George Studebaker and Omgs
M. Studebaker. jr.. of South Bend., In*, has* as*
rived at the Hotel AspinwalT.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Pultx. of New TczX, •» |
arrtve in Lenox to-morrow from Kewpsrt.
Uncle of President Leave* Estate
Valued at $674J)01.
Riverhead. Long Island. Aug. 9 tSpaeiaD— Jossja
T. Lesee. State Tax Appraiser for Suffolk County,
filed la the Surrogate's office to-day the appraisal
of the estate of Robert B. Roosevelt, aa uncle of
the President, wbo died recently In Sayvin*. The
value of the estate was returned at 9674,301. of which
SMS.I4S Is real estate and C 53.756 personal pwpsitj.
The personal property included the bonds of a
number of clubs and real estate companies, a Mock
of stock of the Chemical National Bank of New
York, several mortgages and cash deposits ia banks
and trust companies.
The real estate included much New T«th as?
Long Island property, as well as some upti; Hud
son River. - = - __
The following bequests are made: John E. mmss*
veU and Robert B. Roosevelt, sons. £&.&» each:
Margaret B. Kimberler. a daughter. C01.e»: tk*
children of the' sons. *3".,€83 each: Maud 3. Ptekhart,
04.736: Kenyon and Roland Fortescue. C&.OO «acn,
and their children. $.'.014 each.
I Now a Member of Board for Pro*
moling Movement.
Dr. William H. Maxwell. Superintendent off
Schools In this city, has been elected a member 0'
the Simplified Spelling Board and has accepts* i:
was announced yesterday. While Dr. Msiwalt
accepted tha membership several weeks prior i»
President Roosevelt's adoption of simplified spell
ing 1 , it was not mad* public, according to tbe board*
because the schools were closed at the tlsie.
In a statement the board takes occasion to «a;»
that Dr. Maxwell has always been "a decided con
servative in matters of changing tbe spellmg of
English words." and for that reason ats acceptances
of a place on the spelling board "cornea somswkar
as a surprise to many educators." The bean **£*
farther that It believes that under his leadership
the movement for simplified spelling will gam «•»
l acceptance "even among the most cautious *csca-«
tors. 7 "
A statement regarding the. application of •Sapo*
fled spelling to the education of the blind was W»
yesterday by William B. Walt, principal emeittaai
of the New York Institution for the Blind. »•
•aid that be believed it would be of grsatbsseat
to the blind If It was generally accepted. Tia ••*•
Ing- in the number of letters, he said, wonlo ■••2
a corresponding saving in time and effort w> IBSJ
blind and their Instructors.
Berlin. Aug. ».— Brigadier Generals Thomas ■&;
Barry and William P. Duvall. Major Jo— fj> K.
Kuhn and OptaJns Herman C. Schema. TfTZla:*;
8. Bl4dle and Charles S. Frank, who will rep!"""* *
the American army at the German military
ceuvrc. have arrived lere and are lodged 3: M
Hotel Bristol. In apartments ordered by £=?*«?.
William. The British Secretary of War, Rica*: J
Bunion Haldane. has also arrived here.
y?~ 1 *
Chairman Shonts of the Panama Canal Conari?*.
•ton. when seen at the Waldorf-Astoria, teat -*"-> t
absolutely denied the report that ho plan-*'. 1*
resign from the commission.
Paris correspondence of The London THbaae.
A curious state of affairs exists in the aawjt
arsenal at Toulon. Nearly all the workm— <***
trtve to add to their salaries by exercising SB****
trad* during their leisure hours. Some earn ejtta,
money as hotel carpet beaters: others distract*
prospectuses and hand bills, or act as parcel c**-.
Here for local shopkeepers. On* man complain**
recently In all seriousness that be was so ct;:*.
worked at the arsenal that he had no time) to *s*»j
els* his profession of masseur. Indeed, most c* IS**
men boast of working as little as possible tn taj
arsenal yards, in order to be fresher for their c*
rrlva:o engagements in the evenings.
To cap all this, a number of arsenal hands •***»
ally carry on their supplementary trades to *B*
It appears that there are amateur staosrri**'*
watchmakers, barbers, eta. who carry on a V>W
ing and lucrative business among their coaiiaeTM
In fact, things have come to such a pass taw *$''
Toulon barbirs have taken the Initiative Is »•**•
t lon tug the naval authorities to put a »to» to ■ *-°
unfair competition to which they are subjected.
Commenting on the matter, the "Figaro" remars^
that these facts go far to explain the slowness 0.
French naval construction.
From Case and Comment.
A souvenir postal card from Hudson. Mlon.. «jn«
tains a picture of a monument in a cemetery nn-»
Uhed at the top with a pile of law books and tbm
following inscription on the fac»of the 'to**
' Fellow pilgrim*. help m trouMe. if *•»•?! in
comes from nature, humanity. knowl«dga, Jig, *-
thla earth—nowhere else. Think of li— X* •»• v-v}
•on/ Attorney Z. Law. Iln2*sr. t M!?h. >•» Ci*r«^»

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