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MAY RESTORE D"AT!NAY.
Clarion Craxford's Brothcr-in-Laio a Fri&ul of CUmenceau. >L CUmecceau. th« new Prime Minister of yrasoe, '•• so latlrsat* a friend of Count d'Aunsy sAd of his American wife that the count's restora :Voo to the diplomatic service may be looked for •.1 an early data. Th» count, who is married to a dauc^ter of General Berdan. of Berdan rifle lame, and Who Is a brother-in-law, therefore, of the soreSsx Marlon Crawford, was summarily d:s rnlaaad from the post of minister plenipotentiary at Cop«cbaaT*n by Caslmlr-Perier when the latter was Premier and Minister of Foreign Affairs, dur fcr the Presidency of Carnot. D'Aunay's dismissal •ras taoerally regarded as a piece of high handed injustice. He bad been envoy at the court of Copenhagen, where In soon* way either he or his wife mailed to incur the displeasure of the late Czar. and In deference to a hint from the latter he was recalled from Denmark and promised the missicn at The Hague. "While waiting In France for the place of minister In the Dutch capital to become vacant, an extraor dinary article appeared In the Paxls "Figaro." apropos of the recall of the military attache of the French Legation at Copenhagen, a Captain Robert "d« Beauchamp." This oncer had been, before leaving for Denmark, quietly requested by General Borlus. chief of the military household of President Carnot, to ascertain confidentially. If pew amsßßj through Princess Waldemar of Denmark, whether her brother-in-law the Czar might be ns!!ed upon to construe the alliance with Franc* as being for purposes of offence as well as defence. In tact, th* general was Indiscreet enough to note flown in his handwriting a number of questions about Emperor Alexander's sentiment* toward Prance, for which the captain was to procure re- BSBM through Princess Waldemar. who. as a prin cess of the house of Orleans and a daughter of the ■■■I French Duke of Chartres. is passionately de voted to th« land of her birth. The captain, who was something of a bounder, with a rather displeasing wife of the most pro nounced Levantine type, after malting the ac quaintance of Princess Waidemar of Deamart : and being graciously received by her a. an officer of that army to which her father had been so proud to v^-.ong. requested her to obtain *•**££££ which he had b*en asked to .ecure. <&£*££ rtartled. .ha asked time to reflect about^e matte A week or so later he wrote to I^■^t^f^l r*que*t for the Information, and. when he .ailed " VX^ W*. is an -^--T J^ an« c'Tver BMBBM and who pcsßMied a ffMt *• 4M not relish st all the Idea of being asked to I—nr Nay On iwsb cf a spy upon him. at the baieat "of a republic which had driven her father from tte French army and which had exiled so rr^ry of her relatives. Above all. she objected to such a commission being conveyed to her by an officer of the type of Captain Robert, whcee name of "de Beauchamp" was subject to question. and to being mixed up In ar.y secret intrigue la which the Levar.tlne Mme. Robert was concerned. Accordingly. sl:e declined to hold any further com rt-r.lcation with the captain, summoned the French charge d'aHaires, II Pasieur. to her palace and placed him not only In possession of all the facts, but also of the captain's letters and of the Inter rogatory in the .writing of General Borius. The cactain wa» at once recalled and placed on >.e'.; UP for a c apia cf years, •while an ex tremely bitter quarrel took place between Caateiir •Ferler ar.d Carr.ot, the former, as Premier, ob- JectlatT to the ET.ysSe holding ary communication with the French embassies abroad excepting through the Ministry •'-.—. ArTa'.rs. There the matter would have rested had It not r*en for the fact that a few days later there b -reared in the Paris "Figaro" a full «tory of the entire matter, manifestly written by boom one who was not oc'.y Intimately acquainted rita the murt of Copenhagen, bat with every detail of the Incident It was at once assumed that Count d'Aunay (who. by-the-bye. Is a member of the Farts Jockey Club) had furnished the Information. Tie was summoned by Casiir^r-Perier to *•*•■* V->fore a corr.rnisEion of lnvestisation formed of men ur.frieni".iv to him. Including Cour.t Bourc;ueney. who ha.d just been appointed Minister to Denmark; a*" II Hasot&ux end M. Laf argue, the pri vate 6»cretary of C&simlr-Perier. They could n«t eor;vlct c'Aur.ay. but they reported that his r««T>ons»« to their inquiries had be^n ursatisfac tory. On the etrer.irth of this, Casimir-Perier. who wished to ingratiate himself with Err.peror Alexander 111, ana who knew of the latter's preju dice against the cour.t. eaiett^d his diss:lssal from the diplomatic service, to which he Is bow about to be restored, with back pay and with the rank of Err.haEsa.dcr. hy M. Clemenceao. BALLERINA AND PRINCESS. P7-!r.<-e Joseph Wir.d:sch-Graetz's eudflen death at V:*r.r.a serves to recall the romance of his mar riage. The princess was the ferr.ous ballerina and premiere dar.seuse, Marie TaKlior.l, who, after de i"lir.ing an offer of morganatic marriage on the pert c* Duke Frederick of Mecklenburg-Schwertn. r^carne the hon.ed wife of Prince Joseph c dlaeh 'Jraetz. Under ordinary circumstances a girl of bourgeois rank marrying Into such a family as •hat of the Wtodtech- who constitute one cf the mediatized or formerly sovereign houses of •-er.tral Europe, would not have been permitted to Fhar« her husband's honors and rank, but co ex ceptional was the position which this most famous <lariß*u«e cf her day enjoyed that Prince Joseph *sg not eori.«!dered rs having rendered himself puilty of a mesalliance, and. while she did not Co to ccurt, her salon become ore of the most jr.crular in the Austrian capital. teed. It was there that Prince Kraft H :.er..ohe. the military ■Bad* of the Prussian Legation at Vienna, was necordiEg to the admissions contained in his auto- Mocrapay, wailed to pick up all Dose pieces of taZonnatioa concerning the ministerial, military BKd poitical moves in Austria which proved so invaluable to the authorities at Berlin, especially 2Lr* """ betw * en Austria and Prussia V 1566 Tb» prince., died some fourteen years ago, uni versally regretted and deeply mourned by her hus- Daao. wr.o was one of the principal dignitaries of the imperial court and of the army, com-sa^bs among ether corps, tfc. famous and historic Archer 'juard Prtaaa n - xv l £%?'?"**' a£d t0 E ~* "fu^e in tre New ether relatives in Au.tna ? c«2£*s to make w4 SS2SSJS2; r— ~ 'f hi'wt: aS made Ua way to Bueao. aS? ' * • ve " ual! >' ESS -s^ssESSsa o^i ?s? s T tor ot in AMtw. though, of cours\ H. iglnail7 " rVed Emperor Franco. Jo.. S^^L 00^ 8011011 with °™ tad long since ca*ae d **" On * °*' hJ ' «*- Tte hous« ef V% Indisch-Oraetz is or. , »v *=oer.t and Mustriou, of h I " ?0"? 0 " •stab Sated in Btyrla 6:r c e ,v T' vlr - - b * e ' 1 :«- CbW -is fS Alfred w no t^. "T^r rears was Prlaie UtoUOu of A Btrl a T ° f :.ow of tt. Austria," H^r rf TV* Or, of lv n:eir.be«, namely, Prl "c" c Ann < ried to Axch.iuch^s S^SSaiSS,."^ Empercr. and the only daughter of ufe tt -"row:, PrteM Rudolph. Pnr^t Hugo xv^' S narrted O» lot. D&S of jiS:^^™r« ££& S? SSuSS ether r^SSS can D*~r fcrg-t that It »a. FteM MaiSal SS Alfred Wtadl.ChlOr.iti who objected tl c u t hai:t*r.ts to Rll the ftorrors of el*^ bo-nbarl'm t *r.d nardal law in IMB. when ti.ey h a(l ecainsi i;-. t e»wn and governu:er.t, ma SS aCre(l'a Cre(l ' * *ral cf the minister,, t)., uafortaSt. Count ..-•_. bad Orj^en tre teperlal tamllT ' r -"i «h« metropc:i*. to &*-< k refuge ;n; n tie st-^r > -:a -?f oimurr. " k MARQL'ISS r>K POKTCNO? •VALTEa WILLIAM 2 LEARY DEAD. vV'aiter !>-arr. a l<ro!h<r ot V.'illi- ri U«7. a wr-:: ]-::.. vr. p.. ... ■,!..:;.. 3 », .';. cat Ida time; ktaßM . Mr. Tyary was connected for the. last twenty-six years with the firm of M. Knoedler & Co. Jie I-]'.'-, a wife and three children. MUSIC. M. SAINT-SAENS'S CONCERTS. Announcement was made yesterday of two fur ther concerts by M. Camille Saint-Safins and Che New York Symphony Orchestra, under the direc tion of Walter I>amro»ch. They will take place in Carnegie HalL on the afternoons of Thursday and Sunday, November 15 and IS. M. Salnt-BaSns played a second time with the orchestra yesterday afternoon, the programme being the same as on Saturday evening, the audience equally numerous and all the scenes of enthusiasm being repeated. The comment of the musicians was tinged with a note of regret that bo serious minded a. musician as M. S*int-Sa6na should content himself with such Inconsequential music as that which he played, but there Is hope that he will rise to higher things before he leaves th» people who have welcomed him so cordially. A remark made by Mr. Dam roach to th« audience yesterday afternoon leaves it open to doubt whether or not M. Salnt-SaSns will appear in any other capacity than as player of his own music. Mr. Damrosch said that he felt that he owed an apology to the public for conducting a performance of "L* Rouet d'Omphala" while the composer of the brilliant piece was behind the scenes. He had placed the composition on the pro gramme in the hope that M. Salnt-Saena would conduct It, but the composer had declined on the ground that he had come to America as a piano forte virtuoso, and could not Invite the fatigue of conducting as well. "OLD FIESr' NOT A CATHEDKAL. Dr. Duffield Says He Hopes to Build Up Only an Ecclesiastical Centre. The Rev. Dr. Howard Duffield. pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, at Fifth avenue and 11th street, said yesterday that published stories that the "Old First," as it Is called, would be reorganized into a Presbyterian cathedral, were misleading. Such a thing had not been thought of. he said, except in its broadest sense, and what wasi desired was to make the church more af an ecclesiastical centre than a cathedral proper. -The publications." Dr Duffleld said, "are con siderably at variance with the correct idea. I have spoken at various times of the cathedral church, speaking in a metaphorical sense, but did not mean to imply that I desired to turn my church into a cathedral. 1 have always held that the best church is the one that has the best and brightest preachers, the best music, the best building and leads in every way. "vThat I would like would be to see 'Old First 1 become an eccle siastical centre, with a fund of work earned on. Boxnewhat after St. Georges, at Stuyvesant Square. -We have been fortunate In securing- a work ing fund which will last us about eight years, but when that is epent we will be through. What we need la a permanent fund, so that we t need to fear for the future. I would ba alad at any time to receive aid In that direc- HonV If there is any movement on foot to en large the scope and usefulness of this parish I welcome it gladly and irouM be only too -o assiat in reaching my desires as I have out_i;r.ed." PAYING INSURANCE IN FULL. Berl'n Nov. 4.-The Hamburg-Bremen AT.ee melne Reinsurance Company, which, according to the Hamburg correspondent of the "Lokal An aataar- has gone Into voluntary bankruptcy, an nounces that it is liquidating, but is meeting its obl'gations In full, and that a new company baa airea-Uy been formed IN THE BERKSHIRES. [By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Lenox Mass. Nov. 4.-Cotta«re departures for New To* Include Sir Mortimer Durand, the British Ambawador. and Lady Durand. who have been at the Xlnnlcutt cottage for the cummer and au tumn The ambassador will go abroad next rammer but baa arranged to have the embassy establish its summer headquarters In Lenox. Sal - Ing Tuesday for abroad will be Baron Heng*l miiller. the Austrian Ambassador, and Baroness Fr^faM^Mr- Henry P. Jaques. Mr. and : Mrs. Thatcrf'T M Adams and Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay Fa"ax have eloaed their counrty places and re tU M n r ed a: t M^H = r>v T. Procter, of New York. "M"" d and r Mrr Gorccr? Abbott and Mr. and Mr, Pnvfston B*>al have returned to Boston. M- and Mrs. Frederic Crownlnshleld have closad their' country place In Stockbridge and t»"one to N MlsJMiry W*yman. of Boston, has bought the Parker homestead in Stockbrldge. PRINCE HENRY OF REUSS AT EMBASSY. Washington, Nov. 4.— Prince Henry of Bausa spent sfve-a'i hours in Washington to-day, being the guest it Ambassador Speck yon Sternburg at the German. Embassy. A luncheon was served at. the embassy In honor of the prince. He arrived at 11 o-clock and went away at 4 in the afternoon golne for a short visit to a friend -«t Bowie, Md. The visit of the prince was entirely informal -No an nouncement of the visit was made to the State De panm-r.t, ar.4 consequently no formalities marked his corning. HOLLAND DESCRIBED AND PICTURED. It is to Holland, the quaint country of dikes, windmills and picturesque people, that Dwlght El mendorf will guidb his audience on Sunday even ing, November 11, at Carnegie Hall. Holland* if a country comparatively little known to the- average tour v or lecturer, but under this artist-lecturer a ruidance it will no doubt prove very picturesque, £ M- 'E'mendorf searches for the least known Places' to talk about. He has obtained some excel - P" motion pictures of street scenes, a kirmess at Souburg. ring ridir.g. the marketplace at Middle bure and portraits of the young Queen. The jour ney southward by way or the Swiss Alps into Italy will also be described. CAMPAIGN COMMENT. JUDGE COWING AND CHAIN. From The New Tor* Times. It. would be a bun shame If Judge Rufus B. Cowin" w*r- not r*-*!^ie<l city judge. He has been for twen?y-ei B ht yean a faithful able and Du-e lud« Fourteen ye^rs ago he was named by' Tammany and th«? Republicans. out this year Mnrrhy ras turned •m down for ax-Tencinent HouSe^Commißsloßer T. c. T. Crnln. a man of incalculably less fitness. Judge Cowing is the candidate of both the Republicans an<l the Juaicl ary Nominators, and his election ought to be sure, as it will b« if he gets the support r.e a/Merrea. THST OF LABOR'S SINCERITY. From The New Tork "World. The vote for senator in Hearst's district will test the political sincerity of organized labor. On on- side is Grady. the most dangerous man in the , ■ Kturti On the other side is Thomas Rock, a labor :i.an with an honest legislative record Grady hat no Independence League eppo eition. because H^arßt prevented Rwk's nomina tion in order to reward Grady for "the dirtiest day's work of mv life" at Buffalo. But Bock is etiil on the Republican ticket, and the labor m«>n of the ith District, and other Demo crats and Independents who resent the i oniination of Orady to represent them, can elect Rock if they want to. It is the aoiemn duty of every honest voter in the Hearst ■anal rial district to help beat Grady. ROCK AND LABOR VOTES. From The beater Democrat and Chronicle. We have never believed that the worlcingmen could he voted in a bo.iy for any man. Th« vo'»» as citizens, nor as mt-mii'-rs of iin organization or clans, out thousands Of them who mi^iit have voted for H^!>r?t will ca;U thtir ballots for Hughes on account of th* treatment "Tom" Rock has re- C«lT6d from Hearst. HEAHSTB REWARDS. From The Evening Mail One aide of Hearst's offer of rewards for th« punishment «-f eleotimi frauds la harmless b!uff. The ether is somewhat <lifferent. " He offers JIO.OOO lor Information leading to the r.jnvioMon of "any member of the Republican htat^ committe*'; and a like amount tor the cor> vi. lion of "any member of any 1 inly »-omi:)ittfr." Inasmuoli a? there are no Iye;,^ij«. county oom mltte««, th« only persona agatsist whose pronpectlvq wrongdoing Hearst has any indignation are Kt pubUcans. ilia r<--ward proposition amounts to this: M Let my cr»ea:i';S ba honest, my followers care ful." STEADFAST. From The Watertown Times. «»T«T. ar.d Mr i nn" :ot: t from . ■ • . . •■\ ■ of the* ■ ».,» the ii . • iho ild Y\ .- thin] ■ ■ ... yEW-YOKK DAILY iMBUXE. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1906, LETTERS TO THE EDITOR REPLIES TO A HEAIiST TIUADE. Correspondent Shows Fallacy of Argument Against Coolie Labor on Isthmus. To the Editor of The Tribune. s. Sir: Coolies will be employed to dig the Panama Canal, not because they will work for nine cents an hour, but because, so far as known, no other man can do the work. Mr. Hearst's white labor friends could not stand the climate, even if paid $9 an hour. A friend at Culebra writes that no white man can do laboring work there with pick and shovei, and cays the aver age temperature is 101 degrees. During the day, between 10:30 and 2:30. it Is 141 degrees. Humidity is at the point of saturation: under an umbrella, walk a mile or two and the in tense heat will turn one's stomach, so writes a young, healthy, vigorous man. We all know that coolies coUtd not be brought into the United States. bo that thei?"ernployment there would be no menace to labor here. The canal is of international in terest. The whole world wants It. and there is not a man the world over with a grain of good sense who would object to the employment of coottea rather than not to be able to dig the canal at all. The work Is of too much importance to all nations. It is a great and grand work, and means so much to every one that we should not care if they are better able than other men to endure the climate. The trusts must and shall be curbed. To do this it is not necessary to make enemies of the poor and the rich. Both are needed to help and support one another for the welnire of this jsreat country. The wellbeing of all the people demands it. No truly aood citizen and reul:y patriotic man will Hiit red nia e'n°Tr e pre'j : ud"ice and bitterness are the Hatred envy, prejudice and bitterness are the poorest and meanest stock in trade any public man can have, either against th«» rich or poor. There should be no class hatred. Men of education, high Intelligence, commanding Influence and position are responsible to God and man for their utterance* ■What they say and teach may be of awful import. and lead to the ruin of our beloved institutions an.l the downfall of the great Republic. The highest patriotism, intense love and devotion to our country demand that the poor shall not be heedlesfclv Instigated against the rich. No man is fit to be ' Governor of the great State of New \ork who would wantonly do this: Exert and wield its tremendous influence and power for evil. The great commonwealth needs a man of larger mould of greater scope, broader mind, of high ana noble purpose. What we need Is the great and lofty soul of a Lincoln or. a McKinley. with the grandest purpose and highest aim. unselfish and great hearted The words of Lincoln should be en graved on the heart of every public man— "\% ith charity to all and malice toward none." It was the immortal Lincoln who said that lire was too short and that he was too busy to spend precious hours in quarrelling and in setting one class of his fellow citizens and fellow countrymen against another. The great and good, the noble and revered McXii ley when in the throes of death begged for the forgiveness of his brutal, cowardly and heartless assassin, knowing full well that he was not so much to blame in his stupid ls.norar.ee. weak brain and bigotry as the teachers of that damnable doctrine, class hatred. ROBERT REID. New York. Nov. 3, 1906. UPHOLDS SENATOR SAKE. Charles Sprague . Smith Defends His Elev* enth Avenue Bill. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: I note that Senator Saxe is being accused of having procured for the New York Central Rail road enlarged rights, under the pretence of assist ing the people of the West Side. Inasmuch as the People's Institute supported the bill for the re moval of the tracks from Eleventh avenue, and did so only after a most careful examination of its subject matter, I desire to protest, in the name of the institute, against what seems to be a wilful distortion of the facts, which are as follows: The Eleventh Avenue bill, as first drawn, two ■years ago, was presented to the Institute for Its action. I referred it to J. Aspinwall Hodge, who was acting as our counsel, and he criticised it as possibly conceding to the New York Central new rights, without adequate compensation therefor. The bill was then carefully revised, in consultation with him, and. as re-presented last year, the rights of the city were, in our Judgment, fully safeguard ed. We therefore Indorsed the bill, and I ap peared with Senator Saxe and others at a mass meeting to urge its passage. The institute also united with other civic organizations in promoting its enactment in Albany. One who has loyally rerved his constituents and the general public, as Martin Saxe has done, de serves, i." any one, continued support. I do not know how we are to secure men standing for the common good in public office if those who hnv* proved themselves faithful servants fall of re-elec tion. CHARLES SPRAGI'K SMITH. The People's Institute, New York, Nov. i. 1308. CALLS FOR ROUT OF HEARST. Tammany Man Begs Braves to Rally Round Croker. .. , To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: I regard the election as practically won for the Republican candidate, Charles E. Hughes. I p.m. an oldtime member of Tammany Hall, and a w - 1 t ago I was in .avor of W. R. Hearst, and felt confident that he would be elected. The last few days have developed ■ landslide of sentiment that will bury Hearst so deep that he will never again emerge into the light of the political arena. The Tammany braves will rally once more at the voice or" ttu*lr old leader. "Dick" Croker. De •spfte the attacks upon Tammany Hall from many sources, no one can say that the organization ever disloyal to its leaders, and who is the real eader of Tammany Hall— Charles Francis Murphy, a man who has never had the real sympathy of the braves, or our beloved "Dick" Croker, the great est ciiieftaln that Tammany has ever had? I call upon every loyal Tammanyite to rally around th« standard of their oid chief and to bury forever the pretensions of that nrpocrite and knave the enemy of Tammany Hall— W. R. Hearst. New' York. Nov. 3, 2306. TAMMANYITE. EDWARD B. WHITNEY'S RECORD. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: On the judiciary Nominators' ticket there is a man conspicuous for ability and merit. Mr. E. B. Whitney, on whom Mr. Hearst has made a violent attack, and on that account I am anxious to have his particular ability more publicly known. Years ago some young men started a fight foi clean politics in New Haven. Whitney, who was a '78 graduate, was younger than the rest: in fact, he was only in the Law School, but he did most valuable work. From that day to this he has con sidered it part of his duty to work for civic bet terment. As a young lawyer here in New York he did splendid work. A Democrat, he tvas indepen dent enough to refuse to be tied up to the corrupt politics of the Tammany element. He fought them ., Tn<i nail Mr Cleveland, as you know, recog rTzld the ' ue ot his political services, as well as hS^leial ability, in appointing him Assistant At torney General of the United States pere he did valuable work on rebate question?, violation of the Interstate Commerce law. etc.. and it was partly •hi work which h» did then which has rend.-re.l P O"ib°e FSulta achieved by the Roose velt"administration. His study ot this particular class" matters led to his engagement more recent iv in gas' trust litigation, railroad rebate litigation !whttn«K?£ a member of the Independent Club of ►he west Side. He ii one of the group of lawyers I \? n crlV* their services gratis to dur" lnvestigation of transit abuses by the surface and elevate! rall road* of 'this city. He has been a member of the «wit?v* con-.mfttee and legislative of the^raiMlt Reform Commif.ee of One .Hundred. which crew out of the activities of the Independent Club and which represented the jpeanle'. Interest to ,>;.«." cutter and foueht througfh the^rlKht of the nuUl? to iransf-rs. His knowledge of the charter and franchise law was of very great value to the committee m that fight. Indeed, we considered him £"n™"f th- most capable, if not the rr.os; "pablf of ott lawyer*, fits-interested, full of mibli • spirir Sh* at Sbmm time a man of judicial mind and Xm D lr ~~S.TI»e services which he rendered to fH??neople In the transit reform neht end In tin Rrasen nas bill n*bt fnot to mention. other*) SAYS WATCHERS SHOULD BE WATCHED. T - the Editor of The Tribune Sir- There i- ■ kind of watcher at etectloi that shouid be watched. He sees the dots and extra lines in the flrclea, which tho law declares shall have only a alnele cross, but he says nothing until be can have a conference with somebody outside, who bandlea the money. If be reports six ballots with dotr. five with an extra p&raße] fine esd four with double t-ro?s.-s. it may be understood that Ii J ie.<-!i of those wiio h:\ve agreed on some one or thVse forms of voucher have ;'deliver«l the goods" This kind of watcher gets J... but helps only the corrupt politician and purchasable voter. Some voters who do protest are bluffed by the Inspectors or by • tber watchers. They subside to save further lr justfce Qie-frleh decided last year that all such' markings lv th« circle art- Illegal. T.iere is no excuaTthb year fcr allowing them to pass. Two yeara a»u there wore ■■•'• protested ballots out of "4ti counwd tit NN r > Wi Greenwich street. Manhattan. where I wjs i wati-her.' fn ISffl there were It pro t-;ied out of :;;:> a* No.ri Stag* street. Brooklyn. where I was -Wailed, and th.^se protested ballots were fveu placed in the rallot box. as admitted by itn Inspector when before the md Jury. Not only should such places be i-arefullj watched, but it should not be .... for. granted that any pan <f Oi^ city .lcrs not neea moat -artful watching. 'Hie fcor.cr-abla- watcher • w»lr protest each illegal ballot, to whatever party it may be credited, i suggest that watchers as well as inspectors be * a tciied. at least by spectators at the rail, to sen that they do their duty. Let us have a pure ballot and a clean count. CHARLES 8. HART WELL. Brooklyn. Nov. 2. 190«. AS TO WITCHCRAFT. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: I read In The Tribune of Friday the follow ing reference to witchcraft— particularly in Salem. Mass.: "Some day America ■Rill be as much ashamed of financial witch burning as It la of the religious witch burning which stains the pages of Balem's history. Folly and fear outgrown are not a pleasant retrospect."- Will you allow m*> a little spare to say that only on- person was ever burned for witchcraft in New England, and that rot in Salem? It is a fact. though, that more than a score were hanged in bal«m for. witchcraft— delusion that waf not peculiar to Salem, but also spread to Boston, Mew- Dun port. Charlestown. Andover and oth*»r place*. But. even so. when we compare these with Th* thousands burned or hansel in England, and the hundreds burned or hang- 1 In the German states and Switzerland, it would >eem that a sense of proportion and the truth of history would suggest that then la bo occasion to go to "Salem witch craft for an analogy to- bad finance. An.l I am yours faithfully, MARSHAL H. BRIGHT. Tarrytown, N. T .. Nov. ;. 130*. ATTACKS SUNDAY CONCERTS. To the Editor of The Tribune! Sir: A3 a reader of your paper and a believer In Its views, political and otherwise. I would ask you to put a question before your many readers. Do they believe in the so-called Sunday -acred concerts? What Is the. population of this great city mostly composed of— good or bad? I think the good are at the present time predominant, but it Is not only the present but the future we peopk must i.unk of. a 5/a 5/ ?'" i3 '" c °me of this preat count ry of ours which hat prospered as a godfearing and believing nation, If these rotten shows r- allowed to con tu.il-. Is it right that the Mayor of our city should sit in his chair and not enforce the law 3 of the city set down in Its charter? Eleven theatres were open in Brooklyn two weeks ago. allowing thereby thousands of young girls and hoy? to attend their vile an ! degrading concerts, so-called, but which in reality are the samu as their weekly shows. On a Sunday two weeks or so ago there was in orie theatre alone In Brooklyn over five hundred girls and boys between the ages of ten and sixteen, listening to vile jokes and sayings of these Sunday actors and actresses. Knrouraging. is it not? \\ hat Is the future of this .our.try to be? Will they have any Sunday a- all? What dm Is there for us to make laws if they am not carried out? This is a subject that shruld have the hearty • o-operation of ,ill so.-»d citizens and newspapers. I ask you as editor of what I think the cleanest and best paper published to start this movement to abolish ttiis wrong Publish this in, your good paper, bringing it out so that other good people may think of it and pass their honest opinion on, the subject. Publish this so that our Mayor will wake up to the fact that he is not carrying out the laws he sworj to b-s an adherent of whan ha took his office This theme of Sund-v theatres. I am told, will be preached from every pulpit in Brooklyn on Sunday, November 13. I sincerely hope great good may be accomplished. CHESTER A. HALSTEAD. Brooklyn. Nov. 3. 1906. SUNDAY NIGHT CONCERTS. Mr. Herbert at Daly's — New Band at Hip podrome. Mr. Herbert's Becond Sunday nlgrht concert at Daly's Theatre last evening 1 was conducted in his most ingratiating- vein, and was enjoyed to the full by a large audience. Much of the pro gramme, but not too much, was made up of his own compositions, including the "Badinage" and the delicious •"March of the Toys," besides hia orchestration of Ladow's "Imitation of a Music Box" and Tschaikowsky's "Puss in Boots and the White Cat." a merry trine which Mr. Her bert makes the most of. A "Masquerade" suite by Lacone was the novelty. George Leon Moore, tenor, was the solo performer. At the Hippodrome laat evening a brass band from England called "Besses rV th" Barn" was heard for the first time. It may safely be stated that none of the sounds emitted by this band was aa strange as Its name. In fact, its tone was full and sonorous, and Individual instru ments were heard with pleasure. The band con tains no wood wind, but more color was ob tained than might have been expected. An audi ence, pleasantly surprised, appla ided every number. This week Broadway will see the novel spec tacle of a brass band playing nightly at a the atre. H. G. Amers. an English bandmaster, win lead his British musicians at Joe Weber's Mnsta Hall until next Saturday. The flrst concert will be given to-morrow night. PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS ALBEMARLE— Miller Collier, United States Minister to Spain. BRESLTN— Count Ulrica Schwerin. Berlin. MANHATTAN— Robert Shaw Oliver. Assistant Secretary of War, Washington. NCTHERLAXD- Lady Parker. London WAL DORF-ASTORlA—General Duncan Gallard Lon don. WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. CBTysaathcmaa show. Central Park conservatories. 103 th t>--"~' and Fifth avenue. PobllO leetur* by Professor A. V F. ITamUn on "Roma.7l Forms in Renaissance Architecture," Roam **.• Ha\-«meyer Hall. Columbia University, 4 p. m. afvattag of United Daughters of.th* Ctontadatmc: Hoft Aster. 10.. T0 a m. at— rtwa* of St. Ausu»HPe> L«uru» and !C«w Tort Wom an - Auxiliary. No. z» Lafayette Place, :■• .:.> a m. and ":30 p. m. Kodak exhibition. Madison Sq'inre Garden Concert Hall 7 p. m Annual rr.»etlr.f: of the Aero Club of America. Xr 73.1 Fifth avenue, 8 p. m. Charles E. Hashes, at Wast Sid Repubiican Club's rr.a*a meeting. L'urlai'l's Rldln? Academy. * p. m. Political meeting at Harlem Tour* Women's Christian Asrociation. Noa 72 and 74 West - street, evcr.lr.i. M->- rg for Judf-lary Nominators' ticket. Slztauntti Street Baprist t*hurch, lttth street, r.<-ar Eighth av*nu» 8 p. m. Free [•oturM of th» Bf~nrl of Education, 8 p m ■ D»> TV"l:t Lltßton H•* ■ Sch.v.J. Tfr.tfi av«-nue. s*th ' and 6Pth str««r!<. Miss <~arrl» <'. Knapn. "Tark-y: Irs ijivrrr. m»: ■• Macn'rs and Customs" (ilinatsatcd); Pubii- 5. I41s« «trect ani Etlsacuinb avenue Mi<"» Margaret A. Kieln. "As T.iu IJk- It ": Pi Hir Sch.->nl 14. No. U25 !%a»t street. Prof»psnr Err.r^rsion K. Fr<-per. 'Origin and Bvelopna of the P<nrn'.eum Ind'istry" (i.lusrrate !); PubHc School :V.. No 41.-i VfCMt 281 street. Miy? \Vtlhelmin<» Joohnke "Th» ("cnqufit of th« r>eaert" till'istra'ert) . Public 4*. l'li'.h txr,-- ■ anil St. Nicholas avenue, Profeaaor Robert W. lTer.ti.«s "The Flunots: Their Tel^e'-nplc Appearane and Physical Condition" (t:irstrat»d): Public School 61. N.v 5-3 West 44th str~»r. beOreen Tcr.th an.J .Eleventh a-.pnue?=. Edrr.ur.l S»v»-rn. '■Nationality in Music"; Pablte H'-hoo! Si 7rtt>i srr<""t nr.it First ave nue. Ra«U Burw< "The Yellowstone Narimal Park liilustrated): Public School W. i«ith *tr«-^t an.l L»x tnstrn avenue. r>r Rosahe Stacgnter Mortrn. "i^tranr- lights V.: Ceylon ' «illu<tVated>: Pu: !••• Poh'>.>l 119 1."..'M rtree? -tnd Eighth 3\»n3i>. lir. Magnus C. Ihlaeng. "A Lamp of t'n&l and Its HJstnrr" ,i[ i;s trat»-:>: ! üblic S-hol 135, Fir^t n\ 'nii-» and sts| aueet, r>r. Walter E. ' lark. ;TTraiwportßtloc~: Puhiic S'-h'»l IW. Avceue A. 77th an.l 7Mh srr»<«:s. rirlando K. Uewin, -'The Hom*l«^w Man": liltustratedK Pnhli- School 139. No. I'll l-a?! llßth RT:-.-r. William T. Pn^i'h. '""anada" tiilii'stratecic Public Sch>W I***, Urwla, Kast' Houston .ir.c*. Kist Tnird <rr«-^r s Mi« Jennie M. I'avis. '*Growth of tnlon" (lUoatiat«tf>; Educational AlUance, Ka«r Broadway and JeSmoa »tr»- prcf»?s-ir A. V. W. Jackson. "Inti*> iu.tlcn v Ensllsh IJtei-atur- — Re-iwulf: St. LuWr'a Hal! N"o. IST, Hudson sueet, Basel -^chcr-. "illrhaH AngtW <j!!ustiated»; St. Peter's Jlali. -jini: «tr"-i. bor^'^n ElKhtß ard Nirth avenrifs. iTeit*it I*. Hriiisman. ••IlUdaon-Siltton': Thr; Men an.l the River" lltfuy trat-'.r. Morrla Hish School. 166 th street an I Bnsten Rob-- Gerhartl: i* Mars, "FWt>ii. « oi tho Sheph-rO* Tower" iHlustratecJi. THE WEATHER RirORT. Official Record am? rorrra«f. — V." •.•>••. in3t<%n. Nov. 4— Fair wenther pr»rai:ed >"uiula>. *a ■'; r f rO rr. the Pacific t^oast ever the middle sr.J northern plfltea'i ar<i ric^k;.- Mountain rJiJ-tricts. where un-i^lt> ! weather and rair. at - le"d<-ii r>n extensive sr»a of low baroroettie rr^ssur* rhnt rorereii tho^ districts. T*m ; .^ranirr^ lose S *n,-rW!.v uver th» intrrii-ir of tne country. Th» indication* are that t!ie Nv r - : , Pacific '•laf (*!•»• turbance will odranofl «ivei the DOTthrm Rx-ky Mocntartß r.-si'-'a." M- ::d«j- artJ .-toss the north i»ntra! vaiieya Tu-s dir. with tain ti tH»*Bltter dnte a" far east as the vppe iaka r^sloT and ui.pnr Mlaaissippl Vali-;.-. Fo!Urwiß£ Ut* ;,a.-:-ase et the rilsrurbanc* rver the nortbwFstcrn and north central illntrtcta the teasprrattti • trJU fa:t. Tmrirr afon*W the wiiwto on th« Sn England ,-na»t wilt be fre'U frow DMtiKriy; . t: th-^ Middle Atlantic cr.a»t liKht anl 3MMtly northerly; on ti'» Sooth At ejute coast |l(ht to fr<>?h fr^m tastrrlj ; .-n the <iu!f coaat lisrht t.> desii freni northeast to east, nrd on the <'.r»at Uk J llph" to fr"sh and increasir-s <•;•?: m southeast. Sieomers departi-r M"mlav f^r Fxrip^n rwrt« w!!! have fr-th northerly winds an : ;alr weather to the t^rand Banks StrwT ivarnlnaa are ■"•;.;»■►! on the V.*a«hin(rton roas: nt tne month °f the Columbia River. For«»c«i!>t fcr Speria! ' amlltwa.— For N»w Encfamd ar.J Eastern K«" Vcrk. fp-ii to .ijy ar.d TllWllJ . hrht to f.eth Dorttl »'md». baewntag »»riable F r th« District of Cnlumbia. FMffn Pennsylvania. Urm Je:-sc>. D*'.a^ar» and Maryland, fair to—lay an I Tuesday; IlCht •''■■■- •htrtirg to eaut- For Western Pennsylvania and Western N'aw Tork, fair to-day a-:- : TuaiJay; fresn • ''' '•■ southeast wirnli. I>H-al Official Recant. — following official record from the Weather Bureau stows the changes In the tern I*r«tur9 for the la«t twenty-four hours. In comparison with •-• corT»»pon<Jlnc da:« at last year: iw«. IOC* | lanp, 19O«. a a. m •»♦ <•> a p. si +> ■•» na. m •! ' 4.-5 I 9p. in M 4'l 6a.ro 4J\ ** II p. in 41 45 12 m »1 •»» l- o. ■■•■ +•• — 4 p. m.. .(.-■•••■ *-' 34 [ ii »h*it l?aipeiatur» yestarilay, 64 da.Tee.; lowest. *3. average. **: average for ccrre*pondinif data last year. 49; av«rag« for eorrespcnillii* date l*»fr twenty-flre year?, «* Local f. r«""*»i — to-day anJ Tuesday; Usjht to frcab wind*, becomins \arijit:o. JOH.V 11. KETCHAM DEAD. Vi ran Congressmen Expires year End of Nineteenth Political Battle. After a long Illness. Congressman John H. ; Ketcham died yesterday morning In St. Eliza beth's Hospital. He was law Republican nomi- ' nee for Congress in the 21?" District.* This was I his nineteenth renomi nation. Only once In his long career had General gslf|Baia failed of *'»'• , tlon to Congress. At the hospital. Dr. "William Traver* Gibb. ! '<- who had been attending him. said that Con- ! pressman Ketcham went into the ■•*• for Con- Kress this year practically knowin.se that it ; would cost him his Hf*?. He wanted la die "in ! harness." however, an;'. would net listen la ' medical advice on the danger of exerting him- ! self in another campaign. He argued that ar- I tivity was his life, and that he couldn't live j j and not be active. He had an apoplectic stroke on August S I j last, which was not regarded as serious, al- | ! though he was far from being well. "On Friday he had another." said Dr. fllbb. ■ "and it wma seen that it would be fatal. Taw) ' only thin? to be done wa3 to keep him alive until Ma son Charles, who had been abroad, ar rived. His son got to the hospital Saturday. The Congressman was still alive, but uncon scious. He did not RCwSßataa his son." At hia beuside hen the end came were Mrs. Ketcham. his daughter and sons. Henry B. and Charles. For nearly two months General Ketcham had been ill, suffering from a third attack of pa ralysis. Despite his Illness, the Republican convention nominated him for Congress on Oc tober 1 without opposition. He was one of the old "war horses" of the Republican party, hav ing carried Its banner to victory through many hard fought campaigns. General Ketcham was a member of the State CONGRESSMAN 1 J. H. KETCHAM. "Who died yesterday. Senate at the begrinnina; of the Civil "War. Ha entered the Union Army as a colonel. He con tinued at the front throughout the war, being promoted to brigadier general. In the mean time he was elected to Congress, and took bl3 seat March 4. IMB He was subsequently elected for three consecutive terms, and In 1572 was the Republican candidate for a fourth term. He was defeated by the Democratic candidate; John O. Whitehouse. who carried both Dutches* and Columbia counties by a slight plurality. In this campaign, it is said, Mr. "Whitehouse was forced to spend $250,000 to defeat the general. After his defeat General Ketcham retired to Washington, where he was Commissioner of the District of Columbia from 1874 to 1577. He was then elected to the 45th Congress, and was re elected for seven consecutive terms. After this he retired or. account of impaired health, but resumed his Congress career in 1596. Since then he has represented his district. In 1866 General Ketcham was a member of the Committee on Military Affairs. His civil war career especially fitted him for this post, and he has been active in all matters relating to military affairs In Congress. General Ketcham entered th« army as colonel of the "fighting" 150 th New York Volunteers. With them he saw much active service. For efficiency and gallantry he was breveted briga dier general. Afterward this appoint was confirmed and he became brigadier general, serving until he resigned, in March, l*^. Still later he was appointed major general by brevet. General Ken-ham always polled a large vote In his district. "When re-elected to the 59th Congress he received 24.981 votes, to about nine hundred for all other candidates. General Ketcham was born at Dover Plains. N. V.. and was seventy-three years old. [By Te>«rraph to Th« TrtSune. ] Albany. Nov. s.— Shortly after mid:::-: the com mittee en vacancies of the ..->■ Congress District nominated, to succeed the late Con?r»3sman Ketch am, Samuol McMillan, of CarmH. Putnam Cdunty. Mr. McMillan was appointed a member of th« Park Board of N>w York City by Mayor Strong. He Is a warm fri»n<! and admirer of resident Roosevelt. MME. EAMES HERE FOR SEASON. Mum Kmma Dimes, who haa been spending th» summer at her country hom<». Vallombrosa. near Fl^r»nce, Italy, wu among those who returned to thi* country yesterday on La I»rraine. She will be^in her concert tour at Indianapolis. December 3. after which she will appear with the Conried grand opera company. She will appear Bats in con certs during the mrrnth of F-nruary, s;oing aa far south as Palm Beach. The Count and Countess de Chambrun were on the same vessel. "Lady Gilbert Parker, wife of th» novelist, came on tht» St. "PfU'.l. The, Countess de Chambrun Is a sister of Congressman Lonsworth. TELLS OF SNOWLESS CLIMES. The Pennsylvania Railroad has Just Issued Its annual book of winter excursions. It contains two hundred pa;?pr. in which routes and rates to all th* winter resorts of the F.TSt. Sourh and "West aro giveD, together with tho attractions of the te>orts ;ind i'sts o* the «-hW hotels. The work Is illasrcted with views from rliiT^rent sections of th«» country, including several l apical scenes in Florida and Southern California. Tn.>s* contem platins :i midwinter trip to summer climes will hnd ;i com;'!' t« directory or all th^ resorts. The company aJUOtmcesj that it wIU s*>nd the book free on request. BIG AUDIENCE AT FRENCH CONCERT. Bijou The?tre Crcv.-ded at Fifth Soiree of the Season. ■ ■ - ■ ■ ■ - d ■ ■ UNION TO HAVE SIX-YEAR COURSE. saw, th* ■ ■ AN ELECTION ACROSTIC. , Here's to the. man wa wish would win. United votern. r-ut him ta! Generous and Just, his upright «-ul He holds beyond a sordid goal. Elect him: he has won his dues; Salute as Governor CHARLES E. HUGHES. He sways a tyranny of press. Editlono of rank selflshnesa! An?er and craft and Jealous gain R»lsn paramount o'er heart and brain. Strive, voturs. Wt a rule accurst Takes for its leader WILLIAM HEARST ALEXIS. -Burnett-. Tanl3» Is Par* To**.*. Married. Marrlj*e settee* appearing la THE TRIBCVB win •• r*pabU»h*<i in Th« Trf-Weeklj Triboa* wttbavt extra charge. - t *!T*! r Tr ** ■■"•iaHii awJ deaths mast &• rnrinnssl * : i faU BBSBB< and ill 8881 Died. Drmt^ nnfire, ap?eartns m THE TRlßrxi wcl *. rnmhlUhed to Tn» Tri-Wsekb- TrJboao without e,tr» Cansßbet! Wtiuam H. Pond. Martha M. Swatll. H»r.n»h ■ John H. Smith. Mary A C Vilor E wy';". S ' : ' 1/ '* T ' r7r - sunda y rnnmfrc. ar his Ut* r«U hip A' UUhlan1 * hlan i M:i! "- X - T w "»«« H. Caapbeß. la 1 ZXi " Fun-ral from h!» lit* residence Tiitnaß ,l«r. Nnv.mh-r T. at 1 p. m. -*•• omit ftowers. D to£^£22-15 .S?.turt^l. S ?. turt^l- Nw *™ h «' 3- IMB. Saras L.a.c». widow „* . '.ua Davenport. In th* mm y«ar <ar fn ,, a ** Fub»vsil terxtoe* at her *"> raaUaßea So. 1-2 Lafay«tt« are . Brwtdyn. on Monday November »I TVmrT. oc P>« s »oi; I r™:aw, at tae cocv « ni « « « p»- K r . "\^- Ot > ?'in-tiv. November 4. •««.«!«•» Tar* • Jty. uen-ral John H. Ketcham. In tS» 74«» year it ■ \j % *■' tunera! w-i-ice, will am held at Dover Pats* > T.. on Wa4naawair. Nmomber - at 2:30 D m. A. special .-ar win b« attacbed to trala ' — ila» essaafl Ontral f«ta:iaß at 9:05 a. n. LAMPORT— Sattdenly. N-vc-mber 2. 13«V5. at Chaster Nova Sc.itia. Fr»«ierl«-!c WUllam. son of th* law Cfcaria Her.r> and .^uaaa Wheaton - port, ot New Tori City Fun-ral triv.^ie. Interment at VToollawa. CMSSBB» papers plea»e ccgy. ~ I^.\N'E '">n SattmUT. Jtowmbur 3 19OS at hia bobml. Not 130 Park Flac». Brooklyn. Edwanl A., son of fa» ias* Nathan and BSMOM Lssw Funeral aerrlcaa tram SSB lat# r"<<lilenra on Monday •veainj »t *_3u a'oioeav atasSßS 1 omle ■bsmm * : 1- ' j " Lt'Sl— At Paterson. N. .T.. on 3-imia.?. ~T I— til 4. OCA Ellen P. Stmrert. widow of Imau '•^>~ roaacal sbb. vfes on -•d»; November & at th« r-slJeae* o* hi» sen. Charles N. Sterrett. No. 386 Broaiway. yvJassßaV X. J.. a: l p. m. Istennen: at Xount Plsasasßi C«n<» tary. Newark. N. J. FONT*— Suddenly, SB Friday. Vowambar X 190*1. a- New York City. Martha Marion Pond, widow ef iUJor J. 3. Poad. Fur.aral aarr-.-aa at th« r«s!danc« of bar mother Mrs. "W. H. Glass. No. 9T r..»imoas are.. Janes' Ctty, >•"• X. Monday. Novambar S, at 7 p. a. SMITH— At Whit* Plains, N T. " miaai a, 1304. H»j_ Baa XleConi. widow of J. Malcolm Smith. In th« *»:» year of her ac» Funeral s->.rvlc*s at th« raairtamia J her daughter. Mrs. Charles V. Moor*. No. *4 miltsaa ' ay« , on Tuesday at 11 a. m. latarmaat at Sate Caaaav tery. Oaalnin*-. X. T. EMITH— At P!*tnflald. N. J. Xo-r«inb«r a. »0«, Mary Ana Smith, widow of Hanry Smith, la the, TS'ji 7«ar >« her •€•■ Fmwai services *-. tha ra«ltl«ne« at her ma, Charles H. Smith. No. 128 Oror» at. oa Tnesd»r. Kfw TeinSar 6. 1308. at 290 p. m. Carrlaß*a will -aar» trail ■ laaTtea- Liberty st. X:ao p. a».. C. B. B. aT N. J. TALMAGE -At Klßßßtaa, !C. T.. .f<r»«nbar i, 130*. Vrs, 1 Mary Shufeldt Ta^aaa*. widow of Ray. James R. T»J-»t m*g». la h«r *7th y«ar. Funeral from reai^aaa*. X*. TZ Malna at., on Tnasdar. i: a p. ax TUCKER— On Tharsdar. Sovwabsr 1. 13"*. Asa ATXTS«ta» widow of John c. Tucker and asaahtaraT i'a» *»1» 1 Jaunts Smith, ruaeral wtrrlcea at her 'Mm rsaidaaasw ! No, 1 Wac Slat at.. Monday BMBBrna. .^tXMr X "li a' clock. : CEXETSRUa. THE WOODLAWX CESEBTEBT to reader icriaafbla by Rariam tratea from Or«a<l Can. 1 tral Station. Webster and Jaroma at«dj« tro!ii7» azuf i by carria-s-.. Lots 1125 ;r T«l»phoa* tiJS OrasMrcy^ for Book of Views or representative. Ossbb. 29 But lld St.. New Tork City. rXDJCBTAKEBS. FRANK E. CA3CPBKLI. CO.. X4l-1 "W. ltd »t Waria known: old stand. Chapels, parlors; ato. T«L11I4 Chelsea. Special Notices. Rclnl«ka A Haven. MEM ' V.' V 'V D O * Haw- Tort POSTAL INFORMATION, HK GARDFNG INCOMING AND OUTGOING MAILS. WILL BE FOUND WITH THE SHIPPING NEWS ON PAGE 18. Tribune Subscription Kate*. THE TRrBf'.VE will be sent by mail to any a<Wr«s» ta thi* country or abroad, and -•9s chans-i as often a* ■***•" ■-! Subscriptions amy b» ti-.-»r to your -*cular dea>r r^for« learlnar. or. If mor» eonvralent. hand t*«tn la at THE TRIBUNE OSce. BDMU COPIES SrNTJAT. 9 cents! WEE JCJL.T RBVIgW S cent a DAILY 3 cents' nu-Wasnu.l " 2 mi TKKKLT FARMER.3 oats! 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