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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 13, 1907, Image 6

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r Amu*cmenU.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC- V 15— The Muelo lla*t«r.
>SOUA>' -3— Pianola reci'tl.
ALJI AMBRA — 2— fc— Vaudeville.
AETuß— £:2i— 6:30 — Gen*-se« of til* Hills.
JiEI-ASOO — 6:U>— The Hone or the Rancho.
BERKEL.ET LYCEi;M-B;3i>-The Keckonlaj.
BIJOU — B:IS— AU-of-a-«uddMi Percy.
BKOADWAT — 6; II J'erißfaß -£*-
CARNEGIE If ATJ>-«— Concert.
CARKEaiQ I,Y< En."M— B:3o— L*etu;«.
OOIy^NIAI,-i'- B— Vaudevlils.
CRITERION— S:3O—T:i6 Aero Club.
i»ALY'S~2 15 1.1 The B»l!e Of M*J-fa!r.
UDEN MUBEB-Sl.* World In War.
EIIKIP.E — fc— The 0003 Hop* and Nance Oldfl*'.d.
OABOEN -S IS Tiie UltU. Mlchus.
a a riu ■;•:-:•;: H:riO-<iiu(!ht in the Rain.
HACK]-. :.•;"— Tl.« r-horua I.*3y.
HAIOfER^TI VICTORIA— 2: l!V— «:ls— Vaudeville.
UERAL. FQUAUE— 2— A lolls Houne; 8:15 — The X'ad
to Ynft-rday.
lUPPODKOME— 2 — 3— Neptune' ■ Daughter «M Pioneer
• i'BJS.
HUDSON — 8:;S — Tin 1 Hyr>°crJt»P.
XHVIVO PUOG-S:&i- Der Blind* carter.
KNICKERBOCKER— 2:I3— B:IB — The. Red Mill.
LJBHfrtTT B:ls— Saiou.y .Trr.e.
UK«»u\ KQT.AHI 2 OM T^venfier.
I/iCEI'M— 2:IS— The Truth; B:ls— Tlje I,lon and the
J.TIIHT— <«— Th<* Kunk»n P*ll.
UACtSON PH'A!U>- 2:ir.- ft:ls— T.io Three of Us.
MADISON :■.•■■.«,' . OA'.lTjJiX— lo a. m. to 11 P. tn.—
Dog Bbow.
MAJCSTI'V-a— S:I«V-Th« Rom of *h» .Alhambm.
MANHATTAN— A 2O^-Tb« '5l!l ar.<l the <;o%frnor.
NE^V AMSTKRI>AM— 3:IS— «:IB — Breivste>- S Mlll!on».
NEW TORE— «:lß— George Washington, jr.
rRINTEiJS— S:2!t— The OrenJ HI vide.
BAVOT— B:IS— Tho Man of tte Hour
ST. JTIOHOI^AS RlNK— Thre<» gMdons To-day.
TEt.IiARMO.NK' TTAI.U -2 B— Glectria ■•:*!<■
WALXJt.rac'g R:lf>- n • Rich Mr. Hog|t*nhelmer
WBjBEB'6 B 18 ! C)!>- and The .Mnc!o.Knlsht.
Index In Advertisements.
P.if. rnH Pa*«. Cat.
Amvjxem'-nts « 4-<i'F'-r«*'ffn rj'snrts 11 fi-fl
/rt Pairs .1 4 fjAlp Vnn<»<l 12 4-«
Anetton Rale* TUnl f Hnr*es A- Car:ißg<=s. . irt 0
K»tnt« 12 ft I Instruct lon 13 •'•
Bankers & Brokers. .11 I'l-rttur^a •« 4
r.iard & R'tosr.s 12 12 • •♦
*?u*'.n?Es Chan«a.'V.l2 <'Marriap^s & praths. 7 I',
«^arpr-t O"aninß 12 4 j Ocean Fte&mer* ft 4
Citatlrrca IS SiProposali g 4
C3ty TlPt#:» 13 <V Railroads t> R
Country Property to I /leal Kstata :2 3-4
I>el — ........ 12 S'ftestaurnius ....\* «
T>Khs * O!3ce Fur- !i?<-h-<.i| Ai^pries J* n
nMurf ■:• 4'Fp»cial Notice! 7 ■
plv!i2*r.J Kotlcet.T.'.ja ir^arc.boatu . I) R
I'lfli^ns S Blfeterapo Notice OB
JVimpM!<- Bltu«t!cn» IPurrrrfate'ii Notices/.'. 18 0
War.ud . . 12 C 7'Tf> Let for Business
Pr^rsmsWliK ]1> 4! Purpose* 12 a
PHtwxlm . !« C-~iTrlh'in<? Subscription
Fj^urslor.s :3 6! Rales 7 8
Eurc-p-an Advertise- ITr>:«t fnmpar.leß IS .'. it
'rents it 4-5 1 Typewrit inir 12 4
rir.anrial 13 1-s 'Unfurnished Apart -
P-.irßl.'Jiea Aran- I writs to 1>! 12 4
numts Jo l/>t 32 4'^'intfr Retior 1 1 12 »
FiirnUhel Rooms <<> 'Work "Wanted ...12 6 6
I>»C 12 4
ZVi^^ork iDmli) Erikmtt
7///: XEWB Tins UORXIXQ.
FOREIGN. — Speeches m the Hous» of Com
mons and the House of Lords In the debate on
the address in reply to the speech from the
throne indicated that the government would
press measures to curtail the power of the
upper house; the Liberals seem to f<ar a speedy
appeal to the country. . .- King Edward
opened Parliament with the customary cere
nmny and read the speech from the throne. 1n
which America was thanked for the aid offered
at Kingston and reference was made to tho dif
ferences between the House of Lords and the
House of Commons. ;- The Dutch Ministry
tendered Its resignation to the <,m;>-'-;i owing to
the rejection of the army estimates. =====
Kronc-h officials say that the publication of docu
ments seized at ih<» Nunciature will show Inter
ference by the Vatican with the political affairs
of France. Germany und Spain. . Another
Infernal machine was found at the home of
Count Witte In St. Petersburg; the attempt to
kill the former Premier is attributed to Reac
tionists. rr=r— ThlfVt'S entered the home of
Charles Wertheimer and cut from frames two
Gainsboroughs and a Reynolds, escaping with
booty valued at JITi.OOO. *
DOMESTIC— The Joy liner Larchmont and
the schooner Harry Knowlton were In collision
near Block Island, tlie former sinking with
heavy loss of life. ■• !.-■ ernor Frank
Wayland Higgins died at his home In Oiean
without recovering c-onsciousness from the d.iv
before. It is expected at Albany that Otto
Kelsey. Superintendent <,f Insurance, will refus«
to resign and Uiat. Governor Hughes will prefer
charge? against hlnsJ =rr Secretary Root has
devised a plan to settle ■ •..• Japanese problem
i>y a provision in the Immigration bill to ex
clude all Asiatic coolies. , The telegraphic
t<-xt of the new Dominican treaty was laid be
fore the Senate after its signing in Santo Do
mingo, and it is expected that favorable action
Will speedily be taken. — — : Opposition to the
bill providing for theatrical representation on
Sundays was voiced in letters from Bishop Pot
ter and Archbishop Farley. . .■ '_ :..; Vice-President
Fairbanks and Secretary Shaw upoke at the
dinner In commemoration of Abraham Lincoln's
birthday, given in Baltimore by the Union
League and Young Men's Republican clubs.
■■■ Danger of a strike i.ii the Pennsylvania
Hr.es <-ast of PittsburK and Erie was a\ t-rted,
uecoruiiifj to an omvjal announcement issued by
♦Jeneral Manager Atterbury.
OJTY.— Dr. Evans testified that. In hla opin-
Jois, Thaw was insane when he. killed Stanford
White • A '..'■• near a large quantity of
dynamite on Jlan-o'-War !<• -*-.: endangered the
lives of scores of men working In the Belmont
tunnel. -■ : The annual Lincoln's Day dinner
of the Republican Cluti was held at the Waldorf.
== Alfred Walter, president of the Seaboard
Air Line Railway system, led = - It was re
ported that President Paul Morton of the
Equitable Life would supervise the society
agencies pending the appointment of a. successor
to Gage B. Tarbeli. resigned. . lz a Suscjue
hanna train left the rails near Paterson, N. J ,
bul no one was hurt. . a nurse committed
suicide by leaping In front of a subway train.
■ Members of the Rapid Transit Commis
sion Inspected the Pennsylvania Railroad tunnel
in 3:jd and ::::.: streets. : Two women an i
one man wore killed at the Penny Bridge grade
crossing by ■ Long Island rain = Edwin W.
Doming, the animal and Indian painter, may
have to pay a fine of !?•><¥) for having deer in his
possession out of season, it was learned.
THE WEATHER.— lndications for to-day:
Fair and warmer. The temperature yesterday:
Highest, I(J degrees; lowest, 1.
It is encouraging to find In "The Evening
Post" a recognition of the fact that a very'im
portant opp unity. is before the people of tho
Philippines In the coming election of a territor
ial assembly, and we are embolden •d to nope
that in time even Mr. Krvlng Wlnslow will
adopt the name reasonable point of view. The
opinion lias hitherto been expressed with much
frequency and vehemence that the election would
ho little more than vanity of vanities, and that
whatever the Filipinos might do or might de
monstrate concerning their capacity for self.
government they would be kept Inexorably be
neath the tyranny of that '^criminal aggression*
which anti-imperialists never weary of predicat
ing <>f American control of that archipelago.
The truth is that the election is to be held In
•ntire good faith so far as our government is
concerned, that the Filipinos will have a full
and free opportunity to show their (itness for the
conduct of their own affairs, and that they will,
as a sequence of the election^ be Intrusted with
such responsibility ju*t as far as they have
shown their fitness for it.
We may unhesitatingly ir<> further than that,
and say that ail responsible member* of the
American government, both at Washington and
st Manila, and we believe a large majority of
thoughtful and prudent American citizens, cher
ish a sincere hope that the niipinos win im
prove their opportunity the full and will show
a higher capacity for self-government than even
their most ardent champions here have expected.
The notion that American. In official or In pri
vate life, generally desire our "white man's bur
den" In those islands to remain Indefinitely as
heavy, as galling and as irksome as possible is
unworthy to be held outside of Bedlam. Every
taxpayer's dollar spent, eve;/ soldier's life lost,
in the work of redeeming those islands^rom th.
chaos In which we found them is a concrete and
convincing argument for desiring that work of
redemption to he "njedlly and permanently mc
cessful and for the islands, through the patri
otic anil enlightened action of their own people,
to reach a condition in which they will be no
wore a cau?e of cost or anxiety to us than Is
Hawaii or Porto Rico.
Ia thbj view of the case, which we ar« con-
fldent is the correct one. It Is quite within
bounds to say, as -does ••The Evening Post," that
the coining election will invest the Philippine
problem with a now aspect and that in it the
people of those islands are face to face with a
supreme crisis In their history. Ii Is well to ex
hort the Filipinos, too, as does that paper, to
Improve their great opportunity In the highest
possible degree. We cannot, however, commend
as wis.» the exhortation that they should "make
•it Apparent that the Filipino nation is not an
"accidental conglomeration of different tribes
"actuated by no common purpose and speaking
"no common language, but a thoroughly bar
"monious people, capable of governing them
"selves and united In their desire for indepen
dence,*/ because that is an exhortation to make
apparent something which is not existent. It iB
not it fact that the Filipinos are a "thoroughly
harmonious people." It is a fact that they are "a
"conglomeration of different tribes. speaking no
common language," and; we may add. often nni
mated by bitter hostility toward one another.
Thai Is ii fact, etbnologically, phllologlcally, bo
cially, religiously and politically, and to that
very fact a large part of our troubles in govern
ing the islands has been directly due. The pre
fence that the black, brown, yellow and white,
races, all of which are represented in the Phil
ippines, are Identical, anrtMhat Tagals, Visayans.
.Moros and Negritos are "a thoroughly harmoni
ous people,',! i* fallacious and would prove mis
chievous if accepted as a basts of action. In
the coming election and in the reorganized gov
ernmental system which follows It the part of
wisdom and or profit will be to recognize facts
and not to Indulge in fancies.
The death of ex-Governor Hlggins bo booh
after bis retirement from office imparts a pa
thetic, almost tragic, aspect to his service In
the executive chair It had long been known
that he performed his trying l!lsk under
rden of ill health, bat few realized to
what an extent he was nerving himself to the
work with unselfish devotion to duty and how
be was consciously shortening bis own days by
rsistency, in spite of family and friend-,
in keeping up and performing to the last detail
every obligation which be felt attached to the
tru^-t with which he had been honored. There
were not lacking those, knowing this full well,
whose petty malevolence was equal to Bnee»lng
a as deficient In courtesy to bis successor
and trying t«> picture him as a Bulking and dia
gruntled politician because he stayed at a hotel
instead of becoming a guest at the Executive
Mansion in Inauguration week. These ma
sly cruel attacks were directed against :i
man so intent i»:i showing every possible cour
tesy and doing all that be could to make the
start of Governor Hughes auspicious that,
though be sat In bis room on the hist day of the
year scarcely able to bold a pen, be rep]
those who urged him to avoid the strain of the
ceremonies that he would go to the Capitol the
day and make the speech welcoming Gov
ernor Hughes if it killed him. He made the
1 with obvious difficulty, nnd the effort of
those daya probably hastened the progress of
iiis disease.
Governor ll levins was nt the head <>f th<
government in a time of unrest and tran
Conventional political and business standards
had to be recast In harmony with a newly
awakened popular aspiration. With that aspl
rati"ii be thoroughly sympathized, and he did
much to prom. ite its realization. Bi
not load a popular movement, at hast in a
showy and striking manner. Moreover, the dis
ease from which it is now clear be Buffered from
the beginning of hla term \\a* probably in a
large 1 responsible for the dellbei
in crises which was sometimes the regr< I of h h
friends and the joy of bis enemies. Neverthe-
In his own way, subject to these limita
tions of temperameut and of streugth, lie was
unswervingly loyal ti> his Ideals of public service,
and he. left office with an unbleuiislw
record, having done many g i deeds for the
itate, not all of which were popularly <■;
t<> him. So man ever sought to determine ■
political proposition before bim by tin
whether It was absolutely ri^ht or wrong more
faithfully than Governor lllgglns, and I -
tukes were Invariably mistakes of judgment,
not of intention. And with all bis Inabil
advertise, In his unostentatious way be was uu
effective force fur reform.
As a Senator be hud been active In opp
to Improper legislation and In Improving the
public service. On becoming Governor he made
it dear that be would Independently di
bis duties, and be early earned the enmity "f
machine, politicians. H<- secured .-i real insur
ance investigation n t the cost "f misconception
and abuse by those who In their baste vv.nild
have secured a Bhaiu Investigation. He sup
ported the Armstrong committee and put
through its legislation. He forced the ■
n.eiit of Hi" 80 cent paa law and many other
remedial measures. lli» Influence was <
to pass and bis signature \\:is appended to a
lon;,' \\<t of laws which are universally com
mended, und we know of do bill that was
recognized us had or bad any taint >>f graft
upon it which he signed. Though apparently
lacking in talent as a politician, be did much to
secure the reform of the Republican organiza
tion in this city, defeated a reactionary move
ment t'» control the party In the suite and paved
the way for the nominatiou and election of Mr.
Hughes. He lived :i dean, bighminded, unself
ish life, and the people of New York have re
son to honor his memory. The state lms had
more commanding | n< ver 0 more.
faithful one.
Dr. De Marions has suggested, of course with
out accepting;, the hypothesis' that tho Drago
Doctrine "is to form a guarantee to any power
not to pay its debts." Beyond doubt, if that
were its purport it would not "evoke very much
sympathy" and would not "be approved even
in the United States." Hut that is certainly not
Its purport, as Dr. De Martens knows, and it
is not easy to see what good purpose is to be
served by even referring seriously to no gross
a misapprehension or misrepresentation of it.
unless to expose and condemn its falsity. The
other hypothesis suggested by Dr. De Mar
tens Is unquestionably correct so far as tli»
purport of the doctrine is concerned, mid Is
probably as correct a forecast of Its effect as
could 1)0 made, namely, that it ■will promote
the peaceful rather than the forcible settlement
of disputed matters bet\v6eri nations. There is
no more ground for the assumption or the sus
picion that the Drago Doctrine is meant to aid
and shield repudiation of debts than there is or
was for the notion, which was occasionally put
forth a few years ago, that the Monroe Doc
trine was used as a shield behind which Ameri
can nations were free to commit all ports of
International wrongs.
We must assume that Dr. De Martens has
what seems to him authority for his statement
tliat the late Secretary Hay accepted the Drago
Doctrine "with considerable reserve," but we
expect It will bo received with surprise verging
upon Incredulity in this country among those
who ,are familiar with the substantially un
broken policy and attitude of this government
upon the subject. Nobody ever more Btrohglv
maintained thaa did Mr. Hay that claims should
be presented in the ordinary tribunals of Jus
tice, and pressed to the full capacity of those
tribunals, before the giving of so much as a
hint at the exercise of diplomacy, oof to men
tion force, for their satisfaction, and we mug
Incline to the J*'lief that Mr. Hay was hi entire
accord with the long established policy of his
predecessors, which was recently expressed
with unmistakable clearness, by his successor,
to the effect that "the United States has never
"deemed It to be suitable that she should use
"her army and navy for the collection of or
"dlnary contract debts -of foreign governments
•'io her citizens." Tte continuation of Mr.
Hoofs statement may also profitably be re
F.»r mote than a century the State Depart
d to take such action, and that
has become the settled policy of our country.
We deem U to be inconsistent with that re
l'or the sovereignty of weaker "po wers
which is essential to their protection against the
aggression of the strong. We deem the
for the collection of ordinary coi
an Invitation to abuses in their necessary
results far worse, far more baleful to humanity,
than that the debts contracted by any nation
should co unpaid. We consider that the use of
the army b C a great power to compel
a weaker power to answer to a rontraci with a
private individual la both an invitation to spec
ulation upon tin 1 necessities of weak and strug
gling countries ana an Infringement upo
sovereignty of tl tries, and we are now,
as we have always been, opposed to it. and we
believe that, perhaps not to-day nor to-morrow,
bur through the slow and certain process of the
. the world will come to the same opinion.
That is n statement consistent with th«
American record and with the known facts of
history plsmvhere, it Is unhappily notorloils
that there lias been "speculation upon the ne
cessltles of weak and struggling countries,"
with resultant claims of an exaggerated amount.
It is Indisputable, too, that there have been reck
less extravagance on the part of some <>f those
weak and struggling countries and profligacy
In the use of money borrowed and in the treat
tnent of contract obligations. But the Drago
Doctrine, or the policy of the United States, or
the principle enunciated by Lord Palmerston
and repeated bj Lord Salisbury they arc
all substantially the same- would, as it seems
t.> us, operate to discourage and prevent both
those evils. If money lenders and proniotera
generally understood that they could not have
their claims collected by force nor by diplo
matic intervention, bnt would be left to the
jurisdiction of the common courts of the •••>im
tries with which they dealt, they would bo far
more circumspect and cautious In making their
investments and contracts, and that clrcnra
stance in turn would move countries needing
the aid of foreign capital to make and show
themselves worthy of confidence.
The question is also raised by Dr. De Mar
tens whether if Is well to discuss at The Hague
matters upon which It Is Improbable that any
definite action will be taken. The general
Judgment of the world will, wo think, be that
it is. Of course, v would be unfortunate to take
up all or most of the time or" the congress with
mere talk, when there are some important
topics of which definite disposition could and
should be made. We can safely leave II
judgment of the congress not to fall Into that
error. Bui not every Important BUbject can be
finally acted upon the first time it is consld
ered. There are some subjects which need
much discussion, perhaps continued thi
I conferences during a term of years. Tt
leed, as a result of such deliberations that
some of the most Important and
ational conventions have been made, if
will, therefore, be worth while to have the Drago
Doctrine presented at The Hague and dl?
to an Rppropriato extent even though it may
not actually be enacted by that congress.
The frightful disaster which overtook -.'ho 3>>y
Line steamboat Larchmont appears to bo a rid
dle in the minds of the survivors. Captain
; Haley of the schooner Harry Knowlton, tho yes- i
; Bel with which the Larchmont was In collision. '
; is reported as saying that lit* should never quite !
! understand how the accident ..Ted. The
i night was clear and starry, and the sea was not :
| dangerously rough. Long before the crash <><•- '■
j curred the coal schooner had sighted the p.-i*- '
! eenger boat, aud, according to the sanie captain's I
| testimony, there does not seeui to have been any '
| confusion uf signals.
l! will probably occur to many Bummer res!- :
| dents of the Rhode Island shore to suggest as a i
! plausible explanation of the accident the hilfrago '
i effects which are a common source of Interest
between Watch 11111 and Point Judith during tlw :
I hoi months. Whether or not similar mirage »>f- ;
fe<-ts prevail during the winter season is v fact j
' yet to be determined before tills suggestion can J
Ibe accepted. Perhaps the meteorologists and !
! ipuers, or, better still, the local fishermen ■
j anil llfesavlng crew, can st-ttle that point. At
I all events, a sudden increase or decrease In the I
| apparent size of vessels traversing that rhoui
j bold of sea whose comers are Point Judith*,
■ Block Island, Montauk Point and \V .teh 11111 Is
I a phenomenon familiar to many persons. Fre
i quently a vessel such «is the Harry Knowlton
j will at one moment wcin to be two miles away :
• and half v minute later loom up within it j
: stone's throw; :i^:iin. It will m cm near at band, j
: and then sudden appear far away. It Is by no
I means impossible that some such trickery of the j
! air was Instrumental in causing the tragedy of
: .Monday night.
i 1 1 V BEAVTIFI i
American cities are ta about
beautifying themselves. They tua.v not do bo
very persistently, and their aesthetic yearnings
may not be leading t > any immeillate prai tlcal
result, so that, for Instance, any one visiting
Chicago, Bay, Qve years from now wIH be able
to Bee a marked Improvement in its appearance
and be able to trace it to the discussion of
beautj plans In 1906; but at any rate there la
a growing public realization thai the clti<
not a delight to the eye and thai haphazard
trusting to luck in municipal development re
sults Inhnrmonlously. Everywhere commltteeH
are pointing out In the newspapers how much
bettor Borne «lty would havo looked "if it could
only have been foreseen" ; If this or thai river
front, lake front, seacoast had been ti v
with some regard to the dignity <>r the grown
metropolis. We hear of "civic centres," sug
genting n growing conception of the effective
of noble public buildings in a group, nol
scattered nbout the town us if thoy were n
mere matter of sperulatlvi nstmctlon. There
is a questioning of thai consummation of human
wisdom, the checker-board arrangcmeul of
streets. Of course these ipstlietlc yearnings do
nol generally become translated Into action,
and they perhaps only refloci prreal credit upon
their "yearners" as a superior sorl of persons
who Jin- able to s.^c ''what mighl have been."
A pamphlet on what Huston might have been,
and in part may still be, has been pul
there by a committee representing certain rum
mercial bodies of the city, like the Chamber of
Commerce and the Stock Exchange. To*
gestsons In II are the personal Ideas <>f members
of the committee, and their (esthetic yearnings
receive no indorsement from the bodies pub
lishing the pamphlet. The criticisms of the
committee are local, of course, but In o sense
they have a general application. We read of the
Boston City Halt, court House and State House:
[f Beacon Hill had been crowned by these
Important public buildings, the city would
been dominated by a worthy Acropolis
ommon would have forced a parkllke aj>
to them, and we . had a
dignified municipal < ■ ntre.
iff course not every community Is blessed
with a bill to leave to the sure abuse of chance,
but the reader doe* noi have ;.. be acquainted
with Boston in order to deplore misplaced pub
He buildings and k>sl opportunities. We might
rtlmos* say thai the comi tones! of municipal
(esthetic yearnings to-day ;<; < ror a "civic centre
with a parkllke approach." Sow, thai may be
a very ( ventiouai Idea of city beauty, bul It
represents something better arid more dignified
than the straggling disorder of haphazard.
Let as read ■ few more criticisms of the Hub:
We surround Coplej Square with costly build
-!<•'■ how to treat the
square itself we leave it unarrangfed and half
•J'lio costly frame is Iwight, but the picture la
unpointed for v>nnt of skill.
Our parks are defaced with a frtuge of cheap
tenements . . . Our harbor Islands, once
wooded, are row bare . . . the waters of our
harbor are denied with sewage. Our streets
resound with a deafening noise, and over the
whole town hangs the unnecessary cloud of soft
coal smoke.
Most of these things are true of other Ameri
can cities. • \
We shall not concern ourselves with the rem
edies suggested, for most of them would obvi
ously apply only t«> Boston. .Some of them are
novel, such as building an Island in tbe Charles
Elver basin, as the river Is too wide for archi
tectural purposes. European cities have done
much to improve their appearance, and the
time Is evidently coming when American cities
will think less of the census reports on popula
tion and more of the arts and beauties of civili
zation than they do now. When it comes some
of today's plans for city beautifying may be
If we may judge by past achievements and
the Introductory lecture of yesterday, Mr. Mai
lock's five addresses <'v socialism and allied
questions at Columbia University, under the
auspices of the National Civic Federation, are
likely to throw much lighi on the problems in
volved, and perhaps even v. shift the focus of
controversy. Tho easy charma of Mr. Mallock's
s!yi<« and that species of persuasiveness which
springs from versatility will doubtless inako his
technical handling <>f complicated themes both
entertaining and Illuminating.
Mr. Mallock'a starting poini indicated a keen
appreciation of the bearings of more recent eco
nomic si tidies upon the theory of socialism.
The doctrine of the oldei onomists, that the
value <>t' commodities is regulated and deter-
I by the amount of labor normally em
bodied in them, is the Inspiration and life of
virtually all socialistic theorizing since the daya
of .Marx. Only in r» al years havo the falla
cies Of iliis hypothesis been located by students
and some first attempts made to revise the
theory of values. Mr. Mallock promises to jive
11 new analysis Of the types of Industrial el'-
I'urt which havo heretofore been crudely lumped
together under the vague, misleading title of
labor; he further promises that the results of
thia nnalysia will affect the validity of social
istic tj'ieory.
it is to h<> hoped that thesa lectures may bo
the means of bringing together the intelligent
advocates and opponents of socialism in frlend
r debate. If Mr. Ma Hock has something
new and raggestlve t<» offer, it behooves both
parties i«> weigh his remarks carefully. We
]!'■]■ o tlrur many even of ihos.? to whom social
ism Is a religion may find patience to attend
fures of thia dlsUnguiahed English man
Secretary Shaw calls the Treasury bureau In
which the government's promises to pay and
other forms of legal tender are printed a "sweat
shop." Hut tins will not startle the average
American, who knows well enough by experience
that sweating: Is an Indispensable part of the
money making process.
When Enpland first h*>pran experimenting wttk
-•ht or nine years ago, she
• v. hlch did n"t pro,ve
y In ■•• ates It
the warming of a ku:;. and
hlch It wa
-.. Subsequently
• quality of
• Woolwich will

to atti Unite
■^ to be de
• r :l park would be

: ■ in >re

Tho streets of Botsfi, Idaho, ar* sprinkled with
hot wat-r. The city und county tuildlnKs are
heated durlnK cold weather without the use of
fhvss, und Bubseribera to tlie city waterworks ■) a
tem Ket hot water n'l the* time Wltnout the ex
pciiso of stoves. All tMrt has been accomplished hy
the hiirnettglng of an Inexhaustible hot spring.
Mypochondrlacal Hubby (who has Just speculated
In a pennyworth at v railway weighing machine; —
You will b« very sorry to hear, dove, that 1 hnvt»
lost seven pounds.
Wife of Ills Uosom— Gracious goodness I Anil 1
want ,i new lionnrt so badly.
lluliby igtoomlly^No. Ny; seven pounds of flean.
I mean.
Wife (with Intel rflief)-Oh. Is that nil? I
wish you would be v little more connlderate, and
not frighten any one out of one's wits about such
trifles.— TK-Wtß.
la said
• . ...
' and pn ■■ i irn the
i csagea at thi of many I
shops, and I i the French aay
:. "Paries, paries." meaning "8
Speak!" This wi ■ brought it back, came
to !■■• polly.
"See, here Bridget." aai>l Mlsa Kouakeei
have but on the iidle of late have
oslttvely dti t to be done
ma'am," replied Bridget. "If ye
■ I i tn I'm, they wouldn't
Philadelphia Press,
An employe In nno of the departments al Albany
took a visiting townsman on a sightseeing tour in
Ital city a few daya ago. it was a short
trip after the publla bulldlnga had bean Inspected
and the viaducts and the park bad \ n seen. <>n
the v. is in the station the visitor and his guide
stopped at a drug store, where a mutual
happened to be also The trip about town «is
apoken marks not entirely complimentary
. (changed a man whe over
heard the :onveraatlon said:
entlemen, i am an Albanian, and
am Interested. Ai ■ you saw every!
"Certainly," said I le department employe, "I've
been hete several years, i should know."
"Did you see the house where King Edward slept
he m ia the Prince of Wales?"
"Well, you are In It now. DM you see the house
when General Sheridan made the beaj si eh "f
hla llfi
"No "
"This I
"Did you ace the house where -Andy- Johnson
and Beward and old Qldeon Welles and young
Cuater stopped when Johnson was swinging 'round
the cli
"Thia H tii.- house. Beema to n-.« you haven't
seen mv th of Albany. There ur« 10l • of pla
this if you know whern to dud them."
"You were guilty of one matrimonial mistake
Ma t think you would marry again."
bul you kn.nv a verdict of guilty usually
to d second trial," replied tne ray rraaa
widow Philadelphia Ledger. *
■ it Norway, Me., ever should have v Mayor, the
phancea are 10 to l .i woman would hold the office,"
Journal." "This Oxford
County villa Inhabitants baa over .-i score.
•if women managing • Unea or buslneea
• -i womaa] \ woman is |us-
Hce of the peace A woman manages a drygooda
store Another la ■ photographer, a fifth la bank
cashier, a ilxtii Is an undertaker, and still
enth Is .-in li gent. Until her recent resi«
nation the Rev. Caroline E3. Angell was. for eigh
of the UniveraaUst Church at
Norway Mrs. F W. Sanbom Is responsible for
the appearance Of 'The Norway Advertiser.' tho
local weekly. This by no means completes the Nat
of the successful business women of Nasjway"
;: uit Old Lady Stop that at once What «i,>
you mean by hitting that little boy in tl-« law?
Uttle Boy <„iil.-kly>- oh. daf« kll rlKht. Jl la-iv
Ha U going to hit me in de other one. too. and
When dey both swell up I can tell de teacher I hava
de mumps and stay home from school Chicago
About Veople and Social Incidents*.
[From The Tribune Burceu.l
Washington. Feb. li.-The President gave a re
ception this afternoon to the members of tha Na
tional "Wool Growers' Association ,and National
Livestock Association, who are holding a conven
tion In the city. Tho handshaking took place In
the East Room, and, when he had welcomed each
visitor, the President remained for nearly a Quar
ter of an hour In conversation with the stockmen
and wool growers upon the subjects nearest to
their hearts.
Representatives Babcock and Campbell called at
the White House to-day to discuss with the Presi
dent the provisions of the "Tuberculosis bill."
which places the victims of the "white plague"
under government supervision In the District of
Senator Hansbrough. of North Dakota; Gifford
Pinchot. chief of the forestry bureau, and Repre
sentative Martin, of South Dakota, who held a
conference with the President yesterday over the
provisions of the public land laws, returned to the
White House to-day for a further discussion of
the same subject.
Other callers at the White House during the day
were Senators Spooner ond Flint, Representatives
Scott and Allen. Captain B«th Bullock, United
States Marshal of South Dnkrta. end Newell San
ders, chairman of tho Republican State Committee
of Tennessee.
The Cabinet met at 11 a. m. and remained In
session until 1 p. m.
Mayor Schmlta and the members of tho San
Francisco School Board will call on the President
at 2:45 o'clock to-morrow afternoon for the third
and. It Is hoped. th« final conference over tho
Japanese school and coolio questions.
[From The Tribune Bureau.]
Washington. Fob. 12.— Secretary and Mrs. Taft
had b«» dinner guests to-night Senator and Mm.
Dryden, Senator and Mr?. Hopkins. Senior and
Mrs. Bcott. Justice and Mrs. Harlan, Chairman
and Mrs. Bbonts, General and Mrs. Barry. Mr.
nrd Mrs. Hugh C. Wallace, Mr. Maury, Miss
Maury and Mr. and Mrs Charles P. Taft. who
are staying with the Secretary and Mrs. Taft.
President nnd Mrs. Roosevelt were the guests
of tho Secretary of Agriculture to-night at his an
nual dinner in their honor. The banquet room on
the first fUw>r of th« New Wlllard was used, and
the Secretary's household being without a hostess,
Mrs. Dolllver received. The guests wrr«» Senator
and Mrs. Bpooner, Senator and Mrs. Do'.llvor, ex-
Postmaster General nnd Mrs. J.im<»3 A. Gary, of
Baltimore; Mr. nnd Mrs. Jrrr.os W. Plnohot, Mr.
and Mrs. James R. Oarfleld, Representative and
Mrs. Hull, Representative and Mrs. Walter I.
Smith. Representative «t;d Mrs. Franklin E.
Brooks, Representative And Mrs T<acey. Repre
sentatlva and Mn James R. Mann, Representa
tive and Mrs. Graff. Professor n;id Mrs. Magto.
Mr. nnd Mr*. Raymond A. Patterson, Mr. and
Mrs. William E. Curtis. Miss Shaw; Miss Rldgely
and Jasper Wilson.
Secretary and Mrs. Straus had drntna> with t v «m
to-night Major General and Mrs. George T,. Gll
lesple. Ad ml ml and Mrs. ■ Iwlck, T.fe^fcnnnt
and Mrs. 3ohn W. Ttmmms. Mr. and Mrs. Grant
Watson, of the British Embassy; Mr. and Mrs.
Srhafer. Of NTew York: Miss Harlan. Mr. Rado
wltz and C. yon Schubert, of the German Em
bassy, and .Arthur Goldsborough.
[Fr«tn The Tribune Bureau.]
Washington. Feb. Ambassador and Viscountess
Aokt rerelvnd several hundred priests at the Jap
anese Embassy In X street to-night. Members of
th« Cnblnet find their wlve§, the dlplom »tlc corns.
Supreme Court. Senators. Representatives and r* n
ple- In society wer« Ktnnne the visitors. The Vis
countess Aokl wor» a frown or point laCS nn.i jom«
dlamonfls '•: the form of a necklace nnd enrsner*
ornaments. Count and <"\)t:nt*>ns Hatsf son-in
law and > daughter of Viscount and Viscountess
Aokl, and the members of thf> etnJinssr taff as
pisfpd them In rec»'ivrt;ir. yellow Jonquils and yej.
low tulips were conventionally nrranged in all of
the drawing rooms nnd In the banquet room.
Another affair In tl;e dTplomat!.' corps t-i-nlght
was the dfner nt the Norwegian Legation! with the
Minister .-irnl Mme. llaug4 .-is hosts. They entor
tatned the Russian Ambassador and Baroness
Roten, th<» Minister from th<> Netherlands and
Mme. Van Bwinderen, Rear Admiral and Mrs.
Cowles, Mi a, Robert W. Patterson. Commander
nnd Ira Habblngbaus, of the German Embassy;
Assistant Secretary and Mrs. Hunting ':i Wl!*^.
Mr and Mrs. William Slater, Miss Gwynn. Count
Szechenyl, of the Austrian Embassy, and Colonel
Seflorlta Calvo. daughter of the Minister from
Costa Kir*, entertained a number of guests at
luncheon to-day.
[ITVom Tt» Tribune Hu:aj ;
Washington, Feb. 12.— Tliero was I notable gath
erin» of Boctety ueODle this afternoon when Mrs.
A. <• Barney, Mrs. Robert Hlackley, Mrs, F. A.
Mitchell Mrs. Lortng and Mrs. John Blddle gave
a Valentlna tea and uotne t.ibleaua for th» benefit
of the Working Boys' Home. A number uf the
girl* and U>ya who were present at the fancy dress
ball nt tli« horns of Captain and Mrs. R!char43on
Clover last week appeared In the tubleaus wearlnsf
the costumes worn then. Tl » tables were fol
lowed b\- ' - Th.» Romance of I'ierrot and Pieneth- "
which was followed still later by a vocal musical
programme. A number of aock women poured
tea and sold programmes. Valentines were sold In
largo numbers.
A "smull and early" subscription cotillon was
given at Rs isehsr's to-night, and In attendance
wern ill of this nnd last year's debutantes. wtt\ a
number of young married people. The chaperon*
were Mrs. Charles Campbell, Mrs Andrew Y. Brad
ley. Mrs. Sliepard, Mrs. Richard llnr!ow. Mrs. N*
S. Lincoln and Mrs. Hlnckley.
Mrs v 7. Letter entertained Mrs. Bonaparte and
k number of other women at luncheon to-day. Last
night sho gave a -mall dinner party, after which
following th» English custom, there was an enter
tainment. Mass. Kittle Berger singing.
Representative Edward de V. Morrel? General
Anson Mills, Captain and Mm Suromerland and
Mum Kathertna Blklns all gaya dinners to-night,
while among other hosts of the day were Mrs Au
denreld. Mrs. PeUus and Mrs. Fassett.
■tin khvo a Mardl .;rns and
vaudeville entertainment last night al her h..n.«
In Bast nth atrest. which « ns prettily decorated
i.. i the occasion with Bowers and palms The
drawing room had t , converted Into a small Bizej
Berlin, Feb. 12-Kmperor William and the Em
press and Ambassador arm Mrs. Tower were pres
ent to-day at a luncheon given by I'rlnce Al
bert Schleswig-llolsteln-SondorbourK-Giackiburg in
honor of his recent wedding to the Countess Ortmd
d'Voembourc and KUdlngen/
The Haguo. Feb. 12.— At the opening; of the
Bitting of the Second Chamber of the Nether
lands Parliament to-day Dr. De Meester. tho
Acting Premier ami Minister of Finance.' an
nounced that the ministers bad tendered their
resignations to the Queen In consequence of the
rejection of the army estimates. The Chamber
then adjourned. The ministerial crisis will h;i\
no effect on the preparations for holding tho
Peace Conference.
Albany. Feb. 12.— William Nottingham, of Syra
cuse. Republican, was re-elected to-day a Regent
of the University of the Mate of New York by
both Houses of the Legislature, for the full term
of eleven years, bealnning April 1. The vote was
a party one. the Democrats voting for General
Aroasa J. Parker, of Albany. The two Houses in
joint aeaalon, at noon to-morrow, win confirm the
Philadelphia, Keb. 11— Ikaj funeral of TTunHj
Alexander Retlly, of No. is»H s«»uth Rttteabooaa
Square, was held at St. Marks Church tlits aaorn
hiK. the Rev. Alfred O. htartbrn r nfflt-iating. Mr.
ReUly was a Him o; tho late Judge Bernard R,iil
ly. of Pottsville. Mr. Retlly leaves a wife, the
sister of Charlemagne Tower. Ambassador to
Germany; a daughter, the Counteas Canaille d«
Borchgrave, and a aon. Joy Rldgeway Re illy well
known la Philadelphia aoclety. y Mmy ' weU
theatre, with improvised orchestra stall.-, BBS utj
or small gilt chairs, and at one end of the room %
miniature stage was erected and arranged wltii
footlights, beneath which were yellow flowers and
tall ferns in rustic pots. An orchestra further car
ried out the theatrical effect. Mrs. Fish, in a sottt\
of pale blue net, embroidered with silver, received
her guests, who came on from dinners given by'
Mrs. Hoses Taylor Campbell. Mrs. P. Coo^ea>
Hewitt. Mrs. Richard Gambrlll. Mrs. A. Caaa Can*
field, Mrs. Karrick Kiggs and T. Suffern Tailer.
The vaudeville performance began with a danc*.
by Mile. Mahr, who was followed by Beatrice Her*'
ford In some of her original monologue*. Henri
de Vries impersonated the different characters in "A.
Case of Arson." and Gertrude Hoffman also gav<»
Borne impersonations. Clarice Vance f"l!ow»»d witJi
Southern songs, and the performance. wn«i brought!
to a close by a Mardl Qraa dam in cO3tnme by
the five Spanish dancers from "The Rose of tha
Rancho." Th«»y concluded their numlvr by tnrf.wV
Ing sfirpentine confetti, first in Spanish colors anl
then In rod, white and bio*. This was taken up by>'
the guests, and a regular cnrnlv.il scene ensued.
Hats and favors were then brought In. whirl*
ndded still further to the annulment. Th*i wer«
garden hate, trimmed with Sower 4 Spanish lirta^
made of paper and <i»<-r.r »r"<l with plumes; Ccntu'
n»ntal hats. Dutch. Directolre and Egyptian l-.r>ar!«
dresses, with which came little parnso;*. displaying 1 ,!
when unfolded, rattles, little hatchets, owis an<J
rabbits on sticks, with bells inside; jes*-»r caneW
and numerous other articles. Supper was rerve^j
later In the dining- room.
Among- those who accepted Invitations vrere M^i
and Mrs. Henry Spl*s Kip, Mr. and Mrs. John Me-rf
Collough. Mayor r:i<l Mrs. McClellan, Mr. and Mra,'
J. Fred Pierson. Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Francis CarleyJ
Mr. cm. l Mrs. "William Woodward. Mr. and Mra.!
K. Rollins Morse. Mr. and Mrs. Pembroke'
Jones, Mr. and Mr 3. Pan] Morton. Mr. an^j
Mrs. 11. Le Roy Emmet, the Hon. and MraJ
Lionel Gue3t. Mrs. H. Williams, Mrs. Sid:iejf ;
Dillon Rlpley. Mrs. Alfred O. Vanderhtlr, Mra.
"Whltelaw Reid. Mrs. G'.^n Collins. Mr 3. Frank Av>»
«ry. Lady "Wllmerton. Mr. and Mrs. Ogden M.i!%
Mr. and Mrs. E. 1.. Bayl!«s, Mr. and Mrs. P.»sU
riald Ronald 3. Mr. and Mrs. M. Orm» AVil?on,
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Wilson, jr., Mr. and Mrs.
ll»rb«rt Robbins. Mr. and Mrs. I. Townsend B-.ir-*
dm. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Alexander; Mr. and Mrs,
James W. Gerard. Mr. and Mra. Oliver Harriman,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clews. Colonel and Mrs. Johrj
Jacob Astor. Mr. nnd Mrs. Harry T. Peters, Mn,
and Mrs. Robert Collier, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Col*»
man Drayton. Miss Kate and Miss !!*»!*-n Brlo«,
Miss Evelyn Parsons. Ml?s f;ra<-»; f'haptn, Mis»'
K'.ectra Havem*y«r, Miss Sadie Jon«»s, M!ss Vcr*'
Gilbert. Miss Jean Reid. Miss Mary IT.-»r*», Mlsa
Janet Fish, Miss Edith Tulitzer. Miss Edith Col
ford, Miss Sybil Douglas. Miss Maria Moras, Mis»
I.ota Robinson, Miss Mab^l and Mi.= 3 Anz^>:!caG»rry,
MISS Evelyn and Miss Gwendolyn Burden. Mis»
Beatrice and Miss Gladys Mills, Mi.«s Maria an-l
Mlsa Ada de Acost.i. Mis* Rosnrm>nd and M!s*
Susan Street. Miss Mildred and Miss Iren* Sher
man. General Horace Porter. Samuel Y.'iU^ts, Sam-.
■:■ I D. Babcock, J. Coleman Draytop. H. Thorntox|
Wilson. Klnsrtnn Gould, I^awrence Gi!'.e=pie. Fran-*.
eta J. Otis. AVilliam Post. Wl'.'.farn Hoffman, irarry
Taylor, Max Muller, Prince del Drago. Moncnrai
Robinson. Phnsnlx Ingraham. F. L. V. Hoppin,:
Joseph Minot. Julian Gerard. Robert L. and Pets*;
Goelet Gerry.
A special performance of "Hedda GaMer," -wlt^i'
Mme. Nazlmova In the title ro!e. will bo given ct»{
the afternoon of Wednesday. Fehreary 30, fes»'
the benefit ot th» orthopjpdtc of ih* Pcs^;
Graduate Hospital. Lee Shubert has given, th»j
us<^ of the HeraJd Square Theatre for the per-;
fonnance. Tho erit»rtainrnent nan beea arrang*<j|
by Mrs. Stephen H. P. Pell, from whom ticket*
may b«» obtained, at her house. No. .1 East 63t^i '
street, or at the oSlco of S. 11. P. Pell. No. SCft'
Filth avenue. Amnnar the patron-'sses of th<» a%
fair, In addition tn Mrs. Pfl!. ar» Mrs. Hr.ghi
Aucfclncloss, Mr.". Charles T. Barner. -'rs. Will*
lam Lanman Bull. Mrs. Charles H. Coster. Mrs.
Grenvllle Kane. Mrs. James E*. Mar.sn. Mrs. W::.'-«f
lam Mar.lee. Mrs. irowlrxnd H. P^-11. Mrs. J. TTeJI
Roosevelt. Mrs. • William Jay Sch!efT«>l!n. Sfrs» f '
Charles Stoele. Mrsi. Henry G. Trevor. Mrs. Robergi
M. Thompson and Mrs. Benjamin Welles.
,Mr. and Mr*. Richard T. WBson. Jr.. have asj
(Oifsts at their house In East £7tn street Dr. SJK9-
Mrs. A. 1. Mason, of Boston.
Mr r
at 1 " »
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Rohln^on. who havjf
been staying with Mrs. J. Hood Wrfjrht at he^J
house In Fifth avenue, l*ft town yesterday fotv
\\ tlktat irr«b Perm.
Mr. ana Mrs. Ooel^t Oallatln are receiving eon-*
gratulat'.ons on tha birth of & daughter at tV.eiy
house In Madison avenue.
Mr. a::d Mrs. William K. VaaderbUt. jr.. w1.;:w 1 .;: rei
turn from E\;ropa naxt month and will protablj*!
take possession of their new house, adjoining thaQ|
of Mr. Vanderbllfa father, tn Fifth avenus.
{ Dy Ttlfirajh to Th-» "rrib>.ir«. 1
Tuxedo Park, N. V.. Feb. 12.— Ideal wtnte|
weatner to-(!ay favored tha Tuxedo colonists, ar |
those who came out for tha tennis and racque*
matches on Monday remained over to-day. Win*
ter sports were tha draw!:i< card to-day, and Iar?»
parties wore out all day coasting. sV.ghlng. tobog«
ganlnif and skatltik. A special traia was run outl
fi-om town whlob w^s crowded,
Mr. and Mra. Amory S. Carhart entertatned «
house party at their Tilla. Among the g*>;?3t.i wer4
XI r^. Richard Stevens. Mrs. Newbold Morr!?. Frir.c*
Del Drago. J. F. Sterns. Andrew S- Hall. E. Me
Dougnll Hawkea. John Gade, Mrs. Henry D. Brook
man and Miss C. Feliowes.
David Wagstnff entertained a party at luncheon
at the club. Among the guests wero Miss Ju'.la.
Fish, Miss Janet MacDona-d. Seymour Johnson.
Panldtng • sdtek, M --■ Natalia Ilowhrnd. Harrj»j
Alexander nnd William S. Moore. Mn Ii G.J
Janeway also entertained a party at the ch;*r>. Hew
guests were Miss Janeway, Mr. Henderson nn>l Mr. i
Boorum. Others who entertained nt the t-:tiW werau
Mr. and Mrs. E\ 11. Harriman. who had a pnrty efl
twelve. Mr. nnd Mra. Henry W. Tilford and Mr.,
and Mrs. Charles B. Alexander.
Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop gave a dlr.ner follownl
by bridK« at the dub. Among thrt guests w«>r-» Mr.;
and Mrs. William Kent. Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward!
Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Kr.ox Bell. Mr. nn^,
Mrs. T. Wymau l'ortor. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen K.
P. PeM. Mrs. F. F. Carey. Edwin »'. Kent, Miss I*.
Norwood. Miss Marguerite Pierson. D. App'eton.
Pearson and Ralph Neeasr.
The funeral of T. Wolf* Tone, a banker of Nrw
York and Rochester and a descendant of the Iris!*
patriot, Wolfe Tone, was held In the Kom.ia
Catholic Church at Tuckahoe yesterday. Mr. Ton*
was descending lr. tha elevator at the Hotel
Qramatan, BronxvlUe, when he was stricken viUs]
heart disease, He was born In Rochester, and fo».
many years mm In the banklnjc business there. !!•
rot ire. l several years ago. and since then he ha.V
been spending hia time travelling In Europe in*]
Ireland, Ho is survived fey a wlfd *nd oc«
[By Telejjrarh to The Tribune. 1
Boston. Feb. 11— William Faversham produced at
the Hollla Street Theatre this afternoon Charlea
Frederic Nirdlinger's new play. "The World anA
Hla Wife." Th« audience tilled the theatre In •Wy
part, and the play was received with much en
thusiasm. "The World and Hia Wife ' T.ill not in
terfere with Mr. Kaversham'a continued usa ff
"The Squaw Man ' next season, but it is planned
to present the new play in each of, the^ large cities.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
South Xorwalk, Conn.. Feb. 12.— Schuyler Ha rait*
ton lies at the point of death at his home In No"
walk. lie is Buffering from acute Brlght'a dbetM
TitD physicians aro constantly In attendance, ilr.
Hamilton only recently bought a large est:\:e her*.
Berlin. Feb. 12.— The marriage is announced of
the second daughter of Prince Philip za EntenbarSt
the Emperor's friend, with her father's former sec-;
retary. Herr JoralUnek. a Rumanian. Prteceai AU«
Kuata Alexandrine iv Culenbers was born oadaf"
temb«r L 1552. at Btarnbcr?. '

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