THE EMPEROR OF GERMANY AND THE IMPERIAL POMP OF HIS MANY STANDARD BEARER 3.
T^c German Emperor attended the recent military manoeuvres of his army with a pomp ,irid brilliancy vry different from the khaki effects which our own offi —rs present on such ocaslcns Durlnn the
time when the Emperor was present with his troops he spent the night in his little travelling hut, made of painted wood and asb^tos. It is a small afl'lr" VndTt Ii therefore surpn^nc, that the
Emperor should have presented such a cheery appearance at 3 o'clock in the morning. Describing one of these daily appearances of the Kaiser a correspondent say' "*n the -howyrreen uniform
of the mounted Jagers he ndes a magnificent bright bay: beside the Kmser appears the tall and handsome fiquie of Count yon Moltke and other pnnVcs. PieVenVly the foreign oftxers I in tl^
cavalcade, including Lord Churchill. General Sir Arthur Paget and Colonel de Lisle, who commands the Kaiser's English regiment-the Rovals-and oth-r Ennllsn oncers Gei enl Pjaet's hu« r
umform with the becoming British mailed epaulettes attracts attention: so do four American officers who wear khaki, and an Austrian colonel very decorative in light blue and silver "At the close
of the manoeuvres the Emperor severely crittcised the conduct of certain of the operations, but. on the other hard, ctave unstinted pr.,,se where -t was merited The Kaiser referred tothr fiisco
ot the night attack, when several regiments banging to the Blue Army fired upon one another in the darkness without knowing they were engaging thelrTw , side Kaiser referred tothe fiasco
products and sold enough to realize JS92 C 6.
A model chicken farm has been erected prin
cipally by the labor of Mr. Avery*s own hands,
where fine breeds of chickens occupy separate
yanis. There are golden and white Wyandottes,
blark Minorcas, white and brown Leghorns and
Plymouth Rocks, each with a metal band and
date mark on its leg and a blue ribbon
jt>. ord. The epps of these chickens bring fl for
fifteen, and Mr. Avery plans to Increase the
nunsl^ers from WO to L.OOOL One of the inmates
h:is laid cement floors in the chicken hnu«s, and
Mr. Av<-ry called out on the floor a brood of
black Minorraa. T\ •>• ran to caress his hand.
"You see, these are Christian chickens." he said.
Then he nted out th^ dainty galleries around
the upper part of the chicken boose. "We have
Inmates here who can build anything from a
chicken house to a watch." he remarked.
The board of directors have a way of going
out to Chester Crest, ostensibly to perform the
duties of directors, hut really to enjoy the chick
ens. among whom they put in most of their tim<\
Inmates of the borne consume 1,000 pounds of
chickens a year and unnumbered dozens of fr^sh
errgs. besM m which they are able to make a
profit on sales of chickens and eggs.
"We do everything we can to encourage out
door exercise," said Mr. Av.-ry. "It occupies
the mind v I is conducive to bringing back
physical health, to quieting the nerves and
building up the whole constitution. All the free
inmcte/3 and those who come in under the
brotherhood p!an at Sl."i for a five weeks' course
are expected to help about the farm and with
the chickens and fto-.vers. Hen in the pay wing
of the building often work the hardest, because
U • y go in for th.- work as physical exercise and
know they are not expected to share in it. Some
of these men remain here just as long as we
mn spare a room to them, for they realize the
b> nefit of regular hours for eating, sleeping, and
exercising. Here everything is done by clock
work. Men rise and retire at regular hours, and
lights are turned out as strictly as though we
were In a boarding schooL The best of fresh
' ■■':. at regular hours, too, means a good deal
to the man who comes here with a Jaded ap
•We have tennis courts, a baseball ground and
'every convenience for enjoying outdoor games,
which we consider beneficial to health. Then,
too. I have noticed that the indoor and porch
games of shuffleboard, dominos, chess and
checkers have not only proved to be a pastime,
b it bave often fostered a feeling of companion
ship which has developed Into a helpful and
lasting friendship. bringing forth the fruits of
goodwill to man and Christian fellowship."
Concerts, recitals and Btereopticon views are
often given for the entertainment of the men,
who claim that this Is "the most sane institu
tion of its kind in the world."
"I have be< told that th«; men enjoy the daily
religious Bervfces," some one remarked to Mr.
A\<ry, "but if they did not would they be re
quired to come, anyhow?"
"\V. 11," answered Mr Avery with a happy
•mile, "I tell them that is all we have hem
Th<-y attend willingly."
Bemlnded that the singing rtt these services
waa the envy of church choirs, who could not
gel such a number of t.' ami On* ly trained
FOioca fir love or money, Mr. A very replied:
"Yes, we riiiik'- s specialty of singing here. In
fact, we make a RT<-at deal of anything to en
liven and rh..-er the mind. We make our kut
roundirss's »»urh as would attract the most re
(toed and cultivated. We believe that a man's
linglish, French Etchings
OF IfcTII fKNTTRV.
MEZZOTINTS. I'HOTOS AMI (AKRONS
OF IU EIKOI'KAN «i AI.IJCKIKS.
2 West 28th St. GEORGE BUSSE.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1907.
SWISS TROOPS "GLISSADING" DOWN A SNOW SLOPE.
All the European powers have been busy with army manoeuvres during tho last few weeks. The
Swiss army has been doing some efficient work among the snow and ice. In glissading down
a slope the rifle is placed on the top of the knapsack behind tho head, leaving the man's
arms free to manipulate his alpenstock. i ... Sphere
ITALIAN OFFICERS READING MESSAGES ON THE FIELD FROM THE WIRELESS
TELEGRAPHY RECEIVING APPARATUS.
During the present season's manoeuvres the armies of the powers have been cm;! 1 »ying wirelssa
telegraphy for purposes of communication. Thus what was until rec^tly a dream ol iUc
electrician has now come into actual use. A small isolated force suddenly surrounded by
thousands of fierce horsemen will be able to send a message calling urgently for rcli of over
the very heads of its opponents, unseen and unfelt by them. . ■ ■
environments should l>e uplifting In character.
"< >f i ourse, the work of reaching Iduals Is
difficult, for no two men an> r.like. and each
must lie .loalt with differently, but we have
been very successful, and the board of directors
and oiTlc.ts of the Institution are enthusiastic
about the work. It Is a hobby with them, and
they t;ike a great dellphl In it. Sometimes we
have not heard from a ronvert in ten ir-;. and
tht a man will ron •• here for treatment, sent
by that convert, who had never once relapsed
into his old habi's during all those years."
There Is ilwaya a wait list of applicants
for entrance at Chester Crest.
The officers of Chest r 'real .ir- . Pr lent,
th Rev. I>r. I). Stuatt D«w!ge; s eretary. Willis
1". Lougce; counsel, William Ivea Washburn;
treasurer, William S. Edgar; resident manager,
the Roy. George S. Avery; directors, A. W.
Bcrtlne, l>r. i::.. i i. Beyea. Fred rick A.
Booth. Samuel W. Bowne. c. Alfred Capen.
Frederick L. Colver. the Rev. Dr. T\ Stuart
Dodge, William S. Edgar. Henry W. Ilodge.'john
S. lluyler. William M. Isaacs. Dr. Nathaniel 11.
Iv.s. Willis K. Lougee. Ferris J Meigs. Titus
B. Meigs, Acosta NlchoK lir. Henry S Steams,
J. Warren Thayer. William I yea Washburn ;<nd
Frank It Chambers.
\i>i>i:u TO ART COLLECTIOXB.
Uecent accessions to collections in th.- Metro
... of Art Include an altar piece,
containing the figures <>f St. Anthony, St. Koch
an.l St. Lucy, by Cima d.t Cone'gliano, and a
statue of St. Catherine In chalk. The altar
piece la from the collection <>f the Duke «>f
Ijeuchtcnberg. of St. Petersburg. Cima lived
■■■ •■■'.: I4»¥) and 1517, and was one of the
Venetian h >01. Sir Purdon «'lark.^ considers
this picture an excellent example of the work of
the Vei tlan school, and Is doubly glad to have
tt aa tl'.t-ri' are few Venetian paintings in the
It was not known thit the statue of St
Catherine was done in chalk when it was pur
hased It was supposed to !)<• of Caei .stone.
< »m day Sir l*urdon Clarke observed t.it the
Kti ii- • Bccmed t.> have no grain, which was a sur
prise to him, ns Caei stone has a fine grain.
Running his hand over the back he discovered
from the white deposit left on hi i Llm thai it
was of < h.ilk. This did nol deprive thi stituo
.if value for the Museum, as 11 possesses >ne "f
this material, lt is not known whether there
are any others In America or not. There re a
number of Btatues of this material En Lincoln
and Ely cathi dral in rland. The blocks
from which statues ore carved are obtained
from the chalk cliffs alons the Kngllsh Channel.
Sculptors enjoy using this material, as it is
easily carved. It hardens with the passage of
time. This particular statue dates back to the
fifteenth century, and is French. It is n<»|
kfinuf! where it was found. t"r art and curio
dealers are nol always willing to reveal tho
origin of their finds, because th>- source may 1>«
one that will furnish other arl treasures and
they <lo not desire their competitors to discover
their mine before it la exhausted.
SO MORE DEADLOCKS.
Old Lawyer Yes. sir, I'm in favor of w imti
jurors. If we bad women to tix up the verdicts
there would be no mor< dlsanreeraents or dead
Young Attorney How do you flgare that out?
Old Lawyer All that would be n«cea .•;. to
get a quick verdict would be t.- send .i news
pafw r to the jury room ontalning a '■ argaln ad
vertisement good for that day only.— Chicaso
ALLHAIRON FACE AND ARMS
permanently m ■ ■>■•••• M ■■■
Jallaa'a Sp. .in.- has atcwvj
the Ipbl 3s yrnrs: nn r'.. ■,
irliity. poison, pain, i.f
tected bj law. « tin- k>i.i
anteed. Accept n.i counter
/.it Trt ' treatment at
MTlce. MSIK. .11 I.IAN, I: :
6(h Ay«. ('.•Dili St.). BCSI
«uut l.oril & Til., lor' a.
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