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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 09, 1909, Image 6

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AUU.MDRA- 2—X—Vaudeville.2 — X— Vaudeville.
ASTOR— 2:ls— «:ls— The Man from Home.
«EL,AhCO— 2:IS— t»:IT.— Matrimony a Failure?
KIJOI 2:lS— B:3o— Th« H»Ur Key.
BROADWAY— 2:I!i— S:I»— The Mldntsht 8on«.
CASlNO— 2:l&— *:l."k— <sirl anJ the Wir.nr.;
CIRCLE— 2:IS-* :1»— In Hayti
00l < MAI. — X— Vaudeville.
COMKI'Y 2:ls— «:!.'•— Th«- Meltinr Pot.
CRITKRIi^N 2:15- fc:2«k-The NoMe FpanliiJ.
DALY'S — 2:ls— Rl.*>— The \VMto Sister.
EDEN MCBBE Th* H'orM In ttu
EMPIRE— 2:I! t»—S: I.l— Inronrtam r.eorpr.
GAIETY— 2:IS— S:i:.—Th«- Fortune llutil.r.
UAKKI'K -2:lft-S:.i<i— l>e!erti\e >(«rtn
HAMMERSTEIN'S— 2: II T.— >i: 15— Vaudeville.
HACKETT— 2:15— 5:15— Such a l.iitli' guww.
HERALD SaJl'AlJE— 2:ls— S:ls— Tlie Rose of AlceHa
HIPPODROME— 2— S~A Trip lo Jaran; Ir.slde th.>
Earth; the natlet of .lew. 'ls.
HDVSOS— s:ls— *:\h— On tne B\« •
IRVING l'l.Ari; —2IS — Kevolutlon»-Hochreit — S:15 — Em
KNI'KKRHc i, S The I>ollar Princess.
UPFRTY- 1." fc:ls— The Widow** Mlelit.
I4NCOLN SijrAßi: — 2:15-'*:ls— Th^ Reveler*.
I»YCET"M— 2:I^ — 1»:15— Ais»ne Lupin.
1-YHie — 2:ls— QM — The Chocolate Poldler.
SfAJEFTIO 2.15— X:15— A <'ttlr..ns Home.
MANHATTAN OPERA HOUSE -S-Otnacn—* ■■ 1 .ui»*.
Paawinic of the Third Floor Hark
NEW AMSTERDAM — 2.15— * 15 The Love Cure.
NEW YORK— 2:ls— fi:ls-Miss Innnc.T.oo.
BAVOT— JI» - The Awakoninn of Helena RICBM
6TCYVEBAJCT— 2:IS— *:IS— The Kaniest Way.
WALLACK'S- 2:15- K:ls- The Fourth F.state.
WEnER'S- 2:15 — B:ls— The Olima*.
WEST ENl>— 2:ls— •»:!" — Billy.
Index to Advertisements.
rape. Co:.! Pas*. Col
Asntt W«nt*il . 11 4| U. i Wnnted 11 *
AoMMrawota 1«". W, tnetructlua ? S-^B
Apart-. .f-nt Hotel* .".12 ftl Umt Bankbooi™.. i. ; . 1.1
Auction Sale* .... 11 6 Marrtacea « l>eath».. . »•«
Ifankem * Prok*>r«. .1<» llnor-an - II «-7
Board and R00m*.... 11 6| Public Notice* H \
Book* and Tat*. ... « i-*\ Railroad* 11 *
Orpet i'l»«ntnK .. 11 6 Real Kstale 12 . *
r*anrin(t Arartemtrs.Ht 1 [U-Hgtou* Notice*. • 1-3
Perk* it Offlre Fur 11 « H.Frts '- •' 2
Election %•■■•■•« ....13 l-»'.i S--h.«>l Ap-nclei 12 0
Election N.'tl.K ....14 l-«, Notice* 7 "
Election Notire* ,~.15 I-«J *=«eamboata 11 *-•
Itom Sit*. T«atml It .'. -<i Tlip Turf •" «
I?«rur«l.>nii . 4 <">! T-> Let for Bu»llie««
E>uroi->an Advt* . !« •*>' Purpoee* 12 4
Financial Meetlr.frf. .1(1 l!Tr!luin<> Sub'n Rate*. 7 6
Financial ITopoaal* 1" 1 Tyi»-writlne. '■" 11 '
FV>r*:. Re*ort« » T> 4\\ rrturnislie.i Ai>aitm"ts
Fur. Rooms to l>>t . .11 <> to I.*>t 12 4
Fur. House* to \jr\.vl 4 Work Wanted .11 *-f>
Furm and Furriers. ..11 Tl
ZVWJtork Dnilii eribttitt
Thy ncuspaprr is owned and puhli*hc<l by
Thr Tribune Attociatton, a Xac York c<irpora
tion; office and principal jtlacc "f busin^**.
Tribune H'jiMing, \o. l~>i .Yo*«au ttrcct, \nr
York; Qgdcn Mill*, president; Henry W.
Qaekctt. tccretarit; Jamrg 1/. Barrett, treasurer.
The address of thr <>fli<*crs is the office of this
7///- vnc> rwf* uorxixo
FORElGN*.— Winston Churchill, rr^i-ident of
the Board of Trade, announced thnt the govern
ment would mak- no overtures to the H"iis<- .>f
Lord*, and that no amendment to the linanc
bill would he aoer-jited. — SuflTi -'t«'s in
vaded Newcastle-. >n-Tyn-, where Da\id Lloyd -
C«*>rg:e will Fp<:ik to-day; four arrests were
madf. Edpar \V. Mix arrived at Berlin
end explained the reason for his touching
ground near Frapue in the race for the Gordon
Bennett Cup « ■ that peasant*, despite his pro
tests, seized the guide rope of his balloon and
dr&ftged him down. " A dispatch fr.>m Con
stantinople paid that the government would re
ject all foreign claims for losses in th<- Adana
massacres. Kronen forces ited ■ band
af pirates near Saigon, but lost seven kill"! and
fifty-two wounded. "" ,', ,„ Sir Herbert Tree. in a
Fpe'vri at the unveiling of a tablet on the site
af Shakespeare's Globe Theatre, said that tin*
contention of Charles Wallace regarding the
location h ■ wrong. :=: The diplomatic corps
at T;inpi<r i. .- refused to intervene in the case
of Si,anis> action in Morocco.
DOMESTIC — President Taft spent the day In
the Yosemite Valley, visiting the jirineipal points
of interest. =.— The Wright aeroplane Miss
Columbia, accepted by the United Rt ites govern
tncnt, made Bv< flights in dedicatinc the new
aviation Held at « "••!!• Park. Md.; Lieutenants
Lahm and Humphr< ys were passengers in two
of the flight.- The Isthmian Canal Com
mission estimated that j4K.Olln.orlO will be re-
Quired for work in Panama In the n< \'. fiscal
year. ~— — President Jacob Could Schurman of
Cornell University addressed the National Asso
ciation of State Universities <ii its convention in
Boston. : Tii- proprietor of an Adirondack
hotel received : •■■.'. Injurl by being .-h>>t in
mistake for a deer; he lay six hours 1 • fc«re re
ceiving mc-dical aid. ==■ The Boston Chamber
of Commerce entertained President Lowell <if
Harvard University at a luncheon. ■ Albany
added another round of festivities to the waning
Hudson-Fulton celebration; Troy also celebrat
ed. == A heavy mowfall was reported In
Dallas, Tex.
CITY.— Btoi let were weak. :r=zzr Admiral Sir
Edward H. Seymour rode in the cab of th<-
Twentieth Centurj Limited to Ossining. -.
Otto T. Banna rd formally opened bis campaign
In Cooper Tnion. —_A. H Uun 1 1 was nom
inated by the Democrats for Borough Pres
ident of The Bronx. . District Attorney
Jerome oancelU a contract for campaign
advertisements in Bubwa) and elevated sta
tions. == Charles F. Murphy said the agi
tation for Hearst to run fi>r Mayor was coun
v(-\\(-(\ by the Republicans. i . Justice CJaynor
leaved a statement in which he said Br."'k
lyn ha a greatr population than Manhattan.
— . — President Parsons of the .Republican
County Committee offered rewards aggregating
$17,000 for the arrest and conviction of repeater*?
and colonisers. == Customs officials assured
importers of painting! that there would be no
delay under the new tariff law in admitting
genuine old masters, -rr— — Testimony of George
V. Baer. president of the Reading, revealed how
the Residing ae<iuir« d control of the Central New
Jersey. — — French battleships and three <.f the
British squadr< n sailed, th" Inflexible remaining
here to round up '!••• hundred or more sailors
who have overstayed their shore leaves. -
Bchliemann and Giro, who murdered Mrs. Staber
in Flatbush while robbing her home, were sen
tenced to deajjh by '■'■■■. Brooklyn.
THE WEATHER.— lndications for to-day:
Fair. The temperature yesterday: Highest, 75
degrees; lowest. ".«.
The delivery at Washington and I»ndoa of
the British ami Auieriran <a>es, respectively.
ili the North Atlantic fisheries dispute marks
gratifj progress toward the settlement of a
tedious Mid vexatious ' , utrovetvy which is now
iieaiiy a .ei:iui;. old. The dispute is over the
scoj»e iv meaning iff the finst article ol the
treaty of Ifclk That article provide* that the
inhatiitantf uf th I'nited siat. shall f<»rever
have, Jn common with the subjects of <;ront
J'.ritaln, lilH-rty t<i take lisli iv the Newfound
guts rater* On the |«ri of Great P.rit.-in. or.
rather. '■! uer "oldest colony." it is beld Ilia!
that llbertj is «übje<-i vrlthoul Iho cotiwut «>t
the United States to reasonable reguhition by
Great Britain, Canada or foundlsiud in
the form of niuiik-i|M laws. ordiuau«x>s or rules.
On the part of "!:<• United States it is h< Ul that
the exercise of Buch iiln-ny >„ li«-li is unit sub
|gCt to Mich 'e^iilii: unless they ale appr''
jiriMe and necessary for '!.< protection and
preservation of the common ri.'ht-- 1;i such lisli
erles and the exercise ih<':«'<if. unless tliey are
reasonalile in themselvos md fair as between
local tabersaea sod those coming fr.»in the
I'nitel States, and BBJesi their ■pumpriateness
and flagJNas are determined by the United
Kfcites nnd <;r« ; ,i Britain in common accord and
tbe United state- oMran In their enforcement
That Is the tii«t and perhaps the chief issue.
Other gjutgflom relate to the ri^'lit of Amer
ican liKhin? reaaeia to employ non-Americans
fls gaaafben of their crews, tin subjecting of
American* without their consent to the require
ments of entry or report at custom houses or the
payment af light or harbor or other dues; the
rights of Americans iv the coastal waters and
on the littoral of Newfoundland: the notat from
which '"three marine miles" most l,e measured
In tbe delimitation of coastal waters; tt* ri^'ht
Of Ainerleniis to take fi^h oil certain -p< ified
parts of tlK' Newfoundland mast, and the ri«l>t
of Amcrieasj ljshiiu t-e*N»|« to enjoy tho <oni
roerrial privileges on ih< treaty coast ivhlcl/nr©
nccorued by pgreement or atltermiar to I'nited
States trading v«»ssels petierally.
It will l»e seen that the s<o|,e of these qvV
tions i* comprfbejiKlve ltd thai ■< complete
ansrvi'riiig af tii.ti! kljoulu definitely settle all
{•bases of the controversy o'er fishing rii:ht« in
tjje ICortli Atlantic. As hitherto announced.
tbese questions are v be answered by a tribunal
at The Hague, composed of five members off the
permanent court Of the five, one will represent
the British Empire and one the rutted States,
while the others will represent, rewpeetlvely.
Austria-Hungary, Argentina and the Nether
lands. The court will probably not hear the case
till April next and It may be long after that
when its decision is announced. Hut there is
l.as.m for hoping that !>efore another year has
passed this controversy of so many years* stand
ing will l»e disposed of ln a manner equitable,
and therefore satisfactory, to all concerned, and
111 a way, moreover, which will confirm friend
ship between the powers which have 1 n dis
putants and which will commend anew to the
world such settlements of International differ
Justice (Jaynor's friends and admirers who
are crying out for "leadership" from him will
be pained to see him wrlßftle and twist in the
moral slough Into which he has got himself. His
defence of his position in "The Brooklyn Eagle"
yesterday was feeble and disingenuous. It was,
in effect, that he wanted to run for the mayor
alty or. perhaps, felt it his duty to run for the
mayoralty; tliat he could not afford to run inde
pendently, and so, therefore, was "(jlad t<» get
"the nomination from the Democratic City Con
••vention." Now. the end does not Justify the
means, though egoists Invariably believe where
they themselves are concerned that a desirable
end does Justify any means, however ignoble.
And egoism probably explains why the judge
fails to see anything indecent in an action that
shocks his friends inexpressibly. But whether
the justice can see It or not, desire for office
or the feeling of some Messianic call of duty
to enter office does not Justify the entrance into
disgraceful company and the acceptance of a
disgraceful nomination.
Moreover, if the justice is really an inde
pendent whom Tammany has Indorsed, much
to his surprise and grat ldeation, why didn't he
talk like one In his speech of acceptance? Why
didn't he declare himself an independent and a
sworn foe of the kind of politics and politicians
that have prevailed in this city, of the "ini«
erabie bosses" and their "harlotlike tools" de
scribed In his speech last June? Why didn't he
declare himself a besom of wrath wh<» was
likely to sweep them al! a way? Why didn't he
say he was against every indecent nomination
and that he would call upon the people to vote
agalnst^he Improper candidates!
His disingenuous efforts to make it appear
that Tammany had nothing to do with nom
inating him and that lie has no responsibility
if some one "disposes"' It so that he stands as
the political mate of "Red light* 1 Roesch are
painful to witness in n nirui <>f the justice's
former repute. He says thai he was nominated
by the •'Democratic City Convention," while
the alleged unfit nominations were made by the
New York County convention. Ignoring the fact
that they are two names for the same thing-
Tammany Hall. He even goes so far as to su^
pest that Tammany is not the dominant force
in city politics by saying:
Soin<» newspapers over in Manhattan and
other people seem to think that the Borough
of Manhattan is the city of Now York. They
dn not seem to know that this Borough of
Brooklyn has a largrer population than Manhat
tan and nearly as large as Manhattan and The
Bronx combined.*
Could dlslngenUßUsness e n nny further? The
Judge surely knows just its well as he knows
that Murphy controlled ■ majority of the dele
gates to the city convention that the population
..f Manhattan is much larger than ihat of
Brooklyn. In 1906, when the last census was
bad, the figures were: Manhattan. 2.irj..". % "» ;
Brooklyn, 1338,686.
Justice Gaynor Is nut responsible for the nom
ination of Roesch, Sullivan and [lagan, but be
is responsible f"r poinc <>n the ticket with tliem
and for suffering them t<> be on the ticket with
him without protest. Ho Is responsible for help
ing to elect scandalously unfit men instead <<f
fighting their election. But his responsibility one
way or other is not the main consideration. The
of the people to-day is to Judge the moral
character of Mr. Gaynor, and the circumstance
of his willingness t>> stand on the same ticket
with lioesch. Sullivan and Hagan is important
evidence regarding his character. And he can
not be judged as he would like to be Judged.
"If I am by my past public life." be says, "lit
"to be Mayor, what difference doefl it mike who
'"nominated mcV He cannot be Judged by his
past public life alone. His present enters into
the reckoning, and when that is considered it
makes n<' difference how loudly he swears "Nu
"organization made me and. by the Eternal,
"none will ever pull me down!" An organiza
tion has already pulled him down.
What Tammany rule means to the taxpayers
of this city. great and small, is strikingly illus
trated by the experience of 11 correspondent
v.l 10 reports to us the progress of taxation on
bis home, which ls a modest two-and-a-half
story private dwelling house in a quiet uptown
residence street in Brooklyn.
Last year his taxes were $!*> 10, on an assess
ment wlii'-h was fully tip to the real value of
the place and was probably more than could
have been got for it a 1 ■ forced sale. A few
days ago he got his bill for this year and found
io his consternation that the taxes for 1900
were simo:,. «.r nearly 10 per cent higher than
last year. <.ii the same full assessment.
Siii'-e last year there has been QO Increase in
the value of pro|MTty there. < m the contrary,
it has shown a tendency to decline. There have
been do public Improvements, and there are no
additional advantages <>r services from the city
government t" compensate the taxpayer for the
increase There is simply an increase of nearly
10 per cent in taxation, with nothing to show
f.»r It. In such manner do taxpayers pay for
the sweet boon of living tinder a government
which "works for its own pocket all the time."
The Secretary of the Treasury has |„. >n mak
ing a careful Investigation of the efficiency of the
several bureaus of his department, and has
arrived at the conclusion that some method of
pensioning the superannuated will alone make
potwilble thai businesslike administration at
which he aims. This conclusion has been
reached by other members of the cabinet witn
regard to their departments. Secretary M.h-
V'cagb purposes to make the recommendation
of Kome form of old age pension an Ituportanl
part of his tirst annual report, and there is
reason to believe that the recommendation will
receive the Indorsement of the President. Civil
Service reform lias prevented those wholesale
changes in personnel, sweeping out young and
old alike, that characterised the old spoils sys
tem. Consequently there is a inrge number
of Individuals in the service who have grown
tOO old to be useful. Of course, by every law
of economy and thrift they should have saved
something from their .comparatively generous
compensation to can for them in their old age.
Ah ii matter of fact, they have, almost to a
man. and woman, saved nothing. The bead of a
department striving for businesslike adminis
tration must dismiss them, regardless of toe
want and suffering that may entail, must
practicallj pension them, putting them in minor
nctiltkms with the disadvantage that even
there thej dog the wheels of business and con
tribute to ■ low standard of performance, or
must secure from Congress authority :,, retire
then in reduced pay.
It may he the duty of department heads sim
ply t<. dismiss the superannuated and let them
take the consequence* of their own Improvi
dence. Hut it i s a Hllf# . ass ,. r , 1(l!1 „,.,, jt 1S „
duty whkt members of the Cabinet Will not
i*rforru. Ts» attractions of Cabinet portfolios
m:\v-yokk daily tiuium:, satthdvy, octohkh n, idoo.
to men of Cnblnet size are too llmltod nnd tho
duties nnd responsibilities too onerous now. nnd
if to them shall be added the duty of headsman
most of them will hand In their own reslfina
tlons nnd Bupgest that the I»resldent find Borne
one else to do thnt sort of work.
Under these circumstances some form of old
age |KMisloii seems unescapable. It Is Impor
tant, then, thnt the best form be devised — one
which will entail a minimum of expense on the
gorernment nnd require from the date of Its
installation that the employes themselves shall
contribute to ■ fund with; which to care for
their sen'ors, nnd for themselves when their
time coives. Under such nn arrangement the
government should make up the detlciency only
for the Interval, possibly ten years, before which
the sum raised by deduction from salaries be
comes sutllcient to meet the demand. A large
majority of the employes favor such a system,
and It Is believed that the government will itself
save money by its adoption through the in
creased expedition and accuracy of its service.
Theoretically, such a system Is, of course, pa
ternalism. Practically, it seems to \)0 a neces.
Bity, nnd the sooner the condition Is recognized,
despite theory, the sooner will work In the fed
eral departments approximate that standard so
earnestly desired by the department beads and
by that part of the public which has to do with
the federal service.
But two days more of registration remain,
to-day and Monday. Register to-day. Saturday,
being a half-holiday for many persons, will be
the most convenient day of the four for regis
tration, and a great Increase over the previous
days is to be expected.
On this subject of registration Mr. Bannard,
the fusion candidate f"r Mayor, said Thursday
night :
Gentlemen, you must remember if you don't
register you can't vote. There are only two
«i:iys more, and if you flon't register you must
stand on tho side line's while the tleht is on. A
m;in who doesn't register is a quitter. A man
who dopsn't v>te deserves all he gets. You
have tlie votes, if you know how to us. them.
The disposition lo shirk this duty could not
be more happily characterized than by Ihe
words, "the man who doesn't register Ifl a
It is Interesting t«> note that the Republican
State Convention in Massachusetts committed
itsHf to the broadest possible construction of
the clause in the maximum-minimum section of
the Payne tariff law authorizing the appoint
ment of a board of tariff experts. The Massa
chusetts platform calls the board a "permanent
lariff commission,'' which it will probably prove
to be, although It has as yet no permaneni
status in the sense that its three members till
om'ces specifically created by act of Congress.
The Republicans <<f the Kay State evidently
favor giving the board a standing similar t.»
that of the Interstate Commerce Commission
and making it a permanent governmental
agency of the first rank. Dwelling on the sub
stantial benefits of the Payne law ns a first
steji toward a rational adjustment of tariff
duties, the Massachusetts platform said:
We direct particular attention to th" perma
nent tariff commission provided for by the
Payne act and believe it will I>'> of great hs
sistance to th«* Executive In determining the
Important fiu.sti.. t !.- devolving upon him, and
that it will further bo of general benefit in en
abling the patherinß of such information as will
make possible the most comprehensive and in
t.-llißpnt consideration of tariff schedules.
Thai vi.v conflicts absolutely with the narrow
interpretation ..f the maximum-minimum sec
tion Insisted on by Senator Hale. «s well as
by certain ••stand-patters" in the House of Rep
resentatives "ho do net care to have the as
sistance of Impartial expert findings in framing
future tariff schedules. Mr. Lodge, a member
of the Senate Wnance Committee, was a dele
gate to ilie state convention, and the construc
tion given t.. the tariff l»>;inl authorization un
doubtedly reflects his opinion, as well as that
of Senator Crane and of Representative Samuel
\\\ Mci'i'li. who was a member of the confer
ence committee on tin- part «>f the House of
Representatives. The Tribune has always beld
that President Tuft and Senator Aldri b were
ri^lit in their understanding of the powers be
stowed on the new tariff board. It is glad to
see that that understanding Is being generally
The suggestion was made in a letter t.> ihe
e<iit..r of The Tribune which was recently pub
lished in our columns that warfare at sea should
be abolished, that the oceans which arc tin
great highways <>f t li«- nations should be neutral
ised and that an international marine police
force should be established f«>r the maintenance
..•■ that happy state of affairs, other corre
spondents have since commented enthusiasti
cally upon the proposal and have asked for edi
torial commendation of it. Such commenda
tion we gladly give. In so far as the scheme is
practicable, as we consistently give it to all
practical proposals for the promotion of peact«
And good will among the nations. We cannot,
however, permit desire, however laudable, i<t
outstrip reason. <.r the alluring aspect of any
project to blind our eyes to the obstacles which
lie in the way of its realization. We should
like to see maritime war abolished. We should
like to see :ill w:n\ whether on sea <>[• land,
rib.lish.-d. But we must .seriously doubt whether
it would be practicable to abolish war at sea
until it was also at the same time abolished
on hind.
For let "is see what it would mean to abolish
w:ir at sea while it still existed on land. It
would mean that certain nations, such as Japan.
Great Britain and Cuba, because <>f their in
sular position, would be exempt from war. They
could not ftgtii any nation and no nation could
Bghi them. N>> matter what conflicts convulsed
the world they would have to be kept aloof.
It would mean that nations which could light
would be ic-irioted t<> fighting certain others
and restrained from lighting the rest. Thus.
Oimany could tight France, but could not ti.L;lit
(Jreat Britain. It would mean that nations
could fight eaeli other at one point but must
elsewhere be at peace. Thus. Cermany and
France might flcht along the Rhine or in the
Vosj;es and invade eaeli other's territory, but
must not fight al sen or attack each other's
coasts, It would mean that a nation could not
protect ii part of its own territory which was
separated by the sea from its mainland. Thus,
Great Itrltain could not send forces to protect
India or South Africa, and .Japan could not
protect Corea.
It seems to us thai such a stale of affair*
would l»,. so Illogical and would cause so many
complications that its maintenance would be
quite impossible. Nothing is mure necessary In
Internationa] affairs than that equality and Im
partiality shall be maintained among the na
tions, a rule which would discriminate in ravor
of some and against others would be Intoler
able. The abolition o f privateering, the ex
emption of all private property at se.i front
seizure. a ud other general principles n pp|| ||,|,.
alike to all nations, arc practicable and their
adoption may do much t () mitigate the .vil^ of
war. P.ui we cannot hope t-> Bee war at >e a
and war on land so differentiated that one .ail
be prevented until both can be simultaneously
And ih.ie wasn't .1 single "I say unto you"
n hi.-i speech "i acceptance!
The announcement ol certain scientists thai
just jit this time the earth was disposed to
uhantre from a sphere to an ellipse wua probu
bly a Rrlentiflc method of assertlnf; that base
ball wbb giving place tn football.
Judge Gaynor thinks he ought not to be held
resjHinsible for his unfit associates on the Tam
many ticket. Tet he discouraged his Indepen
dent admirers from putting his name* anywhere
hut In the Tammany column. He apparently
wishes Roesch, Hagan and Sullivan to have the
full benefit of his prestige, and Is determined,
in loyalty to Tammany, not to encourage voting
for him and against them.
Omaha should not feel bo sensitive because
sum* of its citizens wore evening dress at a
noon reception to the President. The late Sen
ator Btowart. of Nevada, always wore evening*
dress to noonday weddings, and ex-Speaker
Kelfer displays a clawhammer coat and an ex
tensive shirtfront both day and evening.
Possibly by the time the next Hudson-Fulton
celebration takes place the congestion of traffic
<>n Mr. Shonts's subway will have been relieved
by the superior accommodations of Mr. Wright's
The document in which a group of Mr. J. M.
Barrto'a friends have appealed to the London
press to give no more than the minimum of
publicity to his recently announced divorce case
will surely take high rank among the curiosi
ties of literature. A plea of this sort comes
with an ill grace when it is made for the sake
of the author of "Margaret Ogllvy." A man
who cmld "botanize on his mother's grave."
making profitable copy in the process, ought to
take his own medicine without a grimace.
Probably Walter "VVellman will find no small
measure of satisfaction in the fact that the
German government purposes to adopt his
theory and aeek the North Pole with an airship.
The validity of a California law is attacked
on the ground not that it is unconstitutional
but that It is ungrammatlcal, in that one of its
sentences is thirty lines in length. Really, that
seems finicky. We recall an eminent statesman
and lawmaker in whose ppoken and written
Utterances sentences of only thirty lines each
would have seemed epigrammatic and quite
staccato in style.
The school children who have been counting
the days to Thanksgiving will know what to d>>
with Columbus Day, whether the business men
do or not.
Judge (iaynnr stoops to s er at Messrs.
I'rnulerKast and Hltchel as persons who de
pend on politics for a living and seek their way
by subserviency. Mr. Prendergast is a suc
cessful business man who has enjoyed far less
of the emoluments of office than Judge Gaynor
and has made a record beyond criticism Mr.
Mitchel is also a man of independent profes
sional position, who was so little subservient
that he conditioned his acceptance of a nomi
nation on the naming of independent and worthy
associates. He did not, like Judge Gaynor,
swallow a protector of immoral resorts and then
whine about the criticism of ins conduct.
"\\ hiskcy drops 2 cents a gallon," remarked a
man. scanning a newspaper in a cafe yesterday.
"Lot of pood that'll .lo me." be went on. "Two
cents a eallon In the wholesale price at Clncln
nati! Why. do you know th.it bartender Just
told me h<- figured on fifteen highballs to each
bottle of Whiskey he opened? And there are five
bottlfs to the gallon. You can Fee from that how
much the price by the glass is likely to drop."
Dodgiu' through the city.
Where thpy rush pell ir.ell!
First they blow a whistle
And next they ring a bell.
Dodgln' in the country, 100.
Where the steam cars scurry.
Jf you live the season through
You've purely got to hurry.
Dodgin' various engines
Ti..it }<o whizzin* by.
Next we'll dodge the airships
A-droppin' from the sky
This roo>l old world is J>rlght an" gay.
I'm (L-la,l it gives me lodgln' —
Hut jes' the same, I'm free to say
It's got your uncle dodsin'!
--Washington Star.
There \m now a school for waiters at the Univer
sity of Chicago. Forty young men who combine a
deep knowledge of psychology and ethics with a
gUi for breaking dishes and spilling soup on pro
f> -s»r.- are beinß taught the gentle art ( f servteg
fiic<l In an ultra-cultured manner at Hutchinson
Hall, the university commons. The laboratory
method has been chosen to start the new college.
Actual experience three times a day will fit the
Midway youths tor their new activities and pre
pare them for any exigency that may arise nfter
the completion of their education. Thomas I*
Harrell, manager of the commons, is dean of the
latest university department. Barren's venture
was tunched not without considerable time and
pains, and a booklet containing exhaustive instruc
tions for the perfect waiter, even down to the left
over butter, h.is been Issued.
Explorer — Say. whereabouts is the North Pole."
stra nger?
Stranger — North Pole? Oh, It's been taken to
New York to be Ulentitled. — Judge.
t'nmimlful of the horrible nroquois disaster in
December, 1&03. Chicago recently withdrew its
uniformed Bremen on duty at the various theatres,
and a demand for their return Is being: made by
the newspaper* and the Federaticn of Labor. The
Federation, In a set of resolutions, says that con
dltion.i are now such as to Invite another holo
causr. its n,'ti.>n is based upon testimony of a
tr, man atul a vaudeville actor who report evasion
of the regulations. Stage hands playiqg the double
part of "super" and firemen are mentioned.
*.*l'he«e charges should be sifted at once. There
should }>c Adequate protection to the patrons. If
• ■■'■ Is b llsposltion to carelessness there should
!>♦• a rettirn to the plan ttru was abandoned," saya
"The Tribune."
When you go to light the furnace in the cellar I
II Is hard '" believe that where ihere is so much
smoke ti:<»r. must be some (ire. Philadelphia
••Th!« story from Galtcla," sajra the Paris •■Ma
tin," "sounds likr an echo from the l>.-irk Ages:
At Ueskoweze, ■ village near Huslatyn, ■ peasant
committed suicide by banging. This occurred while
the district w;i> ■ufferinK because of a severe
drouth, and th»- relief ram, which had been prayed
for. was withheld, the peasants thought, because
of the suicide. In the presence of the village
government the citizens resolved to exhume the
! ; " l(l ir> drown it and by that means i.rin X
about the much desired rain. The crave was then
uncovered and Hooded. Higher authorities, how
ever, were Informed of the heathenish procedure
with the result that three-quarters ..f tb« vil!.r.>
population will now have to an.su,.,- (0 charges
founded en th« desecration ol the crave."
The Teacher (reading) "Then the g iri warrior
faced the mocking roe and unsheathe/ ber^teadt?
weapon. What does that mean, children? Well
Elvira Please, ma'am. I think it m.-.ns aha :
stuck out her tongue. -Cleveland Plain |.. t > a i",. I
IV. in The Btnghamton Republic as.
Prom The New York World.
fGcorge. Cromwell, who baa leen renomlnated »s
tho rußlon candidate for Borough l^enident of
lUchmond. has noi „,,i. held thai „tn „ o tr, "
nine* ""woildatloiv but ... is „ ',',.' .. ' V, '•
pi the ii\<- boruuati presidents elected In IMS who
isi» .ii.i.^fs have heen presented against Mr •"..ml
-I), no Inve-llßatlun " f h|s olSftal conductThia
i'..ji BUggetited 1,,. in any .|"Hrt.-r. An active or
nnlntloa Hepubllcan. he nan kepi clear of scan"
■ 1.,! ili.r ln X his ( vs.siv,> term., an.l hai liven the
HorouKh ol Klchmond a businesslike adralnUtra
tlim. in i,.n was i,.ui,.i t., accept him on ht.s rec-
Frt'in Th ltiif(a!n Kx|u.'.ss. '
Itihitc.l Is Vu. town .... the Tenneaaee an.l Virginia
line. BrlstoL i. mi.. Is ary, whll.- Rrlrtol Va,. Is
"'.' ' luri Is no town In :..■ ciumtry which has
» larger proportion of iih cltliena M «Wpiy inter
est«d in aclentlilc qutatlona like that of longitude. "
About People and Social Incidents
' Many house parties are being given over the
week end at country homes alon« th* Hudson Val
ley. In WaatetMataf County, on LrniK Island and In
New Jersey, especially around the Morrlstown sec
tion, where the Whlppany P.lver Club has arranged
a race meet for this afternoon. The clubhouse,
near Morrtstown. which formerly belonged to
Eugene Hlggina. will be the scene of many lunch
eons, the hostesses afterward taking their icuests
to the track. On f.onK Island the Harbor Hill Cup
Steeplechase, which will take place at Belmont
j Park for the cup presented by Clarence H. Mackay.
will attract many of the Long Island set.
' Mr. and Mrs. J. Allen Townsend have returned
j to their country home at Ard»ley-on-the- Hudson
! after a three months' motor trip In England, Scot-
I land and France. Mrs. Townsend will give a re
ception fo^, the debut of h«*r daughter, Miss Viola
; Townsend. on November 27 at her house In Madi
( son avenue, and a dance at the Colony Club durtng
j Christmas week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ledyard Stevens have returned to
town from Bar Harbor, Me., and are at their apart
ment In the New Weston, Madison avenue and
49th street, for the winter.
Dr. and Mrs. Francis P. Ktnnleutt will return to
New York about the middle of next month.
J. Norman d© R. Whltehouse has closed his villa
in Newport and has Joined Mrs. Whltehouse at the
Hotel Gotham.
Mr. and Mrs. John I. Waterbury have arrived in
New York from England, where they spent most
of the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. John Aspergren are the guests of
Mr and Mrs. Daniel Bacon at Ardsley-on-the- Hud-
Ron .
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Pulitzer have Just returned
to New York from a few weeks' stay abroad.
Mrs. J. Fl Smith Hadden. her daughter. Miss
Frances Hadden. and h*r «..r., Hamilton Hadden.
.who recently went abroad, will not return to \.-.v
York until the end of the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel R. Bertron and Miss Eliza
hetli Bcrtron have arrived In New York after spena
ing the summer in Europe
[By T*l»graph to The Trthun. |
I^n..x. Oct. S.-The Lenox Roller Skating Club
has been organized for meetings on Tuesday after
noona an.i Saturday evenings in October and No
vember. Th- promoters of the club have bm In
vitations to their friends to take part in the meet
ings, and give notice that the lllsahSßllni affair
will be a fancy dress party on November « Mrs
Frank K. Sturgis. Mrs. David I.y-lt*. Miss IsßibeSe
Snotter. Miss Constance Folsom, Miss Helen Alex
andre and Miss neenmniid I>ixe y are among those
Interested in the organization of the club. The
l>-nox Town Hall has been secured for meetings.
Harold Brown, of New York, is a gasat of Miss
Clementina Furnlss at Edgeoomh cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. Harris Fahnestock have returned
to Lenox from a week in New York.
David J. Hill, American Ambassador to Germany,
and Mrs. Hill, who have been gnssti of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph H. Choate at Naumkeasr, In Stock
bridge, returned to New York to-day. Mr. Choate
Members of American Waterways Commission
Entertained in London.
London, Oct. The members of the American
Waterways Commission, of whom Senator Burton,
the chairman: Senator Galllnger. of New Hamp
shire, the vice-chairman; Senator Simmons, of ;
North Carolina, with Representatives D. S. Alex
ander, of New York, and F. C. Stevens, of Minne
sota, I. P. Wanger. of Pennsylvania, and Stephen
M. Sparkman. of Florida, are now in London, were
entertained at hineheoa to-day by Lewis Harcourt
at the House of Commons, which was also attended
by several members of Parliament. Consul General
John L. Griffiths, of London, gave a reception this
afternoon tn their honor.
Ambassador Reid gave a dinner for them to
night at Dorchester House, at which the Royal
Commission for Canals and Waterways, Senator
Hey burn, of Idaho; John Burns, president of the
I»cal Government Board: Sir Thomas LJpton. John
R. Carter, secretary <.f the American Embassy,
and Mrs. Carter. Captain Sydney A. Cloman. mili
tary attache, and Mrs. Cloman, Commander Ed
ward Simpson, naval attache, and Mrs. Simpson
were also guests.
PVon The New York World.
Judge Gaynor was not at his £>est in his speech
of acceptance. "The World*" has no serious «iuar
rel witn most of the things he said, but the speech
ilia not measure up to the opportunity. It should
bare bees r. rtngiog lectaration of political inde
pendence suet) as would inspire every voter who Is
opposed to boss rule an.l corrupt machine govern
ment. Although .luil.^e Gaynor's political record
has been one wholly of Independence, he is now
Tammany's can, li. late, an.l that fact is the chief
argument which his opponents advance asainst hts
election. They insist that no man who owts his
nomination to Tammany can be wholly fearless in
lisliting boss rule. in his speech of acceptance
Judge Gaynor should have made his position so
clear that there could be no chance for further
From The New York Press.
if the Immense popularity of Judge Gaynor is to
cost tne public so heavily, in permitting the n.ss»-<
to hrns so rct.ii.sive a burden <■!» the ticket he.'.,1.>.)
by tne Judge. tlll , l -,, u i l i almost wish that Uavnor
either had enjoyed less strength with the people or
had felt vtrong enough to reject the Tammany
nomination. Hut since he accepted the Demo
cratic Indorsement without pledge to any one an, l
Is as free tr s T .».;,k bis mhud as it :i- had
to run tor Mayor without the Murphy- McCanv i
Indorsement, it is greatly tc tie hoped r'hat he nn>
f"'l obliged to tell what he thinks >>r Cassldy'a at!
the other nominations tor Bi>rough President That
ought to by a duty in which lie should tako satis
ta-tl< n.
From The Brooklyn Eagle.
Could iie run on his personality .ilone. the situ- '•
ation would be simpler. But as the non Inee of !
Tammany, which he has denounced and which haa
opposed him. Tan many Is in the situation ; . s well I
as the Juds». ar.tl though Tammany luis an inter- ;
esl In its obscuration, while the ju.l^e Is In Mm j
liir.elight. the | pie will >.••■ and thtnk of Tam
many .is the nominator ol the hidgc and ol the
J-.uls** as the. involuntary sponsor for Tammany to
the close of the canvass, an.l for four years after.
bhou.«! the Judge be elected.
From The New York Globe.
Except general profesatena >f persnaal virtue '
Judge Gaynor contributed nothing. \ great chtU '
has fallen wen on bis liktnp i"i- exhortation. The
effects of lht> T«tmmanj partnership are thus ;
wi rkinj;. and it may b* predicted that they will
i-ontlnue to wftrk Any persona who vote for i
Jmlge Gaynot on the Iheon that he will bfl stnmir •
crouch or bold enough lo bold Tamnwnj in cheek
will have i nlv thinis*lve!» ti> blame If tlwy suffrr j
th< , otis,-.,uen<-.'s of their folly. It is plain that h«
will not have the power la make auvcevsful head- |
way againM Murphy ami it is doubtful whether
he has the disposition.
From The >fe\v Ycrk Evt-nins Post.
Judge Guvnor's language; jostanmj »<hows that
h»- waa con-ci. us .■>( being in an awkward situation.
t>ui he tt.t.i verj ttttle success no extricating hlm
oelf. The trtoiiH course was open lv htm h>it
h. distinctly declined tt. He might aj\, h,>i.n i
siii.l that he bad no wonl to retract ol Lta .vorla- j
ti'>n of the men whose an<tits came to onVr him j
the mayoralty, that his abhorrence of Tammany
remained what it always had been, an,! that. If
put In ortlct. he would do all In bis power to free ,
th»* city tr nu lt>« liumiliatincr yoke. There muthl
then have been .some challenge of his sense of j
propriety, but none of his courage.
From The New York Mall.
No word of protest sgami the aacha aad m
rapabiea «lth whom Tammany loaded htm in i
came from Ihi cuipia, Brooklyn lustire who
not without bteaphwuM pronounvts *\;.,i dispneea"
ov.r a tt.ket whloh links him with "Red Llshi"
Il.>esi-h. 11l- astounding Rwssaice to tho tmle
pendVnl oraanlaatloni which t....k i^art in his nott
tic.ition Is li< .Itict: "Corn* In out of the wet." H,>
tells them (hat an independent column will be an '
Vlncumbranve i>n Ike ba'lol "
From The Brooklyn Time*.
.lUStU-a (i.iMioi was not at hl> best but .it hia ■
worst a. 1. 1 poorest in bis tame and npologetli.- j
sp.eih 11 is t-vtdent that he feels wcuterj the '
llniltattoiia and embarrasamenu of tiu- pomtu.n in I
which he luts allowed htmaelt to be placed u« »
fe«ls the grip of the imuzl* on the Upa that have
so long acorned the suspicion of restraint.
aoMaaaaalai them »-> »-» York. r;» r
Porter. Mr. and Mrs. Francis r Xi . ' Hora c»
Miss Brownell. who are ajMsta nf w " tr ar)f|
wrm *-nfort.«lri»d at luncheon to-d.,y £ „ Ctia *^.
Sloane at Wyndhurst. M!^ Mabel Chow s J ° ha
a member af a house party tw-lnsr^,.*^'* b
Mr. anrl Mr» Will Urn l>. Sloane. nWrtal *«« hy
Mr. and Mm. Joseph Fahyn, « no w^. V"
and Mr*. Robert W. Patterson, hay« en *. h lfr -
York. * •" to Sr»
Dr. Charles Mcßurney hai r>tlJniM to a,
arMlac from Vermont, where he had b~-, ; 3t °«^
shooting. la * «rti
Dr. and Mr*. <t la T. Ricgs have taken > ,_
of The Crosswajs, in Stockbrldjfe for the * '•"<•
Mr, M Dwight O.lUer gave a •—TTIL
Osceola House toniKht. ••
Albert K. Gallatln aad Orme Wilson . r .~
to-night at the Curtis Hotel. ' ' " " rTW «i
Mrs. W. Murray Crane is entertaining h«r -v>
■Oai Mafeal t. P.oardman. in Daltoa. Mlts Br "
man will make an address In I'ltrsfletd Vo-mo ***"
Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Thompson. Mrs. M E E ""*
and Mr. and Mrs. J. D Price, of New York-*?
and Mrs. \\ W. Brown, of Washington, an-! fi!
and Mrs. QaoVfja F. Putnam and Mr. ' and *jt
W. D. t Blgelow. of Boston, are at the Hew
Aspinwall. which will close on October ».
Mr. and Mrs. \\'arv> ■ Delano, of New York- fin
Freda IMaaav of Chirasn; Mr« Beatrice W j£"
of New York; Mr. and Mr F. H. Davis, of e5
beth. N. .1., Mr. and Mr- S. \V. Lewis, Mr. «m
Mrs. K. S. Pearson. Mr. and Mrs. YV. r '*»n S-g.?
and Mrs. H G. Hill, of Brooklyn, are «*,
Maplewood. In P!ttsflel<t ■
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Pultz. Mrs. Franklin g*»
and Mrs. Frederick G. 3wan returned to Xw
York 'l.iy from the Curtis Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Plerson, of New York; Jfc
and Mrs. John T Lewis. Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. p *
Spildlng. of Philadelphia, and Mr. and Mrs. pi
Drew, of Boston, are at t.ie P.ed Lion Ir.n, ».n 3toe£
Mr. and Mrs. Fr^nk L. Polk, Mrs. E'zaNi* I
i.uggles, Mr. and Mr F. A. Mi aad Mrs. p. j[ I
Warren, of Greenwich. Conn., have arrived at ta> I
Curtis HoteL ~ J
[Ry T»l**rarh to T*<» Tribune]
Newport. Oct. 8.- Ed war! I.*. Post, of New Yo^
hns rented for l?! 0 Mrs. John Nicholas Brmrri
cettag in Be!l<»vue Court, which he has octtfltt
for a number of seasona
E. S. Greene, of Boston, and E. P. Pearson r«g>
tered ai the Casino to-<iay.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. T^hr have selected nor
TliaiPuai as the day for the closing of thefr p S "
Mr« Eugene S<'hieffe!in returned ta ga Yiri
Mrs. Frank K. Hwali who had beea vijta^
h*>re. has returned to Lenox.
Mrs. Fren<"h-Vanderbl!t has anna to Xew T«i
for a whil*.
Mr. and Mrs. James (1. Wentz. who were tbsct
last summer, arrived tr>-<lay for a visit.
Lady Herbert has returned from New York
Robert W. Goelei has ended his brief «fet fisra,
Mrs. Mars irei E. MeKim and 3fra "wia. H.
Benjamin have gone to New Yorli f - - short Yts!t».
A. Lanfear Norrie has returned from aVjtt a
New York.
Harry Oelrichs M a. grjest of r.:a motSer, Jin,
Charles M. Oelrichs.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. Ol.T.stead. «♦ Sa
Francisco, are guests of Mr. ar.l Mrs. A. H. Ota.
Boston Chamber of Commerce Entntaa
Harvard President at Luncheon.
Boston. Oct. B.— The business m*ri of Bostes
added their tribute to-day to President A. Lw
reni Lowell oi Harvard at I luncheon glvea a
his honor by the . hamh*r of Commerce. Th«nw
ontrsraHjr leader, :n response to a congratul*:ory
adareiM by President Storruw cf the ChaaStr,
asked for the co-operation of the HMSS M 3
hi.- work.
Other speakers were President Schurmas aftVr
ne!l. who told of tnp rirr>srr»«s in Germaiiy b tss
way of business enterprise; President Van Ss» al
the University of Wisconsin, who describtd «du
cational conditions in the West, and Cbaria W.
Eliot, president emeritus of Harvard, who it
clared that business men should be eq-oipned wits
a college education.
Coach in Long Distance Trip to Irrporl
Brings Party to New Loodoß.
[By TfUpraph to The Tribune.l
New Lom!,T!. Conn.. Oct. B.— Sastj at •"•!•
o"clock tkls evening, the time scheduled ftr th»
Nf w York Coaching Ciubs ta!!y-ho Pioneer to rort
here, the coach swept dowr. •-» "parade" tnm
Bank street, and a dozen rr.en climbed dtrwa trm
their perches and were immediately taken out is
launches to Viee-CommcHiore C Ledyard IV.Vt
yacht Diana. Alfred G. Taa*tMara steam yatbt
Winchester followed the Diana up the harbor tn<
took up an aajekarasji a few feet r.orth of therlw
commodore's yacht. A targS crowd greeted tt»
coaching party on their arrival and followed t&B
to the subtle landing:, wbere the BMBCtBI »••
The travellers appeared to be in a happy sw*
and showed r.^> signs of f^t!.?ue. As toon ts txi
left the central wharf a rollicking song w«9 **rs*
by ■•-■ wf the number, which was soon caafSt
all anaw. an! the chorus was oaj with a w2l
The coach will cross the Thames River trH»*
row morning Is ttssa to allow the arty » ••»*
from Groton at 10:15 o'clock. The ' >:*aa i» £*
minated with red. white and blue g-.ts tB Sw*
of the aeeaatsa and presents a chartnlny as**
picture. She will follow the coaching pZJ *»
Newport. Reginald Vamlerbilt is expecttd » J**
the party to-morrow.
Paris. Oct. | — James Gordon Bennett «s4 1"
and Mrs Charles R. Flint left rbsaal w-*f
for New York, en board the steamer Deutsch!s»

Porto Maurizio. lta!>. Oct. S.-Mrs. TlMSt*
Roosevelt. Miss Ethel Roosevelt and **• c>re *
arrived here to-day and drove otit to IS* **".
vtiia. where they will leasasa until the ■*••*■
Princeton. N J. Oct. Sl— rrcsidenl tCaod."««
"Wilson of Princeton University, chairman oft-
New Jersey Rhodes scholarship coimUttee.JJ
nbunced to-day thai the qualiftrtai exarolM^
for the Kkodea scholarships In o«£oc4 i_!:lv««*
Kngland, wi be held at the PttbltC LlSrary. X 5»
ton. N J . on October V) and i>. CWdWaMJ i*g
have compel at least two years' wor* *t *>^
tecofnlztnl university or colles* * tu^ nvjst 6*
twecn llMllll and twenty-rive ye.ira of ***
Among the passengers a>ha will Bsi to iaS
Europe are:
Mr. an 1 Mrs. Tiw>m*a| C !». HolUnd.
Alton. i | F. Shear*
* T. lay | Alfred U Whe#»»r- T*"*
William M. l>uflf. I Mr». Ueorfr Pouj.»
Ki>bert Guodbotv.
Mr amt Mr* 11. \V. Cloaa.l Mrs. ¥ K*er«>-n »'••*>
Mi»» A. E. ii.ir '.» u\. | Mayoard Miller.
Jamos Oiok. | David Thomaa.
R W, lU,M*n I Mrs. I""* 1 ;* •£»£. .
l>*vlJ S4*r,: | Mrs. JSM H*n"«°»
THE uaruuai FOR ANTWERP — aBV gi
rrortsaor r. F. Andrews. |Mr BBd Mr
Mr .in,i Mrs. lluj Totter I UorK I *. tcinsla*-
BMHaa 1 Mr«. Fr*no«s dnS>
Mr. »n,t Mr». »Je^r«<» Howe. I Mtss Augu»«» «• ■■
1.r.1 Churies IVivsford. !Mr and Mr* M«Sf» '
Mi* C. 11. Coke. • Bq „„ ct** ™
Mr». Wynne S«w«H. iMi tmt Mr * '
t\ X K. Mamwartn«. J W'.ll«»»
rrcfwaof «ivy s. Oailcndar. iP. E l cMrtar t
Bsn.-nhaa.il Sldl Klaihl. I «!»• S ' *«? JlB"
A.lmii i| an 4 Mrs. l.lrni" Mr <;'<l Mrm
M. Kul**r. I SNUi I
I^k> Furlan.l |W. a PW'g**-
Mra. W J tvi«rs, • • V "atva*
A. M. *i:»'o imss A>^a\

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