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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 19, 1910, Image 6

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A i AItCMV Or atl'S '-s-S^sV-Tke ■»*•»•
Al-TMH :U Id- Day«.
JU:UASC\>— 2:l*— s:irv-Just • Wijj.
HI Jot 8 Ilk » Th«> lottery tun. .
i'ltiK-DWAY — I»:1S— Th» Join- »'»»»
< AKKRaiB UALLr-2:*>— Concert.
i u!S«»-:i»-».ll-Th» Chocolate Setgtsr.
*XlU)XlM#— 2—fc— VaudevUlr.
coil i :i>Y— S:*»— *:3«»-A Xteae Werlt. _.>
CJUTEIUOX— ff:IS— »:»-T!»« lUcheloTe ■*»»•
1>a1A'I?— «:»— «:M*-Tb« Inferior Ses.
I •!>!•:%• BU'*K&— WarM la Wat.
KSJI'inB— S:I»— HiISV— M!d-Oiann«. __^_
•AJKTV V ♦.!• Th« F.irtun* nostrr.
UA'tMEK— 3:IS-*:lS— Or. ftowtwa. _„_.,
♦.JAUUlfK— s.2*— ««:Sft— The tilrl '• CWIISS t I
l.c:i\r 1'.rV.15.,1 Htm
«;U>lUv— 2:ls— *:X%— The Old Town
I! A<'KCTT-2:3i»~«:l.V-Th* Taming : rrtnt.
11 V.KUSTi:iXS-2:15-«:lV-\
lit:iULA> t*Ql'AUE— S:l»— «:l*-TJa« lankee
Ull'lW-nOME— ;-«— a Trtr «» Jag**; lnelee ,
Uw I .at II tlir U&llrt .'! .!►••'»
lirnwx-::^-*^*-* lAicky Bt*r.
lltVlNtJ ri.A<T.-:':UM. Hrrurhmt* Frau —
hi;, — Ivr V.iti l!..«n<ll«-i.
KM<'Kr.nUOCKtU-2-^-Th» rw'.'ar r*in«*««. i
l.lliKUTV— 3— «:ls— Th* Arrafilans.
UYOrarM— 3:l*— *:>— slr». Xkrt.
i^;;^A^^^iA o i^'T^- : T*»e. <*
Thr m«.in« of th* Third I-M.'ot mk h.
ft!irrjtoi'«^u:rAX oi-era iiorsE-i:**—w»
hj»u**r—♦— 1a «:ioron<!».
t> to lt»— Kxhibltion.
mv. uStSSah Hi *M «»•'*"" x _
NEW TMCATIU:-2— Two'.fth SCUM— «:3O— Th* |
Kfnv l vlTiUC_2:l»-«:15-nrijM Eyes.
X\AU-ACK'S-r:ls-615-AIU. Jimmy %eJ*a-
Tvr«KirS-2:M-« i :«— «»>«* Tl.rre* ■ Will.
TTEfT t:XP- 2:IS— P:I.I-Th» Affinity,
Index to 'Advertisement*.
Par*. <*°» ! vv * f *- Col ,
An)trtM>m«jt« ...1« »-? [j»tt«ctH» ..^. . g «
Art sale* * «-Ti I..*t Hankbooke.lS
AwlfWa N«> ilUn-in*** and,
,1,-,. IS 515 1 I»»-«th» , • i
Scnkircind 1— 2""5 ...13 •
lirok.t, 14 1 N-ti-- ♦* Mim-
P,*rd «v llonm* 13 4 nn<n» »•» *
thKiir and I'uli HT.jKwalu is a
;ii-a-i..n» * l-« lt«*al lUlat* 1« *-«
r«ri«i oj*»n'«..l3 ft HV, K»t*t* 11 »-J
ritatiima 13 » 'It*rel\W tSaJ«..l|l «-«>
fliy Hotel* 10 « H.liirJc.u»Nitlc**l- ♦>«
I •:• r :; Ai-adi- '. K«-»tTt* V",J m
n ic s 'J « Krtinol AB*T!CJ*«..I» «
rv^kn and OfTic* H~> «al No»t<**..7 7
l"urniTun« 13 t> Storac* N0Uc««..13 3
rtivid'd N<»tl(*a.l4 i;&urr<«at<*' ■ °-,_ _
rNinitrtlr fltaa- tl«-e* IS »
tinnii Wanted. lS 2!Tinw Table*. . . . ■ • •
nmwiiiim ...IS S.T.. I^-t for *"•> _. -_
**xiu«-»lon» IS «> nra» J*urpo^».lo • »
l".ur.«^a?> v «>•, » :• Tribune .see***- _
Ktnanolal 14 71 tlon *•■■•••.; 7
'n:-eirn nrtwrta. » 4j-7lTyj>»^T»tin« ■••■« »
rnir.:»hf<i Iioom» I I'j.f um^d Apart
in ]*t 1* *'. went* • ■■*» •
II.];. Wanted... ll 1 rr.fum-d Ilouaea l« *
ll.url* 13 ft Work Wanted... -IS 12
I _. — — — — —
lYrtfl-TJorfc aribtmr.
77ii« ncictpaiXT it or** end •«•
f/yfrftf by The Tribune Association, •
Vcir York corporation; office end prin
t ijtul place of business, Tribune Build
fog, xs, J54 .V««t«« street, \cip I'orfc;
O//(/nt Hills, president; Off Jen It. Reid,
tucrvtarp; James If. Barrett, treasurer.
The address vf the vfficcrt is the office
of this newspaper.
mi: nrwi TUIR MOItSISG.
<"r»N*(ißESS.— Senate: Mr. Cummin"
fijiish^d his spcwli iv criticism of the
iidministration int»T*tato commerce bill.
: Hnusf: An adjournment taken
imtil noon to-day, with the deadlock in
tlf tight to oust Shaker Cannon from
th« «'«»Tnmittrf> on Bdea still unbroken.
I'ORfcHtjN — Normal relations brtween
Ilussia und Austria- Hungary have been
if-ston-d and f.n agTPfmfnt ha? Lxt-n
rißii<*«l t«» |»r« »orv>- the status" qua in thi
ltulkun*. ----- Fire in Yokahama de
»-Tr-'>td fn>v«-n liundr«-«l houses :ind kill*-*!
s'\- ii jKThutis. z^—r- Theodore Roosevelt
und his party reached IVa4i-Hakl and
ti.mrded it strainer for the trip down the
Nile; he announced the prahabli dat« s
«.i his arrival m the capitals of Europe.
-_-_ Troop* killed three persons and
wounded several ill riot* which followed
mi attempt t'» arrest leaders of the r<*cei:t
strike agitation in «;uudaloui>*». =====
The Japanese lower Ikjuso passed tho
land ownership 1 •ill. which jwrrnits only
citizens of f< .« ipn nations which giV»-
Jai>;m< se Pirnllar right*, to hoM land In
Japan. r-~-- A gr«-at Socialist |tarade
was lit Id in lierlin to honor lite rev«»lu
liotiists of IK4K; I >ol ;■•••, armed with
shears, cut off Inscriptions attached t<»
areaths hiid on die monument erected
!.. tho.-. who f. li in th« riots. --.— :
Mitrlit <;•!»<•< of sus]««-< t««l <lio!t-ra bSTB
I ii -in to hospitals m St. Petersburg.
Ih»MJ:sTI«*. — I*r< si<i< nt Tafl an
n.nnii I'd- at Rorbetfter that a notnplete
j;;!<m-h,» lit liarl »m>'ii »<Mi-h<-fi -.\ itli Kratif '
4ii ail tarin •Ufft-rfwce* and ih:«t at A'
t>aii> m-day !••• voul'i •' proilanr*
ii< n giviitK to I'r.tiiC' the jS j« r pent re
dortioa Of rat* s pro\ i.1.-.l tor ill the l'aync-
Aldrlch tariff law; the I'jes.ident MM.keat
tb*> dinner of the RffrtrnffT Cbatnbcr of
«'«m»ni«'riti. =r_--- Major «;<'ueral ThomttK
11. Hatty was designated by the War
Department as superintendent >.t the
West iv>int Military Acadeniy. == Ar
i:umeiit <>ji the conytitutiotialJty of the
corporation tax was dosed in the I'nittMl
Slates Supr«in<» «*ourt. -.-.-=- In siu ad
*ir«.-- at PttUSmrc CluuioeSlor Day of
liyracubM Uaii'exKitjr, «ttacin-d "\Vhitf
House domination «>f «*ungres3." ; :
The ••%%«!" force* charp.-d that half of
%h" names sijrin-il t<» !*»•■ auti-saliMin |k
titi<Jii in CJiicapo were thos»- of xi<>ii
»ot" rs. -— r._ - A two-da\ MUti-tu»»ereu!o
»i> conference l.ej;:iii at Albany.
T»te discovery <'f a ir;;gnient «>f n cunei
f":in tablet dating ha. U to noo ft. *'..
lie»ring Un «cc<>uni t'f Hi" d*-luge «s «!« -
*-iTt!>ed In <";«ir» > sis, was reported in
l'»iii,..lelj,ht.-. l>j J*rof«-ser ■! V. Hil
« ITV.— Stocks wdf htmi.s. — : : At
the o}.«t]ins session <>f an invesiigation
if Qro iiisMiJiitic"- maiterv hy Supenn
t« nd« nt HotCbldn <>f 1!» St:it»- Insurant* •
jH-p'trt inert X H. K«im.<ly |CaY« evi
dence concerning th«- eKpendltMPP «*f
toasnyt t<i intiuence legblktMa at Albany
H ;'.«ni. . Awiouin « Trnt was made
that t!i« <'h<s.ipe}tke A t ihi<» Uasl bought
control of the Hocking Valley F>>t»m.
Mary witnesses testified in the
«"lausen suit that the fiictun s alleged by
William T. Kvaiis to be spurious w< re
eenuine. -—- — Rotx-rt M. Moore, the
• TJiiiinul lawyer, was arre.«tt-d iv th«
subway for jirot* nitu? against the li
lia\l<ir Of « KTUard. . ' ! The Hoard of
Jlstimate postponed its decision on th*
new courthousie - ilbaa'a
iaan;iper t--ougl:t to rcutrain ■ass from
leaving the country. —— — It was an*
jiuune«-«i that two hundred mow 111 el.
would 1»<» ««-«-^led in the customs uerviee
to lutiidle |)as»eng« tf landitig late at
Till: WtATHKR- Indications f.»r to
yay: Fair and "HTllwr. Th«* tempera
ture yesterday: Highe.-t. 44 degrees..
VUest, .4
V *> that the licld marshals and War
•jviti:s cf the Democratic party an* tak
lt*i* tbeir iumual post-winter ease ill
Kcutburu health resorts, rumors begin to
tni k<-u thnaj ««.iuuinstkNMi to «*«jutrol
the next DriniMTatle National Conven
tlou and to l.rv.Hk the strangle hold of
IJueoln, Neb., on the iTHsidential norn
*tsattuti. Among the Northern visitors
helping to plot party* future have
kejsj the Hon. Charles P. Murphy, of
this city; the Hon. Rog«r C. Sullivan.
• I <'bi<ago, and the Hon. "Tom" Tag
gsrt. «>f ludtsnanolls and lYcnrh Lick,
J::il. They have iuct var'nt'.K Southern
lc:'U«Js t*nd discussed poasitiiiities. T!r»
1. -i test bllit cf a selection for th next
..•mm! nomination I* th«« llo.i.
<:hrrltti M. CuJl*tm;U, «f Tvza*. A.-
isadjßsJ to Hi* v«niciot!s «!iroulcler of
•The Memphis News Scimitar* resident
iv JtQStffl. Tex.. Mr. Sullivan «4 r**
«t'litl.V clo*>«U-d With <Xlk'Ucl i:ii-::/i M.
liriiMfiifti. editor of "The. Houston Tost"
:■!.-! Dcmorratie National CoUjUillte«lii:ili
frytu Texas, and they agreed that Mr.
fTlaHHHiin Is the prop«T |«eiMiu to lie
|iut forward in the uext « .n\eiitlori for
the purpose of eliminating Mr. Bryan.
We U'j not doubt that the correspond
eat of The News-Similar" Is In the
rotiid««i of the promoters of the Cul
bprsoa boom, for the testimonial to the
Texas Senator's .eligibility which ha pro
daces has the convincing? stamp of in
side ardor and confidence. Of the can
< dklate in prospect he says:
Senator Cnlbcrson Is solid and con
servative, with well defined Ideas on
public questions and convictions firm as
adamant. He reverences th* old. me
1 mortal things, and Is guided by th* an
i cient beacons and landmarks; but ho
, dues not close his eyes to tit* farts of
the present. He grow a and has crown
| with the growth of the nation and he
! does not condemn everything merely be
i cause it is new He is aggre*»ive when
i he deems aaYresnivenese necessary, but
\w 181 8 no opposed to spectacular self -ex-
I ploitation thai he has kept himself In the
, 1 Mckjrround.
Act<ordlns to this picture, Senator
1 « "uJliersi n is a model of moderation and
! all th.- virtues Inherent In the grand old >
I ideal of compromise. He holds the bal- j
I bjmb firm between the new and the old, j
! bet weea radicalism and conservatism.
j I* Is true that he exhibited no little skill
iat the extra session of Congress last
* summer In balancing himself between
the two irreconcilable theories of tariff
' taxation advocated by Mr. Bryan and
,by Mr. Bailey. Mr. Bryan favored the
, remission of taxes on raw materials. Mr.
J Itailey declared that an exception in
! favor of raw materials was on-Demo
cratic, and that If taxes were to be laid
m all they should be laid Impartially on
Uith classes of imports— raw mate
' rials aud the finished products. Mr.
IJryaii and Mr. Bailey engaged in a spir- :
, ited debate on this issue In Texas ju.i 1
: almost succeeded in reading each other '
out of the Democratic party. But Mr.
ICulbcrson showed his available quality
; a? the friend of compromise by voting
ii. the Senate on some articles In ac
i cordance. with Mr. Bryan's contention
I and on other articles in accordance with
I Mr. Bailey's. He stood like "adamant"
i in support of the Texas state platform
'of 1894. which pronounced against free
: raw materials, but when It came to ad
j mitting Iron ore free be voted to put
' It on the free list because In his opin
ion the domestic supply wan controlled
by a trust.
Mr. rnlberson ought to do. If any
j Democrat in tbe Senate or out of It is
to defeat Mr. Bryan for the Presiden
tial nomination In 1012 he must do it
| a« "a spokesman for the old. memorial [
things" and at the same time as a rod- .
ical of the radicals when radicalism ;
! seems to be necessary.
Whatever mar be done to-<lay in the
: House of Kepreneutatlveti with the Nor
j rls resolution, it must he clear to all
candid observers that the death blow
of the old order in that body has been
struck. The main question now at lssuo
between th« defender* of the existing
system of rules and those who advocate
i its revision is how far the process of
! modification shall go. An enlargement
i of the Committee on Hules »»eeins inev-
I itable. If that most important of the
; House committees Is transforms h«> is
1 to n-fle, t the will of the House rather
' than the will of th« Speaker, other
chaujre* necessary to mnke the lower
branch of «*ongr»*»»(i once more self-jsov
i erniiur will follow a* a matter of course.
The old system has l*>*ii tottering.
' The public Rome time apo came to the
I conclusion that it represented one-man
i l^wt-r and that the greet authority con
centrated In the hands of the Speaker
was not only theoretically llatd> to
serious abuse, but had been abused in
the way of suppressing: free action In
the House and making Its machinery a
; means of maintaining the prestige -of
, the Siteakership rather than of accom
: |ili»>bitis eu'i» In legislation aimed at v.
; Hal majority party.' Wo think that the
• situation in tin- Huuse was fairly is
I sril«-«l yesterday by Mr. Totrnsen*!. of
UlrbhjEan, :: IteimMican of excedettt
si.inding not actively identified elthrr
with the ii-ur^«'iits or with the '"••■
piilnltoa.** when he said:
There has beon too close a corporation
within the party in this House. The
, men who run constantly to th. Speaker's
room are not more possessed of high abil
ity ti,. :i those who work quietly on this
j tloor. 1 am certain tliat If thl.*- rarpsta
;tion could bo broken up and Insurgent
1 Republicans. i»o called, made a T'trt of
itne Re|Hiblicat) organization of this
' Houim* and ■ i.i-ult' d ;u« ar^ the few who
have the Speaker's e.ur. 'Mr. • Lurths of
'them will be voting with tlio regulars
1 from this time henceforth.
Tbe organization of the House has
!W. ii kas s«-if. uf!l« lent an. l top hen
1 Us leaders have attempted to HKino|M«
lisa Jill initi.itivr in legislation nod have
iHarotxrajcd seal ansj jtctivity on the
liarl of Hi*- rank and til.. Hepn-senta
lltv I'ish. of this state, who was not an
«'iiti!i«l inviirge-it. told the llaaMe on
: Tlmrsilay why he kscsjsa* one. Hhi
cnvjilier trontm«Mit by the <oiiiiiiilt"<
1 on Rules onvince.l him that lie wax not
n- «i\ inj; '••'* eoiisideratum to which as
\ i lie K|tokt>stuan for .■ Itepublicun «ti:i-
Mitueucy is important as the constltO-
I • •in \ of any member of the Unit*- Coin
I niitte<« be felt be was rleary eutltletl.
Hueh instance!* eSfjM |»|ol M |,|y |m* lulllti
plied Indefinitely. They show the f>*;tl
temper l»ehind the revolt against th.
j present rules — a temper which exists.
; netttapa, In a far more repres«iitativ.'
degree outside the House than in ii It
is a revolt against a system an<| should
not lie falsely <i»tiKider*<«l a revolt
against a man.
| 7 Hi: BUGBES-BOQT l'RiHii:\MVF..
There ran l*» do «lou!jt that |.t]|»lic
• M!itlu»'i!t ntjuirtfi Ike «-arryijis sajl of
1 tlw tbr«« poUdoi <>f Gmhxnar II (lulu's
' nlildi. acct>rd!us tv St;it# Senator l»av
<tjjKirt, Senator K««el Kuj,;n.r»s. As t«»
«lir*-»i |iriiii.nifs, tli«« teiuj>cr of the state
naii lmlif.-itf«| wherever tin- issue was
( rained in tin- election last fall of anssa<
tern of lh«« AKwiiitjh. Sin.-c dial li m
uuiiiy ifiiu-s have easaMsani to |sjrj«xsM
public distt.ntent with the results of the
lax«xansj sjnjasja. The sSsxaisJ in Hal Sen
. :it«« ami tin- tlit>Kitihfii<tii*ii with HttJ
'■ ixuiun£cim»ut of the U*^>ulilicaii party
i that funtvl th<» «-liuic«» of Senator All«ls
, a* |irt'»lcli*ut ]»ro teuipow of th« Senate
, aud In other ways shotred Its opposition
I to the curreut of Republican seotiiueut
hare cot been without effect In deepen-
Ins; the Impression that a way must bo
found to make both elected oQclals and
party iVfnViieutatlveK more resjionsive to
1 public «>jil:ii<t»i. Almost «>v«Ty Jay brln^H
• forth buiuv ut'\v vvldt'utv of tlM* bank*
ruj»t«\v of Hi** |in*M-ut >ie;»i No mere
! l-iei.ii. c at «llr. .i {.rituaiics will Batlgfj
' tin' j.abli.- hwii Beoator <jrady. for
| 1 annual. \ Hall sßVim ,i half way iim*uh
1 an «>f direct Iwiliiiiiii ! io|M.
M.»i.H.v.r no mm* (■/«•!. i.. «■ at ati iu
j-jiiu:i tat li*sUlatlve cornqiUoa
j will imvt t!i»' Kiluali ii < aIK-d lulu b**lu^
'by the Allds *« aiulul The fxi-us** that
| Albany Is refuruMtd and uo practical re
sult «HD come from delving into old
I amsjaals will Dot anwsjvsj th«« iu«>Mt unso
i phisticated. The last bridge funds raised
come within the statute of limitations.
Only a year ago the "printing ring" was
paying a large "counsel fee" In hill* to
a member of the Senate for services of
the most shadowy description. The sup
pression of the public service legislation
In the Assembly hist year would be a
useful subject of Inquiry, which. If it
accomplished nothing else, might lead to
a termination of the autocratic method*
In the lower chamber toward tbe end of
the session. If the I/*glslature does not
clean bouse only one interpretation will
lie put upon its ivfusal — namely, that
many of its influent in i members were
afraid of what an Inquiry would reveal.
The placing of the telegraph and tele
phone companies under the jurisdiction
or the Public Service commission* Is so
clearly required by the situation that no
adequate defence could lie made of the
Legislature's refusal *» to place them.
Mere consistency on the part of tbe
mate demands that all classes of public
service corporations should be treated
alike, and the recent tendency toward
consolidation among these enterprises
makes It desirable that the state
should at once begin to shape their re
lations toward each other and toward
the public.
The indefinite postponement by the
Board of Kstimate and Api*>rtionment
af action upon a courthouse site la a
highly favorable indication, for we ar?
cuufident that the more the plan !h >»n
sidered the m«»re intolerable It will Ik»
come. The stijjseste*! t-ourthouse would
isabjee the i«irk area i»y saW-half, gs>
sides Largely des|p»ylu^ the architect
ural effect of the City Hall, cutting off
tlie view 0/ the tine Hall of Records* and
permanently tarring the development
of a s|tariout< civic centre with build-
Ings pro|»erly icroti|»ed. Any one of these,
objections should be sufficient to rule,
out any such building as that proposed.
If the Courthouse Commission has :t
strong predilection for a site within the
park It should obtain the advice of a
committee of the most competent archi
tects aud learn whether or not. In their
judgment. It is possible to erect within
it a build in* which would not mar the
City Hall, which would not materially
reduce the unoccupied park area and
which would tit harmoniously In ?»
civic centre whenever the city should
feel iv a ponition to undertake the de
velopment of one. If a courthouse can
not be erected within the park which
will conform to ail these requirements.
i> would he Uith seltish and shortsight
ed to erect "ne there.
We are very clad tliat the Fine Art*
Federation was able to put forth 'it
this time Its tiucgested plan for the de
velopment of v civU- centre for New
York. It is 11 treatment of the problem
worthy of the greatest city iv this
hemisphere, which will one day lie tho
gffsmltai city In the w..rld. The contrast
t-etw««ent -etw««en this conception nnd the short
sighted and ■nlmaglnatlve one which
\\«>uld huddle the city's liuiUlin^s to
gether iv H crowded little park irre
asjcctrre of haw they would look In the
jumble cannot fail to produce a deep
Impression on th»» public and, we hope,
on the members of the Cesjrthssjse
Commission and of the Hoard of K«'r
mate and Apportionment.
ill,' KitOSLXhl.Ts RKH HS
The return of Mr. Roosevelt to the
civilized regions of the world from
scenes of exceptional adventure and
no little peril, with no untoward occur
rences to lament, confirm* a gratifying
record of success both in personal en
joyment an.l in the attainment of the
m ientitif ends which he had in view.
l'|M>n these achievements he is entitled
to the cordial rouirratulations of his
countrymen, and, indeed, .■)« all the
For thi« successful conclusion of his
African adventure is of marked interest
to the World at large. It has hsen grati
fyinc to national pride to saner** the
intentiu-ss and appreciation with which
Mr. Uocsevelfs doings since his retire
ment from the I 'resiliency have l>ee:i
Hatched by all nations. As bis iii.ursloi
Into the equatorial wilderness could
have no diplomatic. aolltUal. military
or other public significance, this mil
vernal otiservatlun must lx» Interpreted
■a a tribute 10 his ptrsoualit}' and a viu
dicatlon of the intervst which it has ex
cited in his own land. Kven to thos<»
Americans who have most strongly dh
*>ented from I Is political views and poli
cies the world-wide tiateess for Mr
Itoosevelt which Is thaw nianifestetl
must Im* .1 Boorce of patriotic pleasure.
The Uusjme* n^tilts of Mr. Itoosevelt's
activities in the wiMeniess. in the form
of speeimetu of African fauna, are l»e
li*ve«l M l»e of great scientith* Tafcif.
With the mere banter or with the
man who goes out to I. ill Just' for the
savage love of killing, no one can sym
pathize. But the hunter of scientific
knowledge and discrimination, who kills
the individual creature to preserve the
tyjM-. performs a real educational ser
vice for the world and particularly for
future generations.
Interest] jig smrgestloiis were made a
few days ngu by Count Issjsjstm Is ■
oompanj of Germans, one of whom was
I'rlnc«» Henry. The distingtiishe«l Wfir
tembercer proposed thai Hamburg be
made the |,nse of (icriuany's fleet of mili
tary airships. Dirigible balloons are now
l<elng l.uili. he said, which will be ahlt
to traverse the distance between the
great |M.|t on the Kibe and London in
nine hours if the srhaJ favors and iv
twenty-two if it opposes, .\ | Cl rt of the
srnrtre to which his country** airships
might l»e devoted, the count |K>iut«>il out,
would be reeomioissance. but he frankly
added that they could also Ik» employed
fo as to eml.arrass the movements of
large naval reasHi and to destroy -mall
ones. • «
Thfte is nothlns unreasoiuible in the
statement regarding the lime required
for an serial voyage from Hamburg t^
Ix*n«loii As those eitlen are a Unit four
hundred miles apart, to fly from one to
the other In the nhortest time specified.
by Count Z**ppelln would mean an aver
age of about forty-four miles an hour,
and In the longest time eighteen miles.
An airship «-apab!e of complying with
those conditions would travel about thir
ty-one miles a |,onr in a calm. Such
~1 . .! does not ■Bass excessive, for la.it
year .i Zcpi*eli-i .ur-i.ij. covered nine
>.i:i..lr*i| and sixty miles iv v contjutioUH
voyage of thirty-seven hours, adverse
g;ile?» kekag euootuttered .1 [-art of the
cunt &pf*l!n*« j.,11. ..in lianlly fall
to attract the .il eiiiion of Cermauy'H
uelgliltorti, an.l ill presumably give a
new Htimulus to .liv u^ion of the qnesV
lion bow the manu'uvreH he proposes
can b»*st bo met. The public will not lie
immediately enlightened on the subject,
hut the world already knows a number
of things which may contribute to a
solution of the problem. One la that the
aeroplane Is much swifter than the
diririble balloon, and for that ream the
French Minister of War has shown
great enthusiasm over the heavier than
air machine. While Great Britain has
not openly shown such a preference,
she has already taken measures to la
sure the confttruction of several aero
plane*, and Hlr Hiram Maxim has re
cently built « machine of that type which
is expected to mark a dixtlnct adrahce
on his earlier work.
The distinct superiority of the aero
plane over the dirigible balloon in re
spect of *p*«Hl having been fully demon
strated, there Li a wide field for inge
nuity In using that quality to the b»*t
adrantage. It is extremely doubtful
whether colossal and noisy craft like-
Count Zeppelln'M famous production*
could ever leave home without prarti«iil
ly. Informing all concerned of their de
parture. „ .
SECOND ALARM! Mayor OajHSSf will
please take note that the Hon. Wesley
O. Howard is one of the justice* of the
Supreme Court in the 3d Judicial Dis
trict, which includes the Ashokan.Kea
ervoir. and see to it that the Cori>orn
tlon Counsel turns to him a literal
Bjsawnri of the political influence flow ins;
from appointments in water supply con
demnation and damage proceed! na*s.
Now that Senators do not have to tip
waiters, the competition for election to
the Senate will become fiercer than ever
It must Ail the soul of the Hesj Pete"
Hepburn with chagrin to think that he
missed election to the only House of
Representatives which in his time has
seriously undertaken to discipline the
Speaker and to relax the severity of the
House code of rules. He would have
plunged with the greatest relluh Into
the thick of the fray at Washington.
As it is. he must look on while others
lead the attack for which in earlier
Congresses his caustic Individual agita
tion paved the way.
"The hand that rounded Peter's
dome" or the brain which was behind
It little expected that one day there
would be an improved safety passenger
elevator put into the stately structure
to carry sightseers to the summit.
Asking whether John C. Calhoun would
be welcome to-day. "The Columbia State"
answers the Question by implication in the
negative. We too. doubt very much
whether a man of Calhoun's total lack of
any gift fur personal popularity with the
multitude would go into present-day poll
tics in the South at all.— Charlotte Ob
be rver.
Let us hope either that The Stat« ->
and "The Observer" are unduly pessl-
mlstic or that the conditions on which
they base their Judgment are merely
temporary. Statesmen as great as Cal
houn are valued by a stat«- or hy the
nation for the services which they can
perform, not for any small arts in the
way of self-ad vertislng anil pgvaggssi
Three years In prison Is a severe sen- I
t«-nce. but there; are few who ■ ill regard
it as too severe for a contractor \vh" %
lommitttd manslaughter through »;trf-
Ussness in blasting. X'-w York has suf
fered entirely too much fn»m tho rei-k
less use of explosives and will hop.- that
this stern example will "encourage the
others** to better things.
In this carmen's strike there are no gain
er*, and all are losers— the Kapld Transit
< 'onipany. the strikers, organised labor, the
citizenship of Philadelphia, the business
world aid even the municipal handlttl in
possession of City Hall— Philadelphia Rec-
There is no doubt that for alt con
cerned It is a case of much going out
tind little coming In. Yet all Interests
Involved have acted as if the MeapM
economic theory that profit is more »1. -
s«iraMe than loss were a "barren Ideal
ity " vith no bearing whatever on the
Controller Prt-ndergast shows that the
city's payroll was $5T>2.000 less In Feb
ruary than it was In December. Feb
ruary Is the shorter month, but even If
no further reduction Is effected there is
a prospect of saving $G,OOO.OIM> In pay
roll exi>enditures this year. Before lone?
the city will have a mathematical demon -
stration of the cost of Tammany rule.
According to the secretary of the National
Poultry Organization of Kngland. an ec«
should br- either three or four yean oil
or not more than three or four days, Ha
■ays: "I have eggs from China which ate
excellent. The Chinese wrap tliern in clay,
put them away for three years Mini then
bake them. The clay pulls, off the shell and
the Interior resembles a plover's egg in ap
pearance. They are much nicer than a
stale Kr.Kll-ii egg. because the chemical
process of change is complete. The :i!m.mi
nation Is tUe month t>M egg. whicti the co
operative depots we are establishing are
designed to abolish."
Mr- Muggins— Did thai patent medicine
do your husband any good? *
Mrs. Uuggins— Oh, yea; it kept him in a
hopeful state of mind for a couple of weeks.
—Philadelphia Record
The dialogue between President Taft arid
the Chicago newspaper men in which he
;-lioke feelingly of the time when Cincin
nati considered herself a rival of Chicago
as to population, and his home city's hav
iii« reduced her "brag" now to uk« only,
reminded a former resident of Cincinnati
of this .story. Some years ago a number of
commercial travellers met after business
hours In the lobby «if a bis hotel In Chi
cago and the various cities which they
•drummed" were the topic of conversation.
The travellers were n« arly all New York
en and Ike vulnerable points of th** various
cities were attacked. A Cincinnati whiskey
salesman in the crowd took up the cudgel
for hi* city, and among other thing* in It*
favor spoke of Its beautiful suburb*. Us
good brer, Its fondness for music. Its edu
cational institutions and its patronage of
the fine arts. There's one thing you
haven't mentiont-d," ttald a t-'t. Lottla man.
"Cincinnati Isn't us dirty as I'itt.slmrg."
"You don't enjoy uaturul scenery as
much as you did before yuu got your uu
"No." replied Mr. Chuggins. "It as gott
ten bo th.it every point of Interest Is merely
a landmark to remind me of one of our
breakdowns."— Washington Star.
"The Jewish Dally News" will celebrate
the twenty-fifth anniversary of Its first pub
lication to-morrow. It la the largest of the
Yiddish papers and for the last ten years
has printed one page of its morning edi
tion In BaeJMl The anniversary number
will consist <«f !i: pgjgjea, of which lea uiti
be in Kiixiixii It will al .. contain the pur«
traits of its working Staf -'ill rlttrf « m- (
trlbutor*. an. l an Important feuture will lo
an article by rYssiasal Taft. wlilcli win ap
pear aSM 111 Yiddish.
i'aughtcr-ltui I omit Intend to marry
yet: I want to Btud)
Mother— Absurd! Tilt men will ..hi. think
It-.-* of \..u In the end If you Whom much.
UauKhtti Oa. now. mamma! You ulway*
r»j»t-<-t other men to be like |.Ui-a |:: t i -ton
Ttier* ww a flurry at a recent meeting
of an undertaker*' as-ioclatlon over in New
Jersey when a motion km made that one
of the. moat popular members of the or
ganization be spelled tor a breach of pro
fesslonal ethics. The member was at a legs
as to the occasion on which he had been
unprofessional, but It was soon made known
that when he was called to serve on a Jury
In a recent murder case he was excused
ir. the ground that he did not believe to a
c eath penalty. Ills fellow members forgave
him. however, after he had promised sever
to do It again.
"I cooifin-t bdtinr* my ears."
"What's up?"
"My wife told m© yesterday that ah* dis
covered a flat that nh« likes better than
the one we're In now and the rent Isn't a
cent higher."— Detroit Free Press.
• Editor of The Tribune:
Sir: AaVSfjta of 'the proposal to eret-t a
BarsjSf county c oiirtho>i.«e in Cit . Hall Park.
mtert-stinjc to r.-.all the .onditk>ne
urx>n whhh the city gggweyei to the I'nited
St.if.-< the preaent |ri>.Htotflce site. They are
not to be found In any of the printed ht*
torles of the rity or hooks of reference.
On DweglßVf V>. 17 and a\ I s **. respec
tively, the councllmen. aldermen and Mayor
approved of the Bate to the United States
jfovernment of tho aouthern end of Pity
Hall Park, embraclns an area of C.S9
square f^» t. for tho purpoeee ef a pat
office and courthouse. The property wan
•■onvv.-d »>y deed, dated April It. 19ft
»lU>er Ml 2. paxe 112 et teg.. of e«»nveyances.
Hall of Kecord-<>. the consideration belnc
the sum of tTAO.im.
The conveyance was made '"upon the ex
press condition, however, that the premises
above described and every part and parcel
thereof, and any building that may be
erected tbcrcob, shall at all times here
after b*» fcsed an.l occupied exclusively a 1a 1
arnl for a jM>.sU>tnce and courthouse for the
United State* of America and for no other
purr*>se whatever, and upon the further
condition that if the said premises shall
at any time or times cease to be used for
the purposes above limited or for some
one of Qhsßj or if the same shall be used
for my other purposes than those above
specified. th*» said prem'ses hereby con
veyed and all right, title, estate and Inter
est "therein j«hall revert to and be rein
vested in the said parties of the first part,
their successors and assign?."
The erection of the postomce was not %e
gun at once an* It was proposed to use
another part of th» park for the purpose.
On June 17. July 19 and July 20. ISO. re
spectively, the aldermen, assistant alder
men and Mayor approved of the following"
Resolved. That a Joint committee of three
members of each hoard be appointed by
the respective presidents thereof to confer
with Messrs. Horace Oreeley. William Or
ton and Alexander T. Stewart, commis
sioners on the part of the United States,
respecting 1 a proposed exchange of the S.V
2Ti» square feel of land In the City Hall
Park heretofore deeded by the city to the
United States for another plot of ground
of similar area at a different location In
said park, which proposed exchange lias
been recently authorized to th*» city by the
Legislature and requested on behalf of the
United State* by the above named, commis
The foregoing, resolution Is Interesting as
Indicating the names of the representatives
of dM I'nited States government In the
postofflce matter, but it dUI not result in
any change of plan, and the present post
office was erected in ISTO. About the same
time the present county courthouse was
In forty years* t>otb the postofflce and the
courthousf have been outgrown, and there
is every probability that the new county
coarthoosfl proposed Ist City Hall Park
would t>© outjjrcwn In an equal period, and
the city eventually be compelled la bo else.
where for a larger site or encroach still
further cpon the park. It would, therefore,
seem to be the policy of wisdom to look at
least fifty years ahead and provide for
future needs by lucatir.sr th* oew court
house not only where it will rot encroach
upon present park space but where It will
also have room for future expansion.
Meanwhile, In view of the plans afoot for
a new postofflce. It is well to bear In mind
and Insist that the municipal authorities
shall enforce the conditions of the deed to
the United States*, providing that the pres
ent postofflce site shall revert to the. city
warn any part of it Shall cease to be used
for a United States po^tofUce and court
house, or shall be used fur any other pur
Secretary American Scenic and Historic
Preservation Society.
To tlie Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Is there no Areas' tor a man who
works all night and is pestered all day r>y
German ''amis, "line-ups" and backyard
singers? Every day — soxnetimes three and
four tim*'!«— organ grinders, hurdygurdy
men anil bugle playing knife sharpener*
make life miserable In the neighborhood
of OH street and Broadway. Sunday Is no
exception tor Hinders, who generally come
around between 11 a. m. and Z p. in.
"Vive la anti-noise, etc.." but how about
hauling In some of these offenders?
New York. Mar. IT. 1910.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
b'ir: In your paper 1 note that Mr. Henry
Whlttexnor** In trying to prevent Injustice
t<» Connecticut baa done the same t<> a
-.>!• commonwealth. lie says: "In Mat
■acbusetta it was a punishable offence for
a man la kiss his wife on Sunday."
This is practising exactly the name
thought less CTedotitj regarding Massachu
setts which he -justly Uaassa others for
practising as to »'or<neetleut. No such law
was ever made, nor any sucn public dis
cipline exercised i;« Massachusetts or any
other community in America.
It is an outrage on common sens for
people to keep on reiterating tills senseless
story. Its one a— Is a statement of
Burnaby in his "Travels" that Boston
people "» f credit" to!. him the '•yarn
ill«m;t the returned captain and his wife;
that H where the "local history" got if.
mill why Americans who will swallow such
.stuff should gibe at Englishmen for being
Una hit* to see a Joke is not evident. The
Itostontan i were simply exercising the an
cient American privilege of hoaxtng an
English traveller ready to believe any
'"» ho|.|> about America.
The real source of this tenacious adher
ence to the hoary "fake" of the "blue
laws' i.s the dislike ».f the new generation*
to the religious orthodox of the elder and
consequent assumption that the latter had
n«i common sense and no decent motives,
plus the wist to have an easy missile for
their present representatives. To shriek
"Mas laws" wlunevcr any social regula
tion is undertaken saves the •asreaja of
Hartford, Coon., March ttt. laio.
Tj the IMttor of The Tribune.
Kir: It ought to be very evident to any I
mo Iv the United States. Mexico, Central
America. Bouth America. England and
any other nation having any direct con
cern In Nlcaraguan affairs that the con
stitutional government of Nicaragua as ad
ministered by the pacific and honest
Mailrlz. eppfijfd »■ he Is by word and deed
ca well tv in character to the pttactplea of I
/.eia>a. is th.^ one which wUt best tH>tli i
prestrve un.t promote all the bUHill. tn- i
terests. home und foreign, within its lurhi
dlcUon. J .
The atfmutstratton of tiie govenunent by
Mtulrlz win !*♦ Lest both in int rnul nd
liiternuti >.ial arrangements, it will, 1 ac
lle\«>. be pacific and honest, putrtotfa and
brt»:u». Juti- la all pafftaas, i«.liil.i»i aad
utherwl.se, und all hitrrcMtt. Th» SS)hHS>
bhli> Km. rally. l!iclu.lli.« thus» who assjjaji
it. will find it to be their friend in their
cordial recognition am dttzens in full en.
Jojftaeat ««f constitutional liberty, together
with consequent prosperity.
While we h%ve not one lota of t«W»Q C o
People and Social Incident^

[From The Tribune Burraii. )
Washington. March If. -Sirs. Wlckersham !
kas returned from a ten days' vMt at th* !
Virginia Hot Springs. She will he the j
guest of honor at a luncheon to-morrow. '■
I with Mrs. BaHlnger as hostess.
1 The Secretary of the Interior and -Ire. j
BalHnger will be hosts at two dinner par- '
ties next week.
The Secretary of Commerce and Lc»~or
ami Mrs. Nagel, who are now In New Bsa> j
' land, will return here Monday
I From The Trlbun** Bur<- , 1
Washington. March 11— The Counsellor of
the <'.erni.m Embassy and Countess yon
Wedel entertained at dinner to-nl*;ht the j
Minister from Denmark and ' ountesit !
Moltke. Karon Ambrozy. Austrian Charge !
d* Affaires; the Italian Charge d* Affaires |
and Marches* dl Montagllart. Assistant Sec- j
retary of the Navy and Mrs. Heekman •
Wlntltrop. the Brltlr!i second secretary
and Mrs. 11. W. Kennard. Countess !
Lulse Alexandra yon Bernstorfr. MU* Eliza- !
beth Kean. Miss Eleanor Hoyt. Baron De- '
meter Hye, Austrian second secretary;
Jonkneer 11. M. ran Weede. Netherlands
secretary; Jonkheer W. H. de Beaufort.
Netherlands attache, and Mr. yon Stumm,
German second secret
Count and Countess yon Wedel will sail j
from New York next week for Germany, i
The Hint will return here to June, to j
serve as charge d'affaires In the absence '
of the ambassador in Ormany. and
Countess yon Wedel will return a little J
later and Join htm at Manchester, where f
the embassy will be established for the!
M*rche.oe Paulo di Montagliari. Italian '
'harge «I* Affaire*, has returned fro/n New |
York, where he went to meet alarchesa dl ;
Montagliarl on her arrival from Italy a
few days ago. Marches© dl Montagliari
preceded his wife, to this country by sev- !
eral weeks, his visit in Italy being cur- '
tailed by the departure of th* former am
bassador. Karon Mayor dcs Ptanchrs, much
earlier than he expected.
Mile. Ingeborg Gud* entertained at lunch
eon to-day Countess Lola* Alexandra yon
BernstortT, Seflartta, Cairo. Miss Olga
Roosevelt, th© liases Perkln*. Dammar
übner. the young artist, who I* visiting
Mrs. Hunt Slater, and Miss Gladys
[ From The Tribune Bureau. ]
Washington, March 13.— Colonel and Mrs. i
Thomas W. Symons entertained guests at ■
dinner to-night in compliment to the Mm- j
ister from Sweden and Mme. de Lager- i
crants and Mr. and Mrs. Rush Wendell, I
of Casenovla. who have taken Rear Ad- ,
miral I'pshur's apartment for th© spring.
Mrs. Ceekman Wlnthrop entertained at
luncheon to-day .Mme. de Lagercrants.
Mrs. Horace H. Lurton. Mr«. J. c. Bur- j
rows. Mrs. James R. Mann. Mrs. William,
E. Humphrey. Mrs. John W. Weeks. Mrs.
Frank O. Lowden. Mrs. Robley D. Evans.
Mrs. Charles D. Walcott. Mrs. Henry
Cleveland Perkins and Mrs. Herbert Wads- ',
Mr. and Mrs. John Hays Hammond were !
hosts at a large reception to-night in honor
of Southern members of Congress. Mrs. '
lickinson. wife of the Secretary of War |
assisted Mr. and Mrs. Hammond In re
ceiving, and other assistants were Mr»
TKomas H. Paynter. Mrs. Robert L. Tay- !
lor. Mrs. Joseph F. Johnston^ Mrs. hn '
that the Madriz administration has to the'
slightest extent violated Its attitude of !
neutrality. It must logically be understood ;
on account of it.- principles to stand for
constitutional government, wttn an honest
personnel. It has no desire whatever to
acquire one foot of any territory to Central '
or Sooth America, and It must ha evident ',
from Its past that Its government la for
reciprocity, fair dealing, mutual profits tn !
trade and live and let live, honest ex- 1
The continued presidency of MaOris would i
insure careful and permanent protection to \
business interests in Nicaragua, which are !
now carried on by citizens from the United J
States and from »l3ewhcr?.
The Unite J States government evidently j
has no 1 -sire whatever to Interfere with the \
prosperity or success of the citizenship of '
Nicaragua. It is a well wish—, evidently
desiring its utmost good, as it also Is the
friend of every government, whether of j
Central or South America- a feeling of
comity existing In it '\ith all iv* neighbors.
It is* an advocate of peace and prosperity
in all the world. CIV IS).
Washington. March 15. IM>.
To> the Editor of Th* Tribune.
Sir: Once more, exactly as they appeared j
in the past and exactly as they will ap- j
pear in th- future, the suns and constel- I
lations of March glitter above u.s. CSJBJSSBI
and Sirius. Auriga and Orion and th© re-t
el the glorious galaxy still scintillate and
spaihkl'. i it they have drifted further i
toward l>'« west and we have now become ;
aetostoneil to their silent splendor.
From the east Leo and its gem Kegulus j
haws advanced toward the. zenith, and even j
the uninformed Htargazer will notice the !
conspicuous symmetry of 1.«e0'3 "»K-kl«. " j
Out of the northeast and east th* giant I
>'"i kins Arcturu.n Si rising, and the
•handle"' of the dipper in I'rsa, Major aims
more or Ips.s •irately in his direction.
In the' north we see again our old ami \
constant frtaassi Draco. Ursa Minor and
Ccpheu*. with Polaris, tho North Star— ■
Inkling upon us. Westward of Polaris
is PgSstsaejßj while between Cassiopeia!
and the brilliant sun queen Capella we I
note the shaped constellation of Perseus
amid th* river-like, unfathomable mystery
of the Milky Way.
Boston. March 14. 1310.
From The Philadelphia North American.
It is stated that the high price of meat
is due- to ,i scan tty However that may
be. it is certain that in many quarters a
ecarvtty 1» due to th •• high price.
From The It. ,i Prea*.
The scientists of the United State* De
partment .f Agriculture, it !.<* staid, have
found <• m>.im><» germs on a dirty dollar
bill. In the big colony that was thriving
on the bill were the bacteria of iimallpox.
scarlet fever, typhoid fever, tuberculonta
and diphtheria. The rest of the population
were aupponed to he haratleea Uepre
atntative Wiley, vt New Jersey, who has
a bill in tue ll>iu.-i«* providing for dean
money. says taat bssm] $1 Mils that h.iv*
l<«-«-n in circulation for Honu* time contain
millions of living micro-urg:tDi»m». They
live und thrive un paper money, ,md the $1
Mil*, which are constantly in circulation,
are the worst. The larger the bill*, th©
fewer bacteria. as a rule. Mr. Wiley's bill
provides that dirty and worn paper money
■hall be redeemed with a new Issue, and
puts up aura* strong reasons why It should
be done. • „

From Th* Albany Journal.
A white muskrat to reported from New
Jersey. Thus w* know that applejack la
us potent as ever.
loin Th* Louisville Courier-Journal.
The legislator who says suffragette*
.-hould «nter the fight for equal rights
with ti.»».!,s In their arms must be an
unit La.-. statesman with a thirst for
blood iluti would have astounded Calig
i ula Nothing yuung ami teutler could
llvt* thruogb a chars* »t the militant
rrum The Uovhester Democrat and
« Chronicle.
Watch now for th» introduction of bills
at Albany limiting th* speed of bttby car
riages. A New Tark man was run down
by uno th* other day and bad k la shoulder
11. Cankhead. Mr*. Leo & Ovenaaa, 34^- |
Clay and Mm. Levoy Percy.
Sir. and Mrs. Stuyve ->nt Fish sa M
here to-day for a waiH visit to v*n r
ssaeattve Hamilton Fish and Miss T a *" ,'
Miss SI. Elizabeth Hammond, em 2ki
of Mr. and Mr*. John Hays Hammond
beias; congratulated en an wc>l.ii.'_*
clever one-act sketch, called "A. Nap: <f ?
diuin." which will be r.-oduced in the Is?
room of the New Wlllard *y an "ali.^
ciety" cast on April 12 for the ben» ■«• y
the Working Doys' Home. The sasteaZ
funny, quite in contrast to the pathetic sea
•erlous sketch. "The Outpost." writ:* a b»
f'aptaln James Archibald, which will til
cede it. Miss Hammond will take «!
leading part In her sketch, and «ita jjj
in the ■ aei will be Miss Evan Sinclair CejT
ernn. Miss Lillian Baldwin and Mtas^T
aetta Schwartz, of I<akewood: Wim 43 , j,
Merriam. Francis K. ('ady and Major aw
tun. Between the plays Xlse Dolly LyajV
of Lakewood. will present a naat*.
fancy drvnee*. The date for the ajsj
left open for the present. *
Mrs. Norman Williams eateru
number of diplomats and other sjsevl J
dinner to-night. . - M
. ■
Mis* Catherine L. Hamersley win , ,
dinner on April 1. at her home, la 7^
Mr. and Mrs William Fayn* Thenanm
have returned to town from the Strati •«
are at the Plaaa.
ilr. and Mrs. *t jyvesant Fish left tcU
ytsfrday for Washington, where they *4
b» the guests for a few days of Re V r«
tatlve Hamilton Fish and Mis* fish. V* l
are giving a dinner In thefr honor t^,
The. final meeting of the Nurasrv asal
Child's Hospital sewing class was as»l
yesterday at the house of Mrs. Henry I
SUITS. No. « East 4tth street. »
Mr. and Mrs. Walter a. Can** an^ *£ m
Bell <iurne« will return to town from
South in Easter weak.
ass* Elisabeth W. Stevens. laug - -
Mr. and Mm. Ledyant Stevens, will at
married to John <i« Koven Bewen. t a 4.
llark's Church, on Tun* Si.
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorg* Mac— KEy
will return to town from Washington .
Mr and Mrs. Oakleigh Thorn* will !e**
town at the end of th* month for tfe*
country place, at Mlllhrook. N. T.
Mrs. Charles de Hharn will retaia a
town from Savannah next week.
Mrs. Henry C. Emmet save a etanar v
her home. In East 72d street, last avaalss '•
for the young women who will attend h
daughter. Laura, at her marriage to Hariij
F. IFadden. Jr.. at St. James's Churca'ei
March 30i They Included th* Mlraes 315-4
and Marjorie Klngs:and. M!ss Kathaite «
Steward and Miss Lisa 9uyoam. Mr Eij,
den also entertained his best man a* \
ushers at dinner at Delmonlc .»> last nkeji v
Among his guests were Miss Ennsjg*
brother. Henry C. Emmet. Jr.; Joan t.
Galattf, Albert I* Hoffman. Don M. K'3>?
Richard E»?leston. Anton Schefer, *»
tage Whitman. Lewis L. raTaftaM. Jr.
Snowden A. Fahnestock. John R. Buyesa
Jr.: William I/Engle and Georgs E. Bssa>
Princeton Ittajtsmti Preaest "Ei
Honor, tte Snltaa" fc tie C 23520 .,
Princeton, X. J.. March It (Sb? c!a.!>.-Ti?
Triangle Club, of Princeton rnivertit- sir,
the first performance of "His Hoasr, ta>
■ultan" tn the Casino her* to-night s>
fore a large audience of Invited sueeta a>
1 eluding the entire Princeton faculty. H»
play was written by Cry us Mc^onnhsi X
\ The scenery was designed by H. M. B»
I vey. 'li. and the music and lyrics an>'Ja|
i work of p. Nev?n. 12. and J. F. Thsjel
1 son. "U. " '
The cast of the play is as follows;
: Bob Hammond. ■ Wa! «. il
sbb?.^ ?*"t^?l
n W H .;ro, v . "J2
L 1"" — i »-Tav(^ '«
i ssawwnya ... p »_^^ vss
Mr» .;ro»vf J^?-»Bl
Mr* Stmlßhton t" Z ruZ r
• •411 — _„ • Kuirani ;;;;;; ;h a wlS^ij
«!»•: Hi:iv*Pd - } waaasl
Success •» B«tt for Hew fork \»
ciatian for the Blind Sccza AzsviL |
Edwin 11. Blashfleld, the arris?. mMV
. Winifred Holt, secretary of t>.» N«w M
Association for the Blind, yesterday. «* ;
i a large plctur* by himself would to PIT
• i^nte«l to g»a association on the i»w
, the K»te d' Aviation, to bm gtren al tsfl
I Hotel Aator on Mar CS.
, Oliver Herford also win giv* an ui*»iß
! picture. Kach day hring^ new presß*!
the interest that th? v#r<* i Avtaasi m
I antusing. the entire proceed.* froci «•**■
will be devoted lo providing irettaaM
: the blind.
A young woman called a- th* *!?*♦
1 tlon headquarter*, at No. 1H East gSM
street, yesterdar. Sl.e wa<« itrickea. ■*■
j last September. Sinew then she h*i *
'Ml her room. She longed to d!e £*$,;
I did not know of the existence at Of, 1 *!
j "Lighthouse" in C3th street u:it!l yesMSill
She will receive work to da that will C»^tV:
her # self-supporting. She will be *#**$:
! structed mentally, morally and payeMM
1 It is to broaden the possiblllttes fe? 94
I in such cases that the: association «3 » |
th- F»te d'Aviatlon.
Auguatine Post, secretary of t!» 'J^M
, Club of America, will be one of thegjffj
tlons. assisted by i.eorge 11. Guy. . *~j.
; will shew moving picture* of th; l/>*
I gples BJsMI Models of aeroplanes *& *j|
' furnlshe»l by Glenn 11. Curtis; SiJJ
model balloon will si lent by t'afea**!
Bert »'. Tn c;« and a model dlrljlK* *
j Captain Thomas 9*. Baldwin.
The butterfly* ballet, the •)te«lSflJj
! let. tlie numerous other attractions *
I distinguished gathering that will *^>*|
I ent make ttaanclal and artistic *"n
I stem iMsuie I.
! Ticket!* may be obtained by *** r: f^E
Mrs. M. R. Sherwood, executive fttXt ■? I
a: No. m East sjaa street.
\ Jlr. and Mrs. Elmer Ullderslee»e <•*■
: of Hay side. Lone Island. — ■niW»S**gJ
1 gagement of their only * bMblß *| >^^]
Ethel B. Btory. to Fraaa Las* »»2
son of Dr. and Mrs Frin& '" ■'* 7.
ton. of JCo. J4 \7eat 60ta otrwt. * r \^
to* si a gradual* or Pilau at— taW"
Albany. March Th* •**J*"f__^B
[President Urover Cleveland. r*Br * B- J , •■
1 in th« executive chamber, the *^3,-8
i the putxhaae of which were «°* -' X
j through The Tribune, to-day tort m
• mortal Coral offering as a trttmw ,M
semblyman Oliver, uf Mew Teas, ■
vailed aval sks day was the •"•" t
wf the btrtU of Mr. ilwveUmt ,♦
From Th* Syracuse Herald*. fM
This deep and complacent ••" .*•£!
l>emocralk» ramp tit a ttin* • &. \\\
ought to ke> calm t.v- ■• .•*• **"" £* *'|f
raatural as ■■■■ ■ •■
th« •'•*► * *

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