OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 10, 1910, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-04-10/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

6
Index to A dz'ciiiscmcn ts.
l'art! Taj:<!. O*V
• wmm •*. 7 - I
■ *r.tiqu.-- - '.'.... * I
krrficlea 1 a a
»rt *-.»»•» J * f-J
futorr.oLllts 1 10 « «
tasl.T;;-* and Tr-fccr* * « \\
tioa.r.l urd Robbm I J5 «
Tmoklvn Aclvcrt'.seiKnta .... * * *-*
I.i. ■- '.:.<: Oiuu.o"-* * " * ,
'.^sl:iPt« Chajw^* I 13 «
Ckzyr* Oocatas * 1 1
pandas hxttOMaim * ~ J
tvskr rnJ v«flct> l^uTßttare... * ? *.•
IVtcctivc As.'T»ck* * 7 i
• "•;.- J'.irJ?-. «l<^ - 4 * i
f)crn j;ti«- SUual»or.« V."»nt«i.. » ■ *"i
tVeFrfTK»kir«j:, etc* ♦ • J
tln-paitus i ■ SfS
OKrl'-Jir.*!:. A«w.ri«i » » «-;
nwSS * * 6 ;
Tor Pale ■ •' 7 "
rtindrtwJ Baaa i '•» •
Urtp Wavtofl 1 * 5 • ■-•
Uou.l* »rj ««rtaurar.t* 4 7 f .
Instruction . * •
Snwtrartlcr ] *ij :
l^auuJrl^fc - * • *
t.a«}-rr« * T 7
»y-.«t. P.ar."*.br.oks 4 T I
Machinery, rtc 4 ' *>
Mantacetf ar3 r>cath» \ f "•
Hwttnsi « * l '
MteffrilaatffW 4 7 * 7
Musical * 2 C-7
!•.■•:.► 4 7
r,-ofi!sfH.->T.al Entcrtidticrs . 4 - "'
(ICKI l>tatf 1 1' *-•
H'3l KMatf \ 12 ♦*-•
Real llstat.- 1 U 1-7
Krai E*'j»t«- 1 1* *> '
TViiClou? Notice* * ' X
lt' - niruua 4 " "
t:««orif ."\ 1 1
KCbOOt Acrnoic* 4 7
Kprclai NoiifT ' I i
HToraj— ar.J ilu\;n« * ..i 2
TIIBC Tabt*» 1 I* <
T:rtr Tiblfi ... 4 I 6-7
Toilet I•• ci«T»i'ni» 4 . , ¥
To l^"t fnr n^rlnf-si rnrpfsrs i !•• v-^
Ti!hur;is K*tc«... 1 »
Trpcr-TJt'rj: 4 f 6
'"•;runii>!ici Apartm^rtß t 1 * *- ; *
Ml-re to Dim 4 » «
tVork X\ anted 1 ia 4 3
ICcro-^orfc (Tribune
M XDJLI I 10. I 9»
This nan-paper is ovrnrd end- pub
listitd ly Th" Tribune Association, a
Xetc Z'orl: corporation : office end przn
cipcl place of bvdnct*, Tttbmto Build
' txp, yo. 154 Kassau street. X<ic York;
Ogdcn Mills, president; Ogdcn 11. Reid,
secretary; Jaine* .1/. Barrett, treasurer.
r The address of the officers is the office
rf this paper.
777' SEWS THIS MORVIXG.
COXGRK.SS. — The Senate was not la
ncstion. ~. Houw: Services in mem
ory or Representative De Armond were
held and several bills of minor Impor
tance were passed.
roP.ETGX.-Thf! Tribune's correspond
ent in London thinks tbat Mr. Asquith
snay meet John Redmond's tori: re-
Kurdinff a demand for ro>al puarante.es.
i London Is birred by Sir Robert
Anderson's disclosures regarding "The
TimcsV articles «>n Parnellis:n and
••rime, the appointment of a Radical
liishop and statements tliat tlie Rokeby
•"Venus" Vnm not paintffd by Velasquez.
A <»i;ri li.-i\vei.-n Ccrunt \Vitte and
<leneral K'Jropaikin ba^ be< n averted by
the former.- < xplanations. r: Mr. and
Mif. noo«f\«lt r<-oeiv< <l v. warm welcomt
:<T Ftorto Maurizio alter a day spent In
«icnoa. w J. Bryan checked tirades
•)j.-a!Uh : t th«» American povrrnment In a
speech at Pone« . - ' : Paris has opened
Its el<sCllon campaign, in which cromen
nre ta.kins a prominent part. t?ugar
pricea ten livinc- In Paris, and th«n? la
lavp- 1 epocnlattoQ in rubber and oil
Ft<«cks: capitalist"!. hoTv-ver. show a ten
dency to await th<- results of the coming
«■!••«•! ion.
DOMESTIC — President Taft defined
"UepuUlcanlsnT »t a dinner «>f clubs in
Washington. :uul Attorney Grai nil Wick
« rsb.tm. speaking in Chicago, upheld all
il ■■ Ti'.ft juiiici-s nnd jredicted their suc
«•. s--. : -^= Frank riirio, Assistant Sec
i. tary of th- Interior, testified that Eeo
r. tary Ballin^er had given him full
rbarce "1 the Cunningham coal claims
o had ii' vr attempted t<« Influence hi*
.i. ti.'ii ..n th.'TTi. .-—=—- Trtu^ury receipts
:• Miii'lu* ««v« r *'\ponditurcB for
Ibe !ir^t thuv Kinc> \\\> passa|rr> of th-i
ii. -a- tariff Ikvv — — -; Th" fhenango
■bounty H' v"ofi«'an <onv»ntlon indorsed
T.;i!j<li IV. TrrrMiia*. <-f Madison County.
r«r Senator and elected deteg&tea to \otf>
1..r hini. -—_ Samuel Gomp<TB was cut
Hhon in :i vj-< «•< h at the jinnual nv^tiriK
«■! the Am< ruan Academy of Political anJ
Hocia] BcJeJJce in Philadelphia, by C. P.
N<i!l. Cannnlsslo&er <>f Labor, acting a?
rbatrmaiL - Senator <'obK tempo
ran* '"■ sil '« lil « lf tn<: i? r nat<\ Bpoke at
"S\ r.t<-u!«c.
«""ITV. — Stocks wirr :rr» 4 f;ular and Rr.ri
«iall> lower. : Thy Wripl.t "«>r«..tli< rs
«nd the Aero Club cam<« to an agreement
•which Uiaurea the holding of the Inter
national aviation m'<~t in America next
«'>ctol>n\ - --= Thr- police tnvtlunl called
the "third drgroc" pntratcd in an odd
jiKinnrT to nn a prisoner lrom th<? elec
tric chair. Oovemor Fort -
esked to m3ke iin Investigation Of the
reported orgy at the. dose of the Legis
lature In Trenton. ~. -z— Bishop and Mr«.
}Villo\vs celebrated tho liftieth anniver
sary of their wedcinj?, surrounded by
'hfir family. Fire destroyed the In
terior of the Greene Avrnuo I*rcsbytcrian
«"!hurch. In Jirooklyn. - ■ An offer of
jr..000.000 to th<» bondnolders iti scttie
ncnt of a.!l litigation caused a postpone
ment of th-? Falo of the Metropolitan
Street Kail way Company. — ; Derision
■was Etren 5n a tuit at law which hunj?
ran the question whether rico pudding
RU pastry or not.

I ••,j»*-rtitur»' •
• ' 4
PORSAKEX.
*Tlovr soon we die and arc forgot I"
J>aps.cs of recollectioo are pardonable in
lh!s sbifliup and harrying world, but we
tidmlt that we ■>■■•• hardly prepared for
tbo ruthlos disfigurement of tbe book
«.• mm 7 committed j-e^terdny b.v our
iriend "The Nrrr York Time*.." In Its
rmxiety to prove the existence of a
*'-hi"Nin la tbe BcpobUcan party over the
rritidple of i>roti.K-tioa **"JTie Times''
•justed t!ie fvillori'in? Kentexife froiu tin
ludiaca Kepublican platform, ' \\ v I ■•■
"liere In a protective tariff meassuned Ity
"Uio dUEcreooe between •!•. CMI of pr*>
•'dnotion brrn and abroad."* and made
Uj!« r\tra<>rdinan- comment upon It:
It iy ti'jl to b<- wondered at that the
t tand-pattf ■» declare that tb* Indiana
nttttuU* t'»w:Td th*> tnriflf it= un-R« pub
lican. It f<'ms to us to b* very Dcmo
«raiir Indeed.

;
I
l-r:i\«

i ••

• j.r<>
I
|
I
|

was "unconstitutional" and abhorrent
to all sound ideas of political economy.
The last two Democratic national plat
fonsa certainly do not indorse the idea
of equalizing the foreign and tit" domes
tic cost of production by means of pro
tective duties. The platform of 1901 de
nounced protection a3 "a robbery of the
many to enrich the few** anil declared
that the only "constitutional" purpose
Of tariff taxation y\*as the support of the
government. The platform of ll* l ** d"
clared in favor of the free listing of
r..;iuy dutiable products and material re
ductions in the rates on others. The
Democratic party's policy, it was an
nounced, aimed at "restoring the tariff to
! a revenue basis." Since the IMS plat
form was adopted Senator Joseph W.
: r.ailoy, of Tesa?, has disputed the valid
ity of that part of it dealing with the
free listing of raw materials. He heads
a faction which believes that imports
I should be subjected impartially to a rcv
| ♦•tiue tax. whether they .•«!■«.• raw ma
terial* or manufactures. Mr. Bryan con
tends that raw materials should come in
froe, so ■• to lessen the cost i" the home
! consumer of the manufactured articles
into which they enter. But neither Mr.
Bryan nnr Mr. Bailey is willing to sub
srribe t<» any KU^h doctrine as that
duties should be. laid In order to equalize
the cost of production here .md abroaJ.
That is the basic principle of protection,
insisted on as vital hr every protection
ist. If it has now been adopted by the
party of tariff for revenue only now and
free trade later, it Is in queer custody.
We fear for the self-control of the star-
Eyed Goddess and the Par^ee Merchant
when they hear that "The Times'* la
aeclaiminpr as "Democratic" the notion
that tariff duties should be laid to neu
tralize for the benetit of the home pro
ducer the lower wacres and fixed charges
Of his foreign competitor. •
A BPLEXDID RECORD.
Attorney General Wk-kershaui has
done the Republican party and ibe coun
try a service in stating so bucciuetiy in
his speech before the Hamilton Club of
Chicago the record of achievements with
which the T.ift administration should be
credited. The Attorney General made I
distinction which should be borne in
mind by persons who thoughtlessly criti
cise the President for every possible
$hortronilnjr in the fulfilment of the
pledges of the last Republican national
platform. The President Is sirktly re
sponsible to the parly only within the
limits of executive authority, lie can
advise <jougrcsp, but he cannot control
legislation, and be cannot fairly be held
accountable for what Onpress has fallod
to do despite his earnest recommenda
tions.
Mr. Wfekersfaam was well within the
truth when ho said last nijrht that "eoni
"prchensively stated, the administration
'".'as, to the extent of the possible limits
'< f Executive action. fulfilled every pledge
"Iliads In Ike Republican platform of
•■];«.tv- I*]., Payne riff bill was a sub
stautijil redemption of HepuL*ican prom*
ises, it was not without faults of omis
sion, yet it was perhaps unreasonable to
expect Consress, constitute! m it was,
to deal with a confusing question like
Ike readjustment of tariff ntei in as
liberal and progressive a spirit m the
President and his advisers alone would
have dealt with It. Much was CO—
plished through the revision "I last sum
mer, even though something still remains
to be accomplish*^. The Attorney Gen-
I eral rishtly •■on?ivl« i rs the revision as au
i advance on the old law and a promise of
' farther progress.
Su far as the ndministration 1$ roti
cerned, Mr. Wtckersham <*!... *\* that In a
srries. of sf>f<-ial nipssapes tin 1 President
ha* nn«*nd<*d i»-:ri~l:iti"ii keeping
r»rarTi«Tiliy nil the pl«-<l^es •■; the Bepob
lican national platform. lie has laid out
fnr Congress, possibly in. .p. work than
Congress : .i- the will or the power to
accomplish. bat he has kej.t the faith
and bum be «.-eiif;ured if the two anunci
Bdjoorn next summer without «\»nin]rt
in^: his Ti.T.'llv an<l j<r»gressi\e legis
lative projrramwe.
Beyond carrying i. nt Republican
pledges of legislation, the administration
has undertaken Important c< i onom!e rv
fonu*;. It has at last brought some {sem
blance of order into the preparation of
the annual budget and has made the un
exampled record of reducing the esti
mates of one 5 car $04,<J00,000 below the
estimates of the preceding year and
>".." .'••> below the appropriatlona for
that year. Mr. Wiekersham tays with
pardonable pride that "there ha? never
"been such a reduction in the history of
"the government, nor is there any record
"of any previous effort by any other ad
"niiuistration to reduce estimates similar
"to that made by the h"ad.> of depart
"nieuts tliis jear."
An expected deficit in the Treasury Is
rapidly being converted into a surplus.
Economy In expenditure is heine supple
.•■•".'< by increasing revenues, and ef
forts to extend legislation for the con
trol of nir.ri"!*" 1 are being reinforced
by more extensive prosecutions of offend
ers against the anti trust law than bane
lven kWVI under any previous admin
istration. The record of President Talt's
Inl year in oflk-c has been one of enor
mous activity end ami • achievement
It is not valuta at Its real worth be
cau-se attention bns been drawn from it
to complnints of party shortcomings fur
which the administration is not respou
ssblr, !hr country will appreciate the
President's admirable work as soon as it
can \>e seen «*!early, tr<-<t| from tho dis
t'lrting influon<-<es of error and misrepre
sentation.
BATTLESHIP DEBIGX.
On all American Dreadnoughts the
lijalu battery lias been so arranged that
the gun turrets, whether four, tivo „r six
in number, arc; on :i Btraigbt line run
uiuj fore and aft. Until now <Jr*\it
Britain hat> followed a somewhat difrVr
riit plan. On eight «>f | M -r battleships
uion* cans !jm\ *• been available lor firing
ahead nitd astern than roaM !••• wed hi
tho Eaiuo way by AnuTloan vessels car
r.viu; the same armament, hut fii<- guns
ore not all vails tor broadside*. By
adopting tb<« <jtl]<'r eysXvin on th<- I'olo*-
EOS, launvljod 'jc^tcrday, tin* Isriti>h Ad
iniraliy Bbotra that It attaches more im
|Kjrtan<«' t«.» |tro;idsid«« nre tliau firt* in
any other direction. The matter la one
concerning vrhlcn naval n|M»rts of equal
f xi«crlenee aud loreslglit might \\(\\ dif
fer, but If any doubts of Hi.- ■ i-.l.Hii of
tli« Auifiiran plan have been cutcrtnln^l
thvy will probably be dispelled by ling
Land's latent -ion.
S«» many are tbt» advanta^i't< of -Illlli^
at Mia with i^ims of only oni? «-ulil»r«* that
i be whole «orl<l lias been quick to fol
low her « ianij.le In building ships de
signed for that purpose, Possibly other
nation!! may now be willing to advent
Anierlea's ainondment to the original
I t|i-:i'lin.iii:!ii m<jdel. In FlrazJl's Minats
<t'«nn^, d«li\< ifd only :» f*'\v \\(i«ks ap»,
and h«'r h!ao I'aulo, now uearly coiu
plated it is probably too late to make a
Fear-YORK DAILY TREBUM3. SUNDAY, APRIL 10, 1910.
change. On neither vessel can wore than
ten of the twelve gnus I*- used in broad
tide fire. It is not Inconceivable, how
ever, that Argentina may profit by the
precedent established by the Lnitcd
States. There has be« no public an
nouncement in regard to the batteries to
bo carried by the vessels for which she
awarded contracts ■ few weeks •''-"• ami
the public docs not know whether the
builders were consulted about their de
sign. Yet it Is safe to Fay that if (he
contractors, who are progressive Ameri
em were allowed to offer advice la
this natter they must have favored ad
herent to the usage of (heir own coun
try. In any ami now that one European
power has* approved the Innovation It
would not he surprising If ethers should
show a livelier scn*e of Its value than
they have hitherto and If progressive
Japan bhould be equally prompt In show
ing her appreciation.
ABOLISH 7.YG ri \ \l. LIMITATIONS.
The proposal which has been made .'it
Albany to abo!!>b the statute of limita
tions so far as it applies to offences by
public official against the government
of the state or any of its municipalities
may seem revolutionary to those who
have como to regard such immunity
from prosecution as a natural right of
man- but to those who rightly esteem
the criminal law a? made not for the
protection of the criminal but for the
discouragement and prevention of crime
and for the protection at the law-abld
inc public it will seen: worthy of careful
consideration arid to possess some
strong claims to favor.
Whatever may be ?ald in favor of
limitation M to offences committed
against private individuals, ire mu?t
regard as in another category offences
committed by public officials acainst the
municipality or the state, men M the
proposed legislation refers to. That is
because such offences often by the very
nature of them or the very Identity of
those who commit them are not sus
ceptible of prompt detection and pun
ishment The dishonest official general
ly Is a member of a political ring which
for the time controls the government
against which the offences are commit
ted, and he may thus be able to secure
himself against exposure and prosecu
tion until the statute of limitations
comes into effect in his behalf. All that
is necessary is for the criminal and his
coparceners to keep themselves in power
and in control of official records and of
the machinery of Investigation ami
prosecution for a certain number of
y*ars after the commission of the crime,
when immunity will be automatically
secured.
Wo caunot think that such ■ system is
necessary for the protection of misde
meanants In those legal and equitable
rights which even they possess, and we
are quite sure that in some cases 5t
operates to the injury of the public and
to the actual encouragement as well as
the shielding of deliberate wrongdoing.
The proposed step for the radical reform
of the system is not to be taken rashly
or without due circumspection. But we
should say that it is for the opponent!
of it to show cause why it should not
be taken rather than for its advocates
lo dwell upon the reasons for taking it.
for the latter Beam quite obvious. If
there li any sound reason why .1 dis
honest official should escape punishment
simply because through his dishonest
practices lie succeeds in Keeping his
friends In power for a certain number
of years, it would be iutero-stint* to learn
of It. We should think that it rather i\£
gravated his offence.
Tin FIIESCII CAUFAJGS
1 1,,. Prencn parliament which bad
ju^t coded Its career deserved the burn
tribute which Mr. Brisson, the Presi
dent of the Chamber of Deputies, paid
it. Not In the whole history of the
Third Republic has there been a par
liament which was, on the whole, more
faithful to its duties and more useful
to the nation. This record Of construc
tive statesmanship, the details of which
we have hitherto reviewed, has been
achieved in circumstances of uo litt!**
difficulty and in the face of more thaa
ordinarily l>itt«T opposition. It is ered
[table in a high decree not only to the
menders of tho Chamber and their
leaden but also i" the Kronen people;
since wr> must properly regard such arl
vance in legislative efficiency and in
goremmenta] stability as a reflection
of the Increasing capacity of the nation
to conduct its affairs not in the mercu
rial and capricious manner which once
caused some reproach but in i eelf
contained and masterful way.
There now begins the last stage of
the electoral campaign for the new
Chamber of Deputies. It will be brief,
for the general election will occur two
weeks from to-day, and the second elec
tions, wherever lack of a clear ma
jority makes them* necessary, a fort
nijrllt later. 11 will also be a quiet, not
to say apathetic, campaign despite t!i •
furious but petty ebullitions of some
anti-Republican factiouists. In fact,
these outbreaks actually contribute to
the general smoothness of the campaign
ly materially Increasing the confidence
of the Republicans In securing a strong
majority. The fiercest of them baa
£.ri?f»n between the rampant young
lions of the Camelota dv Roi. who want
to shriek* "Vive le Roil" at every street
corner five times an hour and "con
*puoz" < •• Mi:!ji_- that pertains to th?
republic, and th- reserved and dignified
followers of the Duke of Orleans, who
agree with their leader In thinking it
bo.t to wait until France 0/ks unmis
takably for a rojal restoration before
offering her a kins. As i result of the
Quarrel between these factions several
usually royalist seats In Normandy and
ilwnhen will probably ' i won by the
Republicans,. As fcr the .Socialists, at
the other extreme, the] are not likely
to make jmlns against a government
which is led by a Prime Minister who
wns formerly one of their ablest lead
en
The fact Is, anything but the continu
ance of tho Republican party in power
I- practically Inconceivable. For many
\ears, certainly over since Waldeck-
JJousseau did his prpnt work t"r ad
ministrative regeneration, a royalist or
Imperialist restoration baa been so im
possible «s io seem In suggestion lit I•
sljort of fantastic. In the last few
years, with their costly but futiio uni
versal strikes and their attempts to re
plat«* patriotism with tabotagc, the So
cialists have «km<» their utmost to make
their accession to power Impossible
Tin* iTsti.njflon dC France to Ikt old
l»la<"«« In the front rani r,f European
nations In powt-r and (ntimmv ha» hct-u
escecdlhsty Bratifyinc «■-• Hi. French
people, who r<voirnlzo - :,,• , |„,1 ,, cf :t
to be ns surely doc to the republic r is
ill. tnlsfortones of forty jrears aco woro
«lu«' to iii.- empire. i ■! n . land "ii earth
la ike M-ntiiiunt nf patriotism more la
tcuM' «>r in«>n> Influential than in France
nod that Etnihut-nt at ihe present time
makes straight for the maintenance of
the. republic. The elections of two
weeks bonce will probably, therefore,
return a substantial Republican major
ity to the Chamber, which will mean a
continuance, of Mr. Biiaud and his col
leagues In the offices which they have
Oiled with so much credit to themselves
and with M much profit to the French
people.
CAPE TO CAIRO.
Only a few years ago men still spoke
or Africa as the Dark Continent and
regarded Cecil Rhodes's scheme of a
railroad from the Cape of Good nope
to the shore of the Mediterranean as
visionary- at least,. so far as the pres
ent nee was concerned. To-day that
gigantic railroad enterprise is within
measurable distance of completion, ami
there are actually discussions now and
then, here and there, of th»» desirabil
iry of paralleling it with a rival line!
The road Is now In complete opera
tion for a distance' of about twenty-two
hundred miles from Cape Town. That
means that it has not merely traversed
Cape Colony and the Transvaal, but
baa crossed the Congo border and has
ix-netrated that Belgian colony for
scores of miles. Moreover, the route
has already been surveyed hundreds of
miles . further and work Is being vig
orously pushed. Connections will soon
be made with the navigable part of the
Congo River, thus giving the northern
end of the road an outlet to the Atlantic
as well as to the Indian Ocean at Beira.
There is still a long distance between
the point now reached in construction
and Khartonm, but It is steadily being
reduced, and will" soon disappear. Men
now living remember the announcement
of the discovery of the Victoria Falls,
in a previously untracked wilderness,
and the Incredulity which it aroused;
and to-day they see railroad trains run
ning to those falls on regular schedule.
At tho present rate we may confidently
o.vpect the next few years to see through
trains from the Cape to Cairo.
The Maryland Legislature tennis to be
■bout the only blood clot on the Democratic
brain at present.— Houston Post.
Even the Democratic l-raln refuses tr>
staii.l nowadays for nullification.
Pittsburg is talking about trying the
commission scheme of local government.
Tho people of that city ought to be con
vinced that the old plan of electing a lot
of small-fry politicians to two municipal
legislative bodies Is out of date. Cities
need governments with concentrated
powers and responsibility where it can
be felt and seen. The fewer the elective
officers in a modern city th* better.
Mr. Bryan ■will doubtless be astonished
to learn on his return to this country
that the most distinguished Democrat In
Massachusetts is not George Fred "Will
iams, but Eugene X. Foss.
The members of the [suggested new water
supply] commission could be appointed with
or without the consent of the Senate, a:
were th.> Public Service commissioners, but
preferably with tli" consent of the fcjonute. —
The L'rooklyn Standard-Union.
The Public Service commissioners were
not appointed viithout the consent of the
Senate, but are subject to confirmation.
Governor HaskeU of Oklahoma*Js hav
ing trouble with an Insubordinate state
adjutant general. The ex-treasurer of
the Democratic National Committee find
Pooh Bah of the last Democratic na
tional campaign is never happy unless
he is engaged in some administrative,
judicial or military ruction, He ought
to have the marvellous Oklahoma con
stitution amended so that he can dis
charge all state subordinates who vent
ure to differ with him. That would only
idve public sanction to .Mr. Ilaskell's
deep rooted and unshakable conviction
that since he was elected Governor he
has constituted th( state.
7;/; im k oi THE n\v.
Fashion is the daughter Of vanity, ac
cording to Professor Kail Weole, who In
his recently published work on the negroes
of East Africa tells of some of the styles
amour tho women of that part of the
world. Ho writes: "The most remarkable
of these, in the eyes of tho European, is
tliat which ilnda its expression la the muti
lated lip of the woman. According to the
East African woman's notion, the upper
Up. when allowed to remain as nature
formed it, ii- hideous and the owner beyond
the pale of fashion. Vhm a crirl is six or
seven >ear* old her lip la pierced and tba
aperture kept from healing by the inser
tion ot sticks and reeds. Gradually, and
not without suffering, the opening Is en
larged until UnaUy it will bold an orna
ment varying in size from 01:0 to two
Inches in diameter. Blocks of wood uro the
favorite decorations; and the one whose
face baa been mutilated to hold the lar^st
<»r theso is the greatest belle."
l'irst Bridge Player— l couldn't make up
my mmd what to wear. l - vo thres hats
but they're all out of style.
Second Bridge Player— l was in I worse
quandary. I have three hats, and they'r*
all the latest thins.- Life.
A statement just published by th« man
agers and trustees of the Xobel foundation
shows that tho live winners of the Nobel
prizes for the year D) will each receive, in
addition to tho decoration, a. money prize
of about <•-.... The fund consists of 23,7:3.-
Cfi kronen, about JTUOT.OIS. According to a
provision in thw deed of gift 10 per cent
of the incoma must be returned to the
fund and about 25 per cent of the remainder
is set aside for taxes, expenses incurred by
members of tho various juries la the dis
charge of their nrUea, etc. 'But for these
drafts on the fund," aaya the report, "tie
five prizes for 1910 would each be sjreater by
about (^.OOO kronen."
•PLAT BALL,'."
The umpire stands baneath th* sky
With steadfast purpa tn his eye.
The pitcher gives h;ms*lf a twit
And stands, a mute contortionist.
The Mi ,. within batsman's hanj
Waves lik© sorn^ U«rc© magician a «and.
And yondT in the distance dim
Aio tigurt3 all alert and grim
No tfcput disturbs the air so warm
It is the calm before the etorni.
Oh. i\hat care tie. *mid scenes Ilk- t!n»«.»
lor Strife that threatens o'er the was? *
This 1«; In life's enormous BSjKMM
lhe moment <>r suspense mprei -
— Washington Evening star.
The ■mactfaa i 3i 3 made that after the
edible rose a BOtUy perfumed cabbas« mi
occupy the intention of P <rt horticultu
rists.
"Mamma," iald !ittl« Ost-nd as ha r»«
through i>>e kitchen, "when you mak* m!
doughnut v.ill you mak» th« hoi" jujt iwte.
as wide at DBUkl?" lßlce
„r,'«i'" y ' O!lt< " d " « k «J kb .«!,„ In „„,.
as rs ■
Th« Counters Vora de Talleyrand a so
cial loader in Pur!:.. l iaa prcj^reil a t'ur
prlsa for her friends by having printed for
private circulation m iitti« book of aphor
isms on lif« arid love, entitled "Thoughts
and Remembrances." Here Is some of her
advice to nun. couched In epigrams en
women:
•To pleas© womrn one must adhere to
only one."
-Women never come ..f as?; reason Irri
tates tl.ein. sentiment guides them."
"Woman M llko th* dew. It it la » tear
of dawn, a fall of pare alabaster. It Is a
pearl; If It fall to earth it is mud."
"When woman loves 6ho pardons even
crime; when flio ceases to lovo * h9 do
not forgive even virtue."
Of her own sex the countess remarks:
*Thf coquette takes her desire to please
for her need to love."
"The rirst thing that women know U that
they are beautiful; the last thin* they per
ceive is that they are old."
"A woman Is like an army; she Is irre
trievably lost if she has no reserve."
"Why don't you brace up * nd •*«?
lively? Don't walk through the streets as
thouzh you were frolnr: to a i""*™- talle
"I know, Its well enough for you to talk,
but I guess your feet would drag, u>0...«
you were on your way to the dentist s. -
Detroit Free Press.
THE AGE OF BASEBALL
Reminiscences of an Eighty-three- Year-
Old Player.
To the Editor of Th<s Tribune.
Sir: I find this morning In The Tribune
an article on the "Origin of Baseball"
quoted from another periodical. In this
article It Is said that baseball probably
grew out of the English game 01 •'round
ers."
I am In nay eighty-third year, and I
know that, seventy years ago, as a boy at
school In a country school district In Erie
County, I'cnn., I played baseball with ray
schoolmates; and I know It was a common
gama long before my time. It had just
dM MM form as the baseball of to-day
and the rules of th« gam* were, nearly the
same- as they are now.
Or.c bad feature of th« old gam* I am
glad to say. Is not now permitted. The
catchers, both the on© behind the batter
and those on the field, could throw the
ball and hit the runner between the bases
with all the swlftn-ss lie could put Into It—
"burn him." It was called. That cruel
part of the game has been abolished; the
ball Is now thrown to the base before the
runner reaches It, If possible, and this puts
him oat.
I never heard of the- gam» called "round
era." "One old cat" or "two old cat" was
played then as now; but It was in nothing
like the baseball of my boyhood days.
Real baseball, with some slight variation
of tho rules, as it has come down to the
present day must b» at least a hundred
years old; It may be a thousand. Perhaps
it has coma doxv-n to us from th« times of
UM Greeks and Romans, as many games
and other good thirds hay* don*.
ANDREW H. CAUGHET.
Erie. Perm.. April 8. 1310.
LAND AND CAPITAL.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In an editorial in Tho Tribune of
April 1 the editor cays: "The farmer Is a
business man. and hit land Is his capital."
But the question arises what reason th
writer has for confusing terms. It ha 3 for
a long Übm been understood that the
farmer Is a business man. and that he uses
land, and that lie uses capital, and that Mi
land Is MM thing and that Mi capital la
another thin?. Will the editor kindly tell
us what benefit accrues from ho r'de-flninß
these terms as to leave no speciric term for
what •■■■"f'l to be known as capital, namely,
exclusive of land?
K. D. BRINKERHOFF.
New York. April 7. m 1).m 1 ).
[The reference to land as capital was
merely to indicate that it represented
an investment from which returns must
be secured. and that its pri<-<» depended
on th» possible returns. It is admitted
that improvements on land are capital,
and DOM economist says: "It is evidently
often impossible to distinguish between
the land and the improvements."— Ed.]
THE MILWAUKEE ELECTION.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: The election of the Socialistic ticket
in Milwaukee points a moral that will be
well to study. The vote which swamped
li>th the Republican and Democratic tickets
was, In my judgment, a protest against the
two dominant political parties, and It may
be a forerunner ot" a similar protest through
, out the entire country.
The present lush priors of l>are necessi
ties Of He are b-jyond all reason, and can
bo attributed to only one cause— the un<2ue
protection enforced under our tariff laws.
Th" mills manufacturing the cloth we arc
compelled to put on our back's are enjoying
a protective tariff ■■eaaaetawibli in itself
and enriching in a. short period th« manu
facturers at tho expense of thoso who are
forced to pay an unreasonable rate for in
ferior material. The Republican platform
of the State of Indiana shows that the
duties nro away in excess of what they
should bo to protect us against overlmpor
tations frora foreign lands.
The majority of the German people of
this country have affiliated ever 6lnco Its
birth with the Republican party. Th« ma
jority of tIM citizens of Milwaukee ar>?
Germans cr of German extraction. They
aro somewhat Inclined to socialism in their
belief, end it would require very little to
(ore* Ikon into extremes In their political
activities. BUIaA TOKAJI,
New York. April «. 1310.
THE CLOTH AND THE RING.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In your Issuo of this '. it-* you say
In an editorial MM in reference to the
minister who resigned because his deacons
advertised a prizefight or boxing bout to
draw a congregation, that to resign was UN
only thing left for a self-respecting min
ister to do. i: stems to me that the proper
thins under tho circumstances was for the
minister to stand hla ground and demand
and compel tho deacons to resign.
By what law of God, or man, or Justice,
or decency thould V.. innocent resign and
let the offenuera continue In ofllco? Or
since when must a. minister resign when
than Is ■ wrong at hand to be righted, and
he on the ground to light it? What good
is a minister any way if pc Is only good
for protesting by t» treating?
BERT FOSTER.
Shelter Isnr.d, N. V . April •*, int.
A TIP FROM THE MAYOR.
From Th© Albany Journal.
Persons unlearned in the mysterious ways
■which the city of New York luu Its ftn*
frnm?nt to perform will wonder how Major
Gaynor's order that no fireworks ehall be
sold in that city during a period lust pre
i-edin;? the Fourth of July can be productive
of a danserltia and .. )tirl<Mw Independence
Day.
There appears to be M ordinance, regu
lation or order that prohibits New Yorkers
from laying in supplies of fireworks over fn
New Jersey, bringing them into their own
city and celebrating as before.
BRIBERY— A MATTER OF DEGREE.
From The rittsburg Post.
From the |S1 10 man to th« 321. 000 man
Is a far cry. Yet they aro both tarred
with tho sanS Mirk
NEEDED ON THE FIRING LINE.
From Th<» Knoxvlllo Journal and Tribune.
Governor Hughfs juKi be a capital ad
dition to tho> national Supremo bench, but
It would I ». h i . i >- to take him out of the
li^l.J of politics Rt this time. Such fighters
as ha are n«eded In that field now.
REALISTIC.
From Th« Provident Journal.
At th« mta* nl«;lu« auction M of the
lerkta collection v painting called "The
I'ruKal Meal" cold for J1!».5(.V, n?xt -,-» tft«
top j.-t. It mi • hr»v<. ben a tine «xam
lie of the realist 10 school.
SCHENECTADY SPEAKS UP.
From Tho Scheuectady Union.
What is th« matter with a i'rh« in tha
Hall of Fain* for Dr. Eliphalei ntt pr
eerver of Union College and one of th«
KreatMt »tors America has produced*
PROSPERITY IN MAINE.
From This Lewlston Journal.
Th.i Mtrdin* canning business aloof tho
MUt el Main*, will open for th« saason on
Friday April la. Most of last jenr.paoK
of bunltiit-c has t>«cn shipped. Prices for
berrtas raa ihw laat fall than uauaL° r
Teople and Social Incident*
AT THE WHITE HOUSE.
[From The Tribune Eureau.]
■Washington. April 9.— The President has
definitely decided not to go to Indianapolis
on his next trip.
The- President thanked ncprreentatlvo
Foss to-day for his excellent work for th«
Increase- of th« navy. Mr. Fo«s called to
Introduce Mi brother. Eugene N. Foss. re
cently 4sctßi to CongTesa from llassacha
setts.
Judge William H. Hunt, a member of
th«? now Customs Court, discussed with the
President the vacancy In the federal Dis
trict Court of Montana. Senator* Carter
and Dlxon Lave recommended candidate*.
Professor Charles Richmond Henderson.
of the University of Chicago, and president
of the International Prison Congress, was
Introduced by John Joy Ed3on. The con
gress will meet la Washington next Octo
ber.
Among the President's callers were the
Secretary of War. Senators Cran*. Dilltn?
ham. Burton, Hushes. Jones. Simmons and
Smith, of Michigan; Representatives A'.len.
Dennet. Cooper, of Wisconsin; Hull. How
ell, of Utah: Taylor, Underwood. Wood ad
Wanger: Booker T. Washington and B. R.
Van Sant. commander in chief of tha Grand
Army of tha Republic
The President, with Sector Bourne. Cap
tain Butt and General Edwards, played
go!? this afternoon at Chevy Chase.
Mr. Taft delivered an address on "Repub
licanism" at the dinner of th» League of
Republican State Club* at the Arlington to
night.
lira. Taft has arranged to give a series
of garden teas at the White House. be
ginning with llay & Miss Taft will return
to Bryn ilawr to-morrow afternoon.
The President and Mrs. Tart occ .- a
box at the Columbia Theatra to-nis^t.
having with them Mrs. Core, Mrs. Eck
stein Jlisa Helen Tair. tha MMMi Ander
son. Cap:aln Butt aad several frtendi «C
Miss Tatt.
THE CABINET.
[From T*'» Tr'.buna Bureau. 1
Washington, April -Th« Attorney Gen
era!, who went to Chicago to deliver an
address before the Hamilton Club, will re
turn her* on Monday. Mrs. Albert Alksn.
who is the euest of her mother. Mrs. Wlck
ersham, will return to New York tt,» first
of next week.
The Secretary of the Navy will return
to-morrow from PhUadeTphia. where ha
Trent to attend the Navy League dinner.
Mrs. Meyer and her daughters. Hiss .-jer
and Miss Alice Meyer, who west a week
ago to Boston and are eta;, »i.» at their
firm at Hamilton. Mass., will return h«r»
the end or next week.
THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS.
[From -- - Trtbrira Bureau. 1
Washington. April D.-The Ambassador
from Mexico and »-- " don Luis Rlcoy.
Mexican first secretary, went to Philadel
phia to-day to attend the session or" IM
American Academy ci Horticulture and
Special Science.
Mme. .>.. I^gercrantz, wife- of the - -'""
ister from Sweden, will sail on April 2U to
join her daughters in ■■«•« for the sum
mer.
The Japanese Counsellor and lime. Mat
sul entertained a few guests at dinner to
night, having among others Dr. T^kamine.
of Haw York, an.l Mr. Odasiri. a Japanese
banker. TIM latter two w!ll leave hero to
morrow for New York.
Baron Hye. Austrian second secretary.
will sail for Austria oa April 25. going »n
company with Barou Ambrozy. who has
been promoted to a. post In tue embassy
in Rome.
IN WASHINGTON SOCIETY.
[ From The Tribune Burcan.]
Washington. April fc— Mrs. Stephen. B.
BUM entertained a number of pue-ts at
luncheon to-day It compliment to Mrs.
James Robert McKee, of New York. An
other luncheon party was entertained by
Senator and Mrs. Clark, -who had as g;est3
the weddins party to attend thtir daughter.
3H*3 Frances Dy?r Clark; and Georjru ll'_>
bart Chapman, of Boston, whose marr'.aga
will take place on Tuesday.
Senator and ilrs. Depew icni return to
Washington to-morrow from a visit In New
York.
John Hays Hammond returned to Wash
ington thL» afternoon from a ten days' tr;p
to Cuba- Mrs. Hammond, wlio. with her
two sons, accompanied btru, will «:ay in
New York a few Jays before returning
here.
Miss Susan Thayer. d Ecston, who has I
: been the gu«t of her brother- in-law and
sister, the Minister from Denmark and
Counter* Moltke. for a week past, returned
to her home to-day.
Miss Helen Downing 1 entertained eighteen
guests at dinner at the Chevy Chase Club
to-night In compliment to Miss Katherlne
Clabaugh a^d George Beale Bloomer,
who;* marriaga wiU take place at St.
Thomas's Church at 4 o'clock next Satur
day.
Tho data Ml for the wedding of Mbi
Margaret Brooks and Lieutenant Luciva
Warren Johnson, stationed on the Mlr.na- j
sot a, la M.i 17.
Mr. and Mrs. T7lll!am Pheipa Eno. ac
companied by their house guests. Miss
Eooy smith. Miss Mary E>- and Miss La
bouis:e. of New Orleans, will go to New
York on Monday to remain for a weel^
The officers of the Mayflower entertained J
a large- party of young people at dinner i
to-night en board th« ship, and followed
It with dancing. They will entertain an
other dinner party to-morrow night. ;
Hannls Taylor entertained at dinner to- j
night In honor of Justice Lurton. lnvltinsr
to meet him Senator Bacon, Senator Carter,
Senator Johnston. ex-Senator Changer.
Senator Percy. George EL Hamilton. Charles
Henry Butler. Richard Welghtman. Fred
erick D. McKenny and Dr. Reid Hunt.
Mrs. Frederick Kernochaa and Miss Ker
nochan. of New York, an spending several
days in Washington and accepting a MB
ber of tnvitations. They will be entertained
at luncheon to-morrow by the British Sec
ond Secretary and Mrs. Kenr...
A number of young people, coir.posinj: the
Cross Saddle Club, are being coached by
one cf the officers of tho 15th Cavalry for
a crots-country ride to Oakland. MJ.. by
way cf Cumberland. They wt!l be enter
tained at a number of their stopping places.
and in Oakland will be tr.o guest 3 of Lieu
tenant and Mrs. Emery 9. West. The
members are all expert horsewomen.
NEW YORK SOCIETY.
Week-end parties at th» various country
•eats cround New York Ml at I bur baa
r*;sorta. such as Tuxodo, LAketvoin'.. M •-
ristown. etc.. are tha order of th« day. and
Saturday afternoon and Sunday find t!:e
ctty somewhat deserted, hi:© at the fash
tunable restaurants and at the clubs on the
avcmis famlltar faces are conspicuous only
by their absence. It 111 1 the must agreeab!,}
season of New York life, tinea it admits ot
recuDeratton amonj more or less rural sur
roundincs on Saturday and Sunday from
the tatizues Inherent to existence In town
durtnc the remainder of tho week. All
Divir.a are reads accordingly, and looking
throush the programmo of entertainments
for the next month or so it will be found
that Saturdays. Sunday* and Mondays ar»
usually kept fro© for stays In th© country.
TVfcl!a wedding* hay* been scarce tlnce
Easter, encasement j have I ««n exception
ally numerous, and hardly a day passes
without th» announcam«ant of torn* be
trothal among th* younger members of the
smart set. Two of th« more notable en
casements of the week ha\e been In tne
family of the late Rev. Dr. Morgan Dtx.
who was for so many years rector of Trin
ity. On Tuesday announcement was maae
of tho engagement of Miss Margaret W.
Dtx to Charted Lanler Lawrance and on
Friday the engagement eC her only brother.
John A- Dlx. to aiiza Soahie V 7. Townser.*,
daaaMer o* Howard Tov/nsend, waa ir.a<ji»
known, iliss Tcwnscnd !3 the daughter o»
the first marriage o* Howard TWnscr.i
who after-ward married ii!s» Ann* I>a.-,;.
«J-.n. and sho la » nice© -jf Charles o.
Dickey Mr. E)U v.a3 gra(Ti;at';'l from FU r .
yard in IX2. Is a member of th<s L'n!on srul
oth*r New York Ctafti and is a craclzoa 0 »
tb? war Governor of jr*»-w Torir, Jc* a *
Atianut Iji.l.
The marriages c! the w»*k Incluii t> a t
cf Sllss ilarzaret iselln to n.
Fearlnc in Gra~e Church, en Tucs<*iy.
Mary Former w!Il be the brides cs!y atten
dant, freaericlt Fe^rlcj will te fa- ' J9 3»
man. anJ t:-.e ush^r3. who were er.ter'.al^s-i
!::.-; nicht b7 the trlue?room at <•; .. .- -.:
DclmorJco's. will to L.T.wr?nce I* Gi'le:;i»
BeverJey Robinaor.. riillip VT. U.errr.cra.
Gccrs" iliiTln V.'hartcn, Alfred Eea:ty
Norton Pcrkias, Howland VT. Sniitii mi
FrcSsrlc!: Grosvenor Goodrldsa. Fo'.lcwia*
th* HMkr which will t« per;orr*.ed b7
ths f:ev. Dr. Norrti thera xlll ba a re-*p.
tlon at t:-.« West iCth Stntt '.am* of a*
bride's inoth:r. Ura. Francis La R37 szt.
terlea.
On the sarna afternoon t>"» La<37 O.a-«
of St. Patricks Cathedral xli: b« tis'sc^
of tho marr!a^a of M! 33 Chrtstlr.^ j^.
Crcery. tfangtf r of ths !a:a John Aie^aa.
d»r ilcCrcer;-. to Ranj3'7 Hcsruet, son c #
the late F.ot*rt J. lionet. Owing to noum
ir.Z. no tnvltatloca hara b*^a Lssutl f :r
the cerescny.
Ler<s liaison*, futur* "Ear! ef t-.. ...
ssa and Nottingham, with hl3 *ar.c*». llirs
Marja Dr«x«!. and her pare-u, jj
and Mrs. Anthony J. Druxel. ars ius b«n
from En?!3n'l en th<e Li:«itarta en Thurs
day innlni cr Friday momirig ta sv.azl
th-s w«4dSBS of Anthcn7 J. Dr-^e!, jr., •»
Miss SXafJorta Gcu!3 a: St. Earthslc-eVj,
on Tuesday w'-a. On Sar.'ur'ta/ cJ^ht ti»
br-dojrocm will ?ive his farcscc:! hachs'.or
dinner a: Delnncnlco'3, 7,-fcen his guests xH
lncluda t.'3 brothi-r. JLrtnstrooa Drexe 1 ,
Ixsrd iraid^ror.e. Gwrs* N. 11. Grtr.*J;. c*
Lcr.iJon, who arrtred Friiay from Er.*»
lar.'J; XVi:!ia.-n B2tta*taa£er Stawart. Jp,
Crais Biidl!?, Jaha Tell, JBCOS N ;;*».»
and Kinsdcn and Jay Gouti.
. Arr.or.g fr.9 fairer portion cf Ne-r Tzrt
society "Milenka" fey furaishsi the them*
cf mod) discussion ar.il onvsrcatlcr. fag-
In; tho las: t^o week 3. It 13 the narr.a o*
an opera on the same lines as "Coppeila,"
composed '•• Jan Elock, \.r'.- r cf
music at the CUI*CZSC£J c* Eru3se'.3. w^cli
hai t^en prcduceil sreax success ar
tho Royal Opera at Brussels. It !s to t«
given for thm f.rst t!n« !n America en Fri
day next by a.T.ateur3 a* the V.'aldurr for
tho teneS: cf the Ei^ Dr^th-rs' Society
and tho VTeit Side Juvenile Club, r^"o use
ful and popular philanthropic insUtutiana.
The principal part 3 wiU be taker, ty 11:.
and Jlrs. Lan^Jon Gcer. Urs. LaTrsnca
E. Ran-i, Herbert Aciams and Tr.-io-:;ra
Steinway. There are to be Saturday a:"».2r
noon and Saturday evening performances.
tho latter to be foilo'veil ty a 3upper an 4
■ dance, uhich a large number of tia
dquadrou A men are to attend in uniform.
Tho patronesses includa ilrs. William
Douslaa Sloane, Mrs. Gecrso T. V.'naor..
Mrs. Robert TT. «.!a Fcresi. V.'.:i.ani
Curtis Dernorest. Ilrs. A. Lar.fe^r Xcrrie,
ilrd. Arthur Curtios Jarr.es, Mrs. V.";::iini
S. Hoyt. Mr 3. Faui Morton anl Ilrs. K. J.
I>er\\ »nil.




Ernesto ar.rf Alessasiro Fabbri ar» £v"»
In town from Florida on Friday.
2lrs. Richard Towaaead and ilizs ZZz
thiMo To"AT.ser.J will arrive la tows u-<la.y
from Washington. They xrill inaka tiieir
beaAgaartcn at ths P!oza winie la Qua ctty.
QlzabetSl Wint^rop S*«%fns Has
chaaucJ the date of her weddi^s co J^«n
do Koven Dowen from Saturday. Juno 2J»
tt> Thursday. Juno ZZ. The marriasc. *a
S'u Mark's Church, on Second avenu?, wtli
fee follorrea by a r«*ecpt:^u at Delrr.or.lco'a.
EXes bridal mtfta&aaZa wXD tncluda her cous
in. Miss. Gillat G. Schro-der; illss 5C333
Fish Dresser a-iii iliaa Antoinette Hcc*
scher.
-
I
i
• ■•—.. I
Mrs. Vrr.l'.an Brock Shoemaker -w'.r. soil
for Puri3 or. May o. and will ren:iln atrcjii
until July.
Sir. •nd Sirs. Preston Gb? 1 fcava c:zz«
her» from Wasting- ani ars at t:>
F".» : i
:

-
-
r»s P. BMiM -a *-^.9 pf* -
ir.s Sper.cer. !-1! -1 RtBadetp£t2&
Hr. ar.d Mrs. L^w'.a Gouvsrn?ur JCaiti
Continent.
Mrs. Correl:us Vas&ttVXt, Mr*. F.oS^rt
Goe'.et. Mrs. Stuyveaaii Fish. Mrs. Fro=
cla K. P?r>lle:cn. Mr?. Jjhjjs Speyer i"i
Mrs. William P. Doui^os i."nori t^s
patronesses of t>.e Actors' Fur.d l'±'.~. •&!»
is to be held from May * to May I*. '■"
Tlst ne^i^icnt Arc-.ory. A cseur., o? ti»
ciana^era or t!sd fair will uka pUc* i^ J
o'clock on :u?i-i*y alt<eruoca at tis G^iJ^y
Theatra.
NOTES FROM TUXEDO PARK.
[TJy T«!*sra^ ts t>o Trs^una. *
Tuxedo Par*. April 9.- TtlM COfagftg *
rr*par!r.s for an «ar».v spring »«iiO".
although th« w?athar to-day was rat-*"
disaireeabla l: !tJ not prevent : •'■• us*
week-end arrivals. a BStS&tf o' eoiif
parties arrived for lunchaoa at t5» u;>
house. rttnmlßS to town later.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Green are at ts*
club for the early spring. ±r.d UCS »"' *B*
H*nn D. WTiitSeld ar« tn t-i» Youns *
Arrivala th!s week at tha cocuis^ if 9i f9
and Mrs. A. Seton. Miss Laulsa Norwcci
Mr. «nJ Mrs. Charles W. Cinun. Mr. «M
Mrs. J. F. Karris and Mr. aai Mr*. EOT
man Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Ceorsa O. Mascn «ffl « ?T
open K!r.sera.'a until May. t&«* * r *
specdine vi« early spring la *-'■* V»"e*t.
Mr and Mrs. 1 K. CurtiJ wl'.l arrlv»^*«
lh« amall Garrison house ear!y BCK ns0 n '—
when Mr. *• i Mrs. Bernard P. --««^
will return from EBglaad (0 ttei" vt::j -
Richmond TalSot taJ wtarntd ff 3l9
abroad.
Other lata »TTtYa!» are Mr. «nJ Mr* «•
3. Brown. Mrs. A. Jay. Mr. SBd Mr*. K^>
•rt Lo«mi». John I Kens. EJward I* *-*J
tp.fi^ston. Mi 33 Eleanor Mortimer. Mr. **
Mrs. J. E. Steven*. Flerra Trous*'^*°- -^
and Mrs. J. Fred Pierson. Jr. a-i ■ im
Mr*. James Brown Pot'.w,

xml | txt