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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 07, 1910, Image 6

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AI.H \«Bi: A— 2— R— Vaudeville.
AMERICAN — 2 — S^-Tt* Barnyard notneo.
ASTOR—^:»5 — Sc^n Pays.
SROAI»WAY — S:?.*» — The immtr Wloow«r*.
rA « »—» — - :ir» — Th«- Mikado
cOLOMAi. — 2—2 — SS — VavdevH'p.
("ON'Ey ISi.ANI* — Ur'.cliton B^ach Pa . n.
PreaiaiaTiil. l.ur.» rartc. ;
cniTEHION — Siaft-^-TIW M.\c>ie?nr» Baby.
ELKS aiVjrFEn— World la Was.
<%%.;f:TY — V :J."> — T»*e Fovtwne lluntpr.
GAKKIOK «~o— Hor HustiancVs Wil*.
HFKAI.I) FQITARE— S:U— Tlllle'* Nichttrar*.
H\T»SON—^:ir— The- Si>fndthr;ft
JCNTCJtERTIOrKER— V 15— The AT,-adl3Ti».
Urnc — •<::.-!_ a Mattnoe ~i?.e..
NEW YORK— «:ls— Tb* »««T VThlri
-.VAI.r.ACK-.-—S:K— A'.ia« Staamy Valentin*.
Index to Advertisements. \
n^. coi.i r^?; Coi A'
■ in— iim i ...J4 «-* j MwtJW; I/ozns..K) «
AuiomoMi'-s .... Js h-~\ Notice or Aj-ru-
R»nkfrs»n>l i catlnn . ... .11 <
nn.kcrs ".2 liNotice of
jK.ar.l A- ntK.ir«.ll «J -men* J* *
jinoks and Tub- 1 ranition - l|«« . . .1 1 ••
nrations ; 7;Proixisal* '.1 *
(• ar ,w t . -„«.i;-c. "I Tjltcal Estate •'. <» 7
Ik^Ks sn<l Oittc* OxmjjlLj, 11 •
Fumitt^'' 11 ftlßt'Sorts ■"' *-»,
I*lvid<l Nr>Tir<^.li 1 i ■::. J] «
t> ■•ni.-jtUi- Situa |6<*ooj Agrncir.«..ll i
tior.s Wasted .ll »-4[§peclml .\otic<-*. . 4 . '
F.srursi"Uf 11 r.lPurrosatcs" No-
Ftiuudal >2 «-■!<'<"**. 1; I *
Vcktnw <»>-.. 1'» 7Thc Turf « «I
For sale 11 414 1 Time Tables 11 <>-t
Kut-n'4 nno»r.fi..ll *i To Uet for Fusi-
Vtirr.'d Honf«X..lA « : no-n Purpr>-<»s. . lO ••-6
Hcij- \VanUJ...II 1 l"i Trlbtmo >ul>Fcri»>
!n«ru<tioit 11 «1 s!<<n Rat«a 7 _•
iMwy^t* 11 7jT>Towritinjr l'» '
1-mtt" P«nkbf>ol;»i 11 Tfnfurnd Apan-
Maohin»ry. 4-c.ll 1\ wnts 1" S
MarriaKos and 1 Wh<re to l>in*.. I »
Deaths . . .7 7 Work Wanted ... 2 3
IVfiti-iicrrli dribtmc.
TT rsl>AY. .TT'NE 7. 10K'
77;/* r.anpaprr is mrrtrti and pub
hfhed bji The Tribune Association, a
rv'rtr York *'>ratif>v: office and prin
cipal place of business, Tribvve Baild~
ing. yd 151 Xaxtau street, yew York;
Offdcn Mills, president; Ogden it. Reid,
fccrctartt: James M. Barrett, treasurer.
I'M addrcs* of the officers is the office
cf this nctrspaper.
THE XEWB THIS woK\r\Q.
fuNGRESS. — Senate: Tlie conserva
tion hill authorising the President at his
discretion to withdraw public lands from
entry and settlement was taken up, side-
I racking: •'-)'■ hill admitting New Mexico
and Arizona to statehood. -..•■-..-— House:
Among- the mpasur^s passed urre bills
authorizing the appointment of a com
mission to investigate employers" lia
bility and workmen's compensation and
admitting ns second class mail matter
periodical publications of benevolent and
Iraternal societies, institutions of learn
ing, trade unions and professional, lit
erary, historical and .scientific societies.
FOREIGN. — The correspondent of the
Tribune in London says that ex-Presl
c^nt Roosevelt was entertained at a din
ner given by editors of London news
papers; in the afternoon Mr and Mrs.
Roosevelt took tancbeon with Kin?
«;er»rge and Qu<»en Mary at AT--.T-l)-...r'> 1
House :^=r= Th«» International Horse
Show was opened in Jxmdon. ■ fair
numb* of Americans brine represented
jri the event?. —j^_ Five aeronauts raced
in f»«-ror>lane= from Ancer? to Snnm'ir.
In France, h distance <>f thirty-one mil*-'
- Delegates to the provincial as
sernMies of China, supported by organ
izations of merchants, will demand from
the throne the immediate convocation of
t> national parliament. ===== The Scan
riinavian- American steamer Pnited
States, which went ashore on Saturday.
v.as floated and returned to Copenhagen.
■ Archbishop Henry Moeller. of
Cincinnati, was received in private audi
ence by th«- Pop«. -■. = Bernhard Dern-
V.urg. Secretary of State fo r • lt« Colonies
••f <"Jrrr>iari>-. placed his resignation in
the hands of Kmperor William.
IIEPTIC Western railroad presi
c«r.ts in conference with President
TVtt aere^d to suspend fill increases of
r;iT*»!« untii th»» pending- interstate coj-n
merre bin p.-^es into effect: the President,
iii return. promi K<"-dK <"-d to uipcontinue the
suit ag-ainst the Western Traffic Asso
ciation at that <i.(te. = Governor
li-icl-i^s nt Albany siened twetity-nine
of the pj\ hundred thirty-day bills left
for hi? consideration by the TJ»frislature;
among the bills approved- were two by
Mr. Toomb<= amendinp the anti-monop
oly and .-nui-^orispir^cy law? introduced
at ih« requ««t of I>istri<~t Attorney Whit
man of \-e V . York. Charging that
It ha<l i>e^i L defrauded of J2.000.000 in
four y«>ars on repair work, the Illinois
Central Kailroad til<=-d suits in Chicago
•for an rtccountinsr aftainst four of its
farmer officers: five concerns were named
*s having profited. -r Dr. R. J. Blnck.
xslio opp«-<pe<i Representative John Dal
ji*-ll In the recent Pennsylvania, pri
maries. brought action ae^inst an elec
tion ,ludp-'t in contesting hi? defeat.
CITY- — Stocks were wak after early
fctrertgth. - Receiver l tridgp of
ih« Third aver.iv- rond wrote another
letter criticising the Public Service Com
mission. Members of a wholesale
jnil'inery linn in Fifth avenue were in
c;ict'^d for alles-ed custoniiS frauds =r=
Prin-e Fushimi was entertained by the
Japan Society and inspected the navy
yard on the last day of his visit to this
city. — — The Museum of Art an
nounce£ Uk pun has* (ft a Whistler can
va», a portrait of Henry Irving. ■
r«mm*lssloner Fosdick in a report to the
Mayor alleped ;* continuation of the
rUmp fraud.* in Queens which resulted
In the indictment of Justice Craven.
C. R. Heike admitted in his tcsti
inony at bis trial that he had known of
the supplemental w<Mphers* statements.
— —— Commuter? pf the Now Haven
Jlailroad were made indignant by an
tme\plained increase of the distances be
tween stations printed in the new time
tables.
THE "WEATHER- — Indications for to
day- Partly cloudy. The temperature
yesterday: Highest. 73 degrees; low
aK. 57.
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF SUCGGLIXG.
The ljotiisville Courier-Journal" pr<>
tests thnt tvp did Jt an Injustice in in
terprethic; sr»rn«» rWßart remarts in its
««>H2mn« as an apology f° r Smuggling.
Our Kentucky contemporary v«is nr^u
ins: afjaiavt the soundness of m idea ad
vanced by Professor Miiustcrbor^ that
ordinarily moral 1 1 ions, who <t<i not
rbeal the grocer or the butcher, are will-
Ir.z to defraud the government because
they cannot |<ersonffy it. A<-<*onliue t«
"Th«» -":r : . r-.|. .:irii:i -."" the chief cause of
Miii:;;j:lms is not lark of imagination,
hut 1".. much imagination. the average
i<turist having a marvellous second sight
%vhi'*h enables him to dtecxirer ranged
behind the customs collectors a second
set. of uon-oflicial toil -takers and viui
2<ires. This was the picture supposed to
nrise jo annoy anu irritate the returning
traveller:
When the American is homeward bound
there riFo* before his vision a line of
; • :;Jul"u?-i>2unche<l men standing upon
if.«- rim <>i his native land directing stout
\;-<r!«-ts to j»rize open and pry into his
trunks, nis boxes, his jtoekets. nnd every
thing that is hte. The obese individuals,
til VfaiT round belly, with good capon
lin'd." personify the insatiable grafters
t<> whom the Kar.jj at Washington puar
: ;iTi*<-s a "rea.suna.olo" profit in oxchangre
lor crhai President T;i?i calls "party sol
}'3::.rity." iuid protection from the disaster
t-f srparation from the public trough.
\\> merely drew :ittentiou to the sus
■:. that returning Auiericans v.!-..
;..iv customs duties must view tli":u
felves as the victims of a system of 111
,<4to<-nU'i] public .iu<l private plunder,
and not as citizens paying dues which
they owe tinder laws of their own ia;ik
Jn£. If ,-i tourist boils inwardly with
mj< feelings M "The Oiiirier-Journal"
descxibf*. his resentment at \hf' inquisi
torial Interference of the "stout varlels"
, r , the pier '■"» hardly he considered as
nu.rt! bni natural and justifiable by
c eyinj>athetic obsener wedded to thr
•oQie point of riow, Hut is wig we
construed the foregoing passages as an
s'.potojry for the American sminr^lor. who
because he resents the supposed ulterior
purposes of tariff legislation is willlnir
to risk the martyrdom of a fine for false
entry, thereby proving his contempt both
for the uniformed asront? of the law and
for t!ie "peudulous-paunched** who loom
up darkly on the skyline behind them.
"The Courier-Journal" may not approve
of wnniiggHng per .«c. But its heart cer
tainly goes out to those who are tempted
to evade the customs laws through their
ovcrlavlsh -ifts in the way of psycho
logical visualization.
EX PAX 1)1 KG REGVLATJOX.
the present demand that the Inter- j
state Commerce Commission pass upon j
the justice of all increases in railroad j
rales before those rates s:o into effect
is <>!.. of the many illustrations of the ;
tendency of isolation to expand aud :
prow in various directions. Hitherto the
I icy has been to allow the railroads to
adjust their own rates, and if in practice
any of those rates seemed to be Inequi- ■
table recourse lay to the Interstate Com-
I nierce Commission. That is obviously a
practicable system, for the number of
I complaints against rates as unfair com
pared t" the total number of rates is
: relatively small. During the existence ..f
i any schedule of rites the commission
I would have t-> pass upon few of the rates
.in that schedule. To pass intelligently
1 U]xm those few is humanly possible.
But regulation once bepun is not easily
I kept within reasonable bounds. Regula
tive commissions constantly seek ad
jditioual authority. Politicians anxious to
show the public how jealous they are of
its rights are energetic in brining new
fields of public service under regulation.
j Tlie public itself, wishing interference
! with some distasteful plans of the cor
pomtieiM 1 , demands that regulation
be extended to meet new situations.
! Thus a regulative body comes constantly
to have new duties laid upon it and new
authority conferred upon it.
This session in Washington illustrates
how regulation advances. A few years
■a^o it would have seemed absurd to tsmg
;:e*t conferring upon the Interstate Com
merce Commission authority to pass
upon nil railroad rates before they went
'■ into effect To-day it seems probable that
within certain limits that, function will
bo conferred upon the i millaillinrfrn And
public opinion seems to require that It
shall be. The pending railroad bill, even
ihouch it is changed materially in con
ference, will undoubtedly add to the
' duties and powers of the federal regula
tive body in other respects.' Rut the bill
itself pives only a partial indication of
the tendency. Many schemes for increas
j inj; regulation were only barely defeated
■■.•' Congress: perhaps. Hk«»that for phys
1 ical valuation of railroads, being: car
| ried in one house but rojpct<»d by a close
, vote in the other. .Ml tn*so plans
have great, vitality. They are beaten at
on«» session of Congress only to come
back stronger at the next ses«ion.
Perhaps this would all be as it should
ibe if there ere no limit to human ca
j pacity If regulative commissions could
. really resrulate in every way that human
j ingenuity 'discovers and proposes, we
might not hesitate about heaping new
i duties upon them. But obviously in
j th. multiplication of tasks it is pos
sible to reach a point .where some
j must he neglected, some half performed
land some accomplished by guesswork.
When the point is reached where the
public complains IHat <he regulators are
j not doing this and not doing that out of
the multiplicity of thinrs that, the law
said they should do,. then what? The
Tribune has supported the policy of regu
lation aud does still, but in the general
: satisfaction with this device for adjust
ing the relations of the corporations with
: the public there is a tendency to forget
that regulative commissions are only
human.
ACTIOy TX CRETE.
The announcement concerning Cretan
affairs which our Paris correspondent
made last Sunday on trustworthy author
ity, as he told us. Is reassuring and ap
pears to give a guarantee of the mainten
ance of peace and of the continued,
working out. of those ordered processes
of reform which the great powers ini
tialed some years ago and which they
have thus far protected and promoted
with a consistency and an unselfishness
which have not always been character
istic of the much vaunted and often much
criticised concert.
Not long ago the Cretans, or those of
them who profess the Christian religion,
announced their determination to do two
revolutionary things. One was to exclude
Mahometans from the insular Assembly;
and practically to disfranchise them, thus
arrogating the privileges and rights of
citizenship to the Christian part of the
population ; which would obviously have
been an act of gross injustice as well as
of intolerance and bigotry, seeing that
by race, descent and residence the Ma
hometans are every whit as much Cretans
as the Christians. Against this arbitrary
and unjustifiable design the Mahometans
and the Turkish government earnestly
protested, the latter with especial force
and pertinence since it has itself placed
Christian-*, Jews and Mahometans on the
same plane of political and social equal
ity throughout the empire.
The other proposal was to elect Cretan
delegates to the National Assembly of
Greece at Athens, which is Boon to meet
for the revision of the Greek constitution,
and also to the Boule,or national parlia
ment of Greece, and send them thither,
just as though the island were an inte
gral part of the kingdom of Greece. This
would have been altogether revolution
ary, involving ■ denial and abrogation of
Turkish sovereignty such as the Turkish
government could not have tolerated
without practically abdicating its author
ity and functions and Jeoparding Its
very existence. There was, therefore,
justification for the intimation which the
Porte is said to have given to the powers,
that if delegates were tans sent and were
received aud recognized by the Greek
government .the Incident wonld be re
garded as cause for war between Tur
key and Greece.
II was fitting thai the powers which
again and again had intervened for the
redemption of the Cretans from the mis
rule «>f the old Turkish regime should
assert tbeir authority once more for the
prevention of ■ catastrophe which would
certainly have been disastrous to Greece
and to the Cretans themselves and mis
chievous to Turkey. Thef initiative was
taken bj Great Britain and France, and
■ plan of |x»lou.ti:il inter vent ion was pre
pared by air Edward Grey and Mr. Pi
< lion. which was submitted to Italy and
Russia and accepted by them. This pro
vides that Mahometans shall be admitted
;.. the Cretan Assembly on equal terms
with Christians; thai Crete shall not be
permitted to s'-nil delegates :•• Athens:
that the nominal sovereignly of Turkey]
shall be insiutamed ■>■■• i the island, aud
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBTNT./ TUESDAY. JUNE 7. 1910.
that under such sovereignty or suzerainty
the Cretans shall lmvo complete auton
omy under the headship of a Greek High
Coniuiissioner.
That plun we mjl - v both no l>° and cx * ;
pect to see fulfilled. Assuredly the four
powers have the physical ability to en
force it, and we should say that they
had the moral right to do so. Theoreti
cally, no doubt. Crete should be annexed
to Greece, but on precisely the same
principle and with precisely as much rea
son [stria and Dalmatia should be given
to Italy. Bosnia to Servia, Finland to
Sweden, Schleswlg to Denmark, and so
on until the map of Europe was largely
remade. It is too much to ask that this
be done. Perhaps one of these days Crete
will be transferred to Greece, but that
should be only when it can be effected
without a waT and when Greece has
show a greater ability to govern her
self than she has in recent years. At
present the impartial observer must re
gard Turkey as decidedly better governed
I than Greece and Crete as better off un
der Turkish sovereignty, with fall local
j autonomy guaranteed by the powers, than
it would probably be if ii were relin
quished to the mreovenanted mercies of
the military ring which for the last year
or two has tyrannized the kingdom of
(Greece.
PITTSBURGH VERDICT.
The Hon. John Dalzell's narrow es
cape from defeat at the Republican pri
mary in his Congress district ought to
satisfy him that on certain questions he '
is out of touch not only with Republican
sentiment in the country at large but
with Republican sentiment in his own
community. The Tribune took occasion
not long ago to contrast Mr. Dalzell's
reactionary opposition to the continu
ance of the work of the Tariff Board
with the more liber?! and rational atti
tude of his colleague from Allegheny
County, the Hon. James V. Burke. In
view of what happened to Mr. Dalzell
and Mr. Burke in the primary last Sat
urday, it is instructive to recall their
clash some two weeks ago in the House
of Representatives over the so-called
Tawney amendment to the sundry civil
appropriation bill.
Mr. Daizeil admitted that as one of
trip House eonferreee on the Payne tariff
act he bad been influential in mutilating
a Senate amendment to that measure
creating a full-fledged tariff commis
sion. He asserted that be was justified
in his opposition to a commission by the
sentiment of the House, although the
House never had th" slightest chance
to Indicate whether or not it favored a
commission. Furthermore, he objected
to any inquiry by a board named by the
President Into the cost of production of
articles imported into this country us an
infringement on the high prerogatives
of the Hou?p of Representative?. Mr.
Dalzell showed that he wanted tim com
mission of any sort appointed and no
change made in the haphazard methods
by which tariffs have been hitherto
framed.
In this Mr. Dalzell may hare thought
that he was speaking for Pittsburg.
Possibly the 'country would have
thought so, too. had it not been for the
explicit repudiation by Mr. Burke of
each and every one of Mr. Dalzell's con
tentions. The more youthful Repre
sentative of the seat of the iron and
steel industry cordially approved the
administration's desire to have \hc. cost
of production here and abroad scien
tifically determined. He welcomed the
creation of a commission "to ascertain
"and convey to Congress aud to the
'* American people the exact, facts re
"ganUng the cost, of producing through
"out the world all those articles to pro
"njot° the manufacture of a\ hich in the
"United States we have adopted a pro
"tective schedule." There was an ab
solute disagreement between these two
Republican Congressmen from the same
state, county and city. One uncondi
tionally opposed a programme urged by
the administration and the other uncon
ditionally supported it. Which was th**
better Judge of the feeling of his con
stituency? At last Saturday's primaries
Mr. Dalzeli was renominated by a plu
rality of about four hundred, and bis op
ponent is demanding a recount. Mr.
Burke not only received n Republican
nomination unopposed, but also defeated
n Democrat for the Democratic nomina
tion. Pittshurg knows what it wants.
So does Mr. Burke. Mr. Dahsell seems
to have lost bis experthess as an Inter
preter of public sentiment.
MILITARY BUT \OT ifEXACTXG.
An interesting item of news comes
from Europe about some recent irian&u
jvres of the German army and navy. The
scene was the island of Sylt and the near
by west coast of Schleswig. and the mili
tary problem to be worked out was that
nt landing troops on a supposedly hos
tile shore when all buoys and beacons
had been removed. The attacking war
ships nnd landing parties were required
to manoeuvre without lights and to find
tbeir way as best they could through
I waters particularly difficult of naviga
tion. The experiment appears to have
been highly successful. An entire regi
ment of infantry and a section of field
artillery, with transport wagons and
horses, howitzers and complete equip
ment, were conveyed a distance of thir
teen miles in boats and on rafts and
safely landed without mishap.
Now, we have not observed that any
Bupersenaitive Briton has suggested that
this experiment was specifically and sole
ly meant to prepare the German forces
for an invasion of England, and that its
success demonstrated the necessity of
Immediately building ten new ..Dread
noughts and of establishing a system of
universal conscription. Probably no such
folly will be committed at this time. But
there was a time not long ago when such
an interpretation of the incident by not
a few persons would have been quite
likely. The material difference between
conveying a regiment thirteen miles and
conveying an army corps three hundred
miles would have been Ignored, and ex
cited patriots would have argued that
what, could be done 10 Sylt from Hoyer
schlcii.se and Kustrin could with equal
facility and precision be done to England
from Bremerhaven. Nor would English
men have been singular In .such folly.
German nerves have been no less suscep
tible to panic, and Americans have in
dulged at times in the same sort of bogie
seeing. The failing has a wide range.
li ought, however, to be obvious to
sane and reflective men that such imag
inations are silly. There is no military
exercise or maaeuvre In the world which
might not thus be interpreted as a more
or less direct Menace to somebody. The
fact is that such a menace is very seldom
Intended or thought, of. Military exer
cises on laud and sea are general In char
acter. The landing onsyjt was meant to
typify a landing mi any const and wai
arranged to that end.' >„ in the majority
of cases military prepa rations and ea*i
cUm are lutended md are deviled to Si
the men for performing such services In
-•my place. They nre militant but not
menacing.
RESULTS FROM RECLAIIATIOX.
One of the most notable features of!
the Reclamation Service in the West is
its tendency to check th* migration of
the best type of American citizenship to
Canada! It has not been the mere fact
I of an annual loss of 75,000 to 100,000
citizens that has hurt, but the realization
i rf our misfortune in exchanging men al
ready particularly well fitted for citizen
ship for the almost nnassimilable for
1 eigners who throng the great gateway to
the country.
It is now reported from "Washington,
however, u«)t merely that the movement
to Canada lias been noticeably checked
as a result «f the work of the Reclama
tion Service but that there is actually a
strong tide turning in this direction.
As indicating the appreciation of Ameri
can farmers of the work done by the
government, it Is said that at the present
rate of settlement every farm unit in
cluded in the government projects thus
far completed -will be taken up before
the 'close of the year. On nine of these
projects not a single acre remains un
entered, and the remaining projects do
not contain all told more than eight hun
dred farms available for settlement.
Thanks to the continued railroad con
struction in the North west, it is esti
mated that iii tlm State of Oregon alone
more than. twelve million acres of land
will soon be available for settlement,
which should go a long way toward ap
peasing the laud hunger which has been
luring Americans to Canada. There may
be plenty of opportunities for American
enterprise and industry in the East and
South, but if a large number of farmers
insist on going toward the West and
North the beat interests of the country
demand that they should be kept on fhe
right side of the 49th parallel.
Our neighbor "The San" accuses us
of inconsistency In respect to the direct
nominations propaganda, but doesn't
come anywhere near making out its
case. We thought that th<» T^ow-Choate-
Butlor ct ah suggestion of including
only members of the Legislature in a di
rect, nominations law did not go far
enough to be useful. The Cobb' bill as
it passed the Senate, a v«ry different
thing, does go far enough, In our opinion,
to make it worth trying- That's all.
Madrlz's troops are reported to be re
tiring before Estrada's "for purely mili
tary reasons." It was also we believe
for "purely military reasons" that Gen
eral Kuropatkln "lured th» Japanese on
in Manchuria.
Snatching a cigarette from a man's
lips may be a rather abrupt and Ptrenu
cup method of stopping an offensive vio
lation of an ordinance is a trolley car,
but we cannot help feeling a certain
sympathy with tha New Jersey minister
who resorted to It arid who followed it
up with a further exhibition of "muscu
lar Christianity."
If Is gratifying to know that "little
harshness" is being used In expelling the
Jews from their homes at Kiev. It is
similarly gratifying to know that hen
a man i? murdered he M murderer! palh-
I"?g?y.
gome of the delegates from the Chi
nese provincial assemblies who are at
Peking asking for the immediate convo
cation of a national parliament announce
that they will commit suicide if their
petition is not granted. it ls not clear
that this will prove an irresistible ar
gument In favor of changing the govern
ment's programme. Tn fact, the Regent
may see in it a fine opportunity of get
ting rio of some troublesome agi<ators».
"The Richmond Tews Leader" speaks
of a "pianologist." Is this a new dis
guise in nomenclature assumed by wan
dering piano players?
THE T\J.K or THF DAT
An interesting feature of commencement
at Yale this year will be th* presence of
the oldest living graduate, Henry P.
Hedges, of Bridg»hampron, Long Island,
who was graduated in t?3S. Judge Hedges,
though well alonjt? in his tenth decade, is
in good health and retains his mental pow
ers unimpaired. He is to deliver th» main
address on the Fourth of July at the cele
bration of the 250 th anniversary of th« vil
lage of Bridgehampton
It ST THE STARTKR.
When I've buttoned her dress down the
back,
On my tasks I have only begun,
I must hunt, for her gloves and her veil.
For her chatelaine purs? I must run.
i must set out her rubbers, and see
As she paces the room to and fro.
That her white skirts are, hung properly,
And tell her that none of them show.
I must sec that the doors are all locked,
I must nut out rhe milk bottle, too.
I must close every window that's up.
For fear that the rain may beat through.
I must brush off her coat and her skirt,
I must stand by to hand her more pins.
When I've buttoned her dress down the
back
It Is then that my trouble begins.
— Detroit Free Press.
"If you have any doubt as to the health
fulness of Bulgaria and the sturdiness of
its people, look at this picture." This mes
sage was Inscribed on a picture postcard
received a few days ago from Pavelsko, a
little viiage in that country. The picture
Shows a peasant woman, standing: at a rus
tic hedge, spinning flax by the most an
cient method, with the fibre held over her
shoulder by a forked branch. Behind the
woman stands a stout man of more than
the average height, wearing a full gray
beard. Under the picture is the legend:
"Baba Ya-silka, 126 years old, and her baby
boy, Todor. who is now 101 years old. They
have always, lived in Pavelsko."
Hoax— attended an amateur theatrical
entertainment last night for the benefit of
a starving family.
Joax— Was the starving family benefited
very much?
Hoax— Well, they didn't have to be there.
—Philadelphia Record.
In an article by Robert Burr on Mark
Twain, In "The Idler" (London), he men
tions that during a viait of th- American
humorist to England he was asked to write
something about him for an American
newspaper. In one of Air. Barr's notebooks
was a prophecy of Mark Twain's relating
to public men which he asked consent to
publish. Mark Twain, however, -wrote: "I
would leave this out. Robert. I will ex
plain when, IKe you.— S. I. C." What Mr.
■Barr had to leave out ended with these
words: "It Prince Albert Edward comes to
iii- British' throne, ho -will prove the best
and most popular King since the time of
Alfred the Great."
"I have been trying for twenty years,"
said the poverty-stricken scientist, "to linu
acme use for thistles "
"Why do you waste your time In such a
foolish way?"
"Foolish? Don't s.i that. Think of the
boon it v. ill be to mankind If I succeed:
As soon as arty kind of m.h.* cat! be round
for theirs they will quit growing without
being tenderly cared for." Chicago necord-
Herald.
Rolx n A. Miliikan. »>«••• professor
of physics at th« L'aivergity of Chicago,
v-lio. as told In The Tribune^ dispatch**,
has urinbunWd contributions to electrical
science an thr result of experiments t \irn<i
in? through four > r sara l Is * leatlinar author
ity on electricity. li* * a » graduated froftj
Oberlin Colics* in ISSI. and r«»e«lved fh^ <*•-
gree of Master of Arts from the sam« In
stitution in OH. Tfe received, the depree
or Doctor of Philosophy from Columbia
University in UK, and studied in the uni
versities of Berlin and Goettinßen the fol
lowing yer;r. He joined the University of
Chicago faculty as an assistant In physics
ill IM, nnd was made an associate profes
sor in 1507. ITe Bi a member of the execu
tive council of the American Physical So
ciety.
Nell— My aunt lias not only become to
tally blind, but she is losing her hearing as
well.
Belle— Do you think she would consent to
P" away with us this summer a« a chape
ron?— Philadelphia Record.
MAY BE A "BUTTER-IN," BUT
The Ex-President Sets Things Going,
Says Correspondent.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: "What if Mr. Roosevelt did" "butt
in"? Didn't he wake the English nation up
as It hadn't been awakened for a long time?
Aren't more people in England talking to
day about Egypt and the British posses-
Fion of it than ever talked, and aren't
they asking questions about things over
there that never occurred to them before?
Mr. Roosevelt may not be the finisher
of thing?, but as a starter the world hasn't
his equal. He "butted in" and asked ques
tions on this side until the people began
to take notice, and he is doing: the came
on the other. He is a universal revivalist,
who shakes up the dry bones, stirs up the
spirit and sets things soin*: then departs
and leaves tho completion of the work to
those whose duty it i?.
"We need more of that kind, and though
the conventions may be Jarred to their
centres and the moss M scratched off of
the back of conservatism, the results are
for the betterment of all mankind. lie may
not be a great leader, but what a scout he
is! W. J. I*
' New York, June I, MML
THE WAR BUGABOO.
To the Editor of Th« Tribune.
Sir: In your paper of to-day, under the
heading "VHMers Predicts War," Mr. Vill
lers, the war correspondent, is quoted as
having forecast in a. speech delivered be
fore the Canadian Crab of Victoria. B. C,
"a struggle between Great Britain ani
Germany," and. further, "hinted that on
the Breaking out of hostilities belwuui Ger
many and Britain Russia would attempt
to take India," etc.
This war correspondent must be simply
prophesying as he would like- it to be. As
an Englishman I would like- to tell Mr. Vijl
i«>rs that li« does not know what he is
talking about.
A few months ago Lord Northcliffe »Mr.
Hannsworth), th» London newspaper own
er, while on a visit to this country vent
ured to prophesy that there would be war
between Great Britain and Germany before
July i: July is now very near, and there
is not the shadow of~a shads "of any war
between these two great nations": neither
.' iil there be, as any man endowed with
an ordinary amount of common sense will
know.
Mischievous sta»«ments like the abov* re
mind me of an incident of my schooldays.
Goinrr home one afternoon from a Lan
cashire day school which I attended, with
three or four of my companions, we met a
young felloe.- of sportive tendencies, son
of one of oar local magnate?, who stopped
us am! said: "Will Rjkes, do you think
you can beat Joe Prestwick?" Sykes re
plied that he did not know. "Well, you
just try." And goaded on ty this young
scoundrel the two boys, hitherto the best
of friend?, i»ega.i to pound each other most
unmercifully ant 1 ! separated by the r«?t
Of 1!?.
What have England and Germany to
fight about? Would Villiers and Northclifte
have them fight just to s°e which is the.
stronger power or simply to test the effi
ciency of their new and formidable iron
clads? The desire for peace, universal
peace, la growing very rapidly among all
en llized nations, and the men advocating
or continually prognosticating war are com
ing to ■>,(■ forked upon as enemies of man
kind. JAMES HALL
Brooklyn, June 4, '"'V
HARVARD NOT TO BE MISLED.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: On reading your quotations from
J. Sullivan Cochrar.e's indictment of Har
vard, in "The Harvard Illustrated Maga
zine?."' l sent for the May number in which
ft appears and read the article. Mr Coen
rane's chief accusation against Harvard is
that It "poses as an apologist for the
miseries of capitalism and misrepresents
and discredits the economics of socialism."
As a Harvard man, and a classmate of
Mr. Coehrane'?. I am glad to know that
Harvard's apologetic attitude toward the
miseries of capitalism is only a pose, for
it indicates that 601 alma mater is simply
practising a Fotnewhat necessary spirit of
philosophy until sunn time a? Focial justice
and virtue may aboif&h the miseries ot
capitalism.
Mr. Cochram* clearly expects "socialism"
! to do this, and therein I think Harvard's
protest is as correct as that of h?r sisters
ip leadership. Yal« and Columbia. l beg
leave, therefore, to call his attentton to
President Hadley*a chapter. "Socialism and
Social Reform." in "The Education of the
American Citizen," and to President But
ler's'words on socialism In hi* "True and
False Democracy," from which I quote the
following: "Socialism is primarily an at
tempt to overcome man's individual imper
fections by adding then together ir. the
hope that they will cancel each other.
This is not only bad mathematics but
worse psychology. In pursuing a formula
socialism fails to tak«> account of the
facts." HAROLD SHAFTER HOWARD.
Xewburg, N. V . June 5. 1930.
WISDOM OF THE ELEMENTS.
From The Leavenworfh Times.
Lightning ran down a mule's leg in Vn
derson County the other day. But s'avs
"The Hntchinson New." it showed goo,!
judgment In hurrying away before it got
KANSAS SOCIETY.
From The Atchison Globe.
Society may suit some people
far as we aro concerned it consists of
nothltiK but an uncomfortable chair to sit
on an* a dab of something Indigestible to
FIRST AIDS TO DRINKING.
From The Baltimore Ain-r.. aa
a town i-i Illinois bas ranani aa onii
pance barring .hairs, free lunches .-r treat-
Inf in saloons. With comfort, economy and
sociability eliminated from trade, three
powerful first .aids to the drinking habit
will be abolished In f . „., „
ACTOR'S PRINCELY PAY.
Paris correspondence London Express.
M. OuJ^jr. who plan the name part :n
Ji 1anr,,!,., V « guaranteed by contract a
The Rag; reached Its MtUi p»rf«irm-
SSn&WK ♦?'""' the.c is U a considembl"
falling off in the receipts
During the first few weeks the average
•venter* receipts at the Porte St Martin
ay/™ e rr.A fn f P Rml £ - m Th *>- now
unrl a win ! « aml , on Bundaya which comp
are with Saturday evenings in London—
Uje receipts ••• very low InJetxl.
This shows thai th( popularity of the
class nOt ext<>ndcd " the t> o^rgeol3
CHICAGO'S AUTO DEATH TOLL.
From The Chicago Dally News.
All Chicago stood aghasi us the grim rec
ord of the. death dealing automobile toll
on the city's streets for the month of Ma
tcvMft- V '" '" '' V 1 lfce ! ■''"''' apartment
The lit of killed and injured mounted
higher than (■» any previous m«.nth In the
' f '/ hiMtoi - Steadily it has limbed, d*>.
M.irA lawn ,i<i.i ordinances and fli>« P f.
Torts of polt.o authorities to force au
'"'"V 1 " 1 '; 1 to respect the liven of others;
!.'!.. "'.- J'f""^ mania chaufteur* last
1 PI J , r ""''' « «-«»eori| ef pis killed a"d
*l<?litv-fiv» injured. To ofT«e» tMs i« *» rec
oid of one chaffeur held orer to the grand
jury on a chaif< of laughter.
~— — ~ "" - *- ~ -^
"People and Social Incident*
AT THE WHITE HOUSE.
iFVom The Tribune Bureau. 1
Washin tcn. Jure I ._Tho s*^Jji^*j
rus«ed th- postal savings tank M ««th
Re^entatfv, Maye.. Who said the House
would pass the Mil with a **f i«»JorU .
despite the fact that at least **£**&*
cans aro expected to vote against It and
he tx-Heved the Senate would accept the
House ranroa<T mCfIMM Hs»l tbM **"-
The railroad measures passed Djr the Sen
ate and House were discussed with a num
ber of unitftm of both houses and with
the Vice- President.
Because of other enfiagpmer.ts the Presi
dent declined the Invitation presented by a
delegation from Nashville, on behalf of the
Governor of Tennessee and the Mayor and
commercial Mi" or Nashville. i» visit that
city at tlie mP.ttary totxrna.-ncr.t. Jun<* v >
to 25. Senators Taylor and Frazler ami
Kepresentativc Eyrncs acconipanlcl the
delegation.
Tho President will be absent from Wash
ington on the i-.tii of this month, when he
will atfend the commencement exercises of
Marietta College, at Marietta. Ohio.
On the Invitation of Mayor Woods '■'
Somerville. Mas?, who was Introduced by
Ilepresentative McCall. the Pivsidrnt will
visit that city on Ml way to Harvard on
July 4.
Ex-Ambassador White, with the other
American delegates to the fourth confer
ence of th* American republics at Buenos
AjTes, on July 9, bade 2a.rewell to the
President before sailing on June M on the
transport Sumner.
Senator rjeVeUr discussed the injunction
against the Western railroads, and on 1' a"- -
In*; the executive- offices said; "The rail
roads have not acted wisely in Increasing
freight rates When the rate «juestion is agi
tating the public mind. The justice of the
Increases should have been submitted "
the Interstate Commerce Commission."
The President sr«ent the afternoon dis
cussing the railroad situation with E. r*.
Ripioy. president of th«» Atcntson. Top«-ka
& Santa Fe; •. M. Feltcn. of the Chicago
Great Western, an'! F. A. Delano, of the
Wabash. The Attorne-.v General. Secretary
Knox. Secretary Nag«t. Chairman Knapp
of the Interstate Commerce Commission
and Walker W. Hints, a railroad attorney.
al.^o were present.
Charles D Norton. stleceSsor to Fred W.
Carpenter, took the r^th of offlre to-day as
secretary to the President. FT* reeetreVl
many letters and telegrams of ctmpratula
tion as well as several large r.ouquete.
Senator Crane accompanied Secretary Nor
ton to the White House.
Among the President's callers were the
Secretary of War. la pprretary of the In
terior, the Secretary of Commerce and
Labor. Senators Bourne. Keati. Fletcher
and Brandegee. Representatives
Kahn, Hui>bard. Gf ■«". Mors". Elll«, Austin.
Ansberry, Barnard and TTare*. and ex-Rep
resentative Watson.
>tr-. Taft ha- ret'jm«.l to Xl'ashineton
from Pittsbursr and Cinciiinati. ivherfl she
visited her -'•— - Mrs. Thomas K. Laugh -
Hn pnd Mr?. Charles Anderson. *
Ml=?< Helen Taft arrived in TVa?hin?toti
thi? evening: from Bryn Matrr.
THE CABINET.
[From Th« Tribune Bureau t
Washington. June "«. — Mrs. M^cVeazh,
who is now in Chicago, will return to TVa?h
in?ton early next -week.
Mrs. Meyer and the Miss"? Mever Trii! z,o
tr> their summer home. at Hamilton, Ma.'?..
th* latter part cf this week.
THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS.
[From The Trlbun" Bureau]
T .Va?hinerton. Jone B.— The British Am
bassador and Mrs. Brrce will leav« "'" for
Dublin. N. ft . next Saturday for thfl sum
mer.
Lieutenant FtlirP° •amperio. naval at
tache of the Mall Embassy, wlio will sail
from ■-„-, York to -morrow for Italy, Trill
probably not return hi America
M. Lefevre Pontalis, rhars* d'AfTaires for
Franc?, will leave Y\"ashinrt"n to-morrow
for Manchester. Mass.. wher^ tho FVench
Embassy will have Its summ«r homeo.
IN WASHINGTON SOCIETY.
[From Th« Tribnrj? Bureau 1
Washington. June 6.— Mr?. Robert Mindt
ley arid her daughter. Miss Gladys Hinck
ley. left here to-day for New York and will
sail to-morrow to spend the summer in
Europe.
Mrs. Julius C Burrows, wife of the Sena
tor from Michigan, has joined the larse
contingent of Washington people in Atlantic
City.
Mr?. Russell Harrison and her riitighter.
Miss Marthena Harrison, -will leave Wash
ington on "Wednesday for New York.
Mr. and Mr?. S. H. Vandergrift and Miss
Alice Vandergrift will cl«>se their Wash
ington house next week and so to Seii
York. They v.-ill sail for Europe on July
Miss V.nndergrift making a scries of vis
its to friends on the North Shore before
sailing with iMf parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry May. with their
daughter.*, HIM Isabel and Miss Cecilia
May. will probably spend the» summer at
Manchester. Mas.-. They will close their
Washington home about June 1"..
Mr-. John Wy»l!i will go to New Yorls
the latter part of Juno and sal! for Europe
to join her Mater Mr«. Braeh Grant, in
Paris.
John Barrett, director of the Bureau of
American Republic. g;tve a dinner to
night at the new building of the bureau.
in honor of the United States delegation t"
tap fourth Pan-American conference to
bo held at Buenos Ayrea >■ July and
August. The guests included the Vice
president and Mrs. Sherman, the Mexican
Ambassador, the Assistant Secretary of
State and Mrs. Huntington Wilson, the
Minister from Costa Rica. Madarae •(■»!•
vo and Miss Calvo, Henry White, the Min
ister from Peru and Madame Parrto.
the Minister from Ecuador, Mi?s Ana
Crlstina Carbo and Miss Maria Teresa
Carbo. the Minister from Uruguay, the
Minister from Venezuela, the Minister from
Honduras, the Minister from the Domini
can Republic, the Minister from Colombia.
Madame de Riano. Representative Foster
and Mrs. and Miss Foster, Representative
William M Howard, the Third Assistant
Secretary of State, the Charge d' Affaires
of Guatemala and Madame de Sanchez
Latour. the Charged' Affaires of Argentina
and Madame de VlUegas, the Chargft «rAf
faires of Chili, the tsrst secretary of the
Cuban Legation, the iecond secretary of
the Brazilian Embassy and a number of
others.
NEW YORK SOCIETY.
Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt. jr.. will giv* a
large dinner on June 15 at h«T house No
67? Fifth avenue, for ,-.;,.. and Mm
Roosevelt, who are due to arrive in New
York on June 18. Mrs. Vanderbitt left town
yesterday for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Wilson. j r . t Rav9
BRITISH ADMIRAL HERE }-«n«e navy Sir ArrhibalTTas -->
BRITISH ADMIRAL HERE
-with th» Order of tlse Mate* So* jji
On His Way to Canada to Get B^, „ WnUam cmc ' me } t "'^. * ct £ Srf
<--~ m «•« A "-» rec ! pa^eiißer on th« Baltic. H* *** _ «a*
from McGill University. uvn abroad on a visit, had no **£,
Admiral Sir Archibald Duuctai nf .k "" !dp:i of when he "°?} d £T£s&
British mi who it m, , , URlaa - of t»»o fore tho public ami really hai n° »
ad., arrive,*! here yest P rd!v S **f l ° ° an ' .^CHBISHOP = MOELLErTsEH^r
Star liner Baltic tl™ ut™ ,*** Whlte MOELLER SEES PV
he would reman, 1,, thU S^W^il*^ 1 ' 1 j Rome. Jun* «.-Th« Most * S
and then go to Toronto „> rSS^V^SS ' M«»«er Archbishop of Ctarfn6«£s#
Ht the iicqin Iniversity. ThJ Lh,£!T « hpa ln »'*•«' audi?r!cS tO "2 .^
Who is a .mall man wit h aC, ?" P*»s* The ArchbfcAop prr^m^d «^,
tell • oVcoTrr 11 RNt ' r^* -
w;,r:::, CJ! i Kentucky O.SC..N*
naval ens;ai;-n»erit i- „ hapi> *" r '^' »» th« ftntn The Denver republican. .-'I
many or n, P otiic er ., ' !^ "* "*•«»■ Writ. I '•k^ntncHjr «=. no* 3 «»* ,^ii *>"£
;
For the ,erv, ce3 he »mt bete U „
• dir.n«»r last ev»n;ns at their hon,, w
Flast 57th street, for the Sr nephew, jr. <L^
Wilson. jr.. and hi* fiancee. M!s3 Allcg^*
land, datxgther < ' Mr. and Mrs. J. *• ,
Borland. Th"ir ciests :nrlu»J^ ,k, # |i r!^ I? 5
maids-Miss Gladys Pell. Miss Eleiaorjj
timer. Mas Dsijrmar Wetmor» "^ ifiL
I^ouisc Knowiton- and the be*t ma MI
Thornton Wilson, an well as the iifcii"
O'Donnetl lselin. Albert I* Hoffman jr*
els K. Htor-r. Percy i: Pjne. M. '] 5*5 *
Johr.son ard Albert Kasfene fJal!atln 'v*"*
Borland «aye .< luncheon earlle- j n 'hs*!
for her daughter at her house, in fj^ r^
street. The weddinc of Miss Borlar.4 .
Mr. Wilson takes plac» to-morrow at^?
Cbuirch of the Incarnation. *^
Miss Kleanor Hoffman Ito^swaW iboM
fpr or W. MacXelll Rod<iwaJd. *ttT|^S
rIM to O«-rald MonrriefTe Urlnj^
afternoon In the Chortn of t^• K?a*.^»
Kest. The ceremony will ho followed iT* T
recrptlon at the home of the br!d4 - s f it l&
In West C3d sfreet. Mips Rode^valrj j^* '
luncheon at her home r+pt*r*ay f.^- _^
bridal attendants. . .
Daniel G. R»i<! and his son-In-U-» „,
daughter. Mr. and Mr?. Henry J. °J>«ai
■wiio were married la»t «-p»it. asR ?
Kurop* to-day to spend th* a'jmrner i!)^.
Mr. and M: Gerald Hedmond r| aß|
thc^r hous* in Fifth av»n'j* jtsUtiif 15.'
are at tlie St. Heps for a f»tv days.
Miss Marguerite Pierson. wrh-> j3j 3 tij »
married to «?«>or?e Ifuntington Unl'., % 1
June 15 at the home of her parcnt3. j*a
cral,and Mrs. J. Fred Rerson, \ n \» '
SQd street. v.VA have Miss H«»;en i Twaii
eff-r. daughter of John CadwaTad«>r. ' ' p««
adelphia. as her maid of honor ami <■*
attendant. « 'aptain Richmond P^arsj,
Ilobson will be his broth^r-ln-lawg w
man. and thr ushers selected are Howari
A. PtummT, Kllia Adam?. Carol V»\ t^
♦ 'laud XV. Jester and .famjn r». Pii^jq.
The ceremony. .which frill be performed tr
fh» Rev. Philip Merer R&lnelaßdft;
be followed bj a reception.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Tuckennan. wca i: ,
now at Tux»do. -will j;o abroad next siosjk
to remain until the end of Au£t:3t.
Mr. and Mr?. John E. Parlors wig , y
to hennx to-day for th» S'immT
Mrs. H. Mortimer Brook.-; rrVi arrtrt »
th« St. Regis to-day for a shcrt stay fe.
fore goir?: to Newport for the reason.
Mr?. H?nrr Waters Ta-fr i? "••Ml
for Eurcp* to-day, to sp»rd the'fr'Mfcr
part of the ?umm»r abroad.
Mr. and Mrs *? Ogden Chisoim. wgo n.
cently returned from 'Europe. -a-herß Qf
spent tfc*> winter, rriM l»ave t-nrn ts^p
for £joi:tharripton. X.nvz Island, fcr th
summer.
Mr?. Kd^rard La Mor»ta-;r!* arid ►«.
dauehtor. Mis? Doily M. Ij*. Mootßgaji «r.
go to Bar Harbor n*xt ire«>k for the 8*533,
' Mr. atrf Mr?. Anson Ph«:rs bay» •£,
r to Oyster Pay for the summer.
Mi«? Barn Ffard^nbersrh. daughter eMfc,
'and Mrs. TVillLim P. Tlar<}*Tib-. rg h. «"i?ti»
jTiarrifd to Hush J. CUshoba. jr.. son i
t Mr. and Mrs. Hugh J. Cfefsbohn, en fat
25 in St. Bernard'.s Church, B a >rdsrf!>. '
N. J. Leonard Sttßfvan. of this dty. r~j
be the tHist man. and P. Thornton \T}-a»,
Cotzrtlandt P Dixon. David Dc-xa. fHp
Bf94les*r,n and tT. P. HaH"r.b«rgh itilU
tli«» ush°r?.
SOCIAL NOTES PROM NEWPORT.
[By TeT»^raph ta Ths Trftons]
Newport, .Tun« 0. — Alfred O. rajdfjfcj
has not forgitt'n the rhndren t£cY_ 5-.
tome in Portsmouth. tiMmgb he is s£
abroad. !!<=> has offered Oakland Farat
a p!c:ii-~ for the Sunday sc!s?o'3 cf ?.
Mary's an.i Holy Cross cluu'Clrfa
Mr. and Mr*. J. Fred F:>r?on. jr. c(Sp
Tork, hare arri:-rd at f><? StodttO!? reap
and Mrs. CcntH Nast. of ?few Tork. has
rrred at •;•. M. Oe!richs"s mtta^e.
Mr. and Mrs.. .Aipc* HoT'lns-rxori *
Boston. ar*> ercfrt^d T^-morTarr: 3& m
Mrs. G^orc:'' 11. Benjamin, of N>nr T2I.
3lr. pnd Mrs. Theodore M. Davyr. th* £r
George Gr?nvi!?e M-rnlt ar>4 farr.i!'-. cf $•
Tcrk: ?.lr. and Mrs. Wl!!ar<! P. Bro««j 'I
N»tv York: Mr. and Mrs«. Joßa "'" ' i!ip' I
Svncer. of Philadelphia, ami Mr. HIM
Forsytna Wirk?«. of PCBw Tor!;. Gse 6£*
part cf th* vreelc. and 31 r. ssd Mrs. VTiSz:
V v ". Tompkfn?. of Xeir T"rk. en WeinsiS
M". arvi Mrs. Henry A C. Taylcr !*»
Son^ to N?-.r York frr c short stay.
2lra. and Mr«r. Charles D a L. 0&&
fcara taken the cotfag? cf Mrs. L. 31 S*
gent, in Kay street. The S"rr:Tn«r fccnss* 1
Mr. anrl Mrs. Attgubttia Jay a-d Mr £ a
Mr?. Edrani J. Berwir.d ar* b*!r?prtjs?:
George T. Feott and Daniel H. Kar«^»
ist^r^d at the Casino to-day.
Mrs. John Clinton Ora-. c* ?T«rVW
I arrived this affrncon.
Charles M. Oelrichs ha? rsttarmd tos»
York after a short v:?it h«re.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Q. Jones arrivrf ess
FlerMa f«- tv jr>imrn»r thi? a;terr«s.
Miss OErier. of X«"W TorJt is MS#
of Mrs. Reginald C. VanderWa
Tnvitatior.r for tb» wedding f>* M!s£)
?ands and Pa-:! Roland Dicksor tvrf 8*
issued. Mr. PieksOT ani M!«s Sasft*
tamed their marriage Jfrer-.s" t^-djy.
Mrs. Julia Ward Hem-» hs4 fa^itr **
pxpe,-t(?d »t th^ir srirnmT hrrcns Is !••*
mouth thig wfg&.
Mr?. J. F. L» Larr-r fn« rrjmd S* j
N>tv York and Mr?. C. T». F. »?Mn«
from Hartford. I
Mrs. Rofcerr Goeler arrtved trus **1
York thi>« evening. "*
IN THE BERKSHIRE*
[Ey Telegraph to The Trttrcs*^ ..^
Lenox. June t». — Mr. and Mt3. ]3^\
Ltnilow will re?t:ra t^» L<?rrox on Wfcfcfl*
from Now York.
Miss Emily T&kernsan. wttfi 3fr- *
Mrs. Wintwn C, Endtcott. arrived *>»;
at Miss Tuclicrmun's house in S :oC *~^|
Mr. and Mr?. Endirott wilt go tty B3K» j
Wednesday. J
Frederick S. Sturgis. ot I■< " - ** -
and Mrs. F. B. Lord. jr.. of New *0* F
at the Hotel Aspir.watl.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ho'.lt«terPf*""
ad to-day for N«-w YorK by motor.
Mrs. Frederick De R Xttssram **LA
ix'on Mrs. Cohnnbns OD. Iselin'* **** i
t!v^ Cnrtta Hotel. ha* gone to tws.
J.»hn Sloan? and Joseph W. EBt**^
returned to New York. fa-*.*
Mrs. A. Scott Cameron, oi New Tcffi
tived to-nisht at the Curtis Hotel
The Misses Amy and Kdith K0""K 0 "" £„
rived t«>-«lay in Stockbridse. TS'rV ,
cupy tho Kohlsaat villa. .»«■*■»
season.
WUllain R. 111H It R. Itaspk'Sf*
I* M. Ron.l are at the , ; .!eWW>* *
field. 'ft*
Miss Sophia Curtlss. daughter «
Curtis, has sailed for Ne« Torll>
several months abroad. _j->«i'

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