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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 20, 1910, Image 6

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«' 1 7n nscments.
>UIAMBR.A— S— S— V«adevIJIc.
A MERICAN— 3— S— Vau<J» vl'.lt?.
— S:J«i— Se»-en Pk>-^.
. > en.
,TTY THIIATRE— s.-li— Tli«; Third Orerec.
coSiOsaAU— 3— «— v«nd««i«.
CRITKIiIOX— S:t?> — The Onjnratrrs.
OtOnr,— «:li— Tho Krtso.
irfncdv-nri The IV'SCrtTJI. ■
i'T-nL^^lV— nccos.t:ns CJ«acJiUa«.
iA^AT+A^r^rJl-HOU ? - ::. Hani the
• :1S — trtploaancy.
V^ • aMSTEKDaM— S:IS— >!«<sarae t3bcn>
■vrw YORK — *:li— Th« • '".lan*.
BLHiuffSt-O Matrimwiy a VViilur- .
J«=\mj- ■ ..anr.
trytr j:nd- CdO — Man* >«Wf« P»-
Index io Advertisements.
*£*-£■• paccOd. r*ce.Col.
imascmeatf ...M *-7ilMt T-*rikbo-k»- ■"• •
Ao«rt:n»nt • - **••■ a" a _
iMds ■/-■ *-?' iv»tfc» • ;
X*2*m Bataul»»« tnSetUnf \- I
«" '? ,'
tteas xruted.li 3-« ™"* ? '
ftU*« I" ' Trlb'inr P ihf. Hp-- _
Mir trribtmc
Thl* it^tos paprr is <Kcncd and ftuJy
lisheC af The Tcilmne Association, a
Xno York corporation; "flic* and prin
cipal place af tvsincss. Tribune Build
ing, yo. 154 Pmmb street, Xcw York;
Owen lliilf. president; Ogdcn W. Reid,
**<*reffl*>. James M. Barrett, treasurer.
T7»<* address of the ofilccrs 4* the office
vf this newfpaptr.
■r• v .
FOREIGN--— W«»ymann end Chavez j
jrade unrucvesrful att«>.mi»ts to fly across
•the Slmplon Pass to Milan; Chavez
nearly «>qua.Ued his record for height, but
vu unable, to make heatdway j*gain?=t
-i) , air currents. --= Testimony t*n<l
ins: to ir»v- intense jealousy of Bello
X.ltnorp by Eth^l ■ ara I^nevr was
"brought out st tlie coroner's inquest m
In . Crippen rd*T ' as- : Dr. Pepper
• . 'Lf<-n his belief that the parts of the ;
a-.,-.4y found "were those of a weanan. I
r Tl*. T>. Mac'agan. former Arrh-
I>isbop of York, died in Ix>ndon. .
Th« Martyr Cotton pinners" Federation
«I^c'd«?d to look out 1 ■"•"."•"• employes
vrJ«99 tb*« dispute at Oldham was set
ii«4 by October 1. "■ Louis Potha ,
f-.li "cisin his iwst of Premier la South |
Africa. Respite his defeat in th« recent j
<-J- ctions. The International Con- j
ference on Unemplo>'in€at besan its ses- ;
tiwis at Paris. = ■ Mail advices from
r^hin? told of a rising in Chinese Tar
I.^ stan In Trhlch many shona Rt la* capl
m! of th" province were beamed
DOaiESTIp.— P^tiills of th* conference
Wttv-^n President Taft and cx-Fresid«"nt
Koosev^t at Ne-w Haven s ere given out
j»« Albany when the President's train
i*sched there; Mr. Taft told the former
I*r« tiidtin that he stood firmly by the
letter Tvritten to Lloyd C Grii«om f in
v.iikh be farored the direct nomination
< : Oonrrersnioii and state l^slatcrs
strA "r^-rn:?a.thir^ with the fight against
l-jsrisin. '— ~r=z: Ti\* board of control lor ,
iti» postal .«3-v-ing^ banks win meet in
Washington before the Cabinet, assem
bles next week. ===== The Bureau at
Printing and' Engraving In "Washington
«iid 11 pei' cc & t more work this year than
last, but managed to save $172.00©. s==
j a! r,?s T. Lennox, a bankrupt leather
man of Lvnn. Mass., was indicted on
twenty-five covmts ■which charge the lar
«*uv of -_'t>4 _-- Senator Lodge,
who was taken ill on Saturday with in
tligrestion. was said to be In fine condi
tion at his home in KTahait. Mass. ---^=^
-k manipulation and inflation was the
subject of .Investigation at the railroad
trei^ht rete hearing in Chicaso. — ■'■■ . It
v*«> said at Boston that the American
Peace Society favored the adoption of n
treaty aC permanent obligatory a.rbitra
tion between the United States and Ens
3and as a feature of the celebration of
•Jhe centenary of peace between the two
* countries, planned for 1914.
>• Tries, planned lag 1 I^l4.
f "V— locks were dull and prices |r
aagsdai -~ -~ ~ln a leu. to his sister,
attsi Mary E. Gaynor. the Mayor de
ticrlbed his sensation* after the at
irsnv>t<--d assassination, for which he held
Tiit\v « rst newspapers responsible. .
Th«» acting Mayor made a hurriedly
planned trip to St. James, and Cm hn
rr*f!=lon prevailed that Police Oominls^
Kloner Baker's head was in tbe balance.
: Letters from scientists in th-
Arctic tor the Museum of Natural Ilis
tnry told of hardships caused by tin lees
of food supplies. ~■- - Ex-Presid«'Ht
3?oosevolt returnc<l to Oyster Bay and
said his talk with President Taft was
satisfactory In every way. _ <;:nu-
Hinjr dp ■!• •>-• were upset when ten men
tMkcn In recent raids were held ii. heavy
hail for the grand Jury. --—— Th« entries
of six French aviators were received by
tbe Bjrosaotere of tbe internationaJ avia
tion meet. - George I- Bcdfll took
The ■witness stand in his own behalf, and
Emitted taking **houf money." which
hr paid all importers paid.
THE TTKATHER-- Indian tiotis for to
*lay: Cloudy «nd possible ijhowcra^ The
t»»mT>erature yesterday: Highest, 71 de
jrre**?; lowest. 57.
Tbo annual fathering of the Crawl
Aim? of tb*' Republic dift>»> from most
ctb^r ?r<>3t popular •_■.'' I jori pcs in an <*i*
r,PDli«l and rath^ti/" poapact It hi (fee
Tn^Ptins **f a dr!n? hpdjr, ahlch -rows
lm-vitaWy mallT ■ ntr by roar. On
trntious of ether •Ik* report inorcas«»
«-•' tnombership and gTo^iii iv numbers
and stren^tb. Net s«J the veterans of
Ui. conflict -.tiivh is still pre ■eminently
called The War. Tr^;r report Is in
variably vdc of losses, oi diminishing
noinVera, of progress lotrard ultimate.
:mi<l vow. iudet^d. not iery rcniot«», ox
tin«.-llon. Tlie ■:!-t:nj.-.- invests tuc
wwainpmcnt vith ji.<th'»-. and perhaps it
:ils«> btr«n?thons the Ixmds of attraction
mUHi !icW tli" M-v-r.nK (ogctlicr and
vhich dmw • 1,-rii I<>.! l»«'ir n-Miii'in-.
I'a>>krns, too, ar« % waniag in ihe laps*.*
« t yi-nis, ;:inl that is Cause f<»r r< i .i<»k*iufr.
H l< wx \nicxasm t!»<* a«*tuul combatants
::ro dylas and «Jisajij)oaria^ r that tin- ;nii-
Ti->sii;<>s whlcb once tailed arc atss
vauisLins. Ratlicr is it hacanne of the
Incrrasln? pmpective of history tmd
cf t'j«- practical . lei experimental demon-
KU-at;<in <»f the i>«'iic!Jts to a!l -„ r1- of
*';«' rntfor: v.hioh }:n>cc*t*d fr"ijj the) r«
establlsbmcnt and ■ ■ .. mill <-onftrtna-
Jion of the ruioi!. On both t*nU* some
vho wore f«:roin<>st in the strife have
l>f.!U i!Tid arc* fomsost hi tl»<* prviiK'
immi cf rcaeoed fraternltr- in Eact,
tho«f: v.-]:o h:ive l»eea most ..■■•
tavi- :I*o vimntis cf "civil strife bfahjd
»nd bay? shown tbe bitterest IncllsHUon
so rtratlntwi ' ional huatlllt> arc ibofiC
r.iw •,£<!' no p^ri In actual liatll«». Tb«»
QsbtciV aro Ihc prar.«

a]sa ta *at remali 1 ' I a? 'Si*'! »ni
only ofinfin"^ by Urn lapse of time and
the paran^ of the blue and pray
»•!::.! liost^. That is the persnaneai aivl
the . n.ii-NMi.-.- of the major result of
the war— tlie perpetuation of an mi
viol:ibl<» national union. It may be that
to the and of time historical and p«n
stitnlional >4nu>ntw will delate the right
of secession as it existed or did not
exfeit before the war. AH that is now as
academic as the question of the right
fnaaeas of Henry V ill's dhrorce The
majority opinion probably h and will be
thai the rsjM did hot «4st But we
venture 1.1 say that if it shooid he uni
versally conceded thai it did exist, ■ • vi
abstract fact, it would with equaj
unanimity and rjanafaanhi be held that lo
calise af the events from inaj to 1863
it ceased and forever ceased to o.\ist.
All el?e is rrmnTsij !«"» that one pri
mary :«nd fundamental fact. And ii is
thr paraaanenee of tlmt fact that rejoices
the jratherinp: veterans despite the
pathos of thoir waning numbors.
PRtilAttrES A\n rir.ii- BEVTt
The utter Inadequacy of the euotlng
primary system to red«^t publle e-cnti
m<»nt fully is beinp brought but hi the
present ooctost in Ibis state. Put boldly
th«» issue is whether the Republican
itartr Is with President raft, Governor
Hushes and ex-President Roosevelt or
with Messrs. Barnes. Wadswortb. Wood
ruff and Ward. If that question eenid
be placed squarely before the Repub
licans of tL«» state ther* Is not the
slightest doubt how an overwhelming
majority would stand. Such an alterna
tive presented to the party verges nu the
ludicrous. Yet. under the existing pri
mary E-ystein, the "representative sys
tem" so-called, the discredited petty
bosses are abl« to create the impression
that they have nearly as many followers
amonc the Republicans as the President,
the Governor and (he er«T popular
We hare already alluded to the absurd
results obtained under the "representa
tive system," to the reactionary ism of
Kin;rs and the i>rogressivisin of New
York County, two neighboring counties
in one city. No such difference in the
point of view of Mauhattan and Brook
lyn exists. Brooklyn does not. prefer the
leadership of Barnes and Woodruff to
that of "Faff, Roosevelt and Hughes any
more than Manhattan does. Colonel
"Abe" Gruber's district in Manhattan
has Mr, more fear of the new nationalism
than the districts north, sooth and ea«t
of it, yet the primary declares that it
has. And th« results which the "repre
sentative system" produces up the
are just m absurd as those obtained
down here. Of three counties In the
sani« gen^r«l neighborhood, all rural, one
is for Barnes and Woodruff, another is
for Roosevelt »i"1 the third is "on the
fen^e.*' It i«; impossible to believe thai
any such difference in the actual attitude
of tli« farmer* in those counties exists.
It seems to be conceded that Buffalo
will send Progressive delegates to th?
state convention, while. Albany and
Syracuse will send supporters of the
"old jruard." Does any one suppose that
if every Republican in those three cities
voted on the question whether the ps»rty
should follow the leadership of Taft.
Roosevelt nnd Hughes or that of Barnes
and Woodruff th* 1 result hi Syracuse
and Albany would differ greatly from
that In Buffalo? ...
Tbe truth Is that, big ;js ihe issue is
before the Republican parly. the pri
maries now being" held are with few ex
ceptions clrlnsr m not the view of the
party, but The Tien of the machine.
And 50 eJoso is tb° relation between
those who run the machine and the mi
nority which votes at tbe primaries that
primary results are hardly any mor«»
significant tJian they would he if the
boas was authorized by law to cast all
the votes himself. Delegates are picked
out who will do the bidding of the ma
chine and to the primaries come ouly
these on whose vote the machine, ran
count. Why should any one else attend?
With -hr biggest controversy raging in
the party that lias occurred for several
years in the recent primaries, there were
no rontcf*ts in f'irty-poven of the fifty
swea Assembly districts of New York
and Kings counties, a*nd in the districts
in which there were contests, with one
or two exceptions, the issue was aot the
hams which is dividing the Republican
party, the one in which the whole state
is interested, but some petty one !»«•
tween two local personages: Could any
thing better show the complete lack of
relation between tbe present primaries
and the real Issues with which public
opinion is concerned?
"The Smm York World*' is busy en
couraging Independent and Krjiubllcan
voters to elect a Democratic Omgress
and Democratic governors and state
legislatures this year not. because Hie
Democratic party deserves j>u<\-ess hut
simply t«» rebuke alleged Republican
short inc. M (]'<••< nut strengthen
its appeal when it points out that Demo
cratic legislatures if cho«cu this fall
would have a rnanco to redraw the lines
of Mm Congress district* in many states
under a new federal apportionment. it
i, obvious wh3t will happou If the duty
ol reshaping the Congress districts In
any Northern elate is committed to a
Democratic legislature. The Democratic
party, returned temporarily to power,
would defy the. spirit of the federal law.
wbi>h aims at. a Just apportionment, and
aßanjelann> aarrfavander every Northern
state as it as gerrymandered every
Southern and border Mate where parti
san Khjandm have made mx± an expe
dient desirable.
It is charged by "The World' that the
rcdlstricting of Republican states after
the census of 1900 was "performed in ;•
; ■artisan fashion." Yet the present appor
tionment of Jtepresentalives iv the Re
publican states is exceptionally fair and
exceptionally generous to the minority.
practioalrjr the only instances of gross
partisan discrimination are la the states
under Democratic control. In New York
in iJ*»' last (en roars ilie distribution of
s<;ii> iii Congress between the tivd par
ties has corresponded very closely 1" the
strength shown by the parties in state
and national elections. in JDOS, when
the Republican electoral ticket had ■
plurality of '^i-i**-. eleven Democratic
representatives were elected out of a to
tal (,f thirty-seven; A Democratic ticket
might win in the state by 75,000 plu
rality and tbe victory carry with it a ma
jority of the Congress delegation. In
Pennsylvania theanportlonmeut is equal;
ly favorable to the minority. Mr. Taft's
plurality iv th:«« -':" < - was •_".«>..•:•(. Yet
live Democratic Heproselitatlves were
elected out •>; tbirty-two, and in <jfT
jrars*as many as j- -rt ven Democrats have
beeu .«'l'vti"<i. The Republican electoral
!i'kr( carried ludia i in '•«••» IV ■ p I'
iratty of 10.731, but cleireo I>eniocraUc
[{cpr^»v*arives r.ere «:lec(ed out of tb;?
t^<»n. lb~ Kr.^au tick** won la
Nebraska in 1003 by :i margin of 4.102,
tad three Democratic; Representatives
out of six were «-h< m.
Contrast these results with the r'sult.-*
in Missouri and Kentucky, both gerry
mandered by Democratic legislatures.
Mr. Taft carried Missouri by a plurality
lOf 020 ami a Republican Governor wsis
elected by a plurality of 15,339. But only
t-i\ Republican neprescntativea wore
rchaaaa out of sixteen. Tlie Hon. Champ
I Clark's district, the 9th. cam 44.T96
I v.tfs. The adjoining district, the lOtb.
represented by Mr. Bartboidt, a Repub
lioau. cast si.:;is rotes, Mr. Barthohtt
1 getting' more votes than were polled tor
all candidates for Congress in Urn Otb
district. The Democratic electoral ticket
won i" Kentucky Id IMS by a plurality
of 8581. But eight Democratic Repre
, scntatives were elected out of eleven. in
the Republicau 11th district the. total
vote was over 51.000. In tbo adjoining
Democratic districts, the stb and 3d,
i(».00<) aud 34.000 votes were cast. Tit
i Virginia a legislature recently for parti
rap. s reasons changed the lines of two
districts, detaching » county from the
smaller district, to add it to the larger
one. «nd one of the Elections commit
tees of the House of Representatives has
recommended the unseating of th* sit
i ting Democratic member because of that
patent violation of the spirit and letter of
the federal apportionment law of 1901.
Independent and Republican voters
asked v to turn the power of apportion
ment over to Democratic legislatures in.
Northern states will do well to consider
the notorious record of the Democratic
party as a promoter and beneficiary of
The catting off of transfers by the
Metropolitan Street Railway Company
has not turned out to be the saving of
that company. To be sure, it did not go
so far as BOOK '•'" those WhO were prov
ing a couple of years ago tbat transfers
were bankrupting the street railways
would bare carried it. but it did go
far euougb to disclose some merits If It
bad any. Nothing Is heard nowadays
of this short way to restore the prosper
ity of the traction lines, bo it Is fair to
suppose that faith In Its efficacy Is
gone. And it is no wonder, when the
returns of the Metropolitan system with
its transfers materially reduced are con
The great, savings in operating ex
penses wbh»h were to be effected by not
carrying passengers "free" do not ap
pear to have materialized. for during
tbe year which ended on June •'•. 1910.
operating expenses were 70 per cent of
gross earnings. And net income after
taxes and rentals bad been deducted
was so small that the reorganization of
iho company is evidently going to be a
difficult problem.
But perhaps th*» most serious symp
tom for the, company is the fact that it
no longer receives its share of the great
growth of traffic In this city. With the
subway carrying 30,000,000 more pa"
sengers last year than the year
before and the Manhattan elevated
lines carrying 17,000.000 more, the Met
ropolitan street railways carried only
2.500,000 more. And since the placing
of fare boxen at the entrance of street
cart has probably resulted In ■ more
complete registration of passengers than
formerly whs possible, it Is probable
that the Increase on the street railways
Is even le.as than the figure! Indicate.
This failure of the street railways to
get their share of th* growing traffic
ha been evident from the statistics at
least for tbe last two years. It con
stitutes the gravest problem for their
"The Nashville American';' chides 0
for misunderstanding local . sentiment,
when we suggested that the "near beer
which they sell down where the Cumber
land flows would probably In time as
suage the thirst and placate the palate
of Middle Tennessee as effectively as the
nearer beer of precious memory. We
cited the fact thai Berlin loves itsmikl
fwelss bier" even more Than it. does its
lager of heavier alcoholic content, and
S3 id that there was no reason why prae
tfeally dealcoholized beer should not be
popularized ha states in this country
with prohibition tendencies. But "The
American* protests more iv sorrow than
in anger that if our suggestion was
meant seriously it is only amusing.
Fancy an indignant anti-prohibitionist
hi Tennessee, who clamors for the repeal
of the "state-wide" law and resists it*
loeyl enforcement, contenting himself
with . ni amber fluid not banned by that
law, however reminiscent its taste and
however natural its color and collar!
What they want apparently with every
j_'i;jss of beer in Tennessee is a certificate
that the brew contains enough alcohol
to put it in the bad graces of the pro
Our N'asbvllle friend should i in? re
prove us for trying i" show that, good
palatable beer and a prohibition law are
not mortal enemies. A recent report
from the American. Consul General in
London describe! a new English ale. al
most indistinguishable from the old
fashioned article in looks :iud taste,
which la ■=•■> brewed that It contains only
nine-tenths of i per rout of alcohol.
The only difference Is in the after effect
and that difference may be put to th<
,,,.., beverage's credit. Deer and ale are
really all the better for having a low
percentage of alcohol, as Ilie German
beers drunk in Germany demonstrate.
Why should Nashville despair? If it
cuts out tli'' Idea that alcoholic strength
is th" sole teat of virtue in the contents
of the foaming stein. It can renew a
happy past without fear of friction with
the state-wide law or of kataenjanuners
the morning after.
\ receut correspondent's offer of
"electromortkm*' as a substitute for
"electrocution hi uot acceptable. Be
jnond doubt "electrocution*' should be
prouiptly banished from tl:o ?<ppcc-ii of
■11 who would Uave tbe Bnglisb lan
roage anything better thao ■ rulgar and
ignorant Jargon. Bui ii is nut certain
thai suy rabetitute for ;t is needed,
while It is quite certain that If any is
: it hh.Hiiil nut be the unhappy
Indention of out well-meaning corre
The good word "execution*! has lung
been used to 'describe the Infliction of
the death penalty by whatever ineaus.
It baa been applied <•> death under Urn
sword, under tbe axe, under the bow
string, under th« guillotine, at (he end of
a rope, before the riflwi of a tiring squad
and iii other ways. We cannot see why
i' Hbould not :tls<» '"• applied to death in
an electric chair, Spuje~notoll--fof thcsQ
other methods of »»\erutlon have elnjlrt
words t'> describe flnm. ii is I I-)- Hut
in «'3?* It »c wvffz'.ny or dszlral 1 („
f**±jk U. law a a tlut 0 c^rtAio judicial
putting to ricnth M.tis Effected fhrouftii
ii,,. „.,. of electdcity wo should taluk
thai: a slight, <-ii"«'in]i.'.-iiti.,ii might, I*
< ii)|>i--,Mfl. Surely ijhe subject hi not so
attractive that every lingual facility
must, be afforded for it« popular and rr<>
tvttm dittcnsßSon.
But if ■ single word is to l^- used, and
if one must be coined for 111^ purpose
let us cot jump from the frying pan of
TlPotrfK-ttiion" into the tire of "electro
mortion." Our corrospondont rails the
former :r* # hyl>rid." it in. but so is the
batter, glllcc it is 'half Greek and half
Latin. By a curious bit of fatuity our
correspondent, in tho Mum letter mi;:
gestcd the desirability of *% food substl
"tutP for that other barbarism 'automo
"bile."' But "automobile" Is not nearly
as barbaric as "electrotuortion,*' sinrp
while strictly speaking it is half Greek
and half Latin. Its Greek half is by no
moans unknown or unused In Latin.
It la not an ideal word, but. there- la
some shadow of. justification for it.
If we must have a single word for
death hi th* electric •'hair. and if ii most
be of classic derivation. 'Vlertmthr.n
asia" would be unimpeachably accurate
and euphonious : or perhaps "clectro
tlianyv or some other derivathe of
"clectrum" and "thanato?." But why
turn to th» classics? Why not follow the
analogy of "ban?in?," "shoot In?." "be
headlng,7 etc., and use "shocking"?
The Constitution got through a whole
day without Barnes sayin's anything In
its defence!
The wireless tclegrrap'.i, with Iti in
junctions to returning travellers in mid
ocean not "to trifle with the dutiable
declaration list, has now established its
character and Influence as a moral
The population of Dallas, Tex., in
creased 11<> per cent In the last decade,
and is hot-.- 92.104.*- That cruel an
nouncement ought to be sufficient to
check the unseemly mirth of "The Hous
ton Post," which has recently been try-
Ing to Illuminate for The Tribune's ben
etlt the political moral of the Maine elec
tion. "We know why Maine- went "hell
bent." But why is Dallas being allowed
to outgrow and overshadow "Heavenly
By the way. will some mathematical
genius inform us how much time is
wasted annually by Americana in men
tally deciding what is the proper amount
of each of the innumerable tips which
they bestow?
Colonel Rooaevett says that the "new
nationalism" is Jttat plain old morality.
That wont make it any more popular
with some of th^so who dislike it.
The "pen season for deer and "near
>i- •■ ' ■" In now on. The Adirondack dis
patches will Boon show whethev there
has been an advance in skill <">n the part
of the eager marksman in distinguishing
the four-legged moving targets from the
L.ast week's revelation! of the pa! -
meat of considerable sums to customs
employes by importers suggest the
sound principle that any such payments
to government employes to influence
their performance of their duties are to
b» regarded as radically 2nd essentially
vioious. Even If not don- with corrupt
intent, their purpose must be to gain for
some persons special privileges and
favors in a service which should b« en
tirely impartial.
!he Stock Exhange has th« name of
being the noisiest business place in the city
and it probably deserves the name." said a
member of that body, "but when the noise
ceases, as it has of late for lack of busi
ness, the Influence on the floor members
Is like the stopping of the machinery on a
liner in mtdocean. The noise is part of the
game and we haven't had enough of it of
late. One day recently, when the silence
became unbearable, a. member put on an
orderly's suM and sprinkled the floor, pay
ins more attention, however, to the legs of
his fellows. The bit of merriment cost him
a pretty penny in Ones, but tho member
who appeared a few days later on roller
skates escaped the argus in the chair and
succeeded In furnishing a noise without
coat to any one."
the <;nn,T..
Down In the Brill, where the say gang
foreg&i ben 4 ,
Down where the unok? hovers thickly
and blue.
That is the place where you ii»ar 'em in
Tales that are ancient and some that ar<:
August— the waiter— skating around
Bringing the b^er? or the steake as yen
Comfort, companionship, both will be found
' there-
Down in the grill I
Down in the grill, when you're blue and
Some one will lighten your burden of
Some one will show that your heart isn't
"busted," 1
-Tolly you up till you're cheerful sgr<in.
Maybe -the talk Isn't brilliant or "high
Grist for a keen intellectual mill;
y» t it may smooth out the kinks in your
Down in th* grill!
Down in the grill, you can be at your ease
Put your fee* up on a chair If you ehoore;
Sing, SI you wish, over crackers and cheese
Give to your listeners all of your views.
, For urn and barroom and study together
Every man want It hi mado to fulfil,
Haven of peace from the world's heavy
V..« ti In the Frill! -{'ueic.
.\ still lifr by .lan van Hujsen In the
museum at The Hague was recently in
jured, but it is believed that th» perpetra
tor war- neither vandal nor thief. Th
picture represents a basket of fruit en
v . !:irh a number of insects have gathered.
On a pale yellow apple which Is the centre
piece in the cluster of fruit Is a large, fly,
painted bo true to nature, se say the ofti
clals of the gallery, that the canvas was
Injured by .--"me one who endeavored to
".shoo" it and brought lila cane or hand too
i-loso to the canvas. "A tribute to the.
painter's genius," says the letter recording
the fact, '"for which the work bad to Buf
Texas bankers estimate the ralue of all
automobiles in that stato at |e5,0UU,000,
which is more than one-half the combined
capital of all th« state banks The] also
estimate the annual depreciation, for which
thero Is no remedy, at $1.',0u0.000, or four
times the annual lire losses of the state.
it is possible thai Minn men, perhaps many,
■re riding In automobile* who cannot af
ford the luxury, but the big Investment In
dicates general prosperity. — Utiea Press.
"If Gounod's comic opera, 'Physician
Against Ells Will. 1 is successful in this
i ,iv. you will see it In Hew York next .sea
son," Kays an -American, writing from
Paris. It i- a queer «tory they tell about
this opera. In 1861 Gounod's annual COB
tributlon to the Brand opera was to be a
work foifuded on Goethe's "Faust." The
music was well advanced when, to bis con
■:• niatioii, Gounod heard that the compet
lag theatre would aim have .< "Faust." but
in the form of v ballet. In hi Karen for
new material a frletiitj fiiggested Mollerc'a
•t'li.\;i i.i. ' Blnsi ill -.-» Will." Bud In •«
ehort tinie 1 1-. opera tta rompi-tcl.
•i* .,, „ nUe the i ■«'*. l"' ballet '■■ ■ proved
if failurt. ISA th" ■ .... ,i beinf mats *1
Ills disr^^a!. Qbtliw* s*icy:l;t*i Ua* "991%
and in the triumph which followed lost a!!
interest m th« coml-- opera. Through a
suggestion on the part.of I'aul T.snda'i, it
baa boon unrarthed from th" archives, and
every one who knows about it. Is anxious
aa to the sort of reception it will have.
The '"boy scouts" movement has reached
the Malay Pentnaula. and Singapore is to
have a Due organization under »>•<• patron
age of the Governor and Chief Justice. H
la a pood thing hi many way*. a»M< from
thf military training, and bid* fair to be
come one of the permanent and most popu
lar institutions of the peninsula All
through ■ Hi* British colonies "bo: s«*nut.
organTuttlOßa are .■■being formed.—Daily
Consular Reports
To the Editor of The Tritmr-c.
Sit; Your splendid and pointed editorial
on sinugglinp. referring to »' fellow who
tried to beat the government out or no per
cent of just duty debts. was very timely
a:id well worth reading. There arc 100
many 0/ the ilk of that follow endeavoring
to avoid their just debts nowadays, ami
it was high time-. that Collector Loeb got
after them at the customs end. And to
the minds of fair-thinking people he took
a step in the right direction when he pot
after them. I have recently returned from
abroad, and, 'having declared- my foreign
purchases,! had no difficulty with the in
spectors, r.horn I have alw^n found a
very obllKln^- and courteous >lass of men
to honest people: but to dishoner.t folk
they do their duty Well. Let them Keep
on with th« good work, and let the- press
help them with mon»l support, »i your
article undoubtedly will.
N>W York. Sept It, I'M ll
To the "Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In your issue of to-day I ne^ among
letters to the editor one suggesting that
you get around among the different classes
of men and learn their opinion of Colonel
Roosevelt's present "conduct."
Beiiif; a travelling man, I get around a
little, and, aside from finding an occasional
business man who feels that the present
campaign of education is affecting' his busi
ness and Is therefore disgruntled, my ex
perience is that Roosevelt's following: is as
great as. If not greater than. ever. If we
must have Fom« depression In business for
a time in order to right certain wrongs,
let's have It, and not allow our patriotism
to cease where- our pecketbook begins.
Montclalr. N. J.. Sept. 18. 1010.

To tho Editor of The Tribune.
Bir: Th«« letter published to-day in The
Tribini .vi signed William 11. Carlin is
most • '.■:!.-<■' \ ative. I. too, have been a
stead\. ••' stent voter for the Republi
can pan . -lit for nearly fifty Instead of
twenty year*, and, coming In contact with
many Republicans, I have lately been pur
prised In find bo many utterly onaaMd to
Roosevelt and Roosoveltism.
One evening last week I attended a social
meeting of Grand Army men. being a vet
eran myself, cad when during the evening
reference was mad« to Roosevelt 1 was
thunderstruck to And that every man hi
the room— fit! or twenty, all Republi
cans — expressed themselves as disgusted
with him anA his methods. They all, with
out a dissenting voice, said they would
BO vote the Republican ticket th] fall If
Roosevelt dictates the platform or the nom
ination, and the wish was unanimous that
Mayor Gaynor might gel the Democratic
Democrats were Independent enough to
slaughter Bryan and Republicans will do
th" Fume to Roosevelt-
New York. S.'pt. IS. ''!•'
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: The Stats Commissioner of Health
of Pennsylvania. Dr. Samuel G. Dixon, has
wisely called attention* to th» danger of
eating unwashed raw fruit, in a circular
letter recently issued Dr. Dtxon says«:
"Fruit which may look very attractive
when served at a meal has very probably
been handled by many human hands,
transported lons distances and exposed to
much dirt and th« visitation of Insect?, par
ticularly Bid of various species.
"It is too soon for even our very young
people to forget the food that was infected
with typhoid fever by files which caused
so many deaths among our soldiers in the
Spanish-American War.
"Before r?w fruit Is eaten " should be
carefully washed with pure water, and
tj.oUed fruit, which attracts a great va
riety of insects, should never be eaten raw.
The time and energy required to wash raw
fruit are a bagatelle alongside of a case
of typhoid fever.' '" •'- ktxtneh.
Jersey City. X. -1 ■ Sept. 1?. 19l».
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Your correspondent. William L. Ed
wards, in his letter to The Tribune; from
Lone Branch yesterday, calls The Trib
une's attention to the political reforms that
Woodrow Wilson baa advocated in past
years. lie doe,s not mention the moat po
tent of them all, bis advocacy of the short
In an address before the City Club or
Philadelphia Dr. "Wilson mad" h short.
comprehensive speech on th« short ballot,
■>!ii.li made a convert of every member
who was privileged to bear it. The Dem
ocrats of New Jersey could not send to
tho voters a better campaign document
than his views on this much needed re
Philadelphia , Sept. is. ISA
From The Buffalo Express.
The War Department liar, decided that
Went Point t& open to left-handed cadets.
it would be a shame if the military school
thould reject material from which some of
the greatest baseball players are made.
From The New 1 liven Register.
They are bTe&Ktnf! records in the amount
of custom! collected at the. Port of New
York. Dot this mean that more people
ore bringing '" more dutiable thing or
that moro people ire paying duty on the
dutiable thing they bring in?
Prom Th*> Honstoa 1
Maine, promptly rolled Into the down!
berth that we prepared for hoi Won't It
mako those Yankee patriots swell when
somebody says. "In the certain Democratic
states like Texas and Maine." etc.?
From The Baltimore
it '■ a. flagrant misuse pf hawftball vet
nacular lo call Governor Patteraon's retin ■
mi n1 a •':- i-iiii- >• hit."
from The Albany JouraaL
iVhen the baseball players .)<nn ergaaised
labor the "fans" trill bave to Uvten cloaely
to hear whether it'a the umpire. «>r the
walking detegutr who rails «\n •'StriK- ""
Prom The Albany Journal.
A French sclent! i . v .i\.- thai the ■
hold enough gold in solutiou i>> each
inhabitant n( Urn H«rth JlM.w.uuu. The
trouble la ili.st the] uill continue to hulu it.
i rom The Richmond Times-Dispatch.
It begins to look, really, as If the Demo
cratii of New York we learning Home sonse.
Surely they have had experience enuiiKh* In
I!,- last \<\\ yearn i.i miikn 111. in (.till t<>-
Kitli.-r for th,- principle* !],.■> profess! If
not f'.n~ Ih* pottage In Might.
I i <>Mi The Mil * .iii .-. ',', , eon in
Boventeen people v ■'•" i. hi.-. i and mm
■*v«n In Mi. •} by H»il«Mm»l>i|ej in N»« Y«fk
City during ♦h» mouth vt August Nine
. ha 'iff' m rtn away after accident • No
k National Htshn-avii Prottetive
'AssccUtJon has b«»n lormtdl
People and Social Incident*
' Mi*? Leouorc < obb. danger of Mr. and
Mrs? Hrnr>" Jve* Cobb. wlll-bft married in
the Church of thr Mf.sriati. tht» afternoon
to Kobert Amory. jr.. ..f Boston. As both
families am in deep mourning: th*» wedding
WAI I* very email and quiet and there will
be no reception. Miss Cohb will bavn no
attendants. Her brother. Cleveland Oabb,
will act as« Mr. Ainory'a best man, nnd the.
ushers will bo Georprc Minot- Arthur Ii
HutehtoßOtt, AtnoryLelanil. jr. <>»rge> ii.
West and Candler and Elliot Cobb.
Mrs. Nicholas Lonffwcrth has arrived hi
town from .staatiiburs. It V.. .where the
Fpent th" weak end jik thn guest of Mr. and
Mrs. 0| ' Mill--, and is at the *:«. Rccis
for a few ds> ;•.
-.!-.. Valeric Iladden. daughter of Mr. and
Mr* Harold V. Kadden. •■'■!. be married to
Francis B. R'ggr. of Seattle, on October 6.
In St. James's Church, this city.
Mrs. French VanderMlt arrival in torra
:csterd3y and is at the St. Regis.
Mrs. Arthur Murray Dodge, Who recently
returned from a. tour of the world. Is at her
country place, it Waetogue. Conn.. wnere.
she v. ill remain until November.
Mr*. George U. Sheldon and Miss Her
trude Sheldon returned to town yesterday
from Northeast H»rbor, Ms.
Mr. ami Mrs. Archibald S. Alexander ha v?
returned to Bernardsville. N. J.. from the
Adirondack."?, where they spent the great I*part1 * -
part of the summer. .
Mr*. Usdcn Goelet arrived In th» city
yesterday from Newport and is at MM fc't.
Kegis for a few days.
Mr». K. T{. Thomas and her mother-in
lay. Mrs. Samuel Thomas, -will return to
town from th» Adirondack 3 early next
month and so to the Plaza. Mr. Thomas
will remain abroad for about another year
on account of lIJ3 ji«*3jth.
Mr. and Mr* Edwin r>. Morgan closed
their Newport reason yesterday and will
spend the. fall at their country place, at
Westbury. Long Island.
Mr. and Mrs. Jame3 Speyrr -•"111 arrive In
this city from abroad about the middle of
next month and will fpend the rent of the
fall at their country place, at Scarborough
Mrs. Richard Uambrill will go to Lenox
next month, ami during: her stay there will
be the guest of her sisters, Mr*. Glraud
Foster and Mrs. Charles Carroll Jackass*.
Mr. and Mr-. Geraldyri Redmond arrived
in town yesterday and are at the St. Regis.
Young Hermann Oelrichs and John R.
Drexel, jr., »>•*» also at the Ft-. Regis, hav
in? arrived from Newport in a racing car.
Mr. and ?>Tr?. Henry Forbes McCi eer J»
hare returned to the city from the Adiron
dack?? and are at their house. In Madison
avenue, for tha winter.
[By Telegraph to Tb« Tribune.]
Lenox. Bent 13. — The meeting of the En
n>ai» beagles, v. ith Charter G. Burden a*.
whip, <craa at T<ovelands Corners at *■ o'clock
tHis rim— Mai Elizabeth Turnure.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Georga K. Tiir
mm, made her fir?t appearance in tlie hunt.
Ridinsr to-day were. Joseph W. Burden. Miss
Isab«ile Shatter. Miss Edith Bird, Claries
S. Bird, Jr.. and Mini Charlotte- Barn*-?
On Saturday the hounds will meet at Tyr
lngham Valley.
William "Watts Sherman ha? non* Ml
Newport. Mr. and Mr?. Alexander E.
Brown and Miss Florence Brown, who have
been at the Hotel Aspinwill for the sea
eon. went to Cleveland, and Sir. and Sir*.
Alonzo Zabrlskie returned to New York.
Mr. and Hnt Robert Hager. jr. hays ar
rived at the- Hotel Asplnv.all. Mr. and Mrs.
William D. N. Periue will arrive to-mor
row for the fall seasou.
More than 20.000 Left Home in Seven
. Months of This Year.
V.'ashin^ton. Sept. 13. — Too man;- Irish
aro leaving Ireland this year in the opinion
of the home government, a cllppins from
an Irish Journal forward-ed hare by Deputy
Consul J. S. Armstrong, jr.. at Cork, says.
"The Irish emigration statistics prove
unsatisfactory; I.SSi persons left thai
country during July, as compared with
l.>' 2 tor J"uly a ear ago. an Increase of
25». Of tho emigrants. 1,037 xrere male?
and 751 fetaalea In all, 20.515 persons
have left Ireland during the first seven
months of 1910— an Increase of r.497 over
the same period in 1907.
•The total amtgratiea last year was
.'5.677, and was the seeesHl lowest on re.'-
crd for six decades. if tha same, rate of
increase Ia kept up for the remainder of
this year, emigration will reach nearly
32,000 for the year."
Indisposition on Saturday Due to In
digestion, Not Worry or Fatigue.
Boston, Seat. 13. — Despite fcta sudden
Indisposition at Norwood on Saturday, >'
v, as stated here to-day that United States
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge would con
tinue on the stump this v/eck. although
up to noaa to-day dates had not been ar
ranged by tlio it.it«» committee.
It Mas also laid that Senator Lome's
illness was due to indigestion, and not be
cause of fatigue or worry Incident to his
campaign for re-election. He. was at his
home, at Nahant. to-day, and was mM to
v- in fine condition.
Berlin. >?• pt. I?.— Ambassador an.i Mr.-.
David .layn« Hill pave a dinner to-night
m honor of tho new Secretary of State
for foreign AlTairr. Baron you Kiderlen
"Wachter. and Count »en Bernstorff. the.
German !U»ee»aaadjaT la the tTafted state*.
Boston. gent &— li'ranklln MaeTaanh,
Secretary el the Treasury, with his family,
and E. Pi Hillis. Assistant Secret^rr el
the Treasury, ho arrived In Boston !a*t.
night on tho revenue outter Mohawk, went
to his summer home at Dublin. If. 1!.. by
train to-day. It is «-xiw»« t— i that the Sec
retary will return on Wednesday and conn
tiuuu along Hi* cou»t to Portland. Me., in
the cutter.
New Han sept. t?.— Dr. Alexander l*c
trunkevitch, an honorary curator hi the
American Museum of Natural History, was
appointed to-day i.v the Vale Corporation
an instructor In zoology in the Sheffield
grientltk School.
In the medical school Dr. Yamlell H n
detaon was promoted to ■ :'.;it professor
ship in physiology. Mason TrewarU of
the class of '•-. was chases to give instruc
tion la debating in the college and rVa
fes.sor Charlton Lewis was granted leave of
absence for the present university year.
From The Chicago Record-Herald.
Henry V. asiii. who a^ an insurscnt
bits won 111. Republican nomination for
I *unrre»«nwn In the ..ih WUccnHln District,
defeating William 11. Stafford, the prcwni
it'-l'l. •»•» lit i(I Is » liwyrr uuti a famous
former football player. Hi •! cndlteti in
«»red with luivtiu; been tit. best „n around
nthlet' 1 ! that the University of Wisconsin
ev»r produced. At the Han ' law school
he won distinction hv betnc the nr i man
to complete the [■>: ■ ■ years? course in t\\<>
ytar*. «>c'ion:r. .«t the a;e of twenty-rtve
uominattd Robert M I* I ,li..ttt for Citr 1
ernor. an-1 a's>o nomlnit^i I.!'" •■>'■ Pr^slder*
»n t^* l4St Republican natl^uil m •on—.
which m> h*ld in Cblcef9.
Mr. and Mr- Robert W. Fatersen oare>
i ? „,^,i cards let * dinner for t-srenty-J!^
nnet«ti at Flantyre to-roorro*v night.
Curtain n. J- Smith of the Adrtatic. r^Ka
has ty*n <"*iwirl*' i^iiiiWs truest, has T *»
t.in.<-'» to New York.
Colonel TV' I-. fleMer. Mr *:,ri Mrs. llt
be.rt U. t>h^w «n«l Percy Branrwell went tn
Boston thl^ rnorninjr. *
:.!!:<.<» liuth Appl'ton ha.-» returned d
lpsr i.-b. •'■;*'!:*;':
The R**"- Aosoti Phelps Stokes has anne
tr. New Haven, vhcre hi is secretary of. tha
Yalo i;orporation.
• Georsa »r. Jtorzan's 'i"»iti«»n has Im
proved, and njbaj Caroling f. Morgan will
co to New York.
Mr. and 3lrs. Francis IL Gridn. wfc^ t^-^
b«»en at the Maple-^ood. in Pittn for -,
;-<»a.«">:i. Iwve ret»:rne'3 ♦« twn.
ArrtTlns to-day at th« 'tsjiSWßUt **?•
Mr?. •;• ..r«e P. .Slad". Mrs>. A A. * 'Isaa,
Miss IVllson and A- D. Parker, of Xcv
v->rk: Frank R Off. WlDleai .1. Barr7 and
v\'. V.". Ttan'ian. r.r phlla'lclpbt.j. "~*
Jlr?. Clement t;t::debaker. v^n j^ «t n*
Hotel AsptatraO, Is enfrtatiitnir JTJfs vi
Eamba!. of ften'ra. Srritzertan'i
libs' Loutso OHmore er.tert«lnf»i at t?*
at t,ith?ro-w villa. thi3 afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs». Lewi'' I^n^hlln. «f CWta??.
have arrives at tßfl Ked Lion Tnn. In atoeh
brtdgr Mr 3. C. IT. Lyrti? and Mr. an-t
Mr.«. C *5. Blannaai < h»r« a!?o arrtrM.
Mr. nn>l Mro. Daniel Cheater French -rfl!
rp'n'l th" aeansaa in Ptorkbrlds?.
Mr. and Mn Joseph 11. Cboat* jr.. |
have bees rr\th Mr. an»l M Jsseat n
Cho=»t». returned to Monnt K!*co ti-far- \ -
I By T»graph to Th<r Tncune. ]
Newport. Sept. BV— aVsnahwei si tfin
CasbM to-day w-r«- VT. K. Robinson, a
ptiest of Theodore Fhinn-?:"; It. O. Ttiisa?!!
and Jamen Arthur, of Scotland.
Henry F. EMri4se n*3 gone f> PJsm
York. George IT. Benjamin i? al?o maa»
mc a snort ri«it in Itew York.
Mrs. H. . aansjsr D«» ■ ■ i ? *rtalaaf
at dlnn»*r this erenir?: at hT ?'irnm«r
Mr. and Mm Oeric T» K.ive3 rrill ei^e
their season on Saturday and return f>
>.»>— York for tl-o winter. aw aad Mr*.
Conde Nast have also decided t<> clo3»
their season thi3 ween.
Mrs. H. Ifhr'.>pl fhr'.>p Gray has pon»» to Bar
ton for a short visit.
Ex-Commodorn^Fdwin D. Morgan and
family have closed th'ir ?ca3on and r*.
turned to Westbury Mr. an<l Mr 3. Ttoral
PhHps Carroll and Mlsr. Dorothea Cirron
will return to New York for the wlnt;r
this we*-k. ■_,'■
Mr. and Me* Theodore M. Davis Trill
depart en October i ... They plan Ib spend
Mm waster in Egypt. as u&ual,
Mr*. Edward •'. Berwind wilt scsad th«
latter part of the week hi I>?noT. Mhn
Julia BcrwiirJ. who baa been t: - Cu«st of
h"r brother and sister-ln-laTv. has r»
turn*** to Pnila/le'ph'*. Mr. *-'-"t • •■*.<! re
turned to New York to-day. : -.»
Mrs. Whitney "Warren ■will depart Sir
New York to-morrow preparatory to sail
ins: for Europe. . ,"
Miss Anna F. Hunter has r#» l irn«<l from
HoMernes?. N. H. whew ia» passed th<>
Mr. and M,rs. Craig Biddle hay* decide
to close, their season on October 1.
James J- Tan Alen bj niikmj % short
visit In New York.
Mr. »ni Mr.- WtUlam E rart«r -
part tiiia week
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Barton Jacobs trill
return to Baltimore on September 9
Mrs. KJchard GambriU is to r-miin until
late in October tni3 year.
Austea Gray has returned t<> New Ibsh
. Mrs. Hermann Oelrtcas. Mr. and Mr»»
Harrr 9, L-br and H. S. Black have r»
tttrnert from a snort visit in tte TVbit*
Mountains. ""
Mrs. Clarence Pell «v * lunchssn -nt»f
talner to-day.
Prediction That Elections in FertugaJ
Would Mean Rerclntion.
Lisbon, Sept. sV-H h believed that Kizt
Mann*!'? appointment of -t-rt»»". peer:, an
supporters of the present Liberal dtia»n
will add 9utsclent Btffeaant to t&a goveia
nieut to avoid th» necessity af a dissec
tion ad j^irliament and new elections, w&gg£
th«» republicans say. wonM mean revolu
Dr. Alpoim. leader of tL» p^anara
In. sldenti recently told his majesty that
unless h«5 Insisted on th% Liberal govern
ment's enforcing political and financial re
forms th" monarchy *ss doomed ■'■-''' * rr! ~
public was Inevitable.
Th- government coptinoev I*" campaign
against th« Jesuits and is cipellia; othsr
religious «r4^'-. which r<--entered Fortosal
after the Issuance of th» decree of nnv
but are not devoted to tl^e york of charity
••r teaching, as provided in th* decree Tba
newspapers say that the racnkr. arc ItegeJ
to th** mountains for refuses.
c ■
Will Hot Resign, Despite Defeat in tfc9
Recent Elections.
rretynu. South Africa, Bepf. l?.-lt wa-t
officially announced tt»-day that lieneral
Louts Botha will retain lh< premiarshi?
despite me losses sustaln'j'.l t»y the Nar^on
alist3 in the recent t-l^vtion?? to th^ tie"*
federal Assembly and his own defeat at th*
hands of th» Unionist e*#ndld'»?e. ?ir Percy
Ft tzpa trick.
V ron Tni» Fatiiflnd*:
It has n«»v«ir been thought seed POttCJ| '*
put too many *s* into one basket, bit
Bniztl has decided that ev»n If s-he deess t
have many battleships' th-* vill ha^e Hn
b«s.t th«r»j ia .:ne, regardless o' prlc*- >
n»w one t«st bein? built for h-r in tni!ar"»
Tiill be the 1 ti:<;!.i 10 ft con^rrucied for
any nation. SM -nill t«*» vf C«*j tens &3~
placem'-nr. fs> feet lone: and ?H l<t».t be*ni- ■
Her armament will also b*> thr heaviest 3'
far rut. into ••!' ■ vessel -consUtlr? of "•
leis than twelve .- ■ U-inch pjrj. beaiC^J
■> number of small* r en*)-. An-1 sbe " !U
m«k A a fceed of ..' knots. All tr-.is t3 *er»
erattf- i except when it tiwnea to W
price to i» paid tor !». namely, VW'.O 8 *
From The K->ch~»'.er T'nlon »nd Ad** I**1 **
thnt .. , (M
-t>ir»«» Ko*-l to Folitii-al Chais ajnp
title of an rditofial l» -The Albany J^\
BaL" \Ve haven't read i» yet. b"t »• It *:
confident that It Is all right Mr. .l^ruf*
ought to know the. road. Hid party »* «r* f *
ellinK It
The- superintendent of school.-* '" > J"',*
York sayj that l'H> mucli I:***''' B rr »™ '
tho pupils there. Well, it depend 1 vn » ••
ktnd. Th*) supfcrlntetident ilofan' "_. k
whether it Is • iin^- or atagastor. -*'" w^
Journal. ■
The driver of the ?tshtaeein!; *« utt%n . xo^
that run aver a man in %tm York ,*„,
kiilf-l him was evidently bent "" 't^Z
tha pawenccrs in his "yap .*»<«''» ,;-_^V.
N>\v York as It f.— Louisville corner
A guest at the St. Res&C In New York.
turned up with a wolf tho other »lay. •
th« wolf rant be kept from the door *
tho -• Res^ the co.st of living t* on I
climb indee<l.-Chlcaso R«cer«-H«raa*
Hobble skirt races ar»« causbiS a ?, ■ sat
■ skirt rases
«>xcitement In New York »>« th< 1,-, ' „,tce>»
net did la SquantnmvUlc—Mil* •»«"""
As sm.n *a ;i vuunc fellow na* s^?! »
ni«hi ..i two in New York tie, ** s -J'"'':T r( t
bored look and want9^roa »»i2^2^S
that be Is a r..an of tj.e worlA-cn.ca.
Itecord- tlerald.
With th«- iujnouncemfnt tha' «h* e **'T* s
n»Ki« .rep of Fnnf « J«»j '^V^H" >
th> report of » »hort»;- of ''^'^"fM-
New fork Another »n?»an.-e of * n " F Vlla
eip!^ el e=»M*» ant «&*:». w'MDlr.-fU 7
t!»!V>Mri Inquirer-

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