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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 23, 1910, Image 8

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1914 i
This nctrxpapcr is owned aUII nw'»-
Uthcd by Tin- Tribune Association, a
ynr York corporation: office and prin
cipal place of hvsincss. Tribune Build
ir.o \o ir.4 Xasiau street. Sea York:
Ornm Mill*, pretident ; (t<ldcn U. Uctd.
trcnXary; Jamc* M. HarrrU. treasurer.
The addr>\<* of the oncers is the office
d this neictpaper.
FOREIGN.— Pr. Hmvley H. Cripivn. at
jjaaOoa. was found guilty of having mur
dered h:s wife, the jury beinjr out just
th-rty minutes; he was sentenced to be
har.sred on November IS; it is said that
the jury may have reconmcnded a life
Ftntcnci-. ===== Prince Francis of Teck,
a brother of Queer. Mary, died In Lon
don Roth L.ihorals ana Unionists
in England seem willing not to press a
rrnoral the veto conference is
txrected to refer the subjects under dis
cussion to • a joint committee ot the
bouses. — It was announced at Pans
That France. Great Britain and Spain.
collectively, tod proposed to the powers
the recognition of the provisional gov
ernment of Portugal. "■ A dispatch
Irom Paris rays that negotiations for the
Turkish l«>an havo been abandoned. . —
Cholera cases have increased in ol
Petersburg; eleven deaths were reported
fro-, Italy. I-oui- U Lori'lard died
at Paris." : General Bruii. French i
Minister of War. gave a luncheon at j
3«sxiv for Secretary Dickinson and party i
and Ambassador Bacon. ===== General,
Michael Joseph Maunoury was appointed*
Military Governor of Paris.
DOMESTIC— Mayor Gaynor tras a ]
— • -■• ol President Taft at the White
Boose attending a dinner in honor of j
the Mayor »f Tokio. — Ex-President j
Boosevelt spoke at Concord. Manchester .
and Nashua. X H.. In support of the
Republican Male ticket, headed by RoL_t
P. Haj=s. Henry L. Stimson dostrfl
b day's campaign with a speech at Buf- !
£alo attended by about live thousand
persons. == John A. Dix Issued a
statement at Thomson, X- V.. in reply
to a communication from Albert H.
"Walker which m<. ntioned the candidates
name in connection with th«» 80-called
tVailfiaper Trust. ===== Senator L«odgej
Issued ••■ statement at Boston :n reply:
to Eusene N. Foss. denying that he had j
Knent targe sums In his campaigns. !
Th^ landing of the balloon Axurea was ;
reported. Leaving two' of the entrants in
the International cup race from St. L«ouis.
tho America II and the Dusseldorf, still
missing. Federal officers. In a raid
at Chicago, Feized 750,000 pesos, in
spurious Xicarauguan notes, and ar
rested a Chicago printer and an en
praver, and also v Mexican, charged
with promoting tha alleged fraud.
CITY. — ST<">ciis wer*> strong. ==
Agents of the Children's Society rescued
; girl *r<»TT! a dark basement room, where
sh«-- had h-"i: confined, they said, since ;
M«y. — — — Rißhts in xh~ rain marked I
:t)'-' npenins: day of the international!
aviation tournament at Belmont Park:
the att< ndance was large, considering
top weather. — - Th*- steerage and '
rnar.y third class passengers on the :
Italia!, liner Taormina srere detained by j
tee health olScers on account of a sup-
P?«h! case f >J cholera on board. . ]
Jam*-.- E Gaffney. the Tammany con- ;
tractor, testifying before the craft com- j
mlttee, calied ex-State Stmator Gardner
3 !i;;r. The Rev. J. S. Gresser. son
of the Queens Borough President, nearly
oj;m f - to blows with a man during the
trial of his t;ith^T in Long Island City.
■ ij. w. Billard. an attach* of the :
i.-. r ,, Department's building bureau, was
d^mis^ed by <*nrnmiss:on<*r Waldo for i
neglect of duty. — Announcement by
employers Injthe metal trades of an In
tention i" oppose the strike of the pol
ishers v,;:= regarded as an indication;
that thp workers would L>" locked out to- i
morror. .
""Ill: WEATHER.— lndications for to
day: Fair. Tin- temperature yesterday: '
Bighest, .".7 degrees: lowest. 48.
(Governor Forbes reports from Manila
thai lie haslinally <li<;'<«-e,l of Simeon
Mandac. one of the latest of the Filipino!
Insurgents who have re!»eiied strains: the
Vni:<-<i StaTes government and have
♦riven the lev/ remaining anti-imperial
ists a text- or a pretext, for austere homi
lies upon the Iniquity of our despotism
in tlie archipelago. Mr. Mandac — or
Cteueral Mandac. whichever is the at>
7)rov."d insurgeni Ptyle — <H<l not fall in
battle tier did he yield his sword J«» the
conqueror. He «va« ignominiously •'run
id" by :* Filipino -"unstable, tried and j
*ent to prisonJ Because he confessed ;
and turned state's evidence be received !
i'niy th*- minimum Rentenee, but as that i
is twenty years we must assume that
exceptional longevity would be needed j
for ferv:n;: out the maximum.
Mr. Mandac's antecedents are worthy |
of passing notice. He iirst appeared'be
fore ihe public eye six years ago as a i
♦•Jerk of one of The provincial govern- j
m*TiT«. From thai pk!<-e be was dis- 1
misKcd on charge* of dishonesty ami <li>- ;
appeared from view for ••' tiiuc. A few j
years l:n>T he emerged from his retire- 1
men Las a candidate for Governor <;f the i
Tjrovi!!r« and w:, s a«tual!y ejected by a I
small majority. His enjoyment of ofiice j
was rudely disturbed, however, by arrest i
and trai Tor manslaughter, as v iwull !
f<f viii<-h ls«' was «-onvicted and was sen- i
tent-«-<l to fourteen years' imprisonment.
An appeal wa* made, [tending u*hivh he I
\»/y> admitted to 1011, whereupon he took j
To tie wood* with :t luiud of followers j
and raised the standard of revolt. His j
'•oiupatriots did not. however, appreciate |
hi* :iu.ibitio]i to establish*, tlie tndepen-j
der."»* of the Philippine, and Instead of
flocking to hi< banner they turned him i
over to the village constable, with the i
result related l>y Governor Forbes. It
would hay** meant "six years more of i
freed v>nj, or six less of •'durance vile." j
if he hart accepted without appeal the j
former sentence and brcn content to i
I *.■ as a mere manslaypr instead uf
UX&iaz to be the liberator of the Philip- i
It -would I** injudicious and misHi J>e
nnjust to say that «?ven' Filipino insur
ant was (similarly a criminal, bat it is
gulto probabl** that invp«=tigation of their
reccrds -wculd eiiow ttat most of those
who have organized sj >nidi "insurrec- j
tions" n rwvnt years h;ive bee ll •*" Hu<* |
tidirey with "Qeaerar lland»< It Is
a familiar pssjeeadJnie. and bis '""'"" j
since the daw of the »aye o! Adullani, j
for men with self -incurred priovances j
:ind with - '::id\ records to sel themselves;
against the poverrinient, and In • •■'* AV:IV i
many a s.-.mndrel has found h* s ' as * j
refuse in pretended natriotfsni i! lua - v j
lie that aaane will extol Mr. Hand as
a martyr, but at 1,-ast be will not prove \
to be • rie of those aaartjm whose blood !
Is the seed of a precious cause.
Surely Mr. l»ix. V)>11 as Murphy's '":in
didate for Governor, you eanaol maln- !
Jain that the i^.t}ii«» of New York havej
no ri::bt to know where a man who ap
peals for their votes as Governor'stands.
Vi.u have l**t*n ask«d a coed many Ques
tions by Henry I. Stlmson. but have j
failed to answer, k The Tribune vent
ures t<» repeat them.
Do oa favor t!ie mMI Service com
missions? You ran on a jiiatfortn op
posed to them two years ipi This year, I
your platform declares for "reasonable
regulation** of public service corpora
tions. What does this mean? Where do
you stand?
Tour platform declares against "stunpt
"uary legislation which interferes with
"the personal rijrhts < f the citizens."
Does that ateai Mr *'i\.that you favor
the rejH'al >f the ii'niiiies anti-gambling
Mr. Murphy has nominated on the
ticket with you the men who voted!
apiiust the anti-gambling laws. I>oesj
that indicate that you. too, are opposed
to them?
Your platform denounces the eomip
tion and bribery at Albany. but Mr.
Murphy has nominated on the ticket with
ymi The men who voTed against The es
ptllsion of Senator Allds. How do you
reconcile that with the platform?
You have said you would put to rout
the "black horse cavalry" at Albany.
Ik> you expect to rely on "Tom" Grady
as your lieutenant In the rout?
You have deplored in public the hipii
cost of living when, in private, your own
company was trying to boost the cost of
wallpaper through i higher Tariff. How
do you reconcile thai. Mr. IMx?
And linally, why don't you answer
these questions. Mr. Dlx?
Won't Murphy iet you?
The celerity with which the English
courts have disposed of Dr. Crippeu can
not fail t<» be contrasted in many minds
with the course which such a case would
probably have run here. In England the
criminal procedure is admirably direct
and simple. The court tries to get at
The facts and does nor allow the main
issue to Ue confused with technical and
largely irrele%"ant embroidery. The spirit
of the common law is Ptill bonored, for
it was the intention <.f that law to get v
common sense judgment on the evideu -c
presented, and not to turn the ascerrain
ment of guilt or Innocence into an eJab
orate technical battle between hatr
splitting lawyers and speculative ex
pert witnesses dealing with hypotheses,
not with fa cis.
lr can easily be Imagined that if Dr.
Crippen had l»eeu Tried here and had
tteen able to raise a Bufficieni defence
fund his lawyers could have l»e*»i abo
t i parallel the discreditable manoeuvres
of the Thaw trials. (Mir criminal cases
are conducted more with a view to en
courasriiic sophistication aad sharp prac
tice than to striking a just balance be-
Tween guilt and innocence. A simplifica
tion of our procedure is creatly needed.
The speedy, orderly and nnsensatlonal
trial in London of a case lending itself
as conspicuously as Dr. Crippen'a did to
sensational treatment is a pointed re
minder to New York of grave defects in
criminal administration which we have
never iried to cure.
The third quinquennial election to the
Hall of Tame for <irear Americans con
firms the favorable judgment which has
heretofore been expressed concerning
the utility of the institution and the
wisdom and discretion with >>:.. it is
administered. A< hitherto, the electors
Thi< year have acted with Mnmendabte
conservatism «ud have chosen not
nearly a* many names as they ini^'ht
have done from The voluminous lisT of
nominations which was made by the
American public. They have acted anon
the sound principle that it is letter to
lei sr.nie wort by names wait a while
for entrance than to incur The risk of
entrance lo a simrie unworthy
name. Among the forty names hitherto
inscribed and amoti}; the eleven whose
inscription h:is just been ordered there
has been no exception to that rule.
There are many names outside the fifty
cm* which many persons doubtless think
should Im* chosen, and of .• -• -•••lie Of
them will in time be rhosen, but there
is n«'T one of the fifty-one which any
considerable number of rational Ameri
cans will consider unfit for such <lis
uih- <if me must interesting Features
<>« the ei«"-ti<in^ is the distribution of
candidate* among the various groups.
Those who have vainly imagined .Amer
ica to l«' abandoned to the madness of
militarism will Ik* gratified, <>r perhaps
abashed. t<t find n<»t one man chosen this
year l»wause of his military record, and
th»« number <if soldiers and sailors thus
N-ft :it only five ameng the fifty-one, or
jn<x equal to the number of preachers.
Hitherto the statesmen have outnum
bered all others, as was not unnatural,
but with this year's ■■■■:. they
arc surpassed by the avthors, the
numbers being now respectively . i.-yon
and thirteen. It is certainly creditable
to American intellectual life that of the
person* thus far **>teemed worthy of
tlii* distinction fllincf»t exactly one
fourth arc author*, even- one of whom
is honored throughout the English ;
speaking world and most of Whom are
04 I*mst well known In other lands and j
languages. It may aeeni Htrauge that '
with all our reputed inventiveness only
tJin-<- inventors have thus far l»«-eu '
chosen, and there will Im« regret that
thus far not a single physician or sur
geon has Iteen selected. The roll is com
pleted with the aaußMa of four teachers.
three scientists, three jurists, two phi
lanthropists and nue arti»t. Abmmdk the
iiffy-one then* are live ■ oanea and four ;
Americans of fnreism birth, of whom.
however, three were l»crn before Amer- j
i«-a became ■■■■ nation]
One other feat ii of this year's elec
ti<m will perhaps : iiji.uni considerable j
attention, far beyond its desert-- and j
will l*> Ignorantly oi disingenuously ex- j
plotted into entirely undue ahiaillh am j
That is tlu- selection by a substantial
majority of the name of Edgar Allan
Poe. Of the worth «if this choice there
can be no serious question, an<! there !
never has l»een any question of it. The j
nouou which -me have proinnj^attd. i
that there was a deep, dark and dam
nable conspiracy to keep him out of the '
Hall of Fame, was totally void of founda
tion. The uotiou thai P»e's election has j
; ,i last l>een "forced* by some national)
manifestation of Indignation or sham.- is j
equally foolish. The election of Poe
was delayed f«.r the simple reason that
i: was Impossible to choose every worthy
name at once, and a majority of the'
most competent and impartial authori- j
ties throughout the land thought that at I
each of the preceding "lections there j
were some other authors whose claims j
to fame arere superior to his. Of course. |
th:it judgment may be regarded with j
contempt by the Poe propagandists, who j
1,., v seemed to think that rhe supreme j
reason for the existence of the Hall of ;
Fame wma that Poe's name might be
placed therein. But if there are those |
who pretend that IVe. vrith all his j
genius, should have heeu preferred to. j
let us say. Emerson. Irving and Long j
fellow, and thai RC*je of them should
have been made to wait until his name •
had been chosen before theirs were in
scribed, we can but wonder at the af
fectations or vagaries of the human '
mind. !
When the Belmont Park tournament
comes to a close the world will doubtless :
have learned nettling it did not know
before attout aviation. As in automobile
ra«-es the contests just begun will afford
Instructive trials of rival maebtnea bad
rival pilots. Speed and other qualities i
in an airship depend mainly on its de- ;
sign and the power of Its motor. Skill
in handling i> not without Importance,
especially where the competing machines
are pretty evenly matched. Vet it does
not eem probable that this can materi-i
ally obscure the merits and demerits of
the aeroplanes about to be tested. The
outcome of the meeting as a whole
will be awaited with the greater Interest
because both foreign and American
builders will be represented: with ma
chines which promise to make a letter j
showing th:rn their earlier products.
Scarcely ess significant is the array:
of aviators who will participate in rhe
contests. Many Europeans who have
won fame in the last few months, but
who have never previously visited this
country, will appeal to the popular in
stinct of hero worship. An exceptional j
opportunity will also be afforded to
watch the exploits of Americans whose!
names and faces are a little better
known to their fellow countrymen.
Never until now has so large a number of
adepts in the art of flying entered the
lists ai a single meeting of this kind.
It is mewbat curious to note how
a piece of mechanism which at one time
promised to have an exclusively military ,
use is now largely given over to a dif
ferent kind of aervJ • Experience with,
tbe aeroplane Justifies Admiral MeJvillejß
opinion, expressed years ago, that the
ing machine would furnish "the most |
reckless kind of sport Whether it will I
ever be ftee from that reproach is ex
tremely uncertain. Perhaps Improved j
construction and the display of increased j
caution in handling the aeroplane may.
lead to such a consummation, but ntj
preseni there are no signs of it. The,
deaths of Delagrauge. Rolls. Cuaveeand j
half a dozen other aviators are too re
cent to encourage much hope for the
future. Fortunate it will be If the Bel
mont Park meeting ends without addi
tions to the list Of victims.
The novel and suggestive theory is
put forward by a writer in '"The Daily
London, that the troubfc
Portugal and. indeed, most ol the tmu
an states are due t<>
tive efforts to foil ai - od ex
ample. For nearly a century after the
ishment of the present complete
con«*titutiona! system In Great Britain
oearh all Europe was filled with admi
ration and a desire to imitate it Thus,
rountr had Just emerged from
inirne: ■ mlntism and whi'-ii bad
enee in cr apti
for representative government
■ British system of parlia
mentary and ministerial government,
ras suitetl to their needs
•heir temperament but simply be
cause 5r was regarded as the "latest
■ k out* 1 in political progress The
- me cases doubtful,
nd pernicious tail-
In some, perhaps most. re=perf« thl*
view of the case may be justifiable.
That there was such imitation of the
British system In Europe, .iust as there
was -:-ie:n! imitation of the United
j State' system in South America, is un
deniable; and the process w.-is pursued
ilu both eases with liftle thought of the
| necessary preparation which England and
the Hnlted States had enjoyed for many
generations or of the essential conditions
of temperament and national character
which are partly racial and partly the
vrodu<-! of special circumstances and ex
perience and which make a vast dif
ference in the adaptability of a given
system to a given aatiou and in tbe
success with which it is applied and
operated. In some cases, even, we may
ndmit that the experiment of constitu
tionalism h:is not only not succeeded,
but has actually opened the way for
;m>ss abuses.
We cannot, however, concede that
these circumstances, even at their i
worst, as in Portugal and Spain, consti
tute an indictment of constitutionalism
„■ a condemnation of the attempts to
apply it generally In Europe. For.
i,;i ( li\ us constitutionalism has worked
in some countries, it has been at worst
a vast Improvement over the preceding
itbsotutism. The Portugal of Carlos and
Manuei 11 was jit least mil bettor
than tbe Portugal of Pedro 111, and the
Spain ot Alfonso XII and XIII ha been
an immeasurable Improvement upon
that of (bar;. IV and Ferdinand VII.
Ii might have been better for some Eu
ropean states to have done as China
is doin^. and to have adopted constitu
ttoual government gradually, and also
to hive devised variants upon the Brit-
Ufa system fitted to their individual
tastes and temperaments. But that
would have Implied and required the ex
istence and dominance of geniuses of
statesmanship such as nations see only
once in ■ century.
On the whole. Eturope is much better
.iff in its attempts, troublous though
aome of them may be, to foUow the
British example, and South America Is
immeasurably better off for having,
with much trial and travail, followed
the example of the United Statea. This
would be mi. it for no other psaaoo be
causa in such efforts alouc lies hope of
progress. Absolutism remains abeoiut •
ism, and that is all. But ttitutional ;
ism contains the viral germ of progress,
bo that If In the form at Ural adopted
it does not prove satisfactory or auc
cessful it h«s wttbia itself the poteacy
aud promise of self-aiuemlineut and of
fitting itself for the P«PI« **&$£
i«*K as well as ■"»■ precious qimll f
an.l ( , Mllll .|tv of miln»«he|H-.plpfor it
■elf We may «ssi thnt both of Urn
proves of «dapt»tloa will prevail In
Portmoil and elsewhere unii! ••ousntu
! tl.>n»li<<in is ■ n.mplete su«.^s
TVo items of news appearing sliiiultfi
iiKXMi.sly Mm other day were significant
I of the contrast between the vital statl*-,
tics of rhe two most populous nations
of those two continents which are most
advanced "in civilization. One told of the
low rates of mortality in the cities of
this country and in the United States as
a «i-..]v. The lowest death rate in i city
lof more than one hundred thousand
population last year was 11.4 In the
thousand, while tlie highest in any city
of the United Ht sites was only 20.2, and
the general ra te of the whole country
«nu only is, the lowest on rectal in
this, if not In any land.
On the same day appeared official re
ports telling that the deaths from tiolera
in Russia were being numbered not mere
iv by thousands, as are said not long aso,
but Y.y Fcores of thousands, with a grim
possibility that they mljsliT soon be reck
oned by hundreds of thousands. Such
mortality must have an appreciable ef
fect upon the yearly death rate of even
.<o v:r a -nation as Russia. But even
without it the vital statistics of that,
empire present a melancholy contrast to
those of America. For in European EUa>
sia the yearly death rate In recent years
has ranged from 29 to 31 in the thou
sand, or lust about double that of last
year in the United States The fecun
dity of the Russian people Is greater
than that of Americans, and so the
natural increase of population in tnnt
country is still considerable. But the
mortality is a tragic reminder of the
[backwardness of Russia in some of the
prime essentials of civilized society.
This contrast between the two coun
tries hi not cause for vniu self-exaltation
on our part nor for censorious condemna
tion of Russia. It is cause for our sin
cere gratitude and also for continued
and increased efforts still further to
protect buman life from preventable ills.
So far as Russia js concerned, it should
surely be cause for an awakening and
I for vigorous efforts by the new "constitu
tional government" of that country to
improve the standard of life among the
people, and thus to give them greater
security from those destructive scourges
which in this twentieth century should
not revail to any considerable extent
in any civilized land.
It wa? very thoughtless of .Tamep P
AUney. the employer ot child labor and
pponent of ■ hild iabor legislation.
•• out iißir.nst Stimson just in ti.ne
to point Roosevelt's assertion that the
kind of business men who wore bolting
th< Republican ticket were the kind of
party was better off
w Ithout.
»n or the new edition of
• ■The ; eedia Britannic*'' to the
King of England and the President of
the United : - b *> a graceful act.
■ the Intellectual
the English-speaking world.
If the "gentlemen" who are betting «"
to 3 against Henry I* Stimson will make
• through '-the Tammany strong
on the East Pide they win
promptly reverse the odds.
"The Commoner" for October 21 pub
lishes as its ,dinK article an essay on
-Labor." written by Mr. Bryan when he
was a sophomore at college. The cam
paign this year in Nebraska is evidently
not a? strenuous as it Is in some of the
effete Eastern states.
"Tony" Grady, colonel of the '-black
lpg Infantry," should l-e addressed. "In
"care of Boss Murphy, Tammany Hall.
••New York City."
Tlw Firth Avenue Hotel has disap-
Hoffman House has gone
: ■ bankruptcy. As rivml political
shrines these two hotels acquired fame.
but the hotel lobby school of politicians
nearly < rtinct. and H Is time, perhaps.
for the shutters to k« up on the haunts
In which 11 formerly held dress parade.
Recently there was received by cable a
brief story about a movement In the State
of Manaos. Braall. against the state gov
ernraent, which went so tar as the ousting
of the Governor of the state. The remark
able purpose of the uprising is learned
from Brazilian papers. The discontented
ones were monarchists who sought to re
establish the Empire of Brazil. The move
ment came just BbOUt the time that the
Portuguese were dethroning their king and
establishing a republic, it having taken
them many years to follow tbe example of
tluir Brazilian kinsmen who deposed Dom
Pedro, Emperor of Brasil.
"When women vote you'll see no money
" S "You ■ think they will prefer trading
-You think they will prefer trading
stamps?"— Washington Herald.
T'ndcr the headline "C'est la Vie" the
Paris Rappel says: "When King Manuel
was a visltoi in Parlii he showed his ap
preciation of municipal hospitality by pre
senting his trait, with autovrapWc ded
[catlon, t<> several members of the mlnis
try. A few days after his departure the-*«e
pictures, neatly framed, rould be seen
hansinc in the state offices. Then came the
revolution, On the first day there were
doubts as to the ortcome. but the pictures
VPT -, put in less conspicuous places. A day
later the result could be foreseen and the
pictures received another : .ii^li to the rear,
and on the third day, when all was over,
they disappeared. In two weeks they will
probably t>«* replaced by • rtratt^ of Presi
dent liraga.'"
■v .1- pnrlor socialism?" asked Qrayce.
"Havlnn two caliers at the same time
arid letting each hold a hand." explained
Ma'b.ll»». — Louisville Courier-Journal
Announcement has been made by an
American .if the completion of plans for
rounding an Entirely new city in Lo>wer
California, directly on the line of ihe. new
riaii Diego ,\ Arizona Hallway, near the
old town of Tla Juanu and the Interna
tional bouadary The plans for th* n.-w
Tia Juana call for well constructed streets.
a hotel, a <*usino. a sunken Riirden. a
theatre, v Spanish riullring, pavilion and
other places of amusement, inciudtnK a
lecture .-. ■!. plunk- baths and library.
Sh<- Itrmjght him out a wedge of pumpkin
pit- sitio h cup ol coffee
"And you only visit this unction "f the
roimtrv durina golden rod time?" she in
terrogated Innocently. "How poetical!"
'Well, you "•■e, mutn. II isn't exactl)
poetical," replied r*u«t) l>aii with ■ smile,
"but rtien de golden rod blooms It i« too
lat. to rut irnM an' too early to shovel
snow."— Chicago News.
"If there was ever any doubt as to the
courage <>f Krithjof NHnsen. tn<>- explorer,
diplomatist and profeeaflr." ■aya h Isttaa
from Cbrisfiania. "it would have .been re
moved yesterday when the si SSt man
lectured i* f"re a large audience, inelmlinit
the King and many <!iKiittarie>. and de
• lartu liMti he* did not ugreo with his coun
: trvrncn, •nhn for hundreds Sf years hc
j llevefl that .Nnrweßfans and not Columbus
j ilUroverert Anrrlca. His discourse oe
curlfd tw., ho>ir."». and In the eOSSBa of Its
'■ delivery hr> s h att< , rP ,I fhe HaKH Of Erie •'■■■
■ Ke<l. and said that 'Vinl»n'i." which the
bero of the Saca Is <«i<l to have discovered.
was 'not th<» American continent' — t* wa>
,ln fact a land which existed only in
"What was the MK"esf mistake jpo« ev»»r
. nude?"
j 'Thinking i was too foarjr to aaahs a btaj
mistake."— Cleveland I>?ad«»r.
Some Reminiscences in Which the Late
Bishop Played a Large Part.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In your excellent obltuarj- sketch ot
Mrs. Juli Ward Howe I Bad the follow
ing, which I read with pecaaaT interest:
The lines ["The Battle Hymn of the Re
public"] attracted little attention til! more
than a year later, when they found their
way Into a Southern prison. A Northern
army chaplain, confined there ai the time.
came to Washington Hfter his releo and
told how the federal prisoners had been In
spired by the hymn. It became Immediate
ly a popular battle song.
The Northern chaplain was the late C. C.
McCabe, a young Methodist preacher of
Ohio, who Jn 1562 became chaplain of'th*
122 d Ohio Regiment and went to the front.
He was captured at the battle of Win
chester and sent to Libby Prison, whirh he
found crowded with starving, sirk and de
spairing men. Friends of mine who were of
the unhappy number have rold me that the
coming of this stalwart young man. in
the splendid physical and mental vigor of
early manhood, almost immediately worked
a change among the Inmates of the old to
bacco barn.
McCabe was blessed with a happy. Joyous
nature and a good singing voice, trensth
ened by nvirh use ir. thwtrlew country
churches and \V».«t»rn carrp meetings. His
memory waa stored with hymns and pa
triotic pongs. He made (t his business to
rouse the stnking spirit of his forlorn fel
low prisoners from their lethargy, and lie
succeeded. He preached and exhorted, but
always on hope Inspiring theßMl but,
above all. h* sang and he mad? them sing;
the most hopeless could not withstand the
inspiration of his voice or the spirit that
gave It full volume amid those darksome
scenes, and soon the outside prison guards
h«»ard triumphant music issuing from the
windows whence groans and execrations
had come before.
This was the Btory lold me by men who
had been part of what they described, and
they said that many lives had been saved
and the sick had b*">n reotored to health
through the ministrations of Chaplain
McCabe— for it was by this name he was
popularly known, even after be became
bishop in his church.
He remained in prison only four months.
and on his rclcoor rejoined hta r"Kim"nt.
but soon went into the service of the
Christian Commission. It was at this time
that he went to Washington, where he told
the people of the popularity of "Tho Battle
Hymn." as stated by you. A littie later
he was in New Ycrrk and preac: • one Sun
day morning in the church that I attended.
At the close of the service A V Stout,
president of the Bhoe and Leather Bank,
took him home to dinner, and to my de
light took me with him. No others besides
the family were preeeat. and Chaplain
McCabe was the hero of the hour, to whoa
all delighted to do honor. He was a splen
did story teller, and for hours we sat lis
tening to hts graphic accounts of battle
and prison experiences. 1: speaking of the
revtvtng effect that song had had on the
broken spirited prisoners of Libby. he men
tioned Mrs. Howe's hymn. No one of us
had heard it. and as we returned to the
parlor lira Stout asked him to sing it. He
stepped to the furtl ■ end of the long
suite of rooms and sang it. From all the
memories of the past no scene comes to my
mind so vividly as that one. His conversa
tion at the table bad fitted us for it. In the
gathering twil.?ht we could see the crowd
of emaciated, dying victims of war and
could hear their feeble voices joining in
with that of the chaplain.
If he told of "The Battle Hymn" to the
people of Washington and of the many
other cities he visited as he told it in that
Fifth avenue house, the wonder would have
boon if it had not quickly becon a popular
battle cry.
Pelham. N V., Oct. 21. 1310.
To the Kditor of The Tribune.
Sir Walter Wellman in his interview
with a Tribune reporter refers to Albert
Louis Loud, one of his party in the
America, a.s "having been tried out in a
voyage over the polar seas, and as one
cf the bravest men I ever knew."
Mr. Loud came from a family of brave
men, and hi a descendant of Jacob Loud,
the only man whose family furi>*shed more
than four soldiers for the Re\olutionary
War; he and his five sons. Jacob. Jr..
Esau. Peleg. Ellphalet and Reuben, six:
and all In active service under Washington.
New York. October 20, 1910.
T<. the Editor of The
Sir In talking with the m '
aptaited of the rouas oaen In ci
neighborhoods, we Bad thai tl
needs of soch neJaiiborhoodi aw
for wholesome recreatkM
men will tell you tliat their sr:.^
«-an be kept out of trouble If there is ;i
pymnusluni or v pUyaTOtmd U I •
can go.
<Jreat»-r Sew York has increased about
IfMN in the last year. Thla means still
more crowding of the streets and more
reed of opening recreation centres for the
children. Over one hundred school play
grounds vat. be thrown open at once in
the afternoon if the city authorities so
The roof playgrounds on the top of the
public schools have proved to b« a great
success, r-ad a dozen more of these play
grounds ahould he opened The evening
recreation centres are found to have as
great power of attraction as low dance
halls, and the young people should be
given the benefit of these recreation
centres. One of the last centres which
was opened began with an attendance of
nine hundred. The truest economy means
the greatest possible uso of the public
schools for the benefit of the neighbor
New York, October 21. 19tO.
From The Albany Journal.
A ■aurti bj Mi i>ix on "what I know
about thti tartß" on wall paper* la sull
awaited with live interest.
From The Buffulo Express.
Bver) one ol the Bye Democratic Sen
atora who voted to exonerate Allds baa been
renomlnated. Three of the four Republican
Senators who voted with them have been
From The Rochester Democrat anJ Chron
William Sohmer. a Tamma Senator
who voted with Grady against the anti
i gambling bill. ir. now the Democratic can
didate tor State Controller. Thf Demo
cratic p«rt\ believes in rowardiao men who
always obey orders.
From The Jamestown POSj
Tnla disclosure [racetrack bribery] has
come at the right time 10 remind the peopl«
of this state of what Governor Hughes did
for them its breaking dowr .1 cumbinatlun
that counted lt> mooes by millions and its
friends nmonK ihe leeiid of h«.ith parties
I: thttt kiini of nppt»»lt«or to crooked deals
Is to be contiauea, the peo will | !()t turil
over thw worli i" Uurph; - men, Dix and
Grady. hut win pi»*ct Governor flushes*!
own cholcn t<<\ thr fmccesslon, Hcnrv t
atlnucn. " •
People and Social Incident*
f From "Hip Tribune Bureau.!
Washington. Oct. 22. — Tr«- President re
rivpd •y-ftv»- *-•»! m*Ti from all parts
of the world to-day In the executive oflseoo.
The itton were accompanied by Captain
Van Vorhls. an.i ex-Judge ■ H. Gary was
among th**m.
Frank K. Ktllogg. who conferrel vrtth
the President, said that his name was not
i,,. in: considered 'or the offlc»» of s»»Hrtlor
General of th« I apartment of Justice.
Th" Prealdeiit talke«l with Bishop M. C
larris. of the Methodist Episcopal Church
In Corpa .m<l Japan, about missionary ■
work in those countries.
President Taft was busy at his desk
when Mayor and Mrs. Gaynor r«-arh«>d the
White Hoove. He MJ his office and w->nt
ovPr to the White House to gre*»t his guests.
Shortly afterward the President and Mrs.
Taft Mayor and Mrs. Gaynor. Miss U^t- i
ron ilster of Mrs. Taft. and Captain Butt
went for aai automobile trip. Th* Mayor
and Hi Gaviior will ■• the guests of th«»
Pre«i.lent at the White House whil* they
roninln ir: Washin-rton.
Mrs. Taft iel iii i to the White House
last night with her sister. Miss Herron. of
Cincinnati. She will accompany the Presi- |
d^nt at his trip to Panama.
The President and Mrs. Taft entertained j
a large dinner party to-night in compli- •
ment to f «e Mayor of Toklo and Mme. .
Ozaki T'r.e'r other paaata were 100 Jap
an"?- Ambassador and Baroness I'chida. j
Mr. and Mrs. Keishiro Matsul. Mr. anrl
Mrs. Nobumori Ozakl. the Secretary of i
State and Mrs. Knox. the Oau atorjr of the j
Treasury and Mrs. MacVeagh. the Attor- j
ney General and Mr Wiihiialaaa, the.
Secretary of Commerce and Lab«r and I
Mrs. Nagei th«- Acting Secretanr of HH |
Navy and Mrs. Wtnthrop. the chief of tafr <
of the army and Mrs. Wood, the Mayor of i
N>w York and Mrs. Gaynor. the Mayor of :
Phila<i^lphia and Mrs. R'yburn. the Mayor :
of Baltimore and Mr? Mahool, the Mayor j
of Richmond and Mrs. Richardson. Com- |
missloner and Mrs. Cuno I{. Rudolph. Gen- ;
oral and Mrs. John A. Johnston, Major and ;
Mrs. William V. Judson. Mr and Mrs. j
William E. S. C.riswolrj. Miss Herron. Colo- :
nel and Mr?. Sp<?r.c«>r Cosby. Bishop Mrr
riman. Colbert Harris. John Barrett.
Charles E. Mac I Frederick Strauss. J. j
C. Hemphili. F. D. Millet.^ Ransford S.
Miller and Lieutenant Commander L*i;rh
C. Palmar. Th«* table decorations were
pink chrysanthemums and ferns.
[From The Tribone Pur^au 1
Washington. Oct. Z2.— The Russian Am
bassador has made a number of changes
in his staff. Constantin Nabaknff. appoint
ed first secretary, to succeed Prince Kouda
choff. has arrived at the embassy. Mr.
Obnorsky, second secretary, who has been
promoted to first • -»tarv of the legation
in Montenegro, will leave Washington this
The Cuban Minister and F^nora de Car
rera Justiz have arrived here for the win
ter and will live at the Portland.
[From Th» Trlbun** Bureau. 1
AVashington. Oct. 22.— The engagement of
Miss Ethel Maxwell Robeson. daughter of i
the late Mrs. George Maxwell Robeson, to |
William Sterling, son of the late Major
General Sterling, of the British army, is
announced. The wedding will take place i
in London ir. November.
The Assistant Secretary of the Navy and \
Mrs. Beekman Wtnthrop returned to Wash- 1
ington this afternoon from a visit in N<*w j
Eleanor Terry and lieutenant Cam- \
perio. whose marriage will take place in j
Washington next month, are being enter- j
tamed for the week end at Winchester. Va. i
Commander W. W. White. U. S. N.. and <
Mrs. White invited a small company to wit- j
ness the marriage of their daughter. Miss ;
Anna Louise White, to Lieutenant Hiram
L. Irwin. U. S. X.. at 8:30 o'clock this even- |
ing. Mi3s Ann- Bryan, daughter of Cap- J
tain B-njamin Bryan, of the league Island
lavy yard, was maid of honor. Lieuten
ant Rice was best man and the ushers
were Lieutenant Church and Ensign Rob
ert L. White, a rothei of the bride.
The aviation meet which bfgan at Bel
mont Park yesterday afternoon and lasts
throughout the week is being made the oc
casion lavishly for hospitality by nearly
all those owning country s»>at? on Long
Island. There are many gay house parties j
there to-day. Little else is talked of but j
aeroplaning. and the hope Is universally
i expresswl that the international tourna
ment, v.hile adding new records to this
particularly exciting and thrilling branch |
of sport, will pass eff without any of those <
tragedies which have marred ?o many pre- j
j vious meetings of this kind.
Another feature of the week will be the j
Halloween ball at the Tuxedo Club on Fri- j
day. to which a number o' persons will go j
from town, and for which most of the j
villas and cottages will be filled with j
guests. This dance is of interest for the :
reason that it furnishes the occasion for j
the first appeal in society of the debu
tantes of the season of 1910-'ll. It may
be described as a species of preliminary
canter to their formal coming out. and
rarely do the young girls thus presented
app< to greater advantage than at this
ball. For they hare all that freshness,
spontaneity and manifest zest of enjoyment
which are apt to disappear toward the
dose of the season, when the uninterrupt
ed round of entertainments and continuous i
series of gayetles are apt to imprint the j
marks of fatigue, and perhaps Just a
touch of disillusion and of disappointment
on even the fairest face.
Among the debutantes who will be pres- i
ent will be Miss .Marian Van Rensselaer I
Kennedy, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. \
H. Van Rensselaer Kennedy; Miss Laura '■
Canfield. daughter of Mrs. Frank Gray i
Griswold: Miss Agnes I>* Roy Sinar. j
later of Mr. and Mr«. NVwbold Edgar: •
Mi-s Marion Hollins. daughter of Mr. and i
Mrs. Harry B. Hotlinj; Miss Julian New- f
bold, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas j
Newbold. Miss Margaret Rutherford, j
daughter of Mrs. William K. Vander- j
bilt: Miss Elizabeth Sands. daughter!
of Mrs. Frederic B. Sands; Miss Aiice
Drexel. daughter of Mrs. John R. Drexel;
Miss Vivian Gould, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George J. Gould: Miss Barbara
Kissel, daughter of Rudolph H. Kissel, who
married the other day; Miss I^-onie Hurrill.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Middi*»tou S. Bur
rill: Miss Rosalie Coe. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Cue: Miss Mildred Rives,
daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Grorge X Rives; [
Miss Celesttne Hitchcock, daughter of Mr. i
and Mrs. Thomas Hitchcock: Mlaa <.*luire j
P.'rd. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bin!; j
Miss I^eta Pell Wright, daughter of Mrs. j
Kben Wright; Miss Dorothea Carroll. I
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Royal Phelps Car- j
roll: Mis»» Sarah Morgan, daughter of Juniua j
Spencer Morgan ar.d a grandniece of J. I
Plerpont Morgan: Miss I>orothy Tiffany, a!
daughter of I.outs C. Tiffany: Misa Helen
?-*on. <u! lighter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Seton; Miss Janette Whttlock. daughter of'
Bache M. Whttlock. and Mis* Frances God- j
win, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold {
Godwin :»nd granddaughter of Henry G '•
Arriving this week from Europe are W.
K. Vanderbilt. ar., Mr and Mrs. M. Orm«
Wilson. Rear Admiral and Mr*. W. H.
IlriiW nson. Miss Anne Morgan, the German
Ambaswador ar.d wife wtth their daughter.
Countess Louise Bernstorff: l>r. and Mr>
Nicholas Murray Butler. Dr. and Mrs.
Alexander Lambert. Justice Oliver \\>u
d«-!l Holmes, of the l"r.tt«>d States Supreme
Court, and PrwtceOS Michet Cantacuzene.
daughter of Major Qoajoail arul Mrs.
fYaaawtal i» '■- WST
Mis* Coru-tance Pratt a||| hay* n«r ,^
t*r. Mir=?i H-atrtc* Pratt, a* her -a« -
honor at h»r we«»flir.- to Walter N. g»jj/
man In Grace Cbmbi on .Vov->rnb*>T t
Th»> iMaaaaaißi will b<- ttaM r-j^j a 4
Mii«.T-il IW lHiii ii Miss KTUah-th K^^
aud Miss Ktlith Lancion. Alfr«»l Srilia^
wIH be his trother's \xmi man asd'Aw,
ar»ci»r al?a.<* Cache Pratt. "^ertaaSJ
Arkert. ArrhlbaUl Reid. P*>rrv Pj D ». .jr^
and Coorttsadl I>. Xlcoll t.-i:i v.'
njih»TS. After the oasossaani then. •wni IBJP
& reception by the bri<l*>'» ; t»-., j^
and Mrs. InilUs liache I'ratt. at tac?^
house in West Vfih street.
Mrs. John K. Atexandre. with ilisw Aoaj
and mm CSrClse Aiexan ire. Is s^t&sf
v few days In town, but wffl r- iTri •«
I^nox at the ons of the week.
Jin. A. Scott Cameron Is at ■ - - Gothaa
tor the wlntw.
St. Thomas's O.urch was th* ="••-.. yilhy ilh
terday afternoon of the w-»drtir.^ofiiLi»Aßc«
iMotm P^morejtr and William RbSbi Tfrrts
pert, son «f Mr. an<J Mr 3 William Cfcar-j,
I-avenpcrt. of Tanntoa, Slasm Th* brie* J
v.as arrayed .in a flress of whit* satfa
iJuch-ss iare. with an overtlr»sa of "Thr
trimmed with pear! beads arvi «Jr»^
blossoms, •■»••.-•-• of satin fe^j^
embrotdereu v wtth p*»*xrls. Sh«« Tvor» % Tri
of tulle and ioh»en lar»*. rh<» Uc*
lorglng to Mr. Deraor^st s aur.t. Keleaa,
Jackson, the. author. Insteafl of a ■ asm
she carri«l a wrd:<» *Vray<»r book wiyi 4
marker of oraawje bloeonr Mrs. Rass»a '
Wheeler was her chl»f attendant Htr
gown was of lav<r ■ satin TeOad wfei
I-ale blu^ rhlffon. Th«* rth«»r arten-lasta
wero Mrs. P. Clyde ».ar:ron. Mrs C«|Aa»
H. Rog-rs. Mrs. Eltlrxg" F. Warm, Urj.
James A. Moffest. Jr.. Miss Hetaa Sra7ta»
and Miss Elsie Uttle. They wen all b.
blue -attn veiled with lavender ehtSoa.
with trlmmir.gs of lace. Their satin h*u
followed th* color scheaae c th» corKnrsa
and they carri-ni bonqneta cf 7naiT»
orehid3. The bride's Utzl- sister. Char-
U>tte. in a frock of b!n»* chtrrors — pal«
ptnk with a poke bonnet, ar.d c*:jlnjj
en old-fashioned bouquet with strearseri
to match her costume, was the fir,**-*
girl. Bverei E>avenport was hia -nt*or»
keot man. and the ushers i.^c!^ri-«l Wait--
Mnxtaon. Russell and ,Court!ar.<it 3t!2T
ves.int; Wheeler. Gilbert -Curtis De-nrrretf;
Kltinge F Warren. ESrneatiDniper, Georw
A anderhoef and Warnick Kfrnan. After
the ceremony, which was pTforrr.-d by
the Key Dr. Ernest M. Stires. a r-ceptioa
was given by Mr. and Mrs. William Cs>
tla Demor-st. the parents of the bride, at
their hotise. No. 5S East *s*>th street, ar.d is
the adjoining house. wWch were cennectad
In ihe rear by briJges ar.d B the trrsz
by canoptes.
In old St Pauls Chapel, ta fc*w«r Brn«4.
way. yesterday. ■aai Ma- Flrtb. gaa»>
ter of Mr 3. John Firth, was rsarrr-d to
Garrow Throop C.eer. son of tlw vlca- fin
Rev. "W. Monta-cu* 1 Ow. who perfcrmed
the ceremony. The bride, who was e-*.-orted
to the altar by her broth-r. Stuart M.
Firth. ar.d was giver, away by her mother.
was in a travel ik xowr. of dark blue, wtta
a hat to match, and carried a bouquet o*
roses. Her only attendant Tr/as h« sißt*r.
ML"? Beatrice. Firth. Enos Throop Ge-r
acted as his brother "s best man. aad tha
ushers were two other brothers. W. 3tooj»
tas-je Geer, Jr.. and Francis Hunt Gee*
Only a few relatives and aaate --;«nda
were present at the ceremony Mr. G«c
and hia bride, aft-r a sr.ort rmonj
trip in the South, will make their horns £j
the West.
Mrs. F. Livingston Pell W.i: give a rwetf
tion for her debutante cousin. jii»9 niaai
beth Morri3 Morda.unt. at her houae. ■
West Sth street. Miss Mordaunt is i
daughter of Francis Lionel Mordaunt. of
Warwickshire. England, and is reiat-d ta
the Fishes, the Stuyvesanta. the Marrtana
and the Morrises of this city.
Mrs. Reginald Ronalds* aaaf -••.■- t3
town from Erie. Perm., and Is a: zhe P!aa»
for the ->- asm
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Gallatin win tpeaa
the winter at the St. Regis, where •r and
Mrs. Geraldyn Redmond ar» staving 3521
their hous» is ready for occ-j-ancy.
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Br**«e wtll sp«3i
the winter at Havre de Grace, lid.
Bishop David H. Greer will cffiriaM ti
the wedding of Miss Janet de Kay. iaa?6
ter of Mrs. Sidney de Kay. to WlUisa-
Slmpson Sloan, grandson of the late 3asw«l-.
Sloan, in Grace Church, en November I._.1 ._.
Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, who :s st?" a.' S«r
country place, in YTeatagtxe Conn.. ca«
rented an apartment at No. i»>> Parli »*e
nue for the winter.
Mrs. Poultney Binelow and M:»s L>croti7
Bigelow will sail this week for New Tsrt
to spend the winter with. Mr. and its.
Aloysius Clark at their new bouse, No- IK*
Fifth avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto G. Farbri are star
tng at the- Plaza until their departure far
Kurope. where they will spen.l rhe « |B * l *
They have rented their house to Alirti. U.
Vanderbilt /or the season.
[Hv T«-i«sraph to T*-» Tr!Mjr>.;
Lenox. Oct. Z2—\ goblin parry was S^
ianp»d for the children at th<* Hotel A*
phnraD to-nixnt by John NJcbofcu Br3«i
who ts at the hotel with Mrs. J. N:c&>W
Browr.. u-s-isted by the children of Mr. «s*
M-s T Shaw Safe *nd ilr. an-i Sirs. U**
B. McCass. of Newport. The dir-rslc»
pleased a company of Newport euesu
were invited to the aSatr *
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. LovelL jr. «•-■*"■
Mrs. Horace WaJleigh. Mr. and -^*
George C. Brooks. Miss Brooks .«i
and Mrs. I- S. Taylor, have arrived at t« :
Uofcl Aspinwall. -~ft
Mrs. Kogrer Allen and Miss All« w^.
turned ?."• New York to-day.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Lothrop ABW ,«*
French. Vanderbilt. Charles Allen M-J
and R. C Grew, who have beer. *=^
Curtia Hotel, to-day went to StartM^
where they are sr-iests of Mr. acd Mr *_*l
seph H. Choate. who pave a dinae* P* l^
for their guesta to-ntgfct.
Mrs. William B. Ba^or.. who has b*« i»
I^nox to Inspect her estate. Rock U«»
has returned to New York.
Mr. and Mrs. William Adam* wBo .*T
-ttwartj of Dr. and Mr.. Hichard O. *3re«
leaf, have gone to Nen York. '*,''' £*■"
Mr?. Dudley Wolff and B. F. fi:ai^r.
New York, have arrived at the MapJe^T*
in Pitt.srteld. «^K*«ter-
Jameji Stokes has returned to CB«^
\ v... in StockbridKe. I
A band of marked yov.ns pe-'pt** •"^
the Misses Morcan, »iaugtiters of Mr*
Percy Morgan, a surprise la*: even:n*
St«'nei>ver. , «,.;<
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C DU«y *** **~
Rosamond DUey aw in New Tork.
J!r. and Mrs. Henry I rarsons^*£' -,
their Bonnie Brae Villa, ta StocEW»
to-viay. and return^ to New Tor Yj J _j s j
Mrs. Francis C Bailow Is enitroszo-
Miss Ilobbins rttt>*'
The ensagement wu annour.feii ■" --^.
ftehJ to-day of Mlm Kathenae »-«*• !
daughter of the late C.eorge V I^ a^~
Arthur W. Eaton, a paper rr '* nu^^l«ws> I
Miss Mabel T. Boardnum. of V%asn»*- «
made an address on "Con^rv.tWftj
Frtnciple of the Red Crtr-»." « "^ gag ;
this mornlns. Miss Boantman Is *750>
her sister. Mrs. W. Murray Taoe. SI
Paris. Oct. r.-(Jenerai Bran. M '' ntf^j, jt
War. gave -a luncheor. to-d*. tor J^
Dickinson, the American Secretarj
and hi-3 party »nsl A isliaaoo'ln*' Basan

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