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WU*< 1!« 111*. ACADEMY OF MI\SIC-!>-Tlie Vvial W«d dins. ... AI.H AM Bit A— 2— S — Vaudeville. AMKRIOAN— 2— s — .•-■.■■■,■- I UnrOß v -<^ — Tin- llirl In t 'i- Taxi. i'.F.l. Ksi'o — S:5« — Th* Concert. Br.OADWAV-Mi5 — Judy For*«M •-A aXEGI U .\V.l^rhilharmonu- < onc*rt , A <I NO — s.I.V-H. Cam.' from ilil'Aauk«. f^inctJE — S»:15 — ("anio Klrby. rrry-S:i.V— Tbe J.ily. on. ONI .v 1. — »_ 4B i'aatf4>rille. roili:r»Y— *i:r.O— The <"üb. c'!lTn:M'\ s:2»»— Th«" <"omniuter«. I>*l rS — SO* — B»by Mine. • r, w.r.VK - : r.O— ltafl!es. HJ.OHE— <:"_'•>— Tli- n?chelor Belies. ■ " ; v ■-'■ MM ' ■" ' - - -■ — !■i- i- i i li jLi-Al F— - • l.wSiM*'* Nlßlit mare. hßwG^^ Hrt«r«»tton.i Cup R S '>t of Nlap«ra— The F^rlhquakc. jiimnx- s-n<>-N".>swiy - s Widow. Jo¥wK&Ei:^«:ls^Alma. Where Do Too 1 .-„, in re no Y-u KXTrKEUBOCKin- The Srarlot Pimper- Tirs^'nTY pi; Th- Cl m*MJ Boy- ™ plr _. I'XCKX^S— «:3<Crh« Importance of Brln X K.-»rre«t. fTniC— «-15 — Madame. Trou>.a<lour. . fTATMS. -N WAKE -l-i:N — National !!orsr Show. MA.IKSTK-_*::ft-Th» Blue Bird. MANHATTAN OPKRA HOl>E- S:U— Hans MA \ ?N X ' KItIJOTVS— «-.<■• Th« r;a '"" IVI 'V' >r!< ,V p NA7.IMOVA'S-S:3o— Mr. Treeay and the vro HPTRRnAM «s : ir.— da T" > >V«rry. TFrn- THIi\TRE— >:»»■ T^e Thrn<Wrbol . -CTW VOKK — R:1.%- N»:ißhtv M»ri«»U». . . nEPTTBUC-rS^S— Rebecca of sunn>oroo». TTAljJkck-S— « i:. (jMtin* a r '" v; ] I"'^1 "'^ x ,,.,.,. irrysT EKl>— * 1" — A •:•••• '■"""> from mis"'!" Indc<r in Advertisements. Pajr^ 001-l Pace Col. ißßaaawntu ....14 6-7 Furnlslied Rootnall 7 linkers jind | Help Wantod^V-.U 3-- Brokers 12 1 ' Inwrocima 1' " RaaV r<T«- -..1- 5-7ll^wy*r*i ... ..... 3 5 Poari«ncT:<Kmisll 1\ I>»1 Bankbooks.. 10 j p.--o*- and Tub- I Pai*nt« -i" • IfcatCns ... r. 6-7IMorIK»K« I^anP..lo . TMShnrss^hnrr^M •• »•-■!••'*»:< •-•■;• •'" ' Carrot «"']<"a!iir.g.li 7; I'urohafM" and r.x ri».a?!.,ns ...!•» ' rhaiipp 1; i CrwrtvTTMv Public XotJc»s... 1<» • KOHeec 12 - i-;. .-,■ Kstat»> 10 « T>aac!T;g Acadr- J K^i Eststc f«r mi-= _ .. . p *5I -!. or *« IA*.W i Xv^,hs " 7 7;K.aI '.-• w ■.■ T--1- 7 ax-sKf. arnl Offlc |R«iM»dl«s ■' ' Furniture ....H Bißeeorts 1| 4-3 TMvidcrd ;c.->t!. -:-12 I'• Prhool • - noies.-ll « T"w*Fiir- siMiH- I Tin*- Tab!** . 11 ♦-•• tioTi* V.".Tntcd..ll 2-4|Tritmix- KTi|V- T:na-!'-lal 12 fc-T ! tion Rat«« T . rorclo'ur^^ai^ll r, Typ#-wTifini! ..." 7 r«rS«Je 11 6|yr«rk W'antpa.-.1l 2 J"urn«!uir ■ 11 7j ZVcui^iorK tribune. ii -i>i'AV. n<ivi;mkj;h 15, l»w. This vcicstpnprr «< mvned and />" h listi'd If The TrihiiT,,- -<s<»-v,i ■ ync York ,-.i)>"r<:li"U ; <<fti" (tttd prw x-ipnl place of business, Tribune BulM iv4j. \o. ir.l y<i**ou *ircrl. l\e,r York : Orjifrn Mills, president; Ogdcn it. JtrhJ, tccrctarit: Jama Jf. linrnH, treasurer. The <i<l<lrcss "' the officer* is the office vf ii it u< <•]><; r THE \l\\> I His UORXIXG. FOnElGX.— Count Lteo Tolstoy is se riously ill ;tt the litil. railroad station at Astafova^ aboul efebts miles from ins home at Gashaya Poliana; his daughter i? acting a.s • is Burse. ===== President : Taft i rived ni Colon, Panama, and im raediately left or an Inspection uf the Cuiebra cut <<n \h> canal. = Prtooe Victor N;(|...i.v;;. French pretender, WUS married to Princess Clementine, .laugh ter of 111'- late King Leopold of Belgium, at the royal caatle at Moncalieri, Italy. — — - The River Seine araa reported as laving ris^n again, slightly, at Paris. - ri.. run on the Birkljeck Bank, in i^.ndou. BuliSided. ==== A lieutenant in lh«- i^ennaa army pieaded guilty m i-,,,t- , loutli England, U« having made ivk^t.-hfs <>i the fortifications there, and "as placed under bonds not to repeat the f,.n- Many persons were killed or wounded in Iy>on. Nicaragua. when goverum<'iit troops called out to <i:j.j»ress a political demonatration swept the streets witii grave and canister. DOMESTIC— Eugene B. l"'y. in the Curtiss bil'Ume- tii.-h mad«- the ti Ip from I Albany to x. n York, flew from the cruiser Birmingham five nfles to land hi !H<' minutes near Fort Monroe, Va. ■ •,•;■-; Rool paid a visit to Governor White at Albany. = At t<.rn. y General O'Malley lil«-d in the Court of Appeals affidavits in opposition lo tiK- app >l of Mrs. Mary C. Thaw In her apiiiicatioii for the transfer of her iponi Harry X Thaw, from Matteawan FtuX" Hospital. ===== The will of Mrs. Jmli;- Ward Howe was admitted to pro late hX. Portsmouth, R. 1., there were no public be<]uests. Judge I>e Baron XJ. «"*olt of tin United Btwtes Court of Appeals insented t« be a. candidate for United Ftates Senator In Rhode Island •. succeed Kelson w. Aldrich. ===== In Jiis report as president of the American ration of Labor, read at St. Louis. Sainu«-1 <lojTH«ers attacked President Tnft as an enemy ■.I labor. ' The Tnlted States Supreme <\>urt declined to r>\\'\\ six djectafcms <•) the lower federal <-ourls, in v. -i i< b the right of ti ■ govern^ Tnent t<» collect the American "War inheritance tax iras attacked. CITY. — Stocks were strong. --.—. — A Bronx physician was urdered in his • ■••i by his wife, who then attempted auid< Csongre*«nian Bennet «alied a conference of iistrset leaders lo plan the overthrow of President Lloyd <" <;r. <•:•!. but without formulatia;? his jirojert. _ President Taft urged th« [permanent endowment of the Red Cross, and it "a> reported that of the share in the $2,000,000 I Uoned to New York. Ml but .*7".:, mi, bad been EubacrfbedL : Henry H. Ilojrors returned after a neven months' rtett to Europe and pre dicted that thai country would have, a v.-ar -with Japan before the uuminYUori of thr« Panama Canal. ■—• The express drivers atid helpers and drivers for sev eral firms v.-ent back to -work, only a f*»-w taxieab chaufT'. urs remaining; on *-tr ; — .— — Trnatees of the Museum of KatursJ History ann lunoed the return of Dr H. C Bamnus as director. THE ■TEATHKR-— lndications for to fay: Ilain <>r sn<»w. The temperatsß* j - est«*rday: Eiighest, I. degrees, low- MORE BORDER liJ 111 INS. llordcr ruffians scein t«i be l;llii]'ai;t Bkuis ihc Ilio Grande, and to bare oinn- Jfltors at some distance on each sh]i- of Jhni boundaiy Ilia?. Perhaps it >i)'>ul<l r<-t lie Mfssrded as altogetlier Ptirprteltts. Border lands have frcui time out of memory Ikh'ii scenes of disorder, -.f r«'U<!s nixl • ! -ri>;i!>. It is MM unnatural thai ilie? Should we, n long .-i* such ironhl«'s prtivail anywhere, tinM!i:l] it Ifi rt-civit.iltl"' and dificivditable. an<l *s j«jr:i«-u!;irly uiiscljiovotis. Siniilar devil trh'*- r.fHllinitted entirely «Fitfain "ii" or f!i«- «»ili«>r of i3i«» Tv..> muntri«'s iraaal do s;<r !<■-- inu and "'ii-i !><■ far less di;si r<!>t |<« «ic>l witli. <jT <-ours«> the <iirti r:il;\ of <lf*:ilin^ with TliPIl) is oue of tile Rn»i?S i!*f*iloineut« i<» t!ie*e (l"iu^s along flsr h..r<!«T. T!ht<« seeuis to |k» BOOJP <J'"|l.| :is i<» [l«» U3iinia!ily «<f Ilio unl:nppy wrcicli P-tl Iwu-V»ry nf ivhotu on Ameri 1 |trwv«k«d tin i>*pris:iis and reprisals «-f ihe '.(-i week, if ... ■ :i M«-M'-.'v. ««' ««w.' a]x«iojric»; ;«» mid mis-Ii ira<kiß w can '•*' tnai" for aii irreparable <>Kom-<>: and ;.;*»\j'-» :<!s«» owes '!- apologies and T)in"nds for tb* reprisal*? iii«-li Jut < -it i tov< oomniftled and wliioli \\«v.' pretty nearly as Lad ar tli^ oriui»i«l offence. if h«» tvas ;«u Anierican and >"ir riirti:ins •rere". merely devlllins "i>« of th-'-M-'-l io denth^MexiW owes us apologies jukl nny?rids r -fca; n-snithis uhal was " ; u«( .in bffence t« her alone, t.ut simply a •-••'lur.ti • wit rage, cpon the wiiole l»uiuaii«* world: '.ti<l wo owe lior the >:tfif for CNU re ' pri^al^. Aiid n|i |i,i ,• BO doubl Jhni tha p \ crauieut of cacli coiuitry is (ilJil' ready to dischaxse su-h obligations in a straightforward nud lingllldglng manner. T!i«> jrreat danger, and the thing to be most solicitously avoided by every means at our rmiimand is the possible foinent inc of bad BuHnc between the two na ti<'iis. Injudicious news MpOftO and even mUirjnlj BenaatioiißJ headlines might glv.e to the people on cither aide of the line an Impression which could nor easily be eCSaeed, that the whole na tion and its government on Ufe other side were accountable for the deeds ->f Us border rutlians morally as w.-ll as technically and pecuniarily. It. would be lamentable Indeed to have that hap pen. The strongest need of the hour is to keep the fact dearly in mind that both governments and hoth nations thoroughly detest these villanOUS out breaks and mean to suppress them promptly and to punish them unspar in«:ly. and that each has nothing but the kindliest foolinjr toward the other. Ifceae ebullitions of borderland lawlessness no more alienate the two great. North American republics than the weeds along a hedgerow separate two adjacent and neighborly estates. PERSONAL REGISTRATION UP STATE. Governor-elect l>lx in statements to the newspapers reiterates his declaration in favor of extending to tho rural districts the personal registration law which now applies to the . ities of the state. This is favorite Demofratlc doctrine, it being the custom of Democratic orators to eali attention to the monstrous unfairness of h law which puts difficulties in tbe, way of voters in Democratic parts of the state, while leaving it easy to vote in Republican territory. Of course this is all nonsense. Personal registration is a 1 ritling burden in the city,; where the voter passes near the polling place on his wav to business in the morning or back i:> tl)«> evening, while it would be a se rious burden In the rural regions, where | the voter might have to ride miles to register. The real object of Mr. Pi\'s party is not to undo a substantial injustice and put the city and country voter on an equal rooting, but to place such an ob stacle iii the way of voting in the coun try .is to reduce the Republican rote above The Bronx. Personal registration misht be desirable in the country if the requirement of ii would not practically disfranchise a larce number of citizens. but no such reason for it exists ns exists in the city. In the country the voters :»r»« known to the boards of r*>pisiry and t« the party watchers. If the two parties are properly represented at the polls there is practically no possibility of fraud. But whatever Mr. Dixs views and whatever his party platform calls for, there seems to be little chance i>f the personal registration requirement being extended to rural districts. Tho new state Senate consists of twenty-nine Democrats and twenty-two Republicans. Twenty-six i< a majority for the pur pose «'f passing a law. Of the twenty nine Democratic Senators seven come from upstate rural districts. None of them would exi»ect ever 1o come back if th«-y put the farmer to the inconvenience of driving five miles to register. Nor I would the prospects of su.ii a bill ap pear to be any better in the Assembly. The situation there is 60 Democrats to »',4 Republicans. Seventy-six constitute a majority, but of the SC Democratic ; .\ssemMymeu -"• come from rural coun i ties. RED CROSS EXpOWMEXf; It was a pleasure not long ago to an- Douitce jlie beginning of a movement for rbe permanent endowment of the Ameri can Red Cross, to th<> end that that highly useful .organization should at all limes have in hand sufficient funds lo meet ■ sudden and unexpected emer —such as. Indeed. most of the calls upon its benevolence are — without wail ing for contributions from the public. whi<h are always sure to come but which require time just at the very moment when even the least delay is deplorable! It is gratifying bow to report, as we do in another colum >, substantial progress toward the realization of that aim. Present plans contemplate ■: the raising of a fund of $2j000,0U0. To this city one fourtJi. or $500,000. lias been allotted, of which all but about $70,000 has already been subscribed by only thirty-one indi viduals. How modest a request for endowment this is miy J>e seen from the fact that the corresponding organization in Japan lias permanent resources of more than $5.<K)6.000. that in Prussia of nearly $5,000,000. and that in Frauce of nearly $4,300,000. If those countries have had the value of IU-d Cross work demon strated In lime of war. this country has seen it in the more frequent needs of times of peace. Epidemic, tire, flood. earthquake and many other catastro phes all create urgent demands for the operation of this beneficent and efficient agency. It was only the ot'ner day that we recorded the death of the founder "f the K<hl Cross system. No nobler me morial of that benefactor of the race could be devised than the prompt cotn pietiou of New York's share and of the entire American endowment fund. We have spoken of tbe work of the Red rro>s in the relief of the sick and Buffering, and that is the feature of its activities which i< heel known. But that is by do means all. It does an invalu able work of rehabilitation and eonservn tion, in the rebuilding of ruined homes and the restoration of ravaged district- . I tactically, the Red Cross is engaged in the conservation of the most precious >f all our natural resources.' human life itself, and of conserving It both for the individual and for the community, it is impossible to imagine a philanthropic work whose appeal to sympathy and support is more direct or more eonvinc lag. HOME rule up \<i\l\ Mr. Redmond's bomecomlni! uiaj pr«<v«« to imvc undone the achievements ol bis Anieiican visit. \W are t«.ld that be is openly proclaiming the old lighting principle, that England's extremity to Ireland's opportunity! and is boasting that he wili extract terms for Ireland out of the necessities of Bnglish Btates iii.,i It is gener;ily believed that his at tempts to do thi* were largely respon >ji.!e for the failure of the constitutional . i.titereih-e. and it i*etfii»s probable that with bis followers holding the balance of iiower in the House <»f Oonunons he will be able to exerl a strong influence upon the ernment J'.ut ii ma;, be doubted whether it is prudeai p »licy "or him so < penJy to show his band Just before a general election. For once let the Home Role issue be raised again acutely aiid there will be IMoapr 1 of a swinging of the politMll pendulum to tb« L'nlonW side. Tbere Is no Indication that English opposition to Iritii ■cfooolnii has abated, naA if Home NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUXE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER ir,. _M>^ Rule has not .figured in recent contests that is only because it was supposed to be not a pressing issue. But the Union ists, not certain that the tariff reform propaganda has proceeded sufficiently far for the fl;zhtini: of a easspaign upon tliat Issue, liave been watching and wish- Ing for a pretext for putting resistance to Home Itule again in the forefront. H looks now as though Mr. Redmond him self were supplying them with that pre text. If so. it may be unfortunate for him. and not fortunate for <;reat Britain. For the Unionists to win a general elec tion next month on the anti-Homo Knle issue would be a gra-re disaster to the Nationalists, while on the other hand the carrying 0( the election on that issue would leave the really important and pressing .-onstitutionnl questions in Great Britain unsettled and in a most unsatis factory state. It IS a pity that WCh questions as Home Rule, tariff reform, reform of the House of Lords and tbe like cannot be taken up separately and disposed of, each on its own intrinsic merits. But Mr. Redmond's injection - f Home Rule into the present campaign makes such a consummation at this time impossible. . JOHX LA FAROE. The death Of John La Parge snaps v. hat was in some sort a link between the art of America a. id the art of. Europe in its Golden Age. He was our s«,le -Old Master." our sole type of the kind of genius that went out with the Italian Renaissance To say this is no disparagement of those other creative : rtists whose names ar- resplendent in our annals-Hunt. iunesß, Whistler. Saint-Gaudens and McKim. Itissimply to suggest his kinship with a specific, tradition, the tradition of men such .is Leonardo and Raphael. Like them he was essentially a type •>( intellect gov erning and coloring imagination and . motion, and expressing itself with a certain instinctive tendency toward the grand style, Overlaid upon this central strength of his were all the riches of a Wonderful personality.' *l\ the traits of a man whose feeling for the past, never f r a moment detache:l him from the current of modern life. His was prob ably the most complex nature In cur artistic history, and. indeed, he had In this respect no parallel among ihe masters of his time abroad. And every Impulse of this myriad minded nnn nas an impulse toward beauty. That it was which :r;ivo value to his work and endued him with a;i incomparable l.arm. His fame is largely that or a great rclorist, who made his mark in monu mental mural decorations and in v.in ( i,,ws of stained jrlass. In both these li.-ids be was wont to illustrate noble subjects, and the loftiness of his ideas was also made known through his easel pictures and through l^s essays and ad diessei on painting. lie had repute >s a traveller, gained through bis en cuanting souvenirs of Japan and the South Seas. His outstanding character ,is a painter and as a worker in glass has been enriched and made the more be •rKiling In the public niui'l by the sense of his versa iility. the grace and the originality with which he touched many interests. Yet the I.a Farge to whom v.. would above al! pay tribute In the?p few lines js: the La Farge who was. in a sense, greater than all of his works, the I.a Farge who was. to those who knew him well, a kind of lambent flame of Inspiration. There wa^. indeed, some thing Leonardesque about him. some thing of the universal genius. There was probably no subject of in terest to man which was no< of interest to him. He drank. of civilization as one drinks from a bubbling spring. lie knew it in I those aspects which belong to antiquity and he knew it through all the long story which stretches down from Greece and Rome and the ini lvemorial East to our own day of indus trialism and politics. S'de by side with tlio mundane transactions of humanity Ms mind sought to kec-p pace with the philosophies and religions of the world. It was not in any pedantic sense that 11 ■ assimilated his knowledge of these things — or used it. It v.as. rather, wiiii tho ardor of a thinker nil h an incurable Best for the soul's experience that be constantly read and thought, and read and thought again, n nil his intellect was a closely packed smos of sensa tion?. out of it poured his paintings nnd his other w<:rks. for he was ever the artist, the maker, the man who must put his ideas into tangible form. r.nd out of it there ciunc also what we can only describe as a fertilizing force, a spirit saturating everything that he did. vivifying his unforgettable -talk, and making him a singular instance of constructive power. In losing him we have lost a great eharai lei. 77//. PE\ 7 81O\ OUTLOOK. A sli;ihT decrease in expenditures for pensions is shown in the report just is sued by the Commissioner <>f Pensions for the fiscal year 1909-10. The coun try's pension outlay reached its maxi mum in 1908-'O9, when the total paid to beneficiaries rose t<> $161,973,000. Be tween 1S!t:;-'!>4 and 1906-*O7 the annual expenditure averaged about $139,000,000, but with the passage of the law of February- 6. IW". Increasing allowances for disability after sixty-two years, the total jumped to (153.000.000 in 1907-* OB and to $161,973,600 the year following. The natural decline in payments due to the shortening of the pension roll and the eradual exhaustion of the supply of possible claimant'- was arrested by that legislation, and pension expenditure was carried to what the country now justly regards as a full discharge of its cat era! obligations. From that limit there must be from now on a steady recession. The expen diture declined $2,000,000 last year, and for 1910-*ll Congress has appropriated (5.000.000 less than for 1009-*lO. It is evident that there must be a rapid shrinkage In the roll in the next five years. The number of pensioners stood at between !t!«u>iif» and 1.000.000 for eight years successively — from 1S;»7-'!>S lo 1f)«»4-*0ri— because losses by death were made up through the granting of now applications. I'.ut since 1904-' OS the roll has diminished from 908,441 to 921.683. The net loss last year was °.."i.lll, and i« will probably average that number for some year* to come if Congress re frains fr.'in further pension legislation. It must be remembered that Congress has not only constantly enlarged the pensionable class but has largely In creased the average value of pensions. Thai average has risen from .<i.".vis in L9Oft-'O6 to $171 in 1909-'l6. Another disturbing influence has been private pension legislation, which favor* iixii viduals by 'exempting them from the operation of the general pension laws. that abuse hat liecome acute, for while ten years ag*i the average, of private bills passed was less than one thousand a session, at the last, three sessions Con gress passed nearly 10,000, or more than 6,000 a session. The permanent in e<^ c in the pension expenditure /111*' I' * . ll** in the pension expenditure " ll .^j,-^ private acts of the last three. P«»S? has been about $2,500,000. l lort kl> <"> lias been about $2,500,000. lltM ; . excellent chance to practise econ .°no 'in special pension legislation is in , " p ' n character and defensible only m «»*- * tic-nal cases. , i, Our pension system is now «""»P' ■' and Congress should not tinker " ltn further. Let alone, its requirements TJ be four or five million dollars less caen year, and the present generation may see it cut down to one-half the deW which the nation has so ltt>era«s ac knowledged to its defenders m (im oi peril. HARVARD'S NEW FOOTBALL We wonder what play the football coaches at Yale have devised or can ac vise to meet the new tactics at IlarvanK Says Mr. Percy Ilaughton. the aoie Harvard coach, to the Harvard cheering section : "Let ySur minds so concentrate "on winning tliat the Harvard players on ; "the field will actually feel the vibration^ "of your thoughts." What will a Mmnc sota wing shift avail against all tn«3 thought vibrations? Yale may tremble. There is Brown, which defeated iale withont the Minnesota puzzler, it is true by what is a huge score against Tale. Brown went down before those Harvard thought vibrations. And Dartmouth, too -which did no, play Yale, so that com parative scores will not guide us- l•art mouth, usually a formidable antagonist of Harvard, was crumpled by those vi brations. They must have been work ing also when Mr. Han-hron's charges went down to West Point, earlier in the peason— by absent treatment, probably, for the soldiers, also victors over Yale, fell before Harvard. If Harvard wins next Saturday thought vibrations will be Harvard's mosi notable contribution to football strategy since Mr. Deland used to invent his bone breaking plays for that institu tion In the earlier day?. A most im portant contribution ii is. too-, for it will remove from football a long standing reproach-namely, that it is played only by a few picked gladiators. Now all the students can get in the inc. If one is not a fullback nor a halfback, or lacks the 1-eef t.. stand in the line, he can sit in the stand and make his thoughts vibrate. Even the faculty fills a useful purpose in the scheme of things. The pro fessors are the trainers and bottle holders for the thoughts tha< vibrate, or for the intellects in which the thoughts vibrate. Now that some use has been discovered for college professors we do not despair ot higher education. Beef is to drop 25 per cent and vege tables proportionately, nil of which is due. of course, to the Democratic victorj in the elections. Death has been busy this year In the United States Senate. Since the adjourn ment of Congress four seats have been made vacant. John W. Daniel, of Vir ginia, and Samuel I ». MeEnery. of Louisi ana. d->d early In tho summer within a few -lays of each other, and Jonathan p. Dolliver, of lowa, and Alexander S. Clay, of Georgia, have been stricken down within the lust month. These fatalities, added to the fatalities of poli tics, will make a startling difference in the composition of the Snnat<- which is i j come into existence on March t next. Thai body will not only be committed to row leaders, but will be Itself more dis tinctly mad" over than any Senate Cor twenty years. The Italian who stabbed a young fel low countrywoman nine times because she would not elope with him took the talk ;ii»>ut Cupid's darts entirely too literally. Mr. Westinghouse's pica for uniformity In tho methods of using electricity for traction on trunk lines is tl.e subject of valuable though rather belated comment !<y "Engineering," a leading technical weekly published in London. "Engineer ing" does not believe that there is auy immediate prospect that electricity will displace steam on British roads, and therefore thinks there is no necessity for an agreement upon a single system. In deed, it regards as fortunate the i"a<-t that circumstances <lw not at present de mand a choice, so nearly equal are the claims of the direct and alternating cur rent system? to-day. There will prob ably be little dissent in this country, where the rivalry between the two prin cipal traction methods lias certainly been as ke.-n as in Europe. However, while the adoption of uniform standards in America ju^t now looks impossible, no one questions the desirability of such a policy. H would, certainly be a great convenience if connecting lines could ■ x ehange electric locomotives with the panic facility with which the transferor steam traffic is effected. Moreover, it is not unlikely that electricity would be more generally used on railways if there were no lack of accord regarding types of equipment. "Colonel Roosevelt has bern elimi nated," says "The Milwaukee Journal." Ettu, 1-1 Pollette? Following lar-t Tuesday's victory comes the news that Richard Croki>r has sailed for this country. The anxiety of Mr. Gifford Pinchot and "Brother Amos" regarding those Alaska coal lands is touching*. But Sec retarj Bellinger's anxiety to secure a just derision, coupled with his proposi tion to refer the matter to the Court <>f Appeals, is far more effective. THE TALK OF THE DA\ To 'any out one of liis campaign prom ises, Francis K. ' McGovem. Governor-elect of Wisconsin, must find himself a wife. N'nw the newspapers In th« Badger State are having a flue tinin speculating on who Is to i'< tli" mistress of the executive man slon. "The Milwaukee Journal" thinks that Mr. McGovern have littlo trouble firu! tnn a bride satisfactory^ to himself an«l to the state, but add* : "A man so well thought of liy hiH How men. it would «''» j tn. should makf a good husband, though there is oft«m a wide iiis.-i i |.uii< between men'KT lvii« T'l^nt ol men and women's judgment of them. There are quite ■ f«w .lacks that would be without their Jills if they wero d< i 'ikl. Nt upon the consent of their fol lows to enter Into thn bonds of m<itrinioii\ . • •■Jonos lost a hundred at poker ta#t rilcni." ■<>ii. \\i»ll. even a misfortune like Unit has Its bright sido." "I'd like to know trhere thr bright side to thfU is?" "I yon it.." — 1 loiiHt on Post. Statistic* just published aho* that there are *in Belgium StU€l7 "estamln'etji," or places There drink Is sold, averaging on*? Mi.-ii plti/*e to every thirty-four Inhabitants. Every yeai 300,000 nifl of Illness are <>, raniened by excess of drink, 30,000 of which rcsu.lt i" death; "There are from 800,000 to 800,000 beggars^-tirought to that stato |. v intemperance,'' "The Ix>ndon Express* r« ports. "Fifty per cent of the suicide? an<i -,:> per cent of the cases of imprisonment are attributed to alcOhoL In twenty-five years the consumption of alcohol has In oreaaed T4 per cent." What t3 ° you d <> WD «n your wif* cries?* asked the younger man "Do you have to .^ive in to her?" . , "No," said the. older man. "Give her some money.'V-Buffaio Express. THE UNION LABEU A rif-ii eraployer*a daughter And rich employer*a son Agreed upon a merger. And presently were ore Betimes a little stranger. A fat and rosy boy. Arrived, and filled tne mPrz v "With dividendish joy. "What's this?" one asked who saw it. Before he'd heard the news. "Oh. that's our union label." Pa said, -in.] passed the booze. W. J. IjAMPTON. "He's a military looking young chap.' "Ought to be. lie's a veteran of nine wars. "Impossible! Why, he's only twenty-two years old." "1 know— but he once- spent six months in South America."— T-eader. Rac^ fiii'-idr is not fashionable in Batis can, a smali town in the Province of Que bec Edouard Joliereur, of Batiscan, reached Montrea] a few days ago with his wife and ten children. The number is fairly large, but the fact that they are live pairs <>f twins and tbe. parents are only twenty-three years oil is stranger still. Cabby (badly worsted in the cHspm°>- Well. I 'opes p.s the nex' four-wheeler yer tikes, mum, will be an 'earse!— Punch. THE ELECTION AND STOCKS Is Holland Responding to the Demo cratic Victory? To the Editor of Tbe Tribune. Blr: Evidently the post-election period is not to remain without it" humors. Mr. i >i* gays: 'Only recently a friend or mine en-. deavbrVd to place some securities iw Hol land, b>.t was unable t« do so from the fa.t that the cloud hanßiner over bustoosa made them timid. They said they would wnit until after election, nnd stated fur ther that if the Democratic party won in New York State ii would restore, confi dence." •■ Well, it won" rp to date I have not heard that disputed. But' upon turning to the financial page of the same Issue of tb* eminent Democratic authority in which tho foregoing was printed, I find the following headlines: "Stocks Continue P©st-ElecU©B Fall— United States* Steel I >rops Nearly Six Points from I^.st Week's Price." The re view below began: "On transactions of 1,100,000 shares the stock market yesterday asain showed general iines, and at one time the weakness approached demoraliza tion. Heavy selling <»!■■'• i:i all the lead ing active stocks -.•>■' ''." etc. The stock roarkel d« ■■ noi appear to be getting its news thi »>ish the Holland-Dix route just. at pre« nt. judging from this peculiar result: In this inection I should liko to ask the "Nef YorkjkepubHcan busi ness men" who voted for i'ix why they don't buy as thej bet "*"• • <-*- T - New York, Nov. 14 1910. AN ELECTION SCAPEGOAT. To the Editor Of The Tribune. Sir: Why not blame the outcome of tho election on the Kaiser? He. Is otherwise made responsible for everything thai hap pens, even for the earthquake in South Italy. His friend— our Roosevelt— is not to blame; just the contrary, for he certainly prevented it. from being worse. We Repub licans have to find a scapegoat, so why not. t;tk" the Kaiser? He Is used to a good j..k>\ especially when it comes from the United States. EDWARD FISCHER. New York. Nov. 14. 19W. COMMENTS ON MISS SEAWELL. To tli>' Editor of The Tribune. Sir; The members of the Guidon Club are reported to !>•■ making a study of Salsa Mollj Elliot Seawell'a recent arti'-ie against woman suffrage. They would do well to read two comments upon it that have late ly appeared, one by Judge Ldndser, of the Denver Juvenile Court, ;uxl the other by the chief justice of Idaho. in ■The Woman's Journal" of October R, ISO. Judge Lindsey wrote: "Tlie state ments arc faH>> in every detail. It is hard to understand how any one with n Kraln of Intelligence could sisn their name to such absurdities." The chief justice of Idaho wrote in "The Woman's Journal" of November 12. 1910: "It seems very strange thai a magazine with the standing of "The Atlantic Month ly would give space to an artirie contain ing not only an utt«>r misconception of the legal principle applicable to women who have the right of -^uffra «■».•. but to many erroneous statements of the historical facts of the real condition of woman suffrage where it i.« now in actual operation." The chief justice then takes up Miss Seawell's assertions one by om- ami demol ishes them. ALICE STOXB BLACKWEI^. Dorchester, Mass., Nov. i^. !••!". KEEP AT IT IS HIS MOTTO. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: Does not Mr. Woodruff" a an-1 Mr. Barnes* comment upon the election seem a bit like "crowing"? That the Democratic candidate received a many Kepub liran votes is a fact beyond doubt; that these voters are what we term "sore heads" is also an indisputable fact. Perhaps ere .me or two more elections they will understand why Colonel Itoose velt worked so hard to have his party win. One ti.ir.cr is certain, the men who sup ported Mr. Stimson, from tlie most active worker to the man who simply gave his vote to the party, are all intelligent men nun ..if integrity. We are well rid of the "grafter" and the "habitual kicker." It is hard to become reconciled to the fad that when we wore making our party .-trong with j<o<>d. upright men we ,-ould not continue and convince those who were so ready to nnd fault that our ambition was to give to the people sound and clean government That would have been a triumph for Colonel Roosevelt However. there are many things overshadowed hi this world. SO let us keep on fighting, bear ing in mind that a defeat now and then niiik.'s one stronger ami victory sweeter. New York. Nov. 10. ii>;.\ k M THE DISCOURAGED CLERK. To tho Editor of The Tribune. Sir: "Discouraged Clerk" may nnd in teresting reading in the story "Th« Man Who Came Back," of last weeks "Satur day Kvening Post," and in "The Emi grant," of recent Issue of tho same publi catlon; a third contribution likewise pub lished only a few months ago gave tho his tory of a couple paving lor years , n.i studying Intelligently the problems of ari cuHure. thus finally buying well and making good. "Back to the I'arm" seems to b« tho cry o,: the day. if any man thinks It aa easy problem he will be soon saddened by the work ahead. But the viewpoint of the wife is tno nia i n thing does She want to do it? MASSACHUSETTS AGGIE. vJ. New York, Nov. 14, |1 ((. REVOLT in URUGUAY ENDS. Montevideo, L'rnguay, Nov. 14 Therahal. lion came to an c M ,i t., ,i;,\ w tta the uncon ditional Burrender ol the rebels, who srave up their arms, trusting to the magnannsrtty of the government In the matter of thete punii hraent, DOMT FORGET GEORGE AOF. Xl '""' ' ''■ Sj racuse Post-Standard ; " ■'"■■ Padden" goes to ConarefJ from Mi »....i. . -i i,,, congressional Record* 1 would bi worth rtadlng. People and Social Incident* THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS. [From Th* Tribune Bureau.) Washington, Nov. 1 1.— The Brazilian Charaf d'Affalres and Mme. do Lima c Silva will arrive In Washington to-morrow n.ornlng from Manchcster-by-the-Sea. where they spent Iht summer, and WhSTC '.!.-. were detained hy the Illness of the latter. Mme. de Lima S Silva and her In fant daughter are both quite well now. Th° Belgian Minister and Countess de Bulsseret will arrivo at the legation tf^ morrow morning from Ifew York, aceoca panted by their children nnd servants. They spent the summer on their estate in B*»l glum. j F. De Barros Fiment«>l, Brazilian .««■«* end secretary, will go to New York on Friday to attend the nor?*- show, and on Xoveniher 22 will safl for a thr^ months' leave of abaenee in Bnrops IN WASHINGTON SOCIETY. [From Tn» TflbMIM Bavaaa : Washington, No; . — Mr. and Mrs John W. Foster were hosts at a r«v»ption at their residence In 18th street to-night in honor of the president of th<> University si Indiana and Mrs. Rrynn. who arp here at tending the mating 1 of the presidents of state untventthm A sMmhsr of diplomat? and people from offlfla! e<vi»\v Joined the university alumni in Washington in making up the company. IJeutcn=»nt FJllppo Camperio. of the royal Italian navy, and Miss Eleanor Terry were the g-uests of honor at a dinner party to-night, with Mr?. James F. Barboiir as hostess. Others of the company Were Colo nel and Mrs. David T>. Porter. t>r. and Mrs. James y. Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. Preston Qibsoa, Miss Marjory Col ton, Wm Marga ret Dtinlap. of Philadelphia; Miss Marie Duryee, Miss Isabell Clark. Miss C^ltlMlllM Britton. Miss Hinckley, Mi«=s M«rgiiTite Barbour. William Merritt, Captain E>avi«. Captain Johnson, Jerome Bonaparte, John Si^bert. Captain Oulick. William Marrow and William Bowta Clark. Lieutenant Cfeavperki «fll hsj»«i a* best man at Jits marriage to Miss Terry, on T> "" cembac 1, Nohile Lassswa d«*l f ■nlmwl >>"•* grotto EamblaßO; Italian counsellor, and will select several of the baehtiar ssals mats aa ushers. Miss Terry has selected h«»r cou.'ln. Mrs. Cnsachs, as matron of hoonr. Lieutenant Camperlo will »ntertain nt a bachelor dinner on November -7. A breakfast at Ttaus'hers •will follow th«» wcddine: ceremony, at St. Tliw— Church. Miss Catherine Britton enfertaine.l a number of young people at luncheon to-day in corapllmont to Miss Margaret Dunlap, of Philadelphia. NEW YORK SOCIETY. Monslgnor M. J. Lavelle will officiate at th«» wedding to-day of Hm Ar^'a de Acosta t<> William G. Bewail, of Boston, al the home of her motber, Mr". Ricardo de Acosta. In Madison avenue. The bride wilt FRENCH PRETENDER WEDS Prince Victor Napoleon Married to Princess Clementine. Turin, Italy. Nov. I*.— The marriage or Trin^ Victor Napoleon, cousin of Kins: Victor Emmanuel and Prefeadet to the thron«» of France, and Prinrpss Clementine, danKhtcT of the lat« King Leopold of Bel gium, was celebrated to-day at Moncalieri, a villas pi.-tur«»<«qii<=ly situated on a hill a few mile? from hero. The ceremony took place in the royal castM erected ba tae fifteenth century, to which PrtaccM Clo tild*. si?ter of King Humbert and mother of Prince Victor Napoleon, retired after the overthrow of the French Empire. Puhllc rcjolciag marked t!ie oecaaiom. The streets wen? decorated profusely, hands played in the squares and flag* waved from the castle, the municipal huildin^s and many private houses. All the member* of Om Savoy and Bonaparte families ' were present, including Prince. r>mJs Napoleon, the younger brother of the Pretender, who for some time had not been on good terms with the bridegroom, but who agreed to a. reconciliation on this occasion chiefly through the efforts of his motber. He acted as a witness for hJ^ brother, the other wit ness being the Duke of .\osta, whße the witnesses for Princess Clementine were Prince de Ijgne d'Aremborg. fcpreweiittm tiir> King of Belgium, and Archduke Fritz of Austria. Paris. Nov. 14.— The romantic story of the courtship of Prince Victor Napoleon and Princess Clementine Js retold in the French and Belgian press to-day. The pa pers recite how the late King Leopold steadfastly refused to permit the marriage of his favorite daughter to the pretender to the throne of a friendly power. Since the accession of King Albert it .ias be*>n known that the royal objection* had been removed. This was due largely to the. tactful attitude of the prince himself, who always refrained from attending oflclal f^tes and ceremonies at Brussels and from in any way embarrassing the relations of Belgium and Fraace; MISS RUTH OSBORNE WEDS Daughter of Mrs. McKinley Osborne Married to a Scotchman in London. (By ••,!!.!•■ to The Tribune. 1 London, Xov. 14. — weddJas of Mrs. McKinley Qsborne's daughter Ruth to day was a pretty one, at St. Mary Ab bot's, with a younger sister as the maid of honor and two hrldesmaidaL The bridegroona was a Bcotdunaß, Clive T>ln.isay Mac Donald. The wedding: was followed by a large reception at Mrs. Osborne'a house, which waa beautifully decorated With pink, and white lilies. Ambassador Reid's gift mm four sil ver candlesticks. The marriage of Miss Pearl Himi.n^liam, daughter of Rrnest V. Birmingham, pub lisher of **The Fourth Estate," to Charles Sebastian Fischer took place last evening at 8 o'clock in St. Agneafa Chape] of Trin ity ; uri&h. No. 121 West Vlst street. Tho Rev. Dr. William Bellinger, vicar of St. Agnes's, auaiated by the Rev. Wil!i:ini K. Trotter, of Bristol. R. 1.. performed the ceremony. The bride, was attended by Mr- Thomaa A. No.sworthy and he* sisters, the Miss»s Beatrice and Bleanor Birmingham. William M. Fischer was best man. Waa Helen Marguerlto Gates, . daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Horatio Hamilton Gates, was married to Harold Btanlwj I'ord yos terday afternoon in St. Andrew's Churcu. Tho Rev Pr. Qeorge v. Van De Water performed the ceremony and the brido w;is given in marriage by her father. Miss Annette Frances (Sates attended her stst.r as maid of honor, and Walter Hotf mun Ford waa best man. The ushers wore Howard H. Ford. Frederick C. Ford and Raymond W. Ford. Following the wed ding there was a reception Im tho bridal party and Intimate friends it the hone of the brMe'a pareMa M r . ancl Mra. pp O rd went South on their honeymoon, and on th*lr return will live hi Now York. [lv Telegraph t.. rheTrtboaa | Baltimore. Nov. U.-mi ss Ida LotdfO Hayea, of East Bloomfield. N. v . and Frt-d erick 11. Taft. ol »HUtlni.. r . WOTC married in Annapolis to-day. The bride waa the guest of Mrs. McNeil, who was formerly Miss I«ur& Taft. «am, the wedding took placo at her boa* 'in College avenue. A weddlaa breakfast followed. only the Im madiate mamhen of , ho famlllea were present at tht; '■.r».ni,,., Mr. Ta /\ ha bee,/ connected with . the Bureau of Pension. ,n, n v - as hln ton for over thirty years and r ,., ;lted 5 Prt . stl , ent | Tat ,H, hriae M«is to ,he f«n,l.y b( l^ZlllT Prc3itlcm Kutharfotd B. IHayes was a tnenib have one of her sisters. Miss Mercedes <J» Acosta, as her only attendant, but her othtr sister.-. Mra Philip M. \.-- '. - and Mrs. or? a Root, will be |NMI at the. ceremony. Th* bridegroom will have his brother HaroM for his b**st man. and after a brW hr>aey. moon wfP sail with his wife for 9out« Africa. Announcement ha.i b#«n made of th» map. j riage of John, eldest son of th» Right Hon. Sir Walter Hely-Hutehlnson. G. C. M. 0., both of whom are well known In N»w York. to Miss Katherine Henderson, daughter of James Henderson, of No. V> Eaton PJact. l.«»nd-.n. The marrlas;'' will tak» plac* jj, that clfy at the end of January. _— — — — — V Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Shoemaker ant HlMj w. Shoemaker have returned from Europe and arc at their noose in East 3."d street. Mr. and Mr?. J. Woodward Haven arrty^ in town to-morrow for th*- winter. Frederick C. Havemeyer Is expected bj |wa Ibli week from Alaska. Mr« John B. Alexandra tM Mis* CM. i Hse and MUs Ann*» Al»Tain«lre. bar- arrtr»# ; in town for th" wlr.r r Mr. a*id Mr- John E. Parson.* are booked to sail this week from Europe for Ne» | York. Mr*. Hamilton McK. TwomMr •' ■'-■. j Rtifh Twombly returned to town for ih» I season yesterday from Madison, N". J. Mrs. William Barclay Parsons Is estab lished at Sbeny*a for the season. Mr. and Mrs. R*plna:<l C. Vand-rbil! have arrived In town from N«^vport with th«>jr mtV dauehter Kallilf. and are *ray ing with Alfred n. VanderMlt at th*. fcocs* WBlell he Ma rented for th«« season from his cousins. Mr. aa4 Mrs. Ernesto • Fabhrl. Mr?. CiMrntl B. Kip entertained a '?'«• party at dinner last night in honor of r-adjr Elizabeth H*-sketh Prichard. daurht-r n» Lord Verkuman. and wife- of H. ri#*!<-'h Prieliard. t?i« English novelslt and «x plorer. •- SOCIAL NOTES FROM NEWPORT. fR- T»!*craph to Th» '■'-■-■ Newport. Nov. It.— Mr. an-1 Mr- Fidn-r Jones Colford. Jr.. who have b«ai «■»• guests of Edward C. Knight, jr.. hay» bmc to Mr. Knight's jtnull— box at B»n z!es. Md. Dudley Morgan has returner! to N*»*\ Tori for th*> horse show. Sirs. Joaaak F. > tn n'' ha 3 goh«* t* Xe^ York f°r a- short visit. After spending Om week end h»r«» Ocaiai Gordon King has returned to >-* orv York, j Mrs. J. R. Busk and Miss Busk cl«v»*i; th<Mr iinm to-day and started for N>r i York. METHODIST BiSHOPS GATHEr? Tell What Missions of Denomina., tion Have Accomplished. Si\'<^n bish<»pf attended tbe annual rne«"t ins: of 0M Home Mis«?icns fommitte* of tlie Methodist Episcopal Church at Grace Meth •dM rjlamal i'h.irrh. No. 121 We^t IWh street, yesterday. During an. tn»*>rTnis>»n several of the distinsruish*<l Methodism w»>nt to UM N>v»nini>r ■BMtfeaa] oC th*> Meth odist ministers of N*w York »t No. Is> Fifth avenue. Bishop William F. Quayl* spoke there in part a? follow: "A great many persona talk about r^^ wUlnJaiaaa of America, but despite '*"* America has come to be a spiritual worM powpr. We must mak* good Americans of, the foreign born citizens, and making good Methodists i.-» an economical way ot" accom plishing this. "gome folks say That Thoma.* J«fr<»rson wrote tl!« Declaration of Independence. 1 That's a mistaTt*. J^sus Christ wrofp it bf" raii!«<» h* wanted t»> make the <»xp«iment •>? creating the biggest, th*> b*st aa tha grandest nation the world ha« ever seen." Of particular interest -at the afternooa sp?s!on was th^> addrvrss of the R>»v. F*. 11. Wright; of Nenr ! ynrlt. superintendent of Italian Misnons, whose district «rta«i( from tho Atlantic to IndlanapolK He de clared that something must ba <ow at one« f> Christianize UM aliens from Italy. - AMERICAN MISSIONARY BEATES" A. B. C. F. M. Gets Word of Arrest ia Macedonia — in Charge of Embassy Boston. Nov. 14. — The American Boarl of Commissioners lor Foreign Mi-s.«;"ns lvu just received a dispatch announcing that one of its missionaries, the Rer. Cftaria Telford Erickson. has beta beartea and Mi jested at Monastir. Macedonia. Turkey. Tt» reports states that after an hour or so ol detention he was released on the •: Tna»i <>f the Austrian' <"t>ns'ii. who la actin? '*" the United States in Macedonia in that ca pacity. No charges were made against Hr. Krickson. Secretary Barton attributes his arres: t> a dulu of tIM Turkish government to *tl<)» the ambitions i>f tht Albanians for rnodera education. Th*» Krickson caae has beer: placed, in the h:in<l=s of Urn Amrrican ©a* bassy at Constantinople for adjustment. MRS HOWE'S WILL PROBATBP No Public Bequests — Goes t* \ Children and Grandchildren. Portsmouth. R. 1.. Nov. It.— Th«> will «C Mrs. Julia Ward Howe, who Mtt at MH» dletown on October 17. was admittt^l t« prO batt^ in the local court to-day. TUcre • " no public beqtiests. All ot the perso^ estate was willed to two grandchildren as>i the* real fst.it-- to Mr>. Howe's four cfclf dren. t;«orKo 11. Ktchards. a s«on-m-B»» w named aa e«*cvt<Mr. Tl»« will •■> .jjfvntw In nnwlim in ISi»7. vmA the value of *-* esta le is not civen. SENATOR ELKTNS IMPROVIN'O May Not Be Able to Take Active Pa* in Work of Congress This Session. [From Thr' Tribune Itureao.] t Washington. Nov. ll.— Senator ■*■* *• Wrst Virginia, is sTalning strength, ■■* R is announc«ni that his» ocmrl^te recovery seems to be assure*!. It is doabtfut fi3 ' t * ever, if h«- will be all.- to take ar. * rtlT ' part in th.> work of Concr»-ns this wlsJ^ Mr. Klkins aedfetvd no ltl effecu from " trip to Washtertoa from West Vlrs.-in* 1I:» p'Tysicians now permit him to »'" uP * littlo while every day. NEW YORK FROM THE SUBU«k* I ; A statistician says there arc fUS^JJ^S ! million be«1room« in Nf* York W j!;f haT« no windows. No wooder ""jK Rets v;. ,\-\ morning with ;v lik llCt ' Pt>Uadelpnla Inijuir* 1!" \\ .s the rii!-- "Nothins: hut 0 ' 'iSaW after 10 o'clock on Hrea«twa>. lv * f V\e» for tn.- i»oor reports that .-arm \ ailt - 1 ' ' ; York on flection nightr-C»>JumW.« >' ate " j If Los AngelM continues to gain ' »« P^,' laUon aa sh»- has in tht> toaj ten >tar.. 'v* York may be th»> second city b>. *«£„,«. Thai , oa W ing meanwhile.-Chrlstum .s.renc^ «°- i A NVw York ji«.rnal says «£« t**gV of thtH «n>art smt have tak-n ay"?r*y». riavfi-.i,,. Be;ter dolls thun ■'••"• ll ■• **" iranlW Journal i n,,v York taxicab drivers f^fVS' noli.-*- " It >i?t'-l to bo '"' ohauff *^Vi** ' did all the chargins.-nttsourg '""" Tlnua , » in ,h»»r .Ihjrt. to clean «J> JJ^fTfg Now York r.-i'- have dem.ed »«• P f r R iiJ; to -seeina: Clilnatown'y pm"" », to? et^ nisht. R'nj not prohlhi. them^ -i^r , , Th^ public flaunting oi vi-> «*> 4 * morbid and depraved «»JfJ*?S| Tln^ »llow. I at any tlme.-t taclniMH fitar.