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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 24, 1910, Image 6

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mr- v :.■:<•— Th^ Ttnn»4erb«at:
*rrnv TonK— r^T'— >:••" — Nauchiy Marlettii. j
CECCSUC -:'i~- >:!."•— UciH—i-a <>f SBnaybrca* j
=T. NICHOLAS CI3CK^-I<*! Sfctttas-
VTAI,LA<-K-S — .-?— Mi:— .Veitiii^ ii roll* ■■>.
i;xi»- 2:V.—y:l7.- Alias Jtamy \-»l«ltine. ;
Index to Advertisements.
- Pa*:*'. Col.' I'ajr^. Co\.
/ iTvniw-infnts ...14 4-7) T>Of=t Bank hook s.-.M Zi
Auction >a'e? il*rr:ap«»!= a:t «!
P.^l EKTatP...lo O-T) I'ta'.ts 7 7
>TT!errr>Ml-* P 5-71K«Ucc of Eam
>««aioWles » i-T! mxue . .', I! <*•
lUnk^rs &;id t Heal Estate 20 5
Rroksm 52 II H E. for ?alf or
Hoarfl & Htw-.m5.31 r. Tf» !>■! 1" 1
I'rf>ckt and l*ul>- I R. E. %Var.:<"i. -■ 1" <
Jlcatlori!" 4 6-7 ;Tt*»:ipi.->u»= Notices.ll
Hwln«il»n"l3«.iicesll fii Hcni*»it«*s li *'•
Otrx«i Cstaoilnc.il iilSfisartE II "■
t"3iy Bstelfl 10 <"i R**taurar.ts 11
r>«--*ks »^i Odoe I School Apeaci*^. .11 7
r*tini:tur» 13 T. : f^rrx>catt*-' Ncv-
I>iv)d-rrn3 2C«tlc«Bl2 3 1 lict-s 11 <"•
I.y»roest:r S!ta»- Tinie TaWef 11 6-7
tiocs W«i:i«i..ll &| Trihunf Subscrip—
I^S'-ursf'^ls .....31 T. liati lia.tes 7 7
T"mancuU 1- 7 1 -..-.._ 11 *•
Trrr Sa3« . 11 TiCafam. Avart-
T^jT.jstfSßocnjsii r> menus l ft * ;
J-. . v f- •-- «1 Wi'Whrre to DHm B 3
2r.«£ructioa 11 ; j Work Won 11 4
TLMXeyam 11 7,
%¥&-%*s?&% Qlrifitmc,
TBCBSDAY, SOVKMBEB l»10.
TTii* ncufpopcr in tnened and pub
lished "by The Tribune Association, a
yew York corporation; office and prin
*-ipal plow '•• Itu-sincx*. 'Jribuvc Buihl
♦»j7. rv'o. ITA yaxxav .••-■'.-. Hi eae 1"0r7.-;
OgQcn UiTl*. prczifaiit : Ogdcn M. Reid,
trrrrtarv: Jainc* 31. Barrett, trca*vrcr.
Tltc address oj the officers is the office
vT tbts auaofw |
TBi: XEWS THIS MORyiyG.
FOKEIGX. — Suffra.get.tes continued
their demonSrations at the Parliament
t.'jijdinrs :n London while the two houses
were in session. = Sir Richard Cart
■•vriirht. Canadian Minister of Trade and
Commerce, jn a. statement before Par
liament, at Ottawa, expressed himself
in :avt.r of establishing closer relations
between the Dominion a.:id the United
States. = • Tiie Tli^nkscivincr eve
'■•anqwt of the American Clult at Paris
wjis attended by three hundred persons,
including a mimlxr of visiting Ameri
cans. - Dr. Hawjey H. Orippen was
executed in London for the murder of
his wife. Belle Elmore. an actress. —
The Chamber of • .... of Kingston,'
Jamaica, adopted resolutions expressing
the hoi«- that the American warships
* v.x.uld visit that fort on their West :nd
. ia» cruis»e_ . Orvflle Wrifrlit arrivt-d
•in Bfrlin to look sifter the loca.l inter-
Vets of the Wright brothers. == A
ilispatch from St. Petercburc: says Man
churia is onVially -declared to be in
' fected witiirtlte iiubuuic plague. .
DOMESTIC— PreKideiu Taft returned
to Washinjnon from his trip to Panama;
I in. Richmond, Va.. he spoke of the prog
f res.« on the eunal and addressed teacn
■PTß.' 'J- Armstrong Drexei. tlit avia
tor, set a new mark lor altitude by fiy
injr i'.!<7i' feet in an aeroplane at Phila
delphia. -~— TV ten railroad presi
dent^. a.t Chicago, sent a telegram to
liouis I>. Braiideis. who represents ship
per*; at the freipht rate healing, offering
.him an unlimited salary if he could
prove his charges of inefficient manage
ment. • The "Census Bureau an
nounced the population of the State of
2Cew Tork as 9.11&279,, an increase of
XS44.r.ST» since 1300; the population of
Or is -"•'-• ===== Octave Chanute,
en engineer of note and known as "the
father of the aeropliuie." died at his
liezne in Chicago. == Decision was re- ,
served at Kingston, N. T.. by Justice
Betts. of the Supreme Court, on the ap
plication of the New Tork Carbonic
Acid Gas Company for a stay of injunc
tion proceedings brought by the state
against Saratoga springs owners.
CITY- — Stocks were dull and strong.
■, Mayor Gaynor pointed out that
the city had not money enough for as
extensive a subway system as some de
manded, and said the members of the
Board of Estimate were open to the con
sideration of any route. ===== The Kraft
hunters inquired Into the matter of hre
insurance rates, and the bU per cent
clause and Its effect on the policy holder.
- Hquita-bie stock fell from the
"4,<K>J asked" quotation to an auction
price of HOO. — Colonel Robert C.
010-wry resigned the presidency of the
"Western Union after forty-four years*
.--■.■•■ with the company. ===== The
Burr brothers were released on bail f ur
sished by Martin En gel.
THE WEATHER.— lndications for to
day: Fair. The temperature yesterday:'
Hl^iest, 45 degrees; lowest, CG.
THE GROWTH OF THE STATE.
The announcement of the «-< usus re
■ me for the State ••: Now York "will
«<ld a certain sect to civic tbanksjjiv
inc. Tl)o year's «*uuin<-'ratiou confirms
inor* 1 thau wer Xew York's title of
Empire Suit**. Its |arlmatcy in popnla
lion. as in ««tber respects^ is beyond dial
h-nsre or reasonable I»«»im_* of rivalry. Tho
i;;nires are i.l i:;.i:7:' That i< nearly
• lee Urn population of tiio ?rx-nt ntral
State of Olii". ; ; - reported «t lh«? same
lime. It is <.»m*-lir:h as p:roat Hi •
BKipoiatioti «;f tii«* Tinted, Kingdom. It
ji ocotliirt! as -rreaVas that of the Kui
j ire of Austria. It is a million or two
Ir.rzrr than that of the whole Donuniou
i>f Canada: It is near!;.- half that <.f
Sjiain. It is jj^arly equal to the popn-
I lation «if the wLok' United Stales ninety
v<>:jr*« jitr>j. i ad much' larper than that
:!iidre<l y<
equally ninalficant and sratifyiu^, to
s-«y tSi<- h-n^x. i< the rate of increase,
v hi'-ii is by ■ tare** margin 1 "- greatest
*-ii:<-.> the Civil War. The eioutli in the
1-s-i <h*i\i<b % ha^ ln*»'ii 5.4 per •■•n' From
i^'.tM :<» i:«i.-» ii was 21.1: fruin ISSO to
ii<LKi, is.«»: fnnu IK7<* to ismi. iCjO; from
l^oi io l^lu. T_'.'.»: fruin JSiO to ISM).
'JItZ: fn?ai IS4<» 1<» -.::.; from lS.:o
j., ]V4('_ 'ji',.r,: from i v i'" to l*Ci''. ••>] ;
- Truiii 1 - 1M t<> l^Jt). 4."..1. .nnl fnjin ls<H>
i«» I£W, <Y2.S. The j>r«^''iii. nuo of
- inx-wtlw ,t-.i.,i... <i t.ji.r •- favoraWy
v.i'h that of y<*:irs in t|^- llli<l<ll«- <«1 1 111
!r»«t «-ent«io'. a U* 1 j New V<jrk was <\}]]
:i ij«-w ;in«l <;:ily j>arl!y Fettled state.
Hoy ni'i-h it (surpasses lie- rat* "*
zr*>t\th of *it]j« % r i»!<»sj»fr<»iis s!r:te« i« s«-i»n
fr<»!i* 1l»" f:i«i th;H Ohio's rate for tin*
!ii*jl decadft. iti^l r«*i*'*rt^*<l. was only 1 17
Tl" crowtli "'•! •'' •» •••nsidorahlo
measure l»o attributed to immigration^
no doubt with truth. Lanro asmben of J
immigrant*; do ivnmin herv in this cii.v ,
nnd its suburbs, while others are at
tracted to other important centres of '
population and industry throughout the
state. But that does not account for it
all. To a considerable degree ill*- growth ;
of Now York must I" 1 due to the advan
tageous siiu;ition of the state for com
ai. ■!•.<>. for industry and for a^ricnltute,
arid its unrivalled advantages a« ■ place 1
of - . j.-n- -<■ for tliose who would he j
most closely in touch with the hijrhe<t j
developments of American arts and <*ult
un%. Greatness ._-.-- jrreatriess, and
tlie mpie fact that New York i- the
moM populous and opulent of the states i
proves a potent magnet to attract popu- 1
lation and wealth from all other parts of
the land as \v«»!J as from foreijni couii-,
I tries:
7 If W X >
There v.ii! be many to-day who will
either jocularly or seriously essay. -to
enumerate si»"<-ili<' causes for thanks
irivinjr. individual or collective. It
should not !•<• difficult for them to suc
ceed. He must indeed be ex<'eptiona] to
■v\ i!«>se luiml some reason*i, for thanks-;
divine <I<>- nor spontaneouKly occur, and
we should consider any intelligent per
«>u (strsinp:ely unappreciative wii. was
2:«»t able to «lisfH*nj stieh reasons in con
siderable minis>**r m<l in <-onstrainir.^
force. *»Vith all our troubles and ll
ments, it is cr-Mxl to i«e alive. WiUi all
our controversies and scam!::.- -.ye have
in this country a goodly heritajrc
It is tittinir i<» nave in each year at
least one specific and ordained day ot
thankspivinfr. But it more important
to realize that thankfulness is or should
be not so much a specific and temporary
net as :i genera] nnd endurinir state of
mind. It would l>e lamentable if the
pussion of patriotism were cherished
only on the Fourth of July. So the best
purport "' Thank«:rivin:r Day would be
• — i if men were thankful on that
I day alone, and at all other times were
; unmindful of their causes for granrude.
I ''"hip appointed day may be the culmina
tion of a year of appreciative gratitude
and as such realize its best use. If it
Ftauds alone In an otherwise thankless
calendar, It will be worse than wasted.
Nor Is this mere sentiment The prac
tical value of the habitually thankful
spirit is beyond estimation. It means
dwelling upon the pood thinrxs of life
! rather than the evil, looking toward the
sunlight rather than toward the gloom,
i beins optimistic instead of pessimistic.
! exjx'OTinrr success and not failn r e. eulti
jvatin:r hope rather than falling into
j despair. It would be "worth while just
jfor the individual comfort it affords, if
I nothing more came of it. Bui there can
'••• no question that ■- practical effect
is jrreat. in making for substantial
achievement "Unto him that hath shall
I bo Riven." and to the man or the nation
I that is disr'riminatin:riy thankful there
! will assuredly come additional and mi
i creasing causes for Thanksgiving.
j 777/; DEMOCRACY AXD GRADY.
The eazerne?s of the Democratic
: newspapers to convince themselves that
: <;ra<;y will not be the leader of his party
jin the staie Senate this winter Is pa
thetic. Every rumor is 'grasped at
Grady has recently been elected presi
dent of The order of the Eyries. Will he
hare time to jrive to the Senate leader
j ship, with this new burden on his shoul
ders?'is"'"asked" in fear and trembling.
. Some Democrats •■•■ whixperin" : thai
! Grady's election would Ite Injurious to
his party, and thi« is recorded with
ruincied Lope and misglvijig.
Now*, what we should like to know is
why in the .party.- .which lias under
taken to reform iiolitk-a] life in this
state not a single impressive voice is
raised loudly and openly gainst the
scandal of a possible ■ id.v leader*
Does not me Democrat of character and
standing dare to speak out? Nothing
is apparently lo be- ,-;..-... of Gov
ernor-elect I»ix. lie puts it "up to" the
state Sei i•• "repudiating the bad ex
ample" of Grover Cleveland, who in
eisred thar <"irady should be kept out of
Albany. When is the Saratoga League
at this Juncture? Where is the lion.
Edward M. Shepard, who used to be
able to find his voice regarding the
shame of hi= party? Where is the con
science of the Democracy?
If the stale is not to hare < Jrady a
leader of the Senate, must it owe thai
biossinir not to the courage of the-De
mocracy's leadership. nut to the moral
sense of the parry :tt large, but to The
state of Grady's liealthJ together with
his re ■■ •• • exaltation by the Eagles?
BRITISH TRADE I M<>\ ■- \ \/> POL. '
ITU >.
Mr. Asquith has acted with shrewd
ness in his reply to the trade union de
mand fur a Parliamentary annulment]
of the Osborne Judgment. Fie has not i
ventured to promise a grauting of the
demand. Probably be does noi think }
that it ought to be granted, and certainly ;
he realizes that a promise to grant it i
would read injuriously against the
prospects of his puny in the election I
which s<-euis now to be impending, Bat i
so would a refusal be injurious. There
fore he aims at compromise. He will |
not promise the annulment of the judg
ment by act of Parliament. But be will,
If be can, enact legislation which will I
enable tbe unions to gain pretty nearly
the same ends that they seek in the an- '■
iinliiii ill So he will gain the lab->r
vote, be hojto*. and :v the same time j
will not alienate I :••■ supjK>rt of those;
who hold B court's decree '-> ii" 0 snlenin
thing which t>houid uoi be reversed for
political' reasons.
The unions want the i .'.stntriie Judg
ment annulled .s«« that they can ■-.-■ for 1
political jiiid Artisan purposes the vast!
funds which have been contributed i>y i
in.'ii of all parties for purely benevolent ■
purj'oses. Mr. Asquith perceives that
that would be a grave breach of faith—'
to take the money which a man had
paid in fur an old age pension fund for
himself and without his consent to use
it for tin* political expenses of a man to
whom he is strongly. opposed. At the
same lime lit- thinlcs ii only fair that
lai»or organizations should be enabled
].. go into j»olitics if they think it profit
able to do so. Therefore be promises
to M*<-ure for them, if possible, the right
t«» raise and u>e special funds for politi
es I jMirjx.'ses. to which .if course di*s
seating members will not be required
to contribute. That is to say. if the
Liberal members of a union want to
raise ■ fund for the expenses of M
j Liberal candidate, they may do so; but
I th«V Conservative members of (hefsaiue
union will not be required j-» contribute
to it and they will not he made ••;>
j»«<-ts of invidious discrimination fi>r not
doing .<-«<.
Whether under *.irh legislation ii
would be u'tse for the Huions to «r»» Into
jK.liiir-s. is a M-rioiis question.' If «i. r f»
remember arlglit, Mr. Samuel Hotnpef*
SEW-YOfaK l>Mi.V TRIBUNE, tWBSPAY. NOVEMBER 24. 10«>
has on several occasions condemned
trade union participation in party ;>oli- ;
ties as ill-advised and likely to be dis
astrous if not fatal; though we are not
bo sure that he has always? followed Ma
own prudent counsel in that . respect.
The results iniplir. be less harmful in
the United Kingdom than here, or more
harmful. The unions must judee for
themselves and themselves bear the
results. Bo far as the Impending caun
].:iien is iHincerned, the jrovernmeiit has
made a strou? and legitimate bid for
trade union support. If as i result
many fewer labor candidates run apninst
Liberals, material jrain may accrue to
the latter party.
SEEDED INQUIRIES
The Board of Aldermen seizes every
opportuhlty to prove that it is a useless
survival tn the city provernmem. Its
vote to cut out of the bud cot the
10,000 which the Board of Estimate
and Apportionment planned to spend <>::
inquiries into certain city departments
was characteristic. Fifty thousand dol
lars was appropriated to scrutinize the
administration of the public schools by
the Board of Education. The appro
priation ' for education Is the largest
single item in the city budget except
that for the debt service, and the pur
pose of the inquiry was to find out how
.this money was spent, to see if it was
'spent, with economy and to ascertain if
savings could not be effected.
Thirty-five thousand dollars was ap
propriated to standardize salaries in
the civil service of the city, to put tin
end to the differences that exist, in the
different departments and incidentally
to lessen the scope for the operation of
pull and favoritism. Perhaps the
aldermen struck out the whole appro
priation because of the danger to Tam
many methods that this appropriation
of $35,000 entailed. The rest of the
$110,000 was for an inquiry into the
health and charity departments, and its
purpose also was to effect economies.
The whole project was full of promise
of businesslike reforms. It was under
taken in no partisan spirit, and we be
lieve the Board of Estimate and Ap
portionment was a unit in its support.
Fortunately the Mayor lias the power
to restore the appropriation stricken out
by the Board of Aldermen, and we hope
he wiil do I t.
THE rSTERBOROUGH'S OPrOR
TVXITY.
Tli<> Ruggestion thai the [riterborousb
Rapid Transit Company would furnish
one-half the cash for the needed exten
sions i" its system, the <-ity to supply
the ..ther balf.Vas evidently put forth as
„ "feeler" and is not eliciting a. favorable
resiionse. It has not escaped public
attention that If the city were to supp j
ludf the cost of the Interborough exten
stoos that course would effectually
i.i..rk the construction of the triborougn
line for several rears, and the pub] .
we believe, is anxi as 1 see a eom
p.-iitor of the preseni monopoly in
the field. We think that the g<
opinion is likely to be that the advan
„. gained from competition
. _ . the gain bom imme
tions to the [nterborough sys
tem.
Moreover, the Interborough company
has made so many different proposals
of varying degrees of unacceptability
that a proposal to build only on condi
tion of the city's defraying half the cost
will be generally felt to be, like all its
predecessors, strategic in its intent, and
the' opinion will prevail that if the city
goes ahead with the triboroaigh plan it
will force the Intorborough's hand and
bring from it a still better offer. That
company has more than once asserted Ls
willingness to construct extensions to
iis system with its own capital, and it
is an open secret that financiers have
srood ready to promote such extensions.
Under those circumstances it will be
difficult t<> persuade the public thai it
is necessary for the city to pay half the
cost <>f any additions that may be pro
posed- Probably the best way to insure
the building of the extensions to the
Interbbrough subway will be to proceed
with the building of its competitor, the
Lriborou^h. If that is done, the Inter
borbugh company will probably be
forced in self-defence to provide the re
quired additions to its system.
If the Interborough company's man
agers arc wise they will make an offer
t<» extend their system with private
capital, only thus can they avoid <>rv
ating the impression that their real ob
ject is to block, or at least delay, the
construction of a competing system. By
making such an offer no acceptable
terms they can remove the imputation
of being obstructive and gain a degree
of public favor of the sort enjoyed by
rii<- proposed operator of the tribofough
line. Thai would be worth more to them
than anything they are likely to accom
plish by manoeuvring to hamper Mr.
McAdoo's plans. If they should make
an offer to supply ail the capital for the
required extensions we think the pub
lic, in its eagerness to see both routes
constructed, would be inclined to ap
prove of making generous terms with
th<- Interborough.
01 i: ATTITUDE TOWARD MEXICO.
i;. •■: c ]■.•>!.<■■•! the troubles in Mexico
pret-eul a marked contrast to some. per
hajis most, other disturbances in neigh
iKiriua; countries in which the United
States h:t* been interested, in the re
cent outbreak in Nicaragua, for ex
ample, American sympathies were rijrhi
|y on the side of the Insurgents. The
Kline may be said of various uprisings
in Cuba during many years before the
last, which were chiefly planned in this
country, drew hence their supplies, and
commanded a largo measure of Ameri
can encouragement and good wishes.
Precisely the contrary appears to.be
the case with the Mexican rebellion. A
few of its participants may have been
in the United Stales and they may have
put forth their propaganda here. jo gen
erally unsympathetic ears. But this
country has certainly not been consider.
ably used as a base of operations or
supplies, dot have many, ii any, Ameri
can* extended aid or comfort to the
rebels. There is no sympathy between
Hii< country and them. Rational Ameri
cans < ! " not regard them as patriots and
heroes, and tin v do not look to America
as their friend. On the contrary, the
Mexican insurgents appear to be dis
tinctly and aggressively anti-American,
and one of their <-bief complaints uguluiit
President Diaz i- 1 1 1 .- 1 1 he is friendly
toward America and Americans. The
men who were the other day leading
anti-American riots are to-day leading
the revolt against President Diaz.
. If lo these facts wo add the reminder
ilia! President Diaz lias long been «•.. i
Splcuously and without doubt sincerely
attached to the United .Slates by bonds
•if friendship, a cnuyinciug *^anc is pr •
-' nie<l fur American symputliy with I'm
-.t • <„ if; struggle
Mexican government i j^ to
against an insurrection » lutll . „.,,,
be half political and half *^£SZ
nal. The ••patriot^ who are !-',-._
jewelry shops and opening .' l \ * ' ereal '
to be warded as ■-* « >J pVore
moral cause. The trouble '"• >
serious and then is oven a MM 0 ** I *^
thai they will sneered. Bnt "' ■ > . •
presrnt there can be no qoestion ol "i. ;
attitude which duty prexrt*** «« "•
United States. It is that of swc|rt
and efficient friendship for the govern
meat which has been and is '"" irienu.
Complete returns show thai Mr. WH
pon'e vote a .= the largest ever cast in
New Jersey for any candidate^ for|the
Gtorernonbin, thr nearest to it being
that for Mr. Stoke?, in 1904- which was
only 2,570 less. But Mr. Wilson ma
jority was not the largest on record,
having been eufpassed by Mr Stokes s
by £284. Beyond doubt Mr. Wilson was
emphatically «ie choice of the people.
and there la now before him a - r ' llf "•'"
portunity to "make good."
Some o« Mr. Birreirs obitr dicta
subject of BoffraWettes would b
Interesting r";.'din£r.
The rif<\v preventive treatment for
typhoid fever mii I meet with more
favor if it were called Inoculation.
which i? is, instead of vaccination, v.hicli
it is not.
Onp riot does not mak< a
In Mexico or elscw h< n
The announcement of :•"
Haeck< parture from the C
win cause surprise, not at hi^ '•
the Church, but n^
w;i.; formerly in it.
In Bub*ay compi titioi
looka as If autonomous Brooklyn were
emphaticaUy on the map
The London suffragetti - ;
tlrt«-rin;n»-fl to hay r< resentai
jail ;f not In Parliament.
The Michigan militia officers who hav<
instructed tho men to shoot the inmates
of a home for the feeble minded who try
to break through smallpox quarantine
lines Bhould themselves be confined in •'<
home for iniots or something worst un
til they learn a more rational ;u;<i hu
mane way of dealing with afflicted fellow
Tn'-n.
The Board ol Udermen is standing
evidence that the rule regarding thr sur
vival of the fittest Is si
ticriF.
THE TALK OF THE h IT.
Some of the upstate papers are ccngrat
ulating their readers on a plentiful supply
of snow for Thanksgiving Day. How that
can he a cause for anything but the op
posite of the Thanksgiving spirit
Gothamites probably can't under
stand. But there is at least . nn» .New
Yorker who can agree with the rural jour
nalists. Commissioner "Bi£ Bill" Edwards
is always thankful for a snowstorm— up
the state. He fisrures That the more they
get up where the pine trees grow the less
he's likely to have to cart— and "cuss."
"I just road where a Vermont hunter
shot a hole- through his foot."
"He must have had a peculiar foot?"
"Why BO?"
"Why. didn't he mistake it for a deer?"
—Houston Post.
A school for The training of hotelkeep
era has been opened in Paris. & boola 01
the kind have Jong flourished in German .
Austria and Switzerland. The course cov
ers the ... :.->.: .->. business of hotelke»»pintr.
from bottle washing to hypier.e and mod
ern languages. Writing ■'■ "The London
Telegraph." a correspondent says: There
is hardly an inn in France where you can
rot get a kouO meal, but here are still
thousands where everything except the
cooking is primitive. The new school for
apprt • ■ hotelkeepers is to remedy all
this, as hygiene and sanitation will occupy
:ui important place in the curriculum."
"Pa. what Is an optimist?"
"An optimist, my son. is a man with 11
••i •- in his pocket who doesn't grow sar
castic when he reads that his country's
per capita wealth is $37."— Birmingham
Age-Herald.!
THE GRATEFUL SUFFRAGETTES.
They fall in line — no time to lose.
And march without desertions;
Arrayed are they in many hues
And Lrish point insertions.
Into the city square they trot
Without dismay or • ars .
And make an onslaught snm nnd iiot
Amid some cheers and jeers.
A cordon of police looms up
To check the fierce attack:
But err it has a chance to strike.
Is toppled on its hack.
They speed away to Commons yard
For further wreck and raid:
But half way there they spy the mar.
Who promised them his aid.
In wild, ecstatic gle< ' they dance.
These winsome little pets;
And rend him blithely limb from limb,
The grateful suffragettes.
ERNEST W. TYLER.
"Some men dat get? in de public eye."
said I'ncle Eben, "i:- like ;i cinder funi <!••
smokestack, dat don' perduoe mitiin but
irritation." — Washington Star.
Writing in "The America:: Magazine.' 1
J»r. William Osier pays a hi^h tribute to
the work of Colonel Gorg; and the other
medical officer of the Panama Canal. "Of
more than fifty-four thousand employes
about thirteen thousand of whom are
white." says Dr. Osier, "the death rat*
per thousand for the month of March was*
5.91. n lower percentage. i believe, than In
any city in the United ■Kingdom, and very
much lower than in any city in the United
.States. It has been brought about in great
part by researches into tlie life history of
the parasite which produces malaria and
by the effective measures taken for Its
destruction."
BaVlin— -What can you do with a boy
that's full of pure cussedness?
Cha via- -If It's Rtrictly pure., with no ad
mixture, nothing — * Tribune
The "Russische Korrespondens" publishes
a letter written by Count Tolstoy to Pro.
fessor nowski acknowledging receipt of
the professor's book on '/Revenge and the
Death Penalty." in which he says: " 'it
.-.I! do,' I told my young friend Bulgakow,
recently, 'much toward opening the eyes «»f
the people.' Little did I dream sixty years
ago that the gallows would still be looked
upon in half a century or more as a normal
adjunct to the machinery of state, and that
savants, philosophers and phllanthi
would countenance its existence. But every
ill brings some good, and the dreadful ac
tivity of th« gallows in our country in. the
last yuar bus resulted in the agitation for
its abolition Can the good be iceomptistacd?
; lope, work."
"Figures won't lie, ■ aid the emphatic
pei non
"That depends," replied Mlw Cayenne,
"on whether you *?■•• lalkinK ;il><>"t mathe
matics or inilllnerv."— Washington ftar.
"Nearly all the visitors to Venice, says
a letter from that city, "go to Ihe . ■,).
dramiii i • i* .' . » ■ •■ to see the place where Wat;
ncr lived nearly « year and where he died.
In February. 1883. The palace will soon
havo^st Wagner memorial In the form of
mi artistic tablet i.> Cardoni ■■'■ "■> in-
M-rlption by d'Aiinunzio. We who were
hero on that glorious saving day when
the; '">:■ the muster away, who remeniber
the long line cl mourning; Wajgef. v ~ ifi| » tlial
tin palace could have also a picture „f
that occasion. The great etuic '■-"» con
talned Anton Seidl'a orchestra. ■■>>"■ » ft . er
It came bar pes with singer?, nobler, pr** at '
men 06 women, all In deepest mourning j
This is the scene which some artist shouW ,
<i X en canvas. But, alas, he «' > aaW
it could never knew what if rf > lT' >f: '' ntPll
unless he had been here nt tho tim The
music, under Bekll and Neumann, "' 1 **"
effect on the mourning throng nd brush
could portray."
"John, the cook haft been drinktas attain."
"Is she very ■'■•:!.
j "Oil. ■. -it;. . Shf. says shr'it nrvcr ■ ■'"" us. j
j —Washington Star.
THE GLOBE GIRDLING CRUISE
Walter Pholpß Dodge Hears Beneficent
Echoes of It in Far East.
To the Editor of The Tr.hun«--.
Sir: The irr.j-reKsion ninde in Uie Ka.^t by
1!-'- visit of the American fleet is astoun'l
inc. In Colombo, Penan £. - pore. Hong
Kone. Shanghai ant hea'tr to thl? Hay of
the Jps^oti learned by certain powers, and
Roosevi 't ■■ acclaimed £>s the hitprn; I
policeman! It seems pitiful now. in the
light of this knowledge, to recall the
whines of the clou liter?, the critics ■ •■: the
cruise.
It is interesting to p«e how a man stands
for si nation here In the Far East— "1/E.tat
c'c«t Koosevelt.V
WALTER PHELPS DODGE
lion? Konp, Ozi. $Z, 1910.
LIKED POEM AND PICTURE.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I: is a long time since I have had
the pleasure of reading so line a poem as
"The Waitiner Woman" in a • cent number
of the Sunday Magazine an»l of seein.s such
a remarkable illustration as that accom
panying it. The pos*> of "T!ie Waiting
Woman." the witchery of the downcast yet
appealing glance <'<n<l the strong, masterful
expression on the face of the youns and
daring rider are Wonderfully brought out
in the 'picture; It is a production of which
you may well b«; proud.
Thrn, the i-oem itself, bo lull of human
nature and its frailties, how it carries one
baek-oh. .«r. far batk!f-t"o the Delilahs of
the Scriptures, to Helen of Troy, to Cleo
patra; to Hypatia. to Byron's poem of "The
Isles of Greece." to Thackeray's gentle,
kindly, cynical little gem ■ ginning:
Ho, pretty page v.ith th? dimpled chin.
It is a poem that poes deep down into the
hearts of all who have studied human
nature. ■'- H. FISHEK.
Scranton, Penr... Nov. 21. l? 1 .0.
THE "LITTLE 3ROWN MEN."
To the Kditor of The Tribune.
Sir: [ha read with son interest
Henry H. Rogers'* prediction of a war be
tween Japan and the United States, as de
tailed In 1 a recent nuii't.er of Tho Tribune.
Through the ■•■■!!■•■■ .•: yoiir paper I ft-i--r.
to acquaint .Mr. Rogers with a few facts
that will enable him !•• 'in/Jerstand the con
ditions which, in r.iy ■'•; in on. make it im
possible for Japan suid the United States
to engage in a- war, especially one pro
voked by Japan.
The 'RussoXJapaTi'^e w ar placed upon
the Japanese nation the enormous burden
of $1,300,000,000 in war loan*. 1 was In
Japan during and for some time after the
war. and I "know that very little, if any. oi
this great biirOon ha^= been taken from the
people. This means that Japan has to-day
a larger national debt thai any other.na
tion in the world, except perhaps Great
Britain; that the people are the most
heavily taxed people in the world; tha.t
Japan is poor in resources, and that, grant
ing theso things, it will take Japan a lons
time to throw oil this burden.
lii view of this, it is absurd to say that
Japan. wilL "strike a. Mow at the .United
States before the Panama 'ana.l is opened.
Mr. Rogers .-:•. there .is no tioubt but
that Japan .could land two r hundred thou
sand troops on our Pacific Coast before we
could. Will he please teJl us how many
ships this would take and how large a
navy it would require to act a.s. convoys
and how large a fleet of supply ship:? it
would require to accompany such an ex
pedition v
r Japan wan sorely
put to 1
transport he] tn Corea and Ma::
only twelve


i tot pi • -
from
_ down tin ■ hiking
two tro . ■ an, en
soldiers.
; iow. i tien, can . ten
acruss the
i acifl , tl - by ilic
■ ' ■ n takes a

:ma\.v,
a
LONG BRANCH iS GRATEFUL.
3
: 1. th«
. _

New-Terk Tribune I

rticulai in its
dail: • . . .• ■ , . _.• . : .
I
■■ - :
rich.
•i, ..
Bi an ■;..
"WE HAVE THE BOWLDER."
To the editor of The Tribune.
.-ir: Apropos oi tn<_- good-natuied re
marka about the placing of a bowlder :n
Fort VVasliinston Park to mark v Hiitisii
victory, l am reminded of the story of a
Stamtu mail to wboni v.ii.n visiting Lon
dun Tower th« keeper cklUbited with much
])iide a cannon captured at Bunker llili.
The l'ankee -oplied: "Xeyer mind. You
have the cannon, but we have the hill."
V.\ have the bowlder, and tlie park t.elun^.s
to the t-opi... j;.Mii.v i,. i;. F AY ,
Regent b"ort Washington «"hapt< : -. l>. a. R.
Ariowiicad inn. Fort Washinstiiij \ v
Nov. _J, .i-V).
NEW YORK'S USED TO IT.
Froni The Rochester Herald.
Not content \ritlvs robbine the govern
ment oi several million aoliart, tin.- sugar
trust also stole tian million doiiui.s'
Worm ot vv;;;ci .■■»■■■ v:- , ii;. „, . v w lo v^.
TURKEY SHORTAGE IN CANADA.
From Consul Hurrj .\. Coiiant, Windsor^
Ontario:
Tin- supply i.t Canadlun turkeys f->r
Thanksgiving L»ay win be k-.-s tiu.n naif
t ... MS,;,, „ la i tlir Ihm v,^r on account of
vie oiacKueau epidemic now prevailing
in all vie turkey-growing sectiona of Can
fh^'vii ' Wu ",' 1 "" 1!1 stales Uiat
the dlseaseSia UttraiJy kunne turKejH by
rtie t-ns oi thoiuuinds throughout tntvcoun
try. Ills a parasitical claeaso and geta us
ut )r) r „ " Ia APJsearuuce of the comb
aftei tue i»;-.rasit,.- naßn aB attacked the bird.
11..- disease "fleets the di K estiv<* organs
and . n m o.st case« lu-.-,,s t.u- birds very
thin and scrawny m .5,, a.. „( | ltlJivy fee£l l
" -„ '", """"■ V, u> ' s v causes the bud:, lo
Kwol Abnormally, but it, all eases it i4n
r"m, v'"! 11 "I"' 1 f " r "«ui»tJn B " A simple
. n , ..t U " •■ i-i.v, .-i,,,.,! un.l tht: gov
- .i... «... Ua> „,t put bu ,i e tiu. announcing
hir v 1!V. a,/ "V ! )Utts of v'«u '« country. The
ti.J ?2Jf™ v " tv " lay* afterlwhlch
w^r a^q a ja t|t !"Jg''^ raUtun of
' '"■• .i.-iii
HUNTING IN MAINE.
From rh< Kf<nuebec Journal.
Ih-vr Imnters have »»ad Rood succi^ the
\-u..-i ,- iv the vicinity of Glenwood,
ni« raine having
„,' i „,-■;'■" '"lntl"«" lntl "«- One party of three
»ud tv » J ' n «" rrit *'l ""me four <I^r
RoelclMH r U ' s ? hd another party from
\\ • ll:\ v " '"""" wlth s!^ tor and
h^-n ,n > i-rtrlflrsra.. Moos, have b*-n
U.ta ieSi..' 1 " 1 r « w »"va bet*,, killed. 5 o far
People and Sect a I Incident*
AT THE WHITE HOUSE. t
[From Th» Trth-.:r' Rtir^au.l
Washingon. Nov. 23.— Th« president, ac
companied by Secretary Norton nnd Cap
tain Butt returned to Washlnsrton tlii?
••••TiiiiK from his trip to Panama, r.h;»-h j
occnpletl twelve oar* «'har!es P. Taft. j
the President's brother, left the parry at \
mood, where the Pr sident addressed J
the Virginia Teachers' Educational Asso- [
ciation this afternoon- Charles Taft, the j .
younger son of the President and Mrs. ;
Taft, arrived at the White House this
afternoon. Miss Phyllis Bice, Mis? Marion '
<"rnne. Mis? Isabel Vincent and Miss Gor- j '
don Hamilton, all Bryn Maw schoolmates j !
of Miss Taft. are here to fpend their j '
Thanksgiving holiday with her.
A 37-pound turkey for the White House !
Thanksgiving dinner arrived to-day with j ;
the compliments of Horace V«a», of West- |
i erly, R. I.
THE CABINET.
[From Thr Tribune Dut»b.u. ]
WaEhiriirton, Nov. ZZ.— The Secretary;
of State and Mrs. Kan will have a j
dinner party to-morrow, entertaining &r
and Mrs. Reed Knox and their family
• and their son. Hugh Knox.
The Secretary of the Treasury and Mrs.
MacVeagh will extend the hospitality of j
their home to a few intimate friends, in- ■
chiding Wayne MacVeagh, the Secretary's}
brother, at dinner to-morrow.
The Secretary of War is Ib Washington
without his family. Mrs. Dickinson beinp
still In Tennessee. He will attend tl • Pu.n- i
( American Thanfeaslvtng service at St. 1
Patrick's Church in the morninc. take
luncheon with Father kit- ell and dine j
with the ex-Secretary of State and Mrs.
John v\ . r o»ter.
The Attorney General and Mrs. Wicker
sham will have their young daughter. Miss
Constance Wiekersham, who is a school
eirl. with them.
The. Secretary of the Navy wilt spend t
-■•.-- morning ridinc with Major j
Genera! Leonard Wood, affr which he
! will spend some time at the Navy De- 1
I pjirtment.
] The Secretary of the Interior will at-
I-.- ,] the ceremonies at St. Patrick'? ;
Churcb. take luncheon with Father Boa- '
sell, ami dire with the First Assistant j
Secretary of the Interior and Mrs. Frank j
Pierce.
The Secretary of Azri^uliure and hi?
son. Jasper Wilson, win dine informally
with friends.
; The Secretary of Commerce and Labor
I and Mrs. Nagel will have only a family
S party at dinner to-morrow.
i The Postmaster General will be the guest
I at dinner of Mr. i nd Mrs. Preston Gibson.
THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS.
[From The Tribune Bureau. !
j Washington. Nov. 22.— The German Am-
I bassador and Countess Yon Bernstorff.
whose hospitality will mark ever:* Werlnes
| day of the season, had to dine with them
to-nip:ht th« Secretary of Commerce an<l
Labor and Mrs. Nairrl. the French Am
! bassador and Mme. Jusserand. the. Minister
! from Panama, the Minister from Portugal.
! Mrs. Norman Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Will
; iam R. Slater, Mrs. Julian James. Mrs.
> Thomas T. Gaff. Countess Linae AJeaaa
f dra yon Bernstornt, the Russian naval at
1 tache and Mme. Vassilief. Nobile Lazzaro
Ide Marehesi " grotto Cambiaso. Italian
j Counsellor, and Baron yon Heyl zu -rrr,
| sheim. German second secretary.
Count Felix yon Brusselk-Schaubeck,
Austrian First Secretary, will pail for
Europe the end of this month, at which
I j time Count Elemen Pejacsevich. from the
embassy in London. v.Mll arrive here. to as
• j sume his duties.

IN WASHINGTON SOCIETY.
From Thi Tribune Bureau.]
! Washington, Nov. 23.— Miss Mary E. Gal
fl braith. daughter of Major Galbraith. U. S.
A., and Mrs. Jacob G. Galbraith. and LJeu
• tenant Bovrers Davis. U. S. A., son of
■ Brisradier General Charles L* Davis, -nere
■ * married at the - -.-.-■_ the Rev.
I Roland Cotton Smith officiatinc. Bripadier
j General Davis and his daughter, Mi?«
• Emily Davis, and Miss Bowers, aunt of
1 the bridegroom, camertrom Schenectady for
. the wedding; and Mrs. Nelson, wife of
i J Captain Nelson, stationed at Madison Bar-
I racks, also was present. The bride was at
j tended, by Hiss Edith Baird. and Shippen
. t Decatur West, of Philadelphia; was l>est
, '■ man. A' reception followed the ceremony.
and a lumber of army and resi!i' > tit mem
bers of society were prc«"nt. Jjiemersant
Davis is stationed at Madison Karra-ks.
where he will Take bis bride after a short
wedding journey.
Colonel EYancis Colton and his daughter.
Miss Margery Colton. entertained guests at
dinner tn-nig;ht in compliment to Lieutenant
Cainperio. of the Italian navy, and his
vhti<~6o. Miss Eleanor Terry. Their other
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph loiter.
Paymaster and airs'. Merriam, Mrs. George
T. - mmerlin, Mrs. Archibald Davis. Mi?s
Alice lark, Commander .Newton A. M• -
Cullyi Paymaster William Mfrritt. Lamar
I^ahy and the Rev. Thatieus Snively.
Mrs. Charles T. Hutchins, v, ife of Rfar
Admiral Hntchins. was hoatesg at a tea
.this alterhoon for her daughter-in-law.
Mrs. Charles T. Hutchins; jr. Mr?. Beek
nian Winthrop and Mrs. Kobert Hinckrley
a^ieted the hostess.
Mrs. John B. Reybum has rfturncd to
Philadelphia after several days her^, and
w i:i eniertiln a number of sue?ts on Sat
urday for the Army and Navy football
ganie.
Mrs. Frederick A. Abercroinble-Miller un
nourices t!ie «fni;ai;einent i>* h^r daughter.
Edith. an<l Walter Rupert Tu<*kercnai», <>!"
Washhigton and New York. Th*> •"njract
ment was mail*- known to the friends of
the young i*M.>ple a; a dinner given by Mr.
BAN ON AMERICAN MEATS •
m
German Vice-Chancellor Says It's Im- : :
possible to Admit Them.
Berlin. Nov. 21— The Socialist Interpclla- !
tiun as to tlie h:p;!i price o' meats -iras tlis- |
cussed in the Reichstag to-day. Joliann
Kupp, Conservatiye, admittetl that prices'
were too hi^h In many cities, but he blamed j
the middleman, and was opposed to the t
opening of the frontiers to foreign Imports- j
lion. The present timt:. lie si«lj. T>. a s inop
portune for such a. concession.
Herr L»elbriick, v"icc-C:hanrell ur a ,,d Min
ister of the Interior. B aid that Chancellor!
voii Dethinann-HoUwcj;, upon tho solicita- ;
lion of th*> South Gem Eovernments.
had .suiii-tioned the importation from
France of a flxed number of cattle and j
swine week The importation of catth> ;
from America, which w;is prohibited oripi- !
Daily owing to the prevalence of Texas
fever, could not he permitted on veterinary ;
grounds. American fresh bp».f was also
barred because of Texas fever, but if this j
prohibition were abrogated tht. importation
would still be impossible, owing to the pro
vision of th" meat lns pfv u on i aw , which ;
roqultea fresh beef to t >f . Imported in whole j
or halved carcasses, W i ta i;t . , m ... , i or - j
Baron Setawlcmer, the Prussian Minister!
of Agriculture, agre^ tl.at in most cities'
meat prices bay« reached a re K rrttablo !
height, but the situation, he .said. ...,-. Ml :
due to an inadequacy or the u ome supply.
MONEY TALKS-IN RESULTS.
From The Syracuse Herald
lo «^um»laro that a
|S?fcSd|^o^^urs*>
AND NO NEW YORKER CARES.
From The Troy fy^^
Xv "World's Vnir 1 1" .- „, ..
•- ' 1
Tuckerman at the Chevy Chas* Cltjj, i^*
night. 3Jr». MJHer and her daughter Iti*
thf rapital to-day for Morristcrwn. JJ. j^
nhere they win visit thf daucht»r oZ to*
ormer. Mrs. S. Ashton <i* Pgrster.
NEW YORK SOCIETY.
Thanksei is a «Ji<ss non from * loclal
P*jint or n<»w in N«— Tork, Tvhcri% l.o«pt.
talitief", as a c»rifra! mi-, sir" restricted to
kinsfolk and very intimate friends. ![<injr.
however, have left the city for the oc
casion in ord«r to ?p«nd this national holi
riay among rural surroumlinss. Cftcntrr
clubs have organized various .«i>ort3 and
entertainments In celebration of the day,
r.nd Tuxedo and other suburban "MMI
trill be crowded, wnile most of MM coustrr
scats around Ne-ar York are the scenes of
hoiisft parties vrhirh vf'Al prolon««sd ovsr
the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Beverly D* Elwin» B*-h«
announce •. •■ engagement of their • vo«h
ter. Miss Minnie Moore B»- 3 la Rudolph
son of Mrs. J. G. N«»*s»r. 2iz.
SefF*>r 1« a crartuate of Columbia, class of
'!>?,. and la a m»ml»r of the Ba^nuet. Uat
versity and Rum!"in Country cixibs.
Mrs. Charles T. Earner has opened h«r
house, in Park avenue, for the winier.
Kenneth B. Sehley win ~iv» a hast
breakfast at Far Hills. N\ J.. at th» bc=a
of his par*-n? !•. Mr. and Mrsi. Grant B.
Schley, to-day. His guests -ssrill nujafc^r
about one hundred and fifty.
Mi-- Dorothea F. Wardwelt. daughter of
M^r. and Mr*. Henry Landing Tv'arrJwen.
was married yesterday afternoon, in '>•
Church of the. Holy Communion, to Throop
Martin Wilder, son of Colonel W.
Wilder, of I>enver. and a nephew of E«i.
ward S. Martin, «»f this city. Thrrc wa> a
special musical irrogramme. which included
violin solos by David Mannes. The. «-«re
mony sas p*»rforme'l by tii« trid«>- brotfoer
in-liiw. the Rev. AUeyne C Howali. aud a.
reception followed at th" home n( ilr. aail
Jlrs. Wardwell. in East 77th str*et. Ts«i
bride, who was given ■ m by h*r father,
wore a gown of white tutin, trimmed xiti
1 lace, and .'t tulle veil caugiit with oraas*
i blossoms. She carried a bouquet of i;!i;t
of-the-vaUey.
Her attendants were her clst^rs. ■=»
, Alice, >vhr> T.a.t the mai-i >>l honor; lßa>
; Florence and Mips Mitiere T.VaruTv^n. J1133
i Mollie Martin. Miss Elsie Jennings aad
I Miss Sylvia, and Miss CorneJia Wilder. Tli*
j maid of honor was dressed in "■:.«- eaWai
j over pink, with which she wore a ■-:*
1 picture hac trimmed vrtth pink tulle asd
pir.k roses, and the other attendants «■•
in pink, with picture hatf of bla^tc veITS
trimmed with gardenias and pink risa
Thej' all carried arm bouquets .if jaS

Ro'r-«rt Bre^-ster was the be?t man. am
j the ushers n«»r»- "William U'lltler. cf Au-
I turn, X. V. : Donald Ryerson. of ChicagQ;
* W. Montague Geer, jr., d. Br^tte Gia*-tizer.
I G. E. Hush Greeff anJ George W. Martis,
I Miss Charlotte Le Itoy Glover, who » n
j marry I«wia Itol^erts. of Tonkers. m Hat
| uVday. in St. Paul's Church. FairSe'd,
I Onn., will have for her attendants b~?
; sisters, -Jdisa Harriet aud Mbs Hrl<m L»
' Roy Glover; ber cousin?. Mis? Kariiarin*
Glover.'Misa Helen Le R»y Millar and .VLrs
Anne C. c'oleman. of Philadelphia; ili^s
Catherine Ij. Jlamersley. Mi.« 3 Eii«n IL
\Vheeler. Miss Isabel Hoyt and Miss Ilc!e2
i Langrdon. Russell Coxneli Leffingwell will
j bs ilr. RobeTTs*s best man, and Rwiolph
j Culver, Arthur Warmg 1 Robert*. A. Everett
j Hunt, Davrson Coleman Glover. Herbert
j Neal, John Horton Ijams. O. Norton Sillier-.
j jr., and Kichard Hou?hton the usheiT.
: The ceremony will be followed by a re;:?r
1 tien at Moorlands, the country horac of lfc»
1 bride V parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry cLsaT
Glover, at Fairfield.
■ "'. '
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene V. R. Tliajer baro
arrived in town from Boston and are it*
I quests of Mrs. Thaver's parents. Mr. azl
; Mrs. li. llorthnec Brooke, at the St. Rssn.
Mr. and Mrs. "Benjamin W«-llcs baai
I taken the house No- ll*) East Jiui street
-
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Guuvcmeur WelteKi
on retuminc from their wedding trip will
I make their home at N-.<. !!•> Ea.^t Zsih saeet
I :: — ■
| SOCIAL NOTES FROM NEWPORT.
JRv Tel*£ripfa to The Tribune.?
Newport, Xov. ~s'.— Miss Kose GrosveOTV
• having returned from Provident-:, TrilJ «o- :
i tertain a dinner party a.t her Neirport
j home to-morrow evening.
I Mr. and lira. \V. Kogers ilorpan and
i Miss Morgan will c!os«» their p-as-m early
| iti December and return to New York far
! the Winter.
Mr. ;usd Mrs. William H. Hunter are »
; spend Christmas in Washington.
Mrs. I>avJd Kinp is having extt-nsire is*
' provements made to her estate. KioSKOtSi
I Mrs. Kins: is at present visriiins: in Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. William Watts Shenaaa
i ;.nd Miss Mildred Sherman win go to Kew
i Vi rk for the winter next
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Colford, jr.. wirfl
Mr. and Mrs. Harold -V. Fanda as gnests:
Francis <.». French and Elisha I>rer Tf
twHed here to-night.
\ Mrs Marjory Rand. Stuart Aduna *s<
i Philip Potter are guest? of Mr. and Mr .

Mr. and Mrs. SamtiH J. War^tai of
i Xow Turk, art- ?u«*sts of Mr. and 3lri
Amos Tuck French.
Mrs. Leonard 51. Thomas u« re^o*ciii«
from a slicht attack vt illness.
MiOT Alice Ketrltas trill rice b-r 3eaS»
on L»eceinber 1.
AMERICAN WARSHIPS HfVl'lED
Kingston. Jamaica. Hopes the £12*5
Will Visit That Port.
Kingston. Jamaica. Nov. C" -The Em^
ton Chamber of *JomKierce at a meetisS
this afternoon unanimou.sly adopted a ff*"
olution exprossins the «?arn^st bop* t* l **
tho authorities at Washington would ***
their rcuy clear to include Kingston ia tl»»
itiiu-rarj" of the American warships dur:=»
tin- coming cruise to the West Indies.
The resolution recites tho friendly fe«lis?
t^>tween Jamaica and the UaitM St»«s.
and udds ihat th^ An>er»ran WArskifS art
certain to r««c»ive a courteot:? TWPtitG.
The .Vmcr'.oan Consul. XicholM &
Rnyder, lias been . rettue^ted to traa*^ 1 -
Uie resolution to the proper aathorltl^.
WHY NOT VISIT BINGHAMTON:
From Tho Bingbaintoa Republican. ,
Tht* Crown Frin.o of «.>rman'- is
on a trip around Urn world, but t» ww B *\
to f.kij> the United States. He must »*•*•
to hare, u>. quiet v tinu- h" po.-< j ibi'-'-
NEW YORK FROM THE SUBURBS.
New York is eicctlns - bulld *°, l f l i n^ja
feet higher than tr le Singer l.u.lui^
li.us poe> on. aeroplanlsta art* k° l "** r '*gL.-.
test ai,-air»t the obstrucUon "I iraEW-
Cleveland Leader.
Meat and candy are taid l te»
Nov.- York thai hay« to be sP«/*° B j^
■ulphuroua ucid beton tttt-y can seto _^ ct
nno-ket. Oh. th> Joys a** udvanUS^
life tn Gotham!— Omaha I*"?' 1
NVv York declines tc> consunw &^j£
tion'H "rots" und •spot< »n thf ■*** t _
It wtll P > without *B**}'* ft>oU lstK^
Birmingham Age-Herala . _.^
When tht> head of the -Jr^lThStS
Ifpartrnfnt nnd* time ra»S»^ jjuntaa.
simply shakes up the ue.etw"
Schenectady L'ntoo. wff -lJ*
New York Is not poms .t. t 7 f t \*V' in ,. mfl
fair in 1313. but in ptof* *J l \£ * cr tfr. .fcM ,
Ins of the P*5 n » O Kn5f O l ™d fl^i!
been sussrsud *»»«» *, | *;- tnt .,:»nds •>•
New*

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