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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 09, 1911, Image 6

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?IVtm^oTl, ?t&ribuiu.
raw neiespaper i$ otcned and pub?
lished by The Tribune Association, a
Vew York corporation; office and prin?
cipal place of business. Tribune Build?
ing, iVo. 154 Xassau street. New York;
Ogden Mills, president; Ogden M. Reid,
?eeretarp; James kl. Barrett, treasurer.
The address of the officers is the office
or this newspaper.
?ge Paid, outside of Oreater New York.
?>a!lv a?;:,! Sunday, one month.t -TO
I'ailv and Sunday, als months,. 4-00
?idly and Sunday, oue year. 8.00
?arty only, one month.?j0
pally only. ?|S month?. 8-?0
??lily only, one year.4.00
Sunday only, stx month?. 1.25
hun.'ay only, one year. 3.50
V.?reign ??bet rlrtlone to all countries In the
?at ????atti.i I'nlon, Including poataso.
One month.$1.50 ! One year.$17.W
??ix month?.$3.07 | On? year.$6.14
DAILY only*
One month.$l.o*.'I One year.$12-3
One monili.$ ,<M One yea?.$10.0S
One month.$ .50 ? Ono year.$6.00
On? month.$ ."u : One year.$4.5$
Entered at the Poetofflee at New York as
Seeond C'laas Mall Matter.
?TTY.?Stocks were weak, ssa Cos
tabfle, so-called "King ?'f the Black
Hand," was *.ndtcte?i urnler the Sullivan
law, and ?li ' polite v. ho captured a
youn*j Italian criminal at tit?- MnPAA ot
the latest boOBfe outrun-?', regarded this
?s nu a? t i it hot of defiance or retalia?
tion. ??;? Mr. O'Neil. of the State titn
?.'??miiisslon, announced thu? ho
would ?.-?Il '". K. Sturgis. ^resident of the
Madison S'iut? Gar-den Company, * to
lofltlfy SB to tIt?? l"??'?lit? Of the lease ?if
the Qarden for prize rights. - Miss
M ?til.i.i MO is. rut ma.lt: a tliacht at Min?
e?la at a h-Msht o? l,'>0u foot, sai?! to ho
the high it altitude ever attained by a
woman aviator. .- Following the
failure of the firm of l. i? wiisnn & Co.,
which "???"*iirrert at Ihe epemlin] of the
? ? tolldatel rArhanajt-, la. b Wilson, its
senior partner, charged D. ftl. l^itriiaon,
Hini'ir part?ja?er, -with a defalofUton ?'?*
fioi'i $J0.0?y) to $85.000.
ilfoREIQN, The ?tifterenrp letwecn
the Kren? h '.?i-ixim'nii and t 11?-? QflllMfl
inlntQinni regarding conc?*awilolia by
V TUtttofl m Weal and N-n-t? tuest Afrii'a
belie? < i In Parla to be still con?
siderable, it waa rumored In Pari?
i hat "uiikni German Infantry, 1i?,000 ?rav
alrj and ?"??? guns wer? Bathered In ?
irlanri**e neaf the French frontier,
M. M.'iio". the French a?int??r, competing
for ihe Idl? hells Cup. flew teT-tojOTt than
i?.tuteen hours Bt HI nrotaaft BDOed ''1'
Hfty-flve mile? an bom near ?Stamper*.
The restauran! ?-onn?? ted with the
El r?,?i ni.. M'isie iLiii. m Nice, while
I?'mt; !?lniilt. r.?||a I'.?eel, killing at bast
rieren uiirkni'ii und Injuring sixteen
other?, . An epidemic of a nature
requiring a nubHc distribution of lauda?
num as a ? urattve was r?i*ort?"?l front
Bairekwa. ??-- Hellodorua, a Russian
monk enjoying the favOC "f the <V.nr.
announced In Tsai'skin, in Southern
Buaait?, a concerted attack c?n the Jewa.
IiOMKSTl?*.? Aft? r le.?? than an li"ura
deH*0eratlon the jury In the Beattie mar?
der caae, at Chesterrleid Court Hotise,
\ i . r? turne?! a verdict of murder in the
i.rst d^trree against ii?nry ?'?ay Beattie,
.a., for Ihe murder of his wife on July
i**. Judpo Wataon denied ? motion of
the i riaon?Br*a counsel for a new tria',
i? ?? need Banttta to !>?? ?xe?*uted on
Wk .'..\. .ni?. > i The Philatterphia
M Director "f Public Safety IliatTUcted the
v i? 'in-, tu lanora th?s aununona of the
state legl.datlvi committee investigating
? ii;i.ri;cs ?'f "gross misconduct In th< ? ??'
mlulstratlon ol .Mayor Rcyburn." - ? :
The Bremen, the Hmnan cruiser, Which
l is b?. h engaged In torpedo practice off
th. priamat-hueettt! coast, left there for
I'hila'.t lphi i. \ boy Of s? venteen
attempted to rob a hank in Taaurel. M<1,
but Bed wh'ii the cashier fired at him.
and wtjiB aiptured The gxnrernmenl
prop report /or September 1 Indicated
\ ieids <>f \T.',tS.i6".i'0t) bushels Of corn
au?! I'.r.fi.T''..'..'"?! bushel?* Of ?fflMgt
A ?eport va s current in Newport that
Here would be a t < ?*?>m iii-tt i?>n between
Mrs. Ja<Blf Ueraghty, the i|n]iln?r heirc??!?
und her family. Hermann Oelrlch?,
situ of Mrs, Htimiinn ? ?elrlchs, in his
automobile, ttopped a runaway horse
< levfrly at Newport. =sb A committee
of the Orange, Corn,., (rranire. resenting
thai recent ?list oiirtesy to the President,
sent Mr. Tait a set of "-?solutions re
Kr'ttinK the action of their officers and
demanding an aaolofjy from them.
THE WEATHER.- Indications for to
?'ay: Cloudy. The temperature yester
Highoat, 6!? ?h-grees; lowest, 61.
.Mi. liarnos savs iruiy that it would
tot hsid public poIh'T for the Legislature
lo Inflict the proposed charter on New
York City at this lime. In his capacity
?a Republican State Cbalrman he might
with safety have gone further and isaiil
it would he foolish and fatal partisan
pnliticK M well for any Republican to
at ay out of the caucus against this
( harter called by the Republican legis?
lative leaders. The danger of a hlpflrti
saii alliance engineered by Murphy of
Taiuuiany to pass hi< charter has been
apparent since that document was Urst
prcsentt'd to the IaCgislature. The neces
-ity for Murphy's getting Republican
\-.tos for It is emphasized now hy the
revolt against it of I'emocrats such as
Senator Roosevelt and Democratic news?
papers such as "The Albany Argus." It
las been no secret that Tammany
?minted on four Republicans In the up?
per house?Walters, of Onondaga; Ar
uetsinger aud Ormrod, ?if Monroe, and
Emerson, of Warren?and a, few Assern
blym?'i). including Onondaga aud Kings
('?ounty members. How far Republican
factional differences, how far certain
?onalderations recognized by legislators
as Talld, such as "courtesy" on local
legiKlation. were resrionsihle for this it
la idle to speculate. At any rate, the
Republican organization of Onondaga
i.'ounty seemed not unwilling to bave Its
legislators help Tammany plunder a Re?
publican Controller of New York City
?d the power? the people elected him to
? ???reise, and the deputy leader of the
??rgaiilzation helped Tammany prepare
Hi?' weapon. No protest came from the
oiganlzation beads of Munrue Oounty
when the report went around the state
that Senator Argetsinger would vote
with Tammany on the charter as he had
on the continuation 0f Justice Cohalan.
and carry ?Senator Ormrod with him.
It is now apparent that such a course
W(?uM offend the? people of Monroe and
Onondaga cotmtie?. "The Rochester
P'-mocrat and Chronicie," for instance,
characterizes this charter as containing
'??uough Jokers to condemn it in ad
*'\nnee with anybody not completely
"under the domination of the Tammany
'mW?M." "'ITie Rochester Post-Express"
wtarned Senator Argi-tsinger that h<*
"was not ohxted by the RepublicauK of
"Monro" County lu vote in the Legis?
lature as the Tammany Demo?rats vote,
'to take orders from Murphy or to be a
"ictre automaton..Ihe Post-Stand?
ard," the Republican organization paper I
<?f Syracuse, j-olemnly warned Senator
Argetvirjger that be was making a mis?
take, though it neglected to mention
Senator Walter?,. Onondaga County's
representative. To hitu equally its
warning word? appl*?: "There Is an easy
"rule fop the upstate legislator who
"wants to do his duty by New ^ork
"City. He should rote the way that
"Tammany doesn't."
Tammany's charter is frankly a parti?
san and a selfish scheme for the advan?
tage of Tammany and its attendant
special interests. The Republican caucus
means that the responsible leaders of
the party have determined now to light
it on that basis as a party matter. In
that position they are fortified by the
fact that It Is bad legislation, being
forced on nn unwilling public by a
clique of politicians always under sus?
picion by that public. The Republican
1 ho votes against it will serve his party
by serving the public's interest. It
seems unlikeiy, under the circumstances,
that Senator Walters, Senator Arget
singer. Senator Orrarod, Senator Emer?
son or any other Republican legislator
will be so foolhardy as to bolt this
caucus against Murpliy's charter.
Mr. Rudyard Kipling's popularity in
Canada will hardly be enhanced by the
crudely patronizing advice offered In bis
letter on the reciprocity agreement. He
has so little confidence in the virility and
capacity of the people of Canada that
he Insultingly suggests that the only
way in which they can preserve their
nationality is to forswear commercial
relations with the friendly nation living
to th?- smith of them. He intimates
that "a little ready money" made in
trade with this country under the more
advantageous conditions offered l?y the
re?-ipm-lty compact will so demoralize
t'anuda that she will s?*on conform to
the lamentable "commercial, legal, finan
'Vial, social and ethical standards which
' will l?e imposed upon her by the sheer
"iidtniitod weight ??f the United Slates?."
No 11.-ir*.her indictment of the peuple
of the Ihiminion could well 1??' drawn
by an envenomed critic, ami they will
tag long-t-ufTorinc boyon?! measure if they
do not resent the 1 ih??l on their national
?hnracter. The agreement made by the
governments of Canaria and th?? United
States Y\n\i?d. if carried loto effect, un
?loiibtorllv enlarge the trade relations
between the two ?ountries and gfjesajr?
ga*e a larger neighborly interest gfj each
?i?b- of the lrorder. Rut to say that the
opening of I more profitable market to
ta?ada would gn HIM wine to that coun?
try's head and Induce it to abandon its
well matured plans for national develop?
ment /?nd surremler its political, moral
tin?! social ideals, with which the United
Stab's has n?. wish whatever to Inter?
fere, is to attribute to the i'anadians an
instability and debasement of which
evidences exist only in Mr. Kipling's
i ???rfervid and disordered imagination.
Canada di?l not soil her soul when she
signed the earlier reciprocity compact
;.'ith the T'nite?l States. Sh?- was not
tempted by "a little ready money" ihen
l lo Auieriianize herself, and the ?oustaiit
\ l\ gpiwin? trade between the two ?'onn
jtri?s in the last fifty years has not
tmded in th? b-ast t?> any modification
Of Canada's social and political tradi?
tions. She has lived her own life and
will continue to live it, reciprocity or no
reciprocity. Mr. Kipling seems to think
that the Dominion is an irresponsible
minor, best k?>pt in leading strings,
whose proper bringing up depends upon
gas? never being ??Mowed to venture mi
(haperoneil outside the imperial circle.
If Canada is content to bo l? ?et tired to on
that basis, we entirely mistake her buoy?
ant self-contid?'Uce and robust pride of
A theatrical manager who without,
particular squeiimishiioss 1ms exploited
notorious women in past years lias de?
cided that public opinion will not permit,
him t?> capitalise the notoriety of a har?
lot who figured in the latest sensational
i rlminal trial. Consequently the theater?
going public will not bg u .Dieted with
this creature, whose sole asset for ex?
hibition purposes is her shameful past.
Doubtless the public will feel relief, ns
similar instances of managerial enter?
prise, from the forms of "dramatic art"
devised for "badger" women to those in?
tended to exhibit chorus girls who take
potshots at aged men of wealth and
amorous disposition, never lasted half
as ions as the question why they ever
should have existed.
What the stage has lost in this in?
stance the moving picture shows prom?
ise to gain?the moving picture shows,
the resort of young boys and girls. On
the stage this exploitation of filth and
Indecency is an offence against the re?
spectable and self-respecting workers of
the theatrical world, which was fittingly
resented in a recent case by official ac?
tion of a vaudeville actors' organiza?
tion. It is an offence against the public
and an insult and injury to the pitiable
creatures thus exploited for dirty money
which warranted the action of Phila?
delphia officials in prohibiting the ap?
pearance of the woman there. In the
moving picture shows it is a distinct
menace, even though the films portray
"moral and improving" scenes. This
would seem lo be a case for Immediate
rctlvlty on the part of the moving
j ?let tire censors, for whose approval most
of the film makers submit their products.
Immorality is the sole asset of any
stieh performance.
Apropos of the Interborough Rapid
Transit Company's refusal of the city's
terms for the third-tracking and exten?
sion of its elevat???d roads "The New
York Journal of Commerce" reads the
Public Service Commission a lecture
upon the unwisdom of "trying to force
capital." Now, iu the first place, the
(?'nun which the company has just re?
fasses, were not made primarily by the
Public Service Commission, hut by Ott
Hoard of Kstimate and Apportionment.
They were those contained In the so
ecImd McAneny report, which was ac?
cepted by the Hoard of FaStimate and
Apportionment. They may have b?vn
unduly strict. The McAneny committee
and the Hoard of Estimate and Appor?
tionment did not exhibit such perfect
cenfidence in the finality of their con?
clusions after adopting them that any
one else is bound to foe) that they could
i.nt wisely lie altered. But, Mug the
terms iix??d by the city authorities, the
Public Si'i-vlce Commission could hardly
do less than communicate them to the
Interlioi'otigh Itapid Tran-lt lompoiiy
But. is ihe mere rejectlou of the city s
o? the public Service Commissions
terms by that company e\ idence that the
public authnritiet, ha?,?- foolishly tri??d
to tttet capital into an unprofitable
bargain? ihe only terms ubich the
Interborough company has fignitJed a
willingness to accept for tbese elevated
extensions are practically RS favorable
to It as those upon which tt holds the
franchises for the present elevated
structures. It Is willing to make only a
nominal payment for practically per?
petual franchises for what has been
proved to be the most profitable form
of rapid transit. This is not a case of
capital taking chance??, capital has a
?certainty?the certainty of Immense re?
The Interborough compauy, however,
has .a monopoly with respect to these
pioposed facilities. No one else can
operate extensions to or third tracks
upon Its elevated lines. It fears no
aompetltor, and Is determined to get for
Itself every cent of the enormous gains
that will come from the third tracks
and extensions or to condemn the
public to suffer from the present in
dfcent overcrowding upon Its trains. It
is not so much a question of the city's
"trying to force capital" as of capital's
trying to force the city.
The fatally objectionable feature of
the pending arbitration treaties, says
Colonel Roosevelt, Is the clause provid?
ing that the Joint High Commission,
which may be ?composed exclusively of
foreigners, may determine that any
given question whatever may be arbi?
trated. Yes, put in that way that
?seems pretty bad. But, then, what are
we to say of the Constitution of the
1'nited States, which provides that the
Senate of the T'nited States, which may
be composed exclusively of naturalized
?itizens, shall have puwer to control
through ratification or rejection all our
treaties- with the very country of which
they are natives; ami that the Coneress
of Ihe 1'nited States, which may be com?
posed exclusively of blind men, shall
make all our law?-".
Also, says Colonel Roosevelt, if a Pres?
ident could not make up his mind about
such ii -?Pal ?piestinn, and had to have
II made up for him bf outsiders, pos?
sibly foreipinTS. it would DS proof i""-1
tivn that he was not fit to hold the
exalted position to which he had been
elected. Precisely ; and if a President
should appoint a lot of foreigners as the
Amori?*an members of siHi ;i joint High
Corumissiim it would he proof sufficient
that he was In need of a commission ?/<'
Uivntii-" iivjuircndo.
It may he quit?? true that no sound
artTutneiif- ran be made for permit tin?
the Presiilent and Senate to delegate t?i
foreigner?, the exercise of a fundamental
and vital power. Neither can there b?'
any sound argument f??r permitting the
Senate of the T'nited Stales to he mm
)vs(?il exclusively of deaf mutes or of
naturallze?l l'olacks. an?l yet the <"ii
stittition of the Tnife'l States <*ertai:ily
? doe?, permit that \ivy thing. There are
lots of things in this world which are
theoretically permissible and possible,
yel which ha\e no more chance of being
realized than we have of catching larks
ODtler a f;illlng Of the skies.
The Democratic State Convention in
Maryland having confirmed Mr. Gor?
man's title to the nomination for Gov?
ernor, the eamjialtni this fall will turn
t!|>r.'i the single issue of reviving or bury?
ing deeper what has long been known in
that ?-fate as Gornianisin. The order
with which the former Senator was
associated and which his soii is now
seeking to re-establish may be summed
up briefly as government of the poli?
tician??, by the politicians aud for the
politicians. Since that system was
shaken off in ISiif? by the election of ?t
Republican Governor and the amen?l
irent of the vicious election laws, the
I'? rnocralic party has been inore or l.?ss
or its good behavior. It has regained
power, but it has been cautious about
using It oppressively, and its caution has
been heightened by the two successive
?I? feats at the polls of constitutional
amendments Intended t<? introduce an?
cestry as | qualification for the suffrage
and thus disfranchise necro citizens in
defiance of the guarantees of the federal
("??iistJtutlon. It practk-ally abandoned
that futile crusade when Governor
Crothers vetoed the disfranohisemcnt
legislation of 1910, and had it nomi?
nated for Governor this year a jptOggtM
sive Democrat of high character such as
State Senator Lee its lease of power
would probably have been easily con
Mr. Gorman has stood, however, in his
career in state politics for reaction all
along the line, including a return to the
abuses of bosslsm. His alliances are
with the professional politicians, the
liquor Interests and th?? corporations
seeking to control legislation In their
own interest. He Is torn training and
Instinct a broker in politics, convinced of
the adequacy of machine methods to
hold unorganized public sentiment In
subjection. Every one who knows him
ki'Ows what his models of statesmanship
are and that he will try to perjietuate
his power by giving greater play to th*?
woi-st elements in the party In P,altimore
City, now once more firmly organized
under a leader bent aaj exploiting that
The Republican candidate, Mr. Golds
borough, is the antithesis of Mr. Gormin
in most respects, and his election would
be a helpful check to the forces of niis
"The Baltimore Sun" will support Mr.
Gorman, yet it said yesterday, with
evident dejection:
The outlook is for a hard fought cam?
paign, In which the issue will be deter?
mined by voters who look facts in the
face and follow the dictates of reason.
The, Democratic campaign should be ad
?Iressed to giving such voters the most
solid reasons for belh-vlng that party
siKcess means a continuation of good
state government.
Mr. Gorman's nomination has made
such "solid reasons" Indispensable. It
has also made them perfectly worthless
on their face.
To-day's experiment In England of
carrying mails between London and
Windsor by aeroplane will be interest?
ing and novel, and will doubtless fulfil
Ifrv purjiose of attracting much attention
and inducing many persous to patronize
lc for the sake of having letters carried
for them In such a way. That It will
n?ld materially to the sum of human
knowledge or ??f human efficiency, or
will establish a new and permanent
system of transportation, b gravely to
bC doubted.
Thero can be M doubt of Ihe p?>?Miill
Ify of ?-nrrying packages of b?tt?-rs on ??
atroplane, any more than of earr>lri? |
box of biscuits or m spare ?'an of Ra:??
l?*ne. Aeri'i'lati's are quite capable uf
cr.rrylug ?something Ui addition to their
navigators. And, of course, there Is no
question ahutit the posalbillty of fljlng
111 aeroplane from London to Windsor
and back again. In favorable drcutn
stanc??-i that can be done more rapidly
than the trip can be made by other
methods of conveyance. Bot that the
whole mass of the malls could thus be
carried every day with anything Uke the
n-gulaiity and security of railroad or
automobile tran-rportatlon will not, at
least in the present Btage of airship
development, be conceded or eren as?
serted by any rational person.
This novel performance Is to be under?
taken for a special purpose, with no
thought of its being a permanent ar?
rangement. The government recognizes
its uncertain and transitory nature by
declining thus to transport registered
mail or valuable letters and by dis?
claiming In advance any responsibility
for loss, damage or delay. Indeed, only
postal cards prepared specially for the
purpose, or letters in envelopes thus
provided, will be received. It is not the
beginning of a new system of service.
It it merely a temporary spectacle,
undertaken to commemorate the corona?
tion and for the benefit of some public
charity. Doubtless the letters and cards
which are thus carried will be much
prized as souvenirs. But that will be
the limit of their significance and of the
significance of the achievement.
The Interborough Rapid Transit Com?
pany has raised Its dividend rate, even
though Mayor Gaynor said there were
no dividends to be got out of a quarrel.
The Governor of Texas has vetoed a
legislative apportionment made by the
LegLslaturo on the ground that it was
an outrageous gerrymander in the in?
terest of the prohibition wing of the
party. Having no Republican opposi?
tion on which to impose, the legislators
at Austin were reduced to the necessity
of venting their passion for what Mr.
Bryan calls "the embezzlement of
power" upon one another.
"The Troy Timea" reports thrilling de?
tails of "Tho r>ix Social Campaign."
Activities there are even more porten?
tous than in the equally thrilling Diz
direct nominations campaign.
Up In Connecticut the Legislature Is
still in session. What Is the calendar
betToon statesmen of that suarttsUy de?
liberativo body?
Tli" woman Mayor of Hunnewell,
Kan , threatens to call for tho militia to
li?lp her to run the government. She
ph?uld orgnnlze -i regiment of women.
nasistOIB Martin and Swanson and the
Virginia machine have won in the Dem?
ocratic primary. In condoling over this
result "The Richmond Times-Dispatch"
and "Tho Commoner," of Lincoln, Neb .
will be able to get on'-e m"n*. into sym
pathetlo communion.
It is no particular credit to Mr. Win
i field A. Huppuch that he has permitted
tho Democratic State Committee to re?
fus?, for several months to accept his
resignation as chairman, given when he
took office as a Public Service commis?
sioner fur the 2d District. If he per?
muto'! Murphy to force him t?i remain
Btate chairman ?luring the coming cam?
paign, and continued to hold hi.?; $16,000
place, it would be scandalous- even for
Democracy and Murphy Ism.
?'onimentlng on the headline "When They
Are Summering" In a rival vacation paper,
the boy editor of the "Camp O. K. Ga?
zette" says: "We rejoice to know that the
vnriojs boys mentioned by 'The Pioneer'
j are having such a good time 'summering.'
I But the autumn is coining, camrs will be
struck, antl then the boys will he 'falling'
Ijnsl SB hard as they are 'summering' now.
Atad later, when thoughts of next vacation
will engross their minds, when they have
'wintered' through their studies and much
run, they will be 'springing' for Joy at the
prospect et '>timm.?r?ng' once more."
The lien remarked to lite muley cow,
An ?lie cackled her dally lay
(That Is. tho hen cackled): "It's funny how
I'm good for an e?rg a ?lay
I'm B fool to do it, for what do I get?
My food and lodging. My'
But the poo?llo arela that. he's the house?
hold pet.
?nd he never laid a sinjfle egg yet
Not even when eggs were high..
The muley cow remarked to the hen,
.\s she mastloated her cud
(That is, the cow did): "Well, what then?
You quit and your name is mud.
I'm good for six gallons of milk each day.
AM I'm Klven niv stable and grub;
But the parrot gets that much?anyway
All aha can gobble?and what does she pay?
Not a driiilile of milk, the dub!"
But the hired man remarked to the pair:
"You get all that's comln' to you;
The poodle does tricks and the parrot kin
Which Is better than you kin do.
You're necessary, but what's the use
Of bewalllB' your dally part?
t'ou'r?? bourgeois; work's your only excuse;
I You can't do nothln' hut Jes' produce.
What them fellers does is Art."
-Calcutta (India) Capital.
A Wall 8treet man Invited a bachelor
friend to be one of a week-end party at
bis summer home in New Jersey, and said,
"Be euro to bring your bathing suit,
tennis racket, fishing tackle and golf
clubs, for you may have use for all."
The bachelor accepted the Invitation,
and on his return to New York wrote
a note of thanks to his hostess, and to
his host he sent a postcard with a plct
I ure ?if tho Brooklyn Bridge, under which
he wrote:
"When next you invite me, don't make a
About racket and club, line or hook;
Just say: 'Auction bridge?continuous per?
But please don't forget your check
book.' "
Patient (angrily)?The size of your bill
irak?s my blood boil.
Doctor?Then that will be $20 more for
sterilizing your system?Boston Trans?
A couple plainly stamped as visitors from
a rural district stood in front of the Trib?
une Building a day or two ago and gazed
at the unfinished Municipal Building. In
answer to the man'a question a hoy told
them what the structure wat, how long
tt had been In course of erection and other
details. "Gosh!" exclaimed the country?
man, reading the sign on the south front
of the building, "but they surely Intend to
work fast from now on If tho place Is to
be ready for an exhibition on October the
?croud." The elgn gave notice of the
Budget Exhibit of the city of New York.
to be held October : to _54? but not In the
Municipal MulMlng. The Information
seemed to be a relief to the Interested
stranger, who said: "I ?wan! I didn't see
how they could do it."
Bhe-Women are more economical than
He?That's right. A man will manufact?
ure a He out of the whole ?loth, but a
woman will generally use remnants.
I'hlludelphlu Record.
"la?ssle has been crying and yelping all
morning and sei'inH te he ek??," was the
o . ._??? received over the telephone by a
v. omaii *\ho hud goii.i to New York for the
?lay from her cnuntrv home In Westchcster
lounty. "Mak<! her comfortable in the
barn." said the *Aonian. "and call M doc?
tor." hastio Is a beautiful collie-, and for
r.everrfl years hss been a great pet lu the
famllv. The msld. Instead of calling the
ve-erinatlaii. called the family phyalcian.
who asked when h* came: ' Where la tho
patient?' in telling tha atory the doctor
??i: "Imagine my suiatlss when the
woman told me: "We've given her aome
oil and locked her up In the hern.' 'What.'
??id I. "haa aha grown insana and violentr
'Bo, not thst, but where else could we put
harr 'Wherer eaid I. 'How do I know?
Bet why fn the barn 'lan't that good
enough for Lassie?say. don't you know
that lt'a a dog you've been called to eeer
Boms one must have taken 'the caes,' be?
cause I've aeen Lassie alnca then and ehe
aeems to be ail right"
? "I'm afraid we're going to have an early
"I don't know any tailor who la willing
to trust ma for a new overcoat"--?Chl?*ago
Spaaigh, Says Mr. Tranco.!**!?How to
Get Bid of It.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Having read for a number of daya
past your editorial articles in connection
with the Black Hand, ao called, I thought
that a few more worda upon the subject
would be helpful.
The Black Hand Is of Spanish origin, and
when thriving in Italy eeveral centurtea
ago it waa absolutely suppressed. In this
country It haa revived because of the fer?
tile conditions here.
The criminality of any nation?whether
imported or native?can be exterminated If
the system be applied that la effective In
For inatance, In Italy the Commissioner
of Police commands all police captains to
locate every person in every house In his
district; th? number of persons living In
the building, their sex, their business, their
addresses and whether these individuals
are self-supporting, vagabonds, living by
graft, blackmailing, etc.; all of which Is
kept on record. A respectable man never
objects to going on record as respectable.
Having such a record, the police force
know at once th? locality of many crimi?
nals and are able to put their hands upon
them at any time.
Why blame the federal government, the
I Its Man government or the Italian colony?
t It Is the province of the city government
to protect the right against tho wrong.
Find the criminal, enforce the law sbso
lutely whenever a crime is committed, no
matter what the cost. We spend thousands
In the endeavor to convict gentlemanly
wrongdoer? like Thav and Morse. Would
It not be better expended upon the real
? rlminal? Do tills, enforce our laws, and
>ou will find the major part of the Ital?
ians with Jim heart and soul. But until
the people aro confident of the protection
and stability of the law they of themselves
can do nothing.
I am proud to state that I have been an
Italian-American citizen fov over twenry
years, so know full well that the rank and
I fllo of my countrymen arc for law and or?
der, and that they stand ready to co
I operate with authority if that authority
I will but manifest Itself In effort and
I strength. J. H. FRANKOLIN!.
i New York, Sept. 7, 1011.
Writer Says Peace Treaties Alone
Would Be Far Stronger.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I read the communication of Harry
Chase In your Issue of September 4 relating
to the peace or arbitration treaties pending
In the United States Senate. Evidently the
writer is a man of peace and believes in
their object. In fact no one has yet ap?
peared to oppose them. No criticism that I
have yet read is strong either in law or
morals. The point made by the Senate
committee is not statesmanlike. If Senator
Lodgo were a bitter anti-admlnlstratlon
Democrat or an anti-administration Repub
l.oan his conduct could bo accounted for,
but for him to give voice to any anti-ad?
ministration sentiments Is aurely unac?
No one hta yet undertaken to prove that
in law the voice of one administration or
the action of one Congress controls any of
Its: successors. Mr. Chase's suggestion of a
Joint resolutton of both houses of Congress
v.ould base ns more, in fact not so great,
binding force fur tuture use than would
favorable action on tho pending treaties.
Roll, would have simply a moral force and
ptcrarsf for use at a critical time should any
such arise. While this Is true the fact TO*
| trains that these treaties would ha\.? Far
?greater force and power for arbitration and
I peace than a Joint resolution possibly could
It docs not eppear that any nation or
i government is disposed to make war upon
the t'nite.l State??, but shouM any other
I government of equal power assume such an
attitude public sentiment w?>ul?l insist upon
the administration using every other re?
source as set forth in these treaties before
accepting such B challenge. Does anybody
doubt that in such an emergency these
treaties are to be preferred to the pCUpoBtfl
Joint resolution? To ask this question is to
answer It. Mr. Chase will not take issue
with this conclusion.
One can well picture a belligerent splr
rtcrl President wjio mignt be tempte.1 to
give free vein to his spirit before Congress
could act and so lr.volve us to-nso compro?
mising an extent as to require us to humil?
iate ourselves In order to oe free to act but
f'u tho curbing effect of such a policy as
Ik required by these treaties. A Joint reso?
lution would contain no terms of procedure.
Let us take no auch chances.
The American people are not belligerent
nor argresslve. We are even willing that
fcrelgn governments should send warships
and land soldtera In South America to col
!.< t ?f.-bts due them from such governments,
but they must not annex any territory.
Every first class power abroad recognizes
this principle as just to oursehes. But for
I* we sometimes fear that Germany would
be dlrposed to annex some land In South
America. No asta seriously controverts the
! so-called Monroe Doctrine, which makes for
I?eace in and for South America. Public
sentiment does not as yet seriously rebel
against the Iaige expenditures of money for
the strongest battleships, as a means of
national defence only, but It would para?
lyze the arm of any administration which
would use these monster* for any other
purpose. A ?trong navy begets peace.
If treaties containing Identical terms
v.hlch President Taft seeks to havs adopted
t> the Senate with Great Britain and
Fiance were now in force betwen ?'.teat
Britain. France, Germany, Russia, Italy
.-.nd Spain the public could rest assured
there would now be no African war cloud
In the fky. The existence of auch B trenty,
with such a rplrlt. could not fall t<? work
out B peaceful solution of every conflicting
interest. It would be B defensiv?? alllatn???
v. l.lcli would veto every aggressive force
An International treaty of like character
latlween ?very strong government In Eu
tope, Atla and America would tn tttt ho
a world's peace pact which would mea n??t |
rnly International paries but prosperity and
Plenty. Be tt so. J. I,. MITCIIKU-.
Brooklyn, Sept. 7, 1HI1.
To Ihe ananas Sf Th?? Tribune.
Sir: Within I week thr??o different gro
cera have tried to foist on the, writer short
weight In butter. Cases of this km?! would
neeni to show, first, that the Bureau ?if
Weights and Measures has abandone?! Its
strenuous Mithity of hi it year. und. seen?!,
that housekeepers have become Indifferent
to the undent? Ight ?.windle. Now. It* a tenth
of the bayera "f foodstuffs would e?..?n <?<?
cationally tent the weight of their pur?
chases sud politely re?|ue.t the dealer to
send for them and return t Paient weight I
I think Uil? would uccompllsh more than
all the bureau's Inspectors, and would helo
remove one very palpable -aUie of the high
oat of living CONSI'MF.R.
New Tork. Sept. 7, ltll.
?People and__Soeial IncidenU.
MUs M-ry B. ?^d*ui.h?;?arri
and Mrs. David B. Ogden. ??JJb? ??J*
in Trinity Church at noon to-daj'to Joiv
aton de Foreat, aon of Mr. and Mrs. ko
art W. da Foreat The ceremony win
followed by a reception at the home ot i
brlde'a parenta, No. 12 Eaat 10th atreet.
Among thoae booked to ea.1 for Euroj
to-day are J- Plerpont Morgan. Jr.. "an
Mr. and Mra. Ogden Mills. Mr. and Mr
Milla are going over to attend the ma.
rlage of their ion, Ogden L. MIHa, an
Miss Margaret Rutherfurd, daughter <
Mrs. William K. Vanderbllt, In Normand:
on September 20.
Mrs. Gouverneur Kortrlght has return?
to town and Is at the Plasa.
Misa Louise "Burton, daughter of Mr. an
Mrs. Robert L. Burton, will be married t
Wendell P. Blagden at noon on Saturdaj
Foptember -?? In Trinity Church. Hewlett
Long Island. The bride will be attende
by har slater, Miss Florence Burton; Mia
Alleen Oaborn, Mlas Leonie Burrill, Mis
Leta Pell Wright and Miss Claire Bird
Crawford Blagden, whose engagement t
Ml?s Mary Hopkins, daughter of Mr. on
Mrs. Archibald Hopkins, was recently an
nounced, will act a? his brother's best man
and the ushers will be F. Burrall Hoff
man, Jr., Julian Peabody, Roger M. Poo?
LouiB Weeks. Le Roy King, Crawford Bur
ton, A. Lawrence Hopkins, 2d, H. P. Kr
sklne, Morris Oray, Jr., William Taylor
'David i. Dunbar and Samuel P., Artliui
C. and F. Meredith Blagden, brothers o
the bridegroom. The ceremony will b<
followed by a reception at Albro Farm, th?
country placo of the brtde's parents a
Ccdarhurst Mr. Blagden will give his fare?
well bachelor dinner at the Rac?iuet an?!
Tennis Club on September 1".
Daniel F. Down?, who t.? to marry Mia'
Cornelia V. R Robb, daughter of the late
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hampdcn Robb, on ScP'
fernher 20, will have his brother. Herbert S
Downs, for his best man. The wedding wit
be quiet and will tak?-? place at the horn"
of the bride In Park avenue. Only rela?
tives will be present at the ceremony and
there will he no reception
Mrs. S Barton French, who is now th?
Kueet of Mr. and Mr? Meredyth White
house, at I'rcnhurst, In Manehester, Ma; - .
will go soon to Hot Springs, Va., to remain
I until ?he s?ils for Europe late in the fall
l Dr. and Mrs Gorham Bacon, who are
now ?t their eountry plae? at Yarmouth,
(Mass, will make formal announcement on
Monday of the engagement of their daugh?
ter, Miss r.llz-ihejli ?J. 13;?coii, to Dr. LaBJ
r?nec ?.aunders, of this city. Mis?, Ba?'or.
"as introduced to society two years ago.
Dr. Saunders. who Is Dr. Bacon's a-*?!*?
ant, Is a gradua??? of Harvard, cla > of *??
rny Tel?rraph to Tha TrlL'irr. '
I.en.iT, Btpi v Tim eighth annual ball
j before the race meeting of the Berkshire
j Hunt was held t?vnlght at Shadowbrook,
the country residence or Spencer P. Shot
tor, cf Savannah.
The whole ..f the Shotter house was
?brown open fur the occasion. Tts half
laere of flr.it f .or spare was entirely given
over to the party, and the buffet supper.
which was; served after midnight, was on
. tables la'd in the grajid dining room, an
apartment S?) by 33 feet In elze, with a
! large tlrcpjaoe, surmounted by a mantel,
with Kngllsh hunting BcaaaB elaborately
carved In solid oak.
The ball was the climax of a brilliant
series of large dinners. Thuse who enter?
tained before the ball were Mr. and Mrs
! Henry W, Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. Edwards
Spencer. Dr. and Mr? Henry P. Jaques,
I Miss Mary De Peyster CutUf, Mr. and Mrs
??lraud Foster and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Mr?. Henry Hollister Tease, chairman of
? the ball mmmtttee, received the guest?.
She was a??-iste?i by Mrs. David Turner i
Dana, Miss Isabel Shotter, the elder daugh- J
j ter of Mr. Shotter, who had hurried homo
I fi tun Europe for the affair, rfnd Miss Kate ,
! ?"ary. Vtwtt M until 11 o'clock the ie?:ep
tlon was alnio?t i untfnuous. most of the j
? gue?ta having come from one of the many ,
i of the large dinners which had preceded j
? the dancing.
Mr. Shotter had a large company of i
| friendi' from New Vork and Savannah for i
the evening, and they Included Mr. and J
Mrs. A. B. Carmb-hael, the Misses <"ar
I tnlehaal, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. (jwena aad
Gordon Haynes, of Savannah; Miss Anale
Malone and Mr. and Mra. A. Hamilton, of
New ?York.
i Evsry hotel in the Berkshlres la Ailed
?with meats, attracted by the Berkshire
Hunt raca meeting to-morrow.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Duane Pali, Misa Emily
| De Peyster, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Cock?
I fair, Mias A. A. Magee, Mr. and Mra. W
B. Jordan, Mr. and Mrs. A- M. Barntnn]
Mr. and Mrs. Louis I. Haven, Mr. and
Mra. H. C. Grant and Philip Stevenson,
of New York, have arrived at the Curt?a
Mrs. Robert A. Perrine and M. Pariah
Watson, of New York, arrived at the Hotel
Asplnwall to-day to Join Mr. and Mrs.
William De Noya Perrine, who are spend?
ing the autumn In Lenox.
Mrs. Georg? J. Whelan Is entertaining
Mrs. M. G. Watson, James Watson, Carl
Blenner and Gordon Morgan at the Hotel
Mrs. Stewart McKee, 2d, J. D. McKee,
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Stapleton and Misa
Staplaton, of Brooklyn Borough, and Mrs.
C. W. Oheens and Miss Anita Gbeen?.
of Louisville, have arrived at the Hotel
Mr?. J. Sergeant Cram, of .Sew York, la
a guest of .Mr. and Mrs. J. Woodward
Haven, in Stockbridge
Miss Dorothea Draper is visiting Miss
Mabel Choate. In Stockbridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery Ward and
Miss Ward, who have been at the Red
Lion Inn, ?n Stockbridge, have gone to
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Butler. Mr. and Mrs.
<"'. W. Tsylor and Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Lee,
of New York, are at the Red Lion Inn.
At the Maplewood, in Plttafield. are Mrs.
Frances O. Keller, Misa Olga Keller, Mrs.
K. A. Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wat?
ts n, W. 8 Famery and R. R. rinnle. of
New York; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P..
H'Uchlnson, of Washington, and Mr. and
Mrs. Allison Dodd, of Bloomfleld, N. J.
[By Telegraph to The Trlbuae!
S'ewnort, Sept. 8.?Mr. and Mrs. Us.
r-mce L. GUlcsple, the latter formerly Mis?
lien? Sherman, daughter of Mr. and Mr?.
William Watts Sherman, celebrated ttaap)
tr*t wedding anniversary to-day. Mr. ard
Mrs. Sherman ga\e a luncheon, at which Mr.
and lira. OniliBpaa. Lord ramoys and Ml??
Mildred Sherman were the guests. Mr. and
Mr?. Gilleapl? will lrtave Newport on Sep?
tember 23.
Mi". Frederic Bronson gave a dinner t<>
night. Amona; her guests were several at
the officers from the German cro'ser V'?
tiria Iaoulse. Baron Uskull. of Washington;
Mrs. James Lowell Putnam, Mrs. Iaeonsrd
If, Thomas. Mrs. Robert I. Gammell ant
Mra, Arthur ?Jurtlss James also gave din?
ner?. Luncheons were given hy Mrs. Wilt
Li m Qtmdby Loew. Mrs. Charle? F. H/?ff
Bsaa Bad Mr?, I'.dwc.rd J. Berwlnd.
The German ??ncert, are to be entertain?I
toy Arthur ?"urtlss James on Sunday. Mr.
Jame? return?1'! from New York to-day on
tho Aloha with Tranklln A. Plummer, fleet
? aptaln of the New York Yacht Club.
Mr. *md Mrs. Austin Ledyard Sands, whi
have been the quests of Mrs. Frederick P.
Sands, will conclude their stay on Tuesdav,
Mr. and Mr?. F.lbrtdfi?? T. Gerry arc alii
|0 close their season on Tuesday.
Pembroke Jones was able to be at the
Casino to-day for the first time In several
days, he having recovered from a slight op?
Lewis Cass Ledyard, George IL Benja?
min and Moncure Robin-on have returned
from New York.
K-'gisu-rod at the Casino to-day were:
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Smith, of New York.
. i ? of Mr and Mrs. Robert Goele? :
Arthur Goadby, of New York, a guest st
tho La Karge cottage; T. E. Ste\ens, a.
suest of Ulchard Stevens; Miss Sara'i
}.irt>t'-n and Miss M. Burdick, guests ad
lira. John K?dloii ; Mr. an?! Mrs Theodore
A. Havemtr? BT, Mis? Anna Sands and Franl
I'.n A. Plummi-r.
Mr. BBS. lira George D. Wldener. of Phit
adelpbla, ara expiKtad to . i-oicl a portion of
tho lat>? season here*
Mr. aad Mr,. H. A. C Taylor left here
to-ilay on the steam yacht Wanderer for a
cruise to Bar Harbor and Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Pembroke Jones are to hs^ e
as their wtvk-cnd gueMs Mr. and Mrs. E?l
waid J'ines Willis, of Richmond, Va.
Mr. und Mrs. William QooAtof Ix>cw ate
to CtOM their stay on Tueaday.
Vice-President Drops Off Train
at Tarrytown.
vice-president BhernuiB arrived at Tar
rytown at S o'clock last night, when an ex?
press train stopped to lei -tin oB. He aas
asked what brought hltn to Tarrytown. and
he sal?l lio w.is t?i llteet ?l friend :iti?l ga in
White Plains and from ?BSrS t" New York.
Mr. Sherman sddsd:
"Do you know that the story sent out
about that punctured tire when I was here
last as the guest of General ?"arroll gave
mo a national reputation of being th?
champion tire lixer? All I did was to stand
by and laugh at the general. You should
have seen Cncle Joe' playing golf the other
day. That was the story. I'm going to
challenge him when we meet again."
An automobile then came up with John
D. Archbold, vice-president of the Standard
Oil Company, standing in the door. "Hello,
Mr. Vice-Presldent." shouted Mr. Arch
bold ?is he grabbed Mr, Sherman's land.
"Get right In." Mr. Sherman got in and
the car whizzed away to the Knollwood
Country Club.
i German Naval Cadets and Officers Are
Guests of the Academy.
i ajreSt Point. N. Y, Sept. 8.?Fifty..11.
naval cadsta ami eight ?atacan of the <;.-r
Inaan training ?hip Victoria Luise, now |v
lug at Newport. Et 1 . vi.sfu-d the Military
?Academy here to-day. Rain made It im
?poislble for the visitors to see any drills
'but Captain Herman J. Koehler, athletic
instructor at tho Academy, and Lieutenant
Westover took them through the grounds
and buildings and showed everything BBad
; to promoto Uta d?'\elopment of an Ameri
jean soldier.
j Th" young men returned to New York
this afternoon, taking the trip down th?:
Beverly, Mans. Sept. S.-The LTlBBlllaili.
Mrs. Taft aii?I Major Putt motored from
i:. ?.erly to Nahant to-day to pay a visit
to former Vlce-President Iacvi V. Morton.
Mr. and Mr:? Mmli-n arc Kayiraj with
Mrs. William ('. Kustit at ?Nathaut. I:.
cititly the former \ ice-I'n sld. in Balled ??t
Parrnmatta to see the Tafts, but the
Otttaf .executive was not at home. The
visit to Nahant to-day was purely in?
From The Fur NeSfl
"Dill" Ct*ater, a guide for fifty-two jean,
at I'harlestoti Lake, in Ontario, Canada,
ha.? a novel ntctpe for cooking a loon. lt?-r?
f? the retApt that "Bill" gave; "Cook the
loiiii in ttater fo* twt'lvi hour?, at night
pour off tho water and cook hlin over
night, lu the morning throw in a Piece of
grimliitoiH, and wlu-n you can stick a fork
In Ihe grindstone the loon Is done."
From The Louisville Post
Five hundred dollars has been received bv
tha conacience fund of the United State
government. It muat have required a ?on
alderabte alatd coaacttnee to put uo iuch
a large aum aa that F
Director Homaday of the Zoo
Wants Litter Making Stopped
In the ??eptenibei' Issue of 'The Zoological
Society Birth tin" William T. ll?^rnad;?>.
dire, ini-, tii.-?k. s ;i vle?ir??u.? appeal for a
el? -in St U York. I la I
Brorywhere in Hi* strtrst? and p?*? lo
parks ?if tin?-' idt? Hi?* l.twieHH and diaor
' derl> l" i" r a nl "f the puhMc .itlniw-a r>
strew w?te paper end rubbish ??f itiHii.?
kiiiiia. i m Mondays, wtten the a?reraaa
I commuter, returning from the n.irth, look
out ?>i i'"' ' .u ? li .i"\v ,<nd sees green gr.t ?
1 ?uni woods bwtrewn with Hi" raga ?if gun
i i:;i> newapapcra and the residuum ???
ihouaand lunoh boxas, he knoaa that be
has crossed the . it> line and is once m"i?
in dear old Ni n i'ork.
Seven days In the week?save for brief
local intervals, while the street clean?*! -
. backs are actually it. sisht-our litt?*?-'!
i tree ta ar an eyeoora and a disgrace.
Newspaper raga and wast? pa;er pre.ni
n arly ? verywheta
The taxpayers and the decent people of
I New Vork pay enough for street cleaning
and police service to secure the cleanest
lity in America, hut In compariio'i with
Washington or Boston we are llll'-d With
envy and regret.
i'.?nirii|txloi??'r Stover is absolutely right in
??tupping the sale of ?lli t-tuakmg unshelle?!
; ? eanuta in Central Park, ana every good
l??tlzen BbO'Jld uphold him In It. But hon
i man? have t'.oii" st)" In a city reeking ?Tlth
cverdenaa humanity the unsheiied peanut
li .i nuisance and a public pest. New York
?s ;>. progresslTe city, but it has much to
learn fmm Boatoa of excellent ??alted pea
I nuts in pasteboard boxes.
lu the matl i of rubbish throwing in p'b
lii pia?ts New V' rk contains the worn
human element "f any city In A!i???rl-t.
Th. :<? is a la wit as, defiant l?j per cent 'hai
? rej/ards "liberty" ?"?>! "license' us aynon>
inoua X.>i itiriK but the mailed list is ad?
"Uate to curb them.
-The in.uiv o| an ?'xpresslons of dissatis
I faction and ?n ?" ?if exasperation that now
are being hiard and r<-a?l portend BOnie
I thing. Th y iiKan that the time is rife
' t??r a complete n rolutton in behalf of a
< lea n New fork.
Mr. Homaday ad?iaa?i di-asti.? action :??
the eity authorities and the I'olic?.? Depart
nuiit .?? nptijaa the habit of using Um
?tri'is and parks as dumping ground?, and
?allggaata a large Increase In ttie number Of
iiibl'ish ratal ttni ttog posting of a larK?>
Diimlei ,>f warning n?>tlc?-s, printed In ?????
eral languaiccf?, thr?Mi?hout th?? city.
Now V"ik City la gruuing m population
and wealth; but If piisetlghtlng la to be
i tolerated and permitted there that ?lo-fsn't
sh???v i hat the rnotropolla is ??rowing lu
inoiabtj. hi,"\\ lile Journal and Tribun?*
The eaalder in a faahloaaMa New York
hotel has tie. n arrest???! for embezzlement
that may prove to reach fcv.iX?. Hie vat-ant
place ouKht to b?? lu demand, boston Her?
? ru?; lyrai laa Paait ttaantartT' urges IN
iriembera of the Iaegtaiatui?: to repeal the
Kiawl?> la? In view uf the statement
that i'Hinm .ny pohtii-iana in New York
have ?"'?a promised ?.onipltmsiitary tickets
to aver*? light bald in Madiaon f?t.uare Gar?
den ti does not Hem likely that this r?
?lu.st will b?* heeded.- Rochester I)em<.?*rat
and ?'hnvit-le.
Tho ?strong arm ??quads of the New \oik
i 1 . are striving to bleak up hoodluinl?*'!
on the nain.-, and ferryboats. A big ha?1
o? the rowdies was made Sunday evening
of whom ttfty wera properly given ??or*
house term?. Tata is the rieht ??ay f?'1
dealini? with an intolerable nuisance.-P1?'
falo Courier.
Now York is Importing chorus* girls frrt'?
?Jhtcago. but before thay rsach th? metrop
oils thay will have ahed all tho wild and
woolley Sary Annas and Nanev Jane? f?-?'
aomethlng Italian or Trench or Ppantth -
Ptttibur? Ditpatch.

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