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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 02, 1911, Image 6

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?Tt?)?-9oTk iEr?miu.
This newspaper i? oicncd and pub?
lished by The Tribune ^Association, a
?J.Vtr York corporation; office and prin?
cipal place of business. Tribune Build?
ing, IVo. 1,14 Hassau street, Sao York;
Ogden Mills, president; Ogden If. Reid,
eecretary; Jame* .Vi. f?arrett. treasurer.
The address of the officers is the office
*?7 fJii* newspaper.
mmsCHrPTION' RATFR.?Tty M?tl. Post
?*? Pali cutiklo of Or?* ter New York.
Dallv an4 Sundav, on? month.* -JJ
Dally and Sunday, ils month?. ?-00
Daily and Be .
?. ?,,)
only, six month?. ?*??
l'aily only, one vear. .... 6.0<*
Sunday ml). f'x. month?. I.M
Sunday on'y. on? year.
Foreign ?u^?crlpt!on? to all oountrle? In tha
Universal Postal Union, I rn-1 ?i<*l mar po?t?f a.
On? month.1150 On? yeai.117.M
Six month?... . IS.07 Onu vuf.$?,?4
Daily ONLY
On? month.ll.OS Oi t year.$12.28
Or? month.... $ BO Oi vear.$10.08
On? month... ? year.lft.00
One month.$ to OtM yttf.$4.f?8
Entered ?t ths ; I New Tork ??
Bee n tter.
Tfir NEWS tiiis urnjtxTX';.
POREION.? Turk? l.mother ap
? H?-, adding
that pend arould poetpone
fuith tOWO Of
Raechadi was shelled bj two Italian
warnh pi i landing at
Preveea t
i rted Turk: I poli waa
uni onflrmi d
ti"ii paai . in Mexico, i
? i ? :.t ; ? ? ? .> 1 'ity, the
? ai i n.st a vlri
for Frai
ateamahlp Ki ? x | Let, of
Una to South
Stewai t
? i bj John Ri '
1n Dublti
DOMES'] : mbly at Albany,
? 'i ti '?
l'ii na bill,
ly from the meaaura ap?
iri ? ?in- nt be?
tween the 1 d thlg
? v. as aal i
the Inevitable, and afin.
h Is v. ord i nomli
c nt Taft ? r. ? ..tter twelve
.mrst. ~^. ? :
th H' Mu cirai. < x
IIfled dlaapproval of
tti? direct if United Btat? i
iaa] and tha
It was
dlapatch that a full
? of men would be at work to-day in
the ahopa of the Illil 1 Railroad
to tui<<- f. oi tbe etrlkera :--?? ? ~
It was atated la Philadelphia that
<:tr>i>'?. h. Bar . |r? ft
lldat? for plurality of
27.000 and tl at R ? nburg
von both the Dem nd Keyatone
parties' ic Mayor of Phila?
delphia, r??- Two woman were killed,
another ai
ruirt a
train gtn
LonK lalai Robert O. Fowl' r. the
i i latlon trip
grant Gap,
stated 1 gtne would not
? ? thin air of the Bii i
t !? Rodg? ra, in hlg Minent
'sas endangered
rday'a flight from B
Huntington. Ind.
CITY.?Th< Tobacco Truat, it wg
? 1, would file a t? ntatlve pla
. in the United s'T I
i for all? i thn ata la Will?
iams! Dg two
? ? il gome
men two mont . chargea i
r-ault. = hurt, one a
woman, probably fatally, when an
a tn ? mmlaaioner
"Waldo of: rge plot of
np to tl ? f In
? ? i
ernmant on er for the taxing of cigars
amok? I ><? B 1"
? I
? .
i ?!. .i :o .nt of
? :. but Mr. Wo? druff plans
untgfi? irday and Sun
THE WEATHER.?Indlcatlona for to
I ! .'
? 'ri?.
Whatever alsa may or may not be
affected by this war. we may consider
Tripoli aa hencafortb loai to Turkey and
ed into an ItaUaa colony. The
? canea of that fad to Italy herself
and to other natlona, Including perhaps
lly -the United
-, may prora to be great For II
will provide a new outlet for the surpluc
population oi Italy, or for thai pari of
? ? : which for any n
oew field of activity and profit,
??is not Impossible thai to it wllbtoe
: ev< o tbe major part
al .m of migration which has
for j i so Important an indus?
trial ami aeon ??? in the United
FJ - In Argentina
urnalist in this city "I?
? the other ?lay thai Italy nee led
? itenston and expanaloo and that Tripoli
was her opportunity 11 U probable that
all thai Is needed to assure ih<* realiza
tion of that Idea is the ??naofjatratlon
? that Tripoli affords a profitable field for
cultivation. 'Hie Italians arc a practical
j ?ople, and they ara also patriotic They
?-?ni?' to America and tbej ?_r" to Argen?
did until' their migration t<>
atina was ?topped chiefly for the
take of bettering their condition. If tbey
; be com in ?ad thai Trl] "ll afforded
them as cc.d an opportun! y many would
fullj go thither. They would he
reely out of
? ..f tl'elr natlvi We may be
Italian government would
.-ll i <?.?!'?<? exert all Its Inline
thai end, and oi the effective potency "f
it- Influen?a there < ould \>< little tfonbt
Tha capacity of Tripoli for profitable
? colonlx il "f ??ourse, lu sonn- ra
ape? ' v, h quantity, hui there is
?i i r thinking that it Is eoi
Tbe country has g gladlterranean
of more than eleven hundred
da inland and ^-"iilh
ward to the 1 the ton-id zone.
Ji b i nf about f'-ur hundred
or elghl times
that of tie- State of Kew Jfork,
population <?i only about one mill?
ion That it was once Immensely more
populous i- not t" be doubte I
is profit -t ly gtrewn a ?ill tbe remi
an Importan) and flourishing clvllizatloa,
dating as far back ai the Neolithic Age.
it a i ?! course, the seal oi much popu?
lation and prospei Itj in riKi-ni. Ian.
<;reek and Roman lime?, when ('
Beranice, Apollonis and Tri|
prt ea t
r?habilitai' d is problematl , but tl
at any rato no evidenoo that It is not
at least as stiscoptiMe of development as
Algesia, which, with a much smaller
aren, 1ms live or six time? the popula?
tion of Tripoli.
rtfr AU8TT9 DWA8TWR.
A blunder scorns to have been made io
the construction of the dam at Austin.
Tenn., the bursting of which has just
caused such terrible loss of life. As *<>on
as tlic reservoir behind It was tilled
with water after its completion two
yuan ate crecka formed in it and water
made its way through the earth under
It. Since then Komethins appears to
have been done to Increase its strength,
for the president of the company usin~
the water etored behind it for power pur
poses was quoted In yesterday's Tribune
as saving that it had "only recently been,
reinforced with :inother cement dam."
Apparently the reinforcement did not
cure the orif-inal defects, whether they
were caused by construction in freezing
weather, neglect to ascertain the ability
of the strata beneath the foundations of
the dam to retain water or failure tu al?
low the concrete to become so pet before
ufe as to attain it; maximum strength ;
to all of which causes the weakness of
the original dam was ascribed by its de?
signer, according to an article in "Eugi
Deerinfl News," published shortly after
trouble was tirst experienced.
Whether or not the owners of the dam
took proper measures to make its condi?
tion safe after the warnings received
when it was first put Into use is a ques?
tion for otlieial investigation. If after
plain indications tint the dam was faulty
the utmost was not done to reinforce it
the responsibility of those who took
gg with the lives of the people ?lv
_? glow this Imprisoned mass of water
?v terrible. In the absence, however, of
Information us t<> what was actually done
to repair the original deflects, and with?
out expert opinion as to the propriety of
attempting to natch up g dam showing
such defects, It is impossible to reach n
lion as to responsibility for the
ter. The public should withhold it.s
judgment, but in view of the danger gig
Whtcb the dam gave when it was
first aged the burden of proof is upon
its owners and their aaiadnasani to show
thai what the] did had the full approval
of engineering seience.
AJttOng the bills which the Legislature
found time to paag In the confusion of
the present gtajastai was the bin provid?
ing for addltloaal Justices of the Su
? ? Court to this district. Governor,
Dix vetoed a similar bill which was sent
\ to him Ik lore the recess and should not
1 fail to veto this one. Additional justices
' aro not needed In this district, and the
object of the bid is not to relieve an
overworked court, but to create patron
' aire for Tammany.
The aim Of legislation should not be
m multiply judicial offices, but to expe?
dito the processes of Justice. A mistaken
notion has been featered IB some quar?
ters that many Judges and prompt jus?
tice are almost gj noiiyiuous terms. They
arc not We have many Judges and In?
tolerablj glow justice In this country.
England has few Judgea and prompt jus?
tice. Unnccgflgary Judgea breed leisurely
. lack of Industry and other prae
"n the bench that cumber op the
if the Legislature h so certain that
the work of this department is falling
behind that it must needs pana over
, a biil rejected by Gorernor Dix,
let it address itself to simplifying judi?
cial procedure, eliminating technicalities
? and reducing the number of appeals?
With the buall ? M of the courts put 00 ?
ble basis we should need not more
b it fewer Judges.
a other day mention was mide
i in The Tribune of a flourlahlng home In?
dustry, that of the manufacture of imi?
tations ' l famous foreign label?, and
"original packages" for the deception of
the long*SUffering ultimate consumer and
the benefit of dishonest dealera We bare
warned time and again againal do
? labels that apparently guarantee
the gjenuinenegg of the anides they
adorn, but in reality do nothing of the
kind, gg a careful reading of ti e mlcro
Bcoplc type between the flaunting capitals
Will reveal. Europe shares With OS this
burden of deception, but whereas in this
COUl try the battle |g most persistently
waged againal deceptively and falsely
labelled foodstuffs, across the ocean Hip
struggle sppears to be chiefly for the
purttj of beveragea
The quarre! in France over Cham]
labela i- still fresh in the mind : so is
thai ever the right to g famous liqueur
distilled by I monkish order. Thou there
i- the great cognac mystery, as dark and
fearsome gg the proverbial one over our
own hash Matters of liquids appear t >
be "f more importance to Duropean pal
gtea and digestions than was, for in
stance, the discovery made in Germany
SOtnS yean au'" that little bits of black
silk were much used ns n substitute for
tnittb's in sau<es.
And now Germany has g liquid label
quarrel of its own. It concerns no less
famous a brand than the gunny, golden
"J.iebfianmileli." The name has been
given indiscriminately to ninny wines
prow n in the neighborhood of Worms,
wbere la situated the little vineyard, the
property of the Church of our L?dy of
\\'orm>, which alone has a right to it.
The verdict of the Chamber of Com?
merce Of i he city is that t ho name may
be freelj used, that in the wine trade ll
hat become g generic one for the wines
ol the vicinage, Tne cum lias ;,].,.
s- rved to bring to light the fact that the
difference between "Llebfraumllch" and
"Liebfrauenmilch" on the label is in this
rnae the difference between the true ami
the false. Nu doubt our manufacturen
of ?ab?is and packing have already been
informed of the dlrtinctlon and hare
i..ken measures accordingly, it is there
fore hardly w< rth wbi'e l" v urn the con?
Late last summer tue heir to the Turk?
ish tbn. visited Rome, and was re?
ceived with ail the pomp ami circum?
stance dm- t.? his exalted station, it has
that the official visit was
in pari a mission for the purpose of as*
curtaining the Italian government'g in
tentjoiis in regard to Tripoli. However
may be, ? ngguf tggeddin Effendl
proci 'hd on I la I ra reli among i be U??
era, ami reached Berlin.
There liis reception was even more
brilliant and hearty, in fact, Biriper??r
William made no secret of ids deilflhl at
ti is the Brat risll <"er paid t" the court
lerna by g Turkish niter
beir 11 was. hs eg Id, gu historic
i .n riie bond of t [aadship be
? ountrieg were drawn still
tighter. The Padlshii bestowed decora?
tions on Ilprr von Klderlen-Waohter,
Field Marshal von Molt ko. Admiral von
Tlrpltz and other high ditrnitnrles "f
state, and tbe Turkish press rejoiced ox
ceedingly. I?-? oolumnamade many grace?
ful and aniteful references to the historie
relations between tbe two countries, first
establiahed by Frederick the tirent, who
soiieht to loasen tha strain of Ihe Seven
Years' War by B Turkish di\erslon. Ami
there were prophetic-; that this porfeci
understand?m: would guarantee the peace
of Europe and would help tbe new Tur?
key to find herself. Th" Crown Prince
returned to ?'"tLStantlnople. What fol?
lowed is already B part of history, what?
ever Its ultimate consequences.
What does this future Commander of
the Faithful think BB he looks hack upon
bis visits to the rulers of the giaours?
To he mire, bo ran bo no novice in "la
hmit" politiqw." B particularly crafty
brand of which was so successfully prac?
tised by his father's predecessor for
many years; but, nevertheless, he must
sitare intensely the world's opinion that
his country has received an exceptional?
ly "raw deal, if that term be permissi?
ble In a discussion of matters of hlc'i
diplomacy. Perhaps he has reached the
conclusion that Abdul Hamid II wns a
bungler, and taken to the study of Mach
iavelli Instead. Pooh he, perchance,
remember another royal visit to Berlin,
that made in 1880 by Alfonso XII of
Spain, who, laden with honors on his
departure for home, was stripped by his
host of the Caroline Islands literally he
fore he had time to react bis palace In
Madrid? Finally, wa wonder when that
half-promised return visit of tbe German
Crown Prince fo Constantinople will take
place. Still, foreltrn travel enlarges the
mind, especially of royal personages.
Pads lias Just mobbed B hoopskirt, or.
j rather, the wearer of one, font out, m>
i doubt, by some outvrlcr in an attempt
to revivo once more a vanished fashion.
Last year tbe City of Light mobbed it*
"Pposlfo, the jupe-cuU>ttft, with even
more enthusiasm. Not becauee Paris
objecta lo new faahlona, even extreme
oii.'S OB principio. Not In the least. It
merely loves i<> mob somebody or some?
thing, good naturedly or the reverse, and
welcomes any excuse to lnduliro in its
favorite pastime.
What is the Beeret of the changes of
fashion? Is it merely a trick to keep
certain branches of business profitably
going?in this particular instance an at?
tempt to recoup the losses on uns. M
materials caused by tbe narrowness of
last season's skirts? Or must we look
for a deeper cause beneath theso con?
stant mutations, this incessant search
for something new? Certain It is that
woman appaara never to bo satisfied for
long with her own appearance. Thlg in?
stinct, if puoh it ran be called, probably
found its first outlet thousands of years
ago, when she util! dressed iu skins, in
the invention of new ways of "doing"
ber hair, it may even he that bead
bunting, scalping and other pleaaant dl?
rerslona with an enemy originated in
this her first fashion, her primitiva need
Of more hair wherewith fo "do" her own.
She has always gought to chance her
physkaJ appearance, by adding to it,
by compressing or distorting It. within
living memory she has worn crinolines,
Improvers, boloyetwat, tbe bat?
ter to sweep up the dust of the street
with her trailing skirt-. She has seem?
ingly adopted for good the rainy day
outdoor garment '"it now. it appaara,
she Is to be tempted DO return to tbe
crinoline, which, in one form oreimther,
has been a favorite fashion of hers since
the farthingale of the sixteenth century.
Why, noue can toll.
It is often Bald that women do not
for men, but for each other, and
also that men rarely pay detailed atten?
tion to what women wear. Thlg may be
BO, yet It is certain that the Itirls mob
which diverted itself with that lonely
kirt the other day and with the
fape-cttloffe last year was componed
exclusively of men It is no laag cer?
tain that In our own country the most
strenuous opponents of the latter fashion
were of tbe sterner <.<-,T Whatever his
tolerance ?>f the modish extravagances
>.f other women, the avenga man |g al?
moat puritanically conservative where
the dress of his own womankind Ig > .n
cerned. And It may well be that in this
way he exerts upon feminine faahlona B
far greater Influen?a than is generally
understood. The revival of the stately
crinoline would n"t offend that conser?
vatism of bis?-quite the contrary?but
it would offend bji genee of the rights
Of others in crowded public places And
no doubt the modern woman, at least In
this country, v. ill take the same common
sense view of one of the oldest traditions
of feminine wear.
Mercantile and credit conditions m this
country are sound, and while the devel?
opment of new enterprises has bei n
checked and extreme conservatism pre?
val?a in ail branchas of trade, tho actual
volume of day-to-day business |g lnrjre.
a reflect ion of which is found In heavier
payments through clearing houses and
growing railroad earnings. Another evi?
dence of Improving conditions is found
in the flfttrea Of commercial failures In
the last rruarter, ghowlng a reduction In
number and In tha amount of liahiiities. |
Rece?? uneettleeaent la the stock mar?
ket, political uncertainties nnd unn
labor circles naturally tend to restrict
forward commitments, but th? Imme
dtata needs fif oar Increasing population '
eliminate tha poastbttlty of stagnation <n
our markets Sentiment In thi financial
- ommunit ?? has imprn i d In tha laat f- a
days as g consequence of tha statement
of the directora of tha United states
Bteel Corporation giving tha compa
fdeaa of Its Standing under tha Sherman
anti-trust law ?iml of Preeident Taft's
rebuke in his Waterloo speech to tha
people who ser k to arouse pr?judice
i great buatnees concerna, tha two
factors evidently having been effective
in bringing to an end tho BCgiagasva, and
li. some respects mallcloua, campaign to
Investment Boeuiitfes upon th?
ahaanea of tha promotion of new ?n
terpiiaee, the practical oeeaatluu <.f the
Issuance "t aew securities, heavy liqui?
dation in tha Stock market and the well
fortified position of tha banks at n
centras are keeping monsy ratea at low
Tha bit' HOT demand on this
' ? ntre for fonda In? Idea! t" the financing
i f the barveeta, wfclok usually is active
at thlg period of the year, m far has
11 en extremely light, and froga current
Indications out-of-town institutions will
be able t" handle erop rsajutresaenta
thoul reducing to a material estant
balan? ai a it li thi h n? w Tat u oorra
si ondenl Oci ???? i lettli m< nts ordli
Indine BtrengtSl In iimii'-v. bul thlg year
tint? uni call quotationa have nol ad
. i a fi acts i ? ommi n tal pa
per rates likewise havo not changed from
tjm level so long pi ?vailing. Foreign
discounts, however, are strong, and they
have affOSded our hankers excellent op
l tt unities to lend their balances nhroad.
NflW York in lending both In Parla and
The, wide difference between rates In
Europe and those quoted here tends to
encourage. t;ilk of heavy flOM exports
from Now York, and although saohangs
ratee in the local market are still under
the level at which shipments could be
profitably made, Paris already has taken
gl^fOObOOO of the metal. The foreign
financial situation Is unsettled, while
here we have at present the most Stable
marlcet In the world. (?old which we
may send abroad will represent loans
rather than the payment of debts. Our
export trade is steadily Increasing, and
only enormous liquidation by Europe of
American securities can wipe out the
financial balance In our favor. With all
the disturbance In Europe and the re?
cent panicky aelllng of stocka by our
own people there has been no disposition
on the part of foreigner! to part with
their American securities. If the Ital?
ian-Turkish war should Involve other
nations and If the apparent settlement
of the Moroccan situation should prove
only a myth, financial needs doubtless
would force liquidation of foreign held
American securities, hut these "Ifs" are
not likely to beoome full fledged de?
In tho drygoods marltet Jobbers and
retailers are buying In fair volume for
nearby requirements, but expectation
that prices will be gaoas In their favor
at no distant period, or at least will not
advance from current levels, restricts
business for the ppring season, Export
trade in cotton goiids shows marked lm
rrovement, shipments last week from
the Dhlted States amounting to o,~77
packaaree, aajntntl WB9 in the same time
last year, making a total from January
1 of 'J44.7?W packages, an increase of {V.t,
71o over the, corresponding period In
I'.'H?, with a total valuation fir tho nine
months this year of $17,861*851, agalngt
112,707,506 In 1M0, Speculation in cot?
ton futures Is activo at the expenr-e. of
values. Eteoelpta Of OOttOU are heavy,
and the outlook for a largo final harvest
is so promising that some operators aro
predicting ? nine cent basis for the
Staple. Export demand for wheat Is
lighter than that recently reported,
owing to the higher prices prevailing,
although the sharp advance In quota?
tions following tho defeat of reciprocity
In Canada has not been fully maintained.
.Shipments of corn from this country
last week wero much heavier than in
the week before and In the same week
bust year. Tho corn crop has been prae
tleaJly made without having suffered
from damage by frost. Provisions as a
rule are tending at the moment toward
lower levels, the movement being helped
by tho weakness in the market for hogs,
while the climax apparently has been
reached In the advance of sugar prices.
The murk't for Steel is unsettled SO far
as prices are concerned, but consumption
Is not on a dlsooiirsginfl basis. As a
matter of fact, consumption Is not mqch
below the maximum of tho year, and,
according to "The Iron Age," the low
quotations on finished materials are cre?
ating a feeling Of greater confidence on
tbi part of some buyers.
The lfurphy-Oaynor charter can go on
acquiring perfection until the next regu?
lar session of the Legislature.
New England deserves the palm fot
nature faking. Boston reports a cod
with a cigar and a "chew" of tobacco in
Its stomach, and also an electrlo skate
With a lighted pipe In Its Innards. Hart?
ford boasts of a cat that volunteered to
drag a telephone wire through a conduit,
and did It. It now remains fog Maine to
produce a moose that acts as guide to
"The Springfield Republican," speak?
ing the other day "f the need In Con?
necticut of a roapportloriment of repre?
sentation in Congress, said: "Th" Gov?
ernor urged redlstrlcting in his inaugu
"r.il message and In subsequent spe"
"but th? Legislature would take no ac
"tlon." Yet from "Tho Hartford Cour
ant's" review of the work of the last
session we learn that "one of the lasting
"acts was the reapportlonment of the
"state, for Congress," which "Tho Cour*
ant," aliii'-st alum- among the state
pronounced "hasty and 111 con
lidered legislation." It isn't very far
from Hartford to Fprlngfleld, and In
course of time tho news of the ^appor?
tionment may be expected to ooze up the
< Connecticut Valley.
How many of those who Indulge In sen
gatlonal denunclatlona of "Wan Street"*
have ? ven the slightest understanding of
finance and its functions. In the economic
body of the country?
Will the Legislature never get through?
"Uneasy llee the lead that wears a!
but the In ads of a goodly num?
ber Of the presidents of the world's re?
publics appear to he, uneasler still. How?
ever, the royalists of Portugal have been
fOlli d once more
-? ?
Hoks Smith was Governor of Ge
"Little. Joe" Brown defeated him and be
then ouated "Little Joe." |fow ho is to
leave the governorship for the United
Btatea Senate and the reinstsilstlon of
Brown la impending. Georgia ssems to
he travelling In the .?amo gort of Gres
asr-Cassldy circle as tho Borouflh of
? -'S.
''//: TALK of THF DAT.
'i application filed by O. H. Hell for
Ion to chance ala name, giving as
reason that an electric light sign
?howtafl it mlflht be irlr'tadtng and i
food for the fun m ski r, canacd an In?
quisitive dttsea IS ask. "How In well. In
Af" lion, .?id they over get tas i asea
"i hey didn't*" aras the snewer, "ami that
trot! 91 sere they asase from Hell
means light and then- are many Hells, as
are also many Duakela 'Dunkel
in. sntog dark. In i ; i i. 11 || all
rtflht, but here-why It's Just II. II " And
then t.. ?how how the ihort word may
i trouble the mnn old the ^i.n \- of a
i Miman pedier who sftes used Germen
word;? for which he did not know the
hah m,.i v.iio sras thrown '"it of ?i fsrm
u).i-re ho hud told a prOOPSCttve
buyer to "flo to lbs bell and esamlne the
"Well, Aunt Rnuna, eben sre you > "in
a nil' in my ?
"Mv iiiar li.'V. I'd no more think of doing
ii",t n,.m id think of nyiaev" Punab.
A lau, *? ii ?I?' a'i elderly ataa, ?those
?nil hat und lonfl stash ' ..ii asad? Mai
conspicuous, stood near Ike Bokhara mid
Bailors' afounmeat In rUveraada Drtva hud
i and sanded te ases sad
v.. in. it whom he asomad to ?elect from
amona lbs passing eroard ? irda sa arhlch
rli ted in iu.rtco type "He vat oed"
in,I hi t n ..m il:.-, ! p.- i
oui advent of drift upon earth ?rill ftur
in a little more than one year?In Novem?
ber, 1912. The Christ, the Son of Qod. Will
eensi fnm the Kternal Throne to preach
tha c.'spei of lalvatsra and to heal the
Tha I 'lirl.it will I?' reveal.'1 In '/Ann
city, i.uiu by Ood'g i:n.iah. The tribes
Of Israel arfll be reunited and all cities
where man abides will be fashioned after
glen City, ?and tha Christ will ramais on
Barth 4"M years and Jerusalem srin bs re?
built. Hear fat"
"It took Brsnacomb six months to make
up his mind conceri Ing the kind of an anto?
tn. bile he would buy. '
"Yet an.l I understand that he ha?,
known'his. wife only two weeks before they
v.r.. married "
"Well buying an automobile Is a serious
thine.' ' - R? i id-Herald.
I am the Rushing Waters
I care naught for kith or kin:
For the youthful or the aped,
For virtu? or for fin.
I go my way a-flylng
In a surly, Ugly mood,
And the maimed, the dead, the dying
Help to form rr.y pjrewsome brood.
I am the Rushing Waters?
I sweep every thing before;
I take the poor man's shanty,
I flow through the rich man's door.
The stately church a-standlng
For many a century.
The crumbling river landing,
Are both ?like to me.
I am the Hushing Waters?
Cro?s not my ruthless path;
For I show but little mercy,
I am greedy In my wrath.
Take heed, th?n. when you hear me,
And make urgent haste to flee,
For but few things do not fear me
That have come In touch with me!
"He's n i!ye,i-|n-the-wnol fan."
"What do you mean by that?"
"Ho still reads tha baseball news al?
though the Tiger? can't possibly win the
pennant." Detroit Freo nasa
Replicas In miniature of the breweries
conducted by William Fenn In Pennsylvania
a few centUliea a^, by Samuel Adams, of
pra-Bsvonttlonary fame, as weil as models
of the btsrstubsn "f tha early Norssmaa,
and even decorations used by the prehis?
toric Egyptians, the Bist brewers, will be
among some of the thlntrs shown nt the
international Brewers' Congress and the
International Hop and Cereal Exhibit,
which win be held at tha Chicago Coliseum
fmm y ?ctober 12 to '-- Biologists and chem
from many countries of Europe ?'?'111
take j art In tha discussions at the congress.
James Wilson, Secretary of Agriculture, is
honorary president, of the confess.
Ho?What do you women do at your
She?Talk about the faults of you men.
What do you do at yours?
Hi Try to forget the faults of you
women?Boston Transcript.
"Tho Chinese are far behind other people
in tho matter of sanitary r?gulations," ?ays
the "Medizinische Wochansohrtft," "and
slow to adopt modern methods. And still
they have sound Idea? as to hygiene, which,
while they mav be crude, aro nevertheless
effective. They employ steam as a disin?
fectant. Napkins and towe.ls, as well as
wearing apparel, are subjected to hot
baths, and at theatres, restaurants and In
h nies steaming hot towels are served, with
which hands and faces are vigorously
1. Tho hot llatlron Is used not. only
on garments but With killing effect on the
heads of children, who themselves do not
suffer because of the op?ration."
"Bobby, can you tell me what a stere
: "x[ r? ?--ion la?"
"That's one, ma'urn."?Buffalo Express.
A Resident of That State Discusses
Some of Mr. Wilson's Handicaps.
To the Editor of Tho Tribune.
Bil rom editorial ubout New Jersey
polities In yesterday's Issu? seems to me to
Otly tha meaning of the vote on
last Tuesday.
I am a regular Republican, and for years
I have, thought both parties wet,, too slow
in initiating th? reforma demandad by the
Progrei Ivaa Governor Wilson, in a blind
and unpractical way, has suceaaded in hav?
ing gassed a good deal of good l?gislation,
particularly In rasped t<. purification of
politics. This ?raj Indeed badly needed.
The new Geran act is good, but needs sim?
plification. This can all be done In good
Wilson is entirely unpractical but we
think he means oil right. He makes ail
sorts of blunders and would make s vary
per Presidan< He |g a good man, but It
would take tOO many | '?rate him.
Is tha victim of a lot of shrewd
ntcl ::.'-. i are working hi
their own advani
A* you say, tha conservative people of
both [.aril.s hi ' ira In favor of
profrasetve Ideas, but they are not in .
1 f tee Pn Tha t.pi
are sl.-k and tired of the camp fol
. of Wilson, who are going around
ISS abuse of both I
Whichever party Keeps up with the modern
trend of thought on the qi rtlon of reform
In politics Is tho party that Is going to win j
the public favor. BBOULAB.
Paterson, N. J.. Kept. 30, iou.
.To the Editor of Th" Tribune.
Sir: One Sunday afternoon In September,
190$, a Brooklyn schoolboy named Alvin C.
Simmons saved two young men from
drowning at Bockaway Heaoh. Although
weak from Illness, lie swam out to them
In turn through a choppy sea and a dan?
gerous undertow. Bystanders urged him
not to go after th? ascond man, but young
Hlmmons broke away from all restraint,
and, after a asSBasSvtS battle With tha
waves, brought the unfortunate swimmer
to sh'ire. where b? waa resuscitated.
I made a complete report to the i'.irnegle)
Bars Fund Conunlaaton, and laat week,
after S lapse of '\\n years, the manager
Informed me that Simmons s act does not
under tha scope, of tbe commission.
I had hoped that prompt acknowledgment
and reward would be given, for I, as a
school principal, knew that I could hold
Up the de.il With fine effect before, til?
boys who come under my care. Now I
appeal for assistance is securing n
tlon for this bravo deed. The boy is
ll us, and has to earn his own living.
acts of valor are numerous In this great
city, but WO read more oft. nj of hoodlums
of heroes among boyi nnd young men.
Eor that reason I trust that this effort may
bo suitably recognised H,1<* emulated.
Brooklyn, Boot ?. Wl.
Clifford Sifton Spoken of as Aged
Canadian's Successor in London.
Ottawa. <ict. 1. Lord BtrathCOBa arrived
ban '? terday from Lot-dob tor s confer?
toca with sir Wilfrid Laurier, tha retiring
Prender, ?""i ?'?'?? atr. Borden, amo i,
shout i" tabs up the rasas of Canadian gov?
it is oadaratood thai tha Laurier govern
will n"t seo ;.i tha resignation of
Lord Itrsthoona as Canadian High Com?
?las!oner ?hieb has bean la sir Wilfrid's
r.ir two \- o . b u will leave that
Ion for the mi ->\ ei nnaoat,
Clifford Sifton, formerly Minister ef ib? in
..!.. ii of I i
. . i. ' i Btrathi ons
li..m Tie- < I. v. land II .in I ', ab i
HI ' ?'? that a I? loi matl<?<] til g man
in Rngl o .i ? ia di llv?i
da) Bui the toi leavi
doubt .i i to a ie it er It waa carried i
? ?ated in lator oi dropped In an i3.
btLiu? liiicl i huti
Housewives Lead in Disorderly
Demands for Cheap Food.
Parte, S.'i'temher IB.
Tim food revolution that Is raging
?rlth violence |n the Industrial and min?
ing departments of Northern France la
a recent development of the great eco?
nomic gtruggte manifested g year ago
In the general railroad strike, and, last
.spring, by the civil war In the wlno
produelng regions of champagne and
Bar-sur-Auhe. Professional political
agitators from Paris, under the lead of
the General Labor Federation, at the
lirst sign of disorder hasten to the
storm centres, foment excitement by
making stump speeches, by frantic ap?
peals to the latent instincts of the pro?
letariat for loot and plunder, and unfold,
with glib oratory, claptrap fallacy and
clever sophistry the theory that the
only salvation for society Is tho estab?
lishment of the Commune of 1S71, with
"death to tho bourgeois." The village
wine Bhops are full of revellers singing
the revolutionary' "Carmagnole" and the
anarchist "Internationale." while curb?
stone "anan ihlsts" and adventurers
from Paris and the large towns preach
"general strike," ".sabotage" and whole?
sale destruction of property.
French housewives are proverbially
frhrewd and thrifty, and usually evince
an uncommon share of hard, pre?
common sense. In the present emer?
gency, i.owever, they seem to have l"st
their heads I ompfa telv. At Lille,
Maubeu^o, Douay and Other northern
towns they head the rioters, do most
Of the destruction and are Invariably in
the thick of the fighting. In fact, these
northern housewives In their blind fury
recall tho exploita Of the women of tho
"Halles" during the stormy days of
1789 Tho k-ral garrisons are lnsuffl
< lent to deal with the outbreak1, and reci?
?e nts of infant!-, and i avalry bave been
dispatched to the north from Normandy
nnd from Paria. Band:! of Infurta! '
housewives, with banners nnd re4 flags,
call at farmhouses and chateaus and
compel all tho women of tie various
households to march with them and
"demonstrate" for cheap food.
At Bruay, near Valenciennes, a squad
of housewives called at ? o'clock In
the morning at a house where a party
of PajrUrtennea had arrived the previous
evening. When refused admittance the.
door ?rag battered down, and the "belli s
dames" from Paris were forced to put
on their clothes In haste, and, half dead
with fright, were dragged along In the
procession. Three housewives, after
throwing bricks at the soldiers and
badly wounding a corporal, were taken
prisoners and locked up in Jail. Where?
upon the rioters demanded their imme?
diate release. The authorities refused.
A few hours later the General Labor
Federation declared "a general strike
In the whole region urd.ll the women
should be set free." similar Instances
occurred elsewhere. In this way the
movement soon developed Into open
'.'.arfare against the government, Just as
in the case of th* French railroad strike
? ictober.
The Chilians Cabinet is investigating
the causes of the revolution and trying
hard to devise a means for lowering the
prices of food. The problem Is difficult
and complicated, in the case of meat
alone explauationa are contradictory.
The ?rholeaale but, hers, the retail butch?
eis, the cattle commission merchants, the
brokers of the Paris central markets and
the dolegates of the "League of Consum?
ers" each tell different and conflicting
stories. The syndicate of pork butchers
Of Douay sent a telegram to the Minister
of Agriculture announcing that they had
"declared a strike until foreign pork
ihould bo allowed to enter France f re a
of duty."
Thn government, however, seems de?
termined rot to amend the tariff on food,
and is trying to alleviate matten by ac?
cording lower freight >-ates on f.I
doing away with some of the meat
broken nnd middlemen who have com?
missions on the galea of meat, poultry,
milk and vegetables. The fury of tho
housewives of Flanders and Picardy is
eepeclally violent toward the "ehevll
larda" ?r wholesale butchers. On? Of
the most important "chevlUard
Lille, In an interview with a "Temps"
reporter, said:
"It is rot our fault. Sheep have al?
most disappeared In Northern 1':
We are obliged to pay 2S cents a j
beep on the hoof, wo gell the
slaughtered sheep at 21 cents a pound,
exclusive of the skin, tripe nnd kid
and from this must be deducted one cent
for local octroi duty. You see from this
that our profit is very small. Why doe.:
not the government allow us to Import
live sheep from America? The only
mutton that we flet from abroad must,
according to the preaent law, be cut into
quarters, and in this condition it be?
comes unsalable forty-eight hours after
di livery. We can obtain an almost un?
limited amount of ibeep from Argentina,
but the law prohibiting the importation
? sh,. p prevents us from doing go
it is objected that American aheep if in?
troduced alive m France would deterl
the br.I. The remedy for tin,
would be to allow live sheep to i?
brought from America, and upon arrival
at a French port be put into s
? direct to the glauflhter
Another instance w$ by a
wholeaale beef butcher, '?'hi- av< rage
price for a prime four-year-old ox is
1173. The wholesale butcher soils this
htered "\ t" th.- n tali butch?
$163. The wholesale but.her then sells
the bide, tallow and ollh r "l'V-pr"d
i.' ta," calad the "fifth quarter," for
$28. This makes altogether $191 tor
the ox. But from tins must be de?
ducted $12 for octroi dutlea ami $3 for
which reduces th.. sun to .<17'?.
thus leavlnc the narrow profit of ?*," on
the operation. Wien the COSt Of ralS
Infl tie ox and keeping it in flOOd OOO?
dttlon fer four years bo considered, to
iay nothing of veterinary services ami
wages, it will be seen that the whole*
uteher b is a pretty hard time of
it t>? make both ends meet.
The high prices now prevailing la
France, not only for butchers' meat, but
for dalrj products snd vegetables, when
analysed glvs regulte almtlar to I
| tes, tiled by the 'dear beef problem.
Moreover, with the Increaie of ?
workmen's wants have also Increased.
a few years ago the French workman
(led a ith a good "pot-au?/eu,"
?i ide "f | ? ? ?? portions of beef,
ones or ta ice a wei k But now..
Line workman insists upon bavins
mast meat aim" i every day, and bis
wife, who invariably does all the mar?
keting, gets scolded at each family
nu ni. Being, eg it ?rere, between "the
devil ami the deep sea," the French
housewife has etarted out on :t furtoua
war sflslnat the butoher. Thus th.- pr<
? t,t 11 \ nlutlon li not to obtain higher
, but what, sfter all, is merely
.tin r method of securing greater ?-"tn
tot t in nie kiwi prices Tins no?
.'tin.- itruggrle is ni\ imr
the government ? "mauvala quart
d'heure," and bristles with interest for
atudtnta ot practical political economy.
C. 1. II
Significant Notice Over Entra?e?
to the Hague Palace of Peace,
ilKht, 1S11, by th? Br?ntwoo^ Cornj.??
In view of the outbreak of war betw?J
Italy and Turkey, as well as of (ha ?>!-,??,
iarly menacing condition ?,f ti Intensa
tlotial situation elsewhere In Europei gW
Ing the last two months, It Is tmpfssib'a
to refrain from attaching a ?.irraitl
niflcanee to the notices of "No admittance
at all tho entrances to Andrew ''anm^,
?rrent Palace of Peace at The Hague, no*
In course of construction. The butldla?
which Is of Imposing design, U well a*
ranead toward completion, hut is mu tn.
reloped with a closely knltte. I
scaffolding; which prevents more t
I elng gained r gg
architectural beauties. Tho main roof,
which la high pitched, after the fashion of
several old public buildings In the U?w
Countries, Is Oar of timbering, .
tower, will, h all? become a notable \ui<U
mark In the neighborhood, reman.? mroud.
ed In the temporary acafToldlr.g that has
been needed during the building overt*
New Earl of St. Germana.
I.ord St. Germans, who, through hla
father's death, has .lu? ? iccet I '. t tt|
family honors as sixth e(lri. attained r.-s
majority only last June, si . ?<???..
tng until row as a subaltern In the 24
Praaroon Re?im*nt under th* t.? j
gfllOt, a title by which he hau been ?; .orrg
sine? the Buictd? of. hli el
srar I, an OflScsr of I urd-,
two yeara ago The latt.-r bleu 1
rttns gun ut . .- .!
Port L'liot, tn t'ornwall, 00 front
Khartoum, where he bad Buffered fi m a?
attack of sunstroke, wl - ? a
had aff. eted nil mind.
The }?;?. 1 j of u hi? 9?M
Is tho ehlt f. ere an old 1 - tun*
lly which eines the fifteenth century hag
I been settled In Cornwall a -upl?d
resent home, Port Eliot atnee lag
Reformation Henry VIII In dl trtsottafl
the f...i mona it s uni
' upo?
of h!|
:..| loon ? 1 . uilom,
Tho latter, however, f' ind the , ..,.9 tog
remote and eeoordlnajl) effect .. ax*
rangeaient srlth it! hard Eliot, t t..?
manor of Ootelir.d. near Klngibrldgi, la
., by which he - Qgj
Priory, In Cornwall, taking In 1
??ni, in Devonshire. Even it. thou
d L) s the Ellots were I ? tag
ncient families in that portks t
the kingdom, their shltld?, according t?
the records ?till In existence Of n 1 cr.?
temporary hern' : -:on, ihowlng na
fewer than twelve uu UtertngS Tlie Prl ry,
which, dating from that . baa
been ex ter. . ? to the
grand old minster of St. Oermana, wnl 4
for two ? M ?urles was the rathe Irai churcg
of the laXOn 1 .-hoprlo of Cornwall.
Port EllOt st'.ll retains a great u:r ? i an?
tlqult] -.it contslna a *.ng
?Ion of family ; aoida?
as well as painting.* by Remoran ' a-r4
jther masters. Tho ?.ark Is lar,.;-. ua4
picturesque and Is watered by I ..1 Rival
Ti.li. which sxpi t
lake. The ? ' 1?
out place I '*'ai
ASS la.
the reigns of Jai s one,
! of the leaders of the movament for the lm?
psSf?hment of tha Duka of Buj -.:.fhara*
and was consigned by the star SJ Rj
the Tower o? Londoi ? . : 1 aa g
nor of state, in es a
m- mber of the Eliot fam I 1 rasa
was l <? II|
..1 Eliot of Bt. ? ? M
was advanced in the Waterloo year ;o thfl
' m of St. (?ermans. : I ?ar|
??? art;
fifth earl s 1 I both la tb( Davy aa^
in th ' %nt.
New Lord Steward for Durbar Trip,
King (?eerge has s<-' am gj
acorn pan y him to ; IB, H
the capacity of lord ateward of ** houie*
bold, in the place of the I " an*
bent of t! aal
as gueh Lord Durham I I ?>? the
direction of the entire royal lu'.te, but
also the task of arranging the 11 tertaln?
?- given by the aumai I de'-r*
mining to be hivlt '?> *?*?
to be excluded therefrom.
The earl r, ??*
dar tavoi aTaj
QeOTfle and (?ueen Mary. ?-'? a?
Com] : I a of every; M -uYora
"' l'af-j
and has net ? BU mlr.4
upon say aubject, ?dth a frank' es? vasal
aaema aimes' brutal In fact,
promlalng nature has m :n tae
leputatlon of being almost ? ?'?. *?
lrrit.lhlo SUd even as iT.r ItSSS"
father, the tlrst Karl of Durl : m, ?BO *?
noted as quite t: I BJBB ta
the Hoes.? of ' omm ? '
the old man was ahlppi '??? *?
Its (?overnor Gen. ral, and w ? n ha da
dined to remain there any ' "? ?*?
started home, h '
?a p^er of the realm, prior to ^ arriva*
ahila still ??* ?aast
or knowledge, in order t ' at *-*
costs his re-entering the I ?=*
making bfe Impossible there for the. f??
ernment of the day.
Tho present Lord Durham 1 - "'<>n ?
name for himself In this 1 ' dhes>
? v - tas, which " 3"*
i from rhe fact ? ? ?f-*
with Lord i "tr0*
?eray with the N'eu- . !?? la
connection with the A raoaa.
that ho was ana ' ' ' " of l^J
movement tn the Jockey 1 irrel
Richard Croker ' ' 'v",*,
on Newmarket Heath end 1 ? ? l,"n?
?? steward of the Jooke; parue?"
strict with Ana-' r ]oi ." ?. hf1n*
mslnly rea ' '*?
dub' !n depriving "Tod" Sl< 'nl*"
s man of - ?h he
was greatly atta "^ ^
whs the leader of the 1 "'? th#
Royal Va.hr Squadron that 1 > 1>or*
of the eastle at
Thomas LlptOB *'n*
and Indorsement whi ! T*'
: :r, n hla ^K- n!! h!*
(jt Ickneaa <>f temper, the ; ? '? '*'""'
ham Is g kind I. I
eroOS man. with a 1 . ' ^''',
of the. world, and it ? - ? l on*
that prevents nsa from de ra **
I twentieth century and I lUStaf
part of hon Qula ?te da I M "**
As sa la taw ? of hla '
strictness In the matter ' ' m*y
recall that fad that wl
?i he fouad ion 1 thing tl ?' ?'A "**
si ,'tn to him to he pcr?ectls
' -n the rtdli -. of 1 'f 9
? Chetwynd h? ?'? 1 1 ''
? openly in : *
the snnual banquet of the nimcrack ?i"
sir Oeorga was compelled to trlng ? *'J''
for Uhel sflamst I
1 otiiv 11 rartl *
was equivalent to 1 defeat ??' "1,;'!l
that he imnied ,t. P aft' rward wltha.-ew
ga| only from the t rf but . 0 fro? ,M
l..( key Club.
Question! His Own Right to Peera?**
Ne man now living bai d.I "l*"e
urlfy the British tun and l<> ? " lW'rHi
I tt . ii?.i|s,.,m ti,,,n 1.,,,.1 I' 1 1" f
1 1 Knight "t th.. nut, r, ami !
,?v p...i>, ?rho has publicly ]
title which hi i" '? - ^
'iihltc dinner In London he e\t lained J
low gueati that he was ona of t*"

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