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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 04, 1912, Image 8

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<^-$o??* ?_-ibtme.
Tina newspaper U oie nul and pub?
lished by The Tribune Axxocialion, a
Vcw York corporation; of?iee and prin?
cipal place of buxinesx. Tribune Iluild
ing. So. loi ?Vaasaa street, yew York;
Ogdcn Mills, president; Qgdem If, R<?l,
?ecretary; James \l. Barrett, treasurer.
The address of the officers is the office
of this ngtcepaper.
. .' areeter New York._
Dally ami Bunds], o;,<- month.$ ? ?"?J
.' ? d Su)'! i?. six month?. 4.00
'? ear. -jt
Dally uni?', ?.ne month. ???J|
Dally only, *!x litortthB. iS,
,r. 8.00
??iily. six months. ??g
Sunday only, one year. '-..??>
l'.o.'iu! ubecriptlons ??? all countries in the
noludlns poetaS
One month.gl.r.?> Om year_/.817.80
six months.8:i ?>: ??m year.$o.i*
One month.81'-' Om yar.$12.20
On? month.8 .90 One >?-.?r.810.0S
daily ONLY:
One month.8 .80 one v?r.80.00
One month.$ .70 Une year.$4.58
Entered at. the PestoOcc at Now York aa
Second (**__. Mail Matter.
CONGRESS.?Both houses reconvened
after the holiday recess. _____ Senate:
Mr. Bristow introduced bills for a gov?
ernment Panama Canal steamship line;
many petitions favoring ratification of
the arbitration treaties were received.
??___-. House: The session lasted only
fifteen minutes and no business was
FOREIGN.?A safe retreat in Mon?
golia was reported as being prepared for
the boy Emperor of China. _____ Man
chu troops were sent to resist the Chi?
nese mutineers at Lan-Chau. ?'? It
was reported that Weatern and South?
ern .Mongolia would follow the lead of
Eastern Mongolia and declare them?
selves Independent kingdoms.-Said
Pacha completed the formation of a
ministry at Constantinople and an?
nounced the introduction of a hill modi?
fying the Turkish constitution. ?
Arms and ammunition were sent to the
Gulf from points in New Jersey an?l
Pennsylvania: evidence of a widespread
plot against the Madero government was
uncovered. _____ The fourth Central
American O-nference began its sessions
at Managua, Nicaragua. ?? Mm*'.
Curie was reporte?! dangerously ill in
Paris with appendicitis.
DOMESTIC?President Taft, setting
at rest rumors that he might withdraw
from the race for the Presidential nomi?
nation, said to a ?aller at the White
House, "Nothing but death can keep me
out of the fight now." ___= Hear Ad?
miral l?obley D. Evans died suddenly in
Washington. ?_-_ Governor Dix's mes?
sage to the Legislature was attacked hy
Benator Neweomb and defended by Sen?
ator Wagner; Assemblyman llarrltt was
elacted Speaker of the lower house;
many Mils were introduced and the
L?gislature adjourned until next
Wednesday. ? In an interview at
Tampa, Fla., William Jennings Bryan
slated he could not conceive of any con?
dition that would make II possible for
him to consider be ming a candidate
for the Presidency. = Ex-Mayor
Box>kwalter, of Indianapolis, said he told
labor officials two years ago that J. J.
Mc-Namara had directed a series 0?
dynamite explosiona , ' Emmette T.
Fhuxl. national organizer of the Ameri?
ta n Federation of Labor, was arrested
a?. Muecatlite, Iowa. _____ The Supreme
Court ?>f the United States i?fused to
grant ;? writ of error In the case of Silas
N. Phelps, ? onvicted of murder in Mas?
sachusetts; only the clemency of the
new Executive Council can save him
from death.
CITY.- -Stocks closed weak. =_=__ Vio?
len? ?? appeared in the laundry workers'
strike, the otner feature of which was
Its spreading to Brooklyn and Jersey
City. ______ Percy G. Vandero.-f, treas?
urer of a drygoods firm, confessed de?
falcations of nearly $150,000 after sur?
rendering to the District Attorney: it
w is said that not speculation but high
liviiitr w.-is to blame. _=_ Sheriff Har
burger ??aid he ha?l asked for l?_gal ad?
vice as to his power in ai>pi?tntin<
women deputies, so woanen who expect
ed to get badges yesterday were disap?
pointed. _____ Repraaontatlvas <?f th?
city, at a subway conf?-.?-n?c in the
Union League ?'int?, told BamueJ Rea,
vi? .--j r -sident of the ?Pennsylvania Rail?
road, and H. p. Dnvison, ..r .1. p. Mor?
gan <vr Ca, that the Interborough must
come forward with another offer <?ui? k
ly or ti.'t at all. More testimony
regarding the peculiarities of Miss Maria,
L. Campbell, whose $2,000,000 will is
bitting Contested, was heard before Sur?
rogate Fowler.
THE W__iTHEP_--Indlcatlo_t for to?
day: Snow. The temperature y?
day. Highest, .'!?"? degrees; lowest, _k.
y.i/A- LOsT.
Governor Wilson saenia to be develop
i ri _? au extraordinary talent for opacity.
On??- nil?n a tima Im was pellocld, *jpl?
grainniatk* and sparkling, hui since ha
yielded in tin- temptation i<? atinan Ms
political aspirations, if |,o-..?i|,?4'. to all
the winds of '?pinion \v!iicli blow ghoul
tlu* .Ii liVi'M.iiiuii Wigwam li?' has ht.' lui??
elusive; pon<_flgoni anil obsi-ure. "The
Ctaftotte nitseiver" -;i i?l invvei'etitly
th?? <tt!i?'i- _gj <?f om of til?- WoodrovVu
efTnsi<?iis that it was like the trail of
tin? serpent, which doubled and circled
s?? often that ?aobodj coiiUi teil whether
it was beaded in or beaded <>ut. Qor
criio'. Wilson's speech ?>n the tariff ?pu-s
tioii i ist nigh: al fie ?linner of the Na?
tional I?eiii'i?iati'- Club of tills city fives
ji?)inf to th" i?er-itla_e of the Charlotte
cynie. It was ,-i mus^i-phre O? s??i-?.?mi
tir.e involution, leaving the ?lazed lis
toiler t?> wonder why so many Ihotwind
word? were ?i??'<i'(l to expose the indeii
liilisie?.? <?f the sp?'al7el''s lh??ii<"ht.
From a nih-roseopie inspection ?if the
Governor's v<>iuiniii??ns perlodg it is to
be gathen-d thai be dhMppiT-Tea of tli<?
Idea of trying t<? hase tariff ?lntii-s on
differeu?es in cost of production hen?
ami abroad, and holds that tariff ditt'os
?should be levied Of ??mitte?! f??r revenue
purposi's only. I-'roin any Democratic
point <?f view tlios?' two propositions at'.
r? asotialtl.v safe. Yet wlten Mr. WO-On
??iiii'-s to apply them to ?xlsling tariff
pl'oble?o? !'?? is almOSi wary as Geii
4T-?1 HSDCOCfc, who ?ui.-?' uttered willi
m'lltnry blnntnesa the profound trntfa
111.? to I??'liioffatic statesmen levying
duties for revenue only lh?? tariff not*es
Sgfily l???"<iuies b "l?K'al Ihsih?.*' Mr. Wil
K.)ii !. i tit ?xl Unit he ?av??i'?-d ffgg raw
materials when be s:?i?i
It la obvious, f-ir example, that a frank
dealing with Bchedule K of th?* tariff,
with the ??ntit-- on sugar, on cotton, on
iron and steel, would result in n?. da?
ol prosperity ut all and be of
material benefit t?i the ?great body of
worker- and ?on.umers. Free raw ma?
terials would lower th? coal of <l?>in?-U?
imanula? ture, would obviate the :
slty for vlcloufa compensating duties
and would hi-lp ?lomestic manufacturers
in foreign markets
Did be say. however, that he favored
free Wool ami free raw suizar? Not at
all That would bare bssjfl too hazari
eiit in th" region of local is
anas And boar i? he g?>lng to apply hi*
doctriae of taxati'?!i for revenue onlj ?
With -rradnated energy and super
fg\g*t ?Wiutlou. "We ?leal with great and
"d?licat?' matters." lu? said; "we must
"move from step to step witli ?is much
prudence as resolution." what this
meant do one a? tin- dinner knew, '"if
all wer?* willing to applaud it as pru?
dently resolute end resolutely prudent
What mote could be Miked? it aarved
Um Governor's purpose, bo doubt, to
ragged timt be waa no Bamson, bo raafa
wrecker of templa or citadels, and thai
so f.-ir as the lotereeta of the wool and
ragar producen were concerned the
only weapon ha carried concealed ander
ins academic toga was a replica of Ga??
era] Hancock's acabhard-hound sword.
In spite of its inordinate length, which
makes its publication in full out of the
question, Governor Dix's annual message
is Intareatlng and, all In all, distinctly
the ablest state paper thai has come
from his pan. There aro no recom
mendatloni in it of overshadowing im?
portance, hut there aiv several that show
tha Govarnor'a Increasing mastery, or
that of IlLs advisers, over the details of
the state's huillioaa As usual, what the
Governor has to say about direct pri
marlea leaves a good dual to be desired
li- seems to see that the law pataad hist
year araa a makeshift, hut he is content
to leave it one except in some of the less
important particulars, in* recommend?
log changea with regard to these, how?
ever, lie runs counter to the plana Of
Tammany Hal!. Hut in the situation
that now exists at Albany he is com?
paratively huh pendent of Tammany,
and had he only perceived Ids opportu?
nity and made the most of it he might
have taken the lead in a movement t??
??ive the state a real direct primary law.
I'pon the kindred matter of protecting
the purity of the ballot the Governor
writes with unusual vigor and make?
some drastic recommendations, while <>n
the subject which is said to Interest ?dm
m.?re than any other?conservation of
the state's resources, and especially the
development of its water power?he is
wordy and vague. No well thought out
plan is submitted t?> the Legislature.
Baal constructive work aeemi to he be?
yond the Govarnor'a range, as was
shown last year by the lamentable weak?
ness of his vaunted design to remodel
the administration of the state on the
lines that hp conceived to be those ?if a
great business corporation. The possi?
bilities in the development of the ?tate'a
water power he sees mote clearly than
any of his predecessors, for his busineea
experience has brought them home to
him, and he parcetvea <'(|ually well wher??
the interests of the public lie; but it is
unlikely that he will have succeeded b]
the end of his term in much advancing
the project which is said to be his chief
The Governor urges amending the con?
stitution to permit the paaaage of a
workingnien's compensation law and
recommanda an extension of tha preset
investigation of factory conditions for i
year. As a whole, his message contains
many recommendations ?is to matters
affecting the public welfare which aro
sensible and will be generally approved
On the subject of home rule for cities he
speaks with a good deal of vigor, in
spite of what his party associates, with?
out any objection from him, attempted to
?lo to this city at the last session of tha
Phis bring! to mind tha ??ssenfial
weakness of Governor IMx. It is almost
always poaalbla to applaud ids declared
purposes. It is the way he goes about
their accomplishment that has made his
administration the object of public die.
Content He has been too faint hearted.
lie has been so much impressed with
the necessity of compromise that he has.
been r-ady to surrender everything to
gal nothing. He is fortunate this year
in that no 000 remains for him to bar?
gain witii in the "id sickening fashion of
last year. For there Is no one left big
enough to "deliver" anything,
WHERE Till.) DREW Till: I.IM
The Republican members of the Aa
s?-!iibly did Hot do the wisest thing in
making Mr. Ilerritt Speaker. They
might have made Jhe situation much
worse by making Hay It. Smith clerk.
They didn't do that, which loads The
Tribune to hope that they are not with?
out some realising sense of their re?
sponsibilities, and that they are Dot in?
clined to proceed with the same disre?
gard of public opinion that character?
had the clOOe of the last period of lie
publican aacundaney in the f ag?ala I nre
There is manifest just now a disposi?
tion to draw the line somewhere. An
Asneuibl*,' which draws the line at Smith
may reasonably be expactad t<> draw
the line at a number .of other things
which would make Republican success
in this state m-xt fall dubious. The
Tribune will encourage it tu draw tli ?
line there with all Its might, and will
show it little consideration when it
wants to draw the line somewhere else
or not at all.
The German electorate is ?tin divided
into a dozen different parties and mem?
bers of parliament are still elected ac
cordlng to the apportionment of forty
years ago. Por those reaaona there is
no prospect of anything like propor?
tional representation of the various
parties in tin- new Reichstag which is
to be elected next week, -nul Um Boda!
Democratic party may not become a
much more Important factor In legisla?
tion than it now \-. There is -\ gehend
expectation, however, that it will make
material gains in seats und will so
enormously increase its votiUf strength
aa to compel the government to aesume,
a ?lifferent attitude toward it from that'
which it has hitherto maintained In il
?German election a dear majority is re?
quired in conserjuenoe there are always
many second elections, and at these all
other parties ?ire pretty sur?- to unite
against the Socialist candidates. S?? while
th<? Socialists are much more nuiueroua
than any other party and their Candida! II
have pluralities in perhaps a majority
of districts on th?' tirst ballot, <-?i the
Second ballot they ?ire put into a *olnor
place. Bven under thoae rlrniiaatsnccs.
with a fair redistrleting of the empire,
they would probably have twice ?is many
seats as they had in the late Reichstag.
They are considered sure of making
gnat gains next week, becaus?. of l?i?|r
marvellous growth in r?'c<?nt years .nd
heraus?' of their gains at by-elections
during the life of the Reichstag which
has Just expired. Forty years: ago Mn-y
cist M&0OO votes and elected one ne tu?
ber. In lS'.M) they cast 1,427,000 votes
and bad eighty one members .\i ?',,.
last election, live years ago, tln-y ?'?st
8J0Dy8?0 votes, or more than l.?dO.i^tO
more than any other party; but becatmi
of the coinhiratlons of other purl?'??
against them In second elections tb->y
seated only forty-three members ?
though the Conservatives, with only on<
third as many votes, filled sixty Beat*
There are not a few observers who pre-1
diet that tbej will poll more than ?l/*f_)
INK) votes next "'eel; ;iud ?'leet nearly OU*?
bnudred d-ptitlea.
'llietc i- food for relb'i-tion in tli?s ?le
vi-lopm? m of soeialisin. or of social
democracy, tinder an imperial schein?1 ??f
goveruuteli?. rn no other highly r-1 ** i i -
?Zed country With ?i popular franchise ? .
Impel iali.-m so laperions as In ?.?Tinaii.v.
?m.i in i'" other i?a- then- been anjchlng
like s<? marked a ?growth "' *?*-__.___?
We ?an scarxl.v BUppoae that the nitter
pi-oit-ss i? ?'? spit?' "1 the fol'inel'. It.'ll ln'l"
is it bei.i'ise of it. The elaborate pg?
ternallsm of the Imperial government is
an lucltemenl to and.justification of ihe
sdblilttgted paternalism of the B0"*tn<i8|
scheme, while the autocracy and tyranny
of the empire move the people t<? gdopl
social denaocracy by way of ??r??t-?t
With each Conservative Iieputy !iu?'k?*?l
by only ttJ&lQ rot?sa, while each Ko"ial
Democrat in the I!?'i?hstag was elt" t?'?l
by T."?.sl 1 votes, it is inevitable that a
ict-iing t_ injustice should prevail, which
ill time will Compel a just revisi??n of the
electora] system, and when that i*> ef*
fected we may see the rote of proH'st
and discontent ?let-line instead of in?".'eas
iii"_r. _
Some of our tr.insatlautic friends are
"drangely agitated over the rn il_-nt"*i
recenl references to the fixing of tolls
on the Panama Canal. Tln-y seem to
think that in some way tin- ilay-1'airi??'
tote treaty Is in dgnger.of violation.and
they rallier shrilly protest t<> the world
that it would he unavailing sophistry for
1 111?* American government In plVtend
that it was not hound by the terns of
1 hat < ?invention. Of this there really
appears to be do need, unless to demon?
strate tin? ability of others to \i" with
the poet's katydid in Baying an undis?
puted thing in such a solemn way.
Neither the President nor any one
else in authority lias suggest?1?! any vio?
lation '?: thai treaty <>r any evasion <?f
?is terms. ?>n thi> ("ontrary, the Preal?
????ut in th?- message which has pregU-M?
bly started this hubbub explicitly and
! einphaiiciily reminded the nation Ilia I
the terms of that treaty must I??- loyally
maintained by making the lolls nnlforni
on the shipping of all nations, our own
included. We ktn?w of DO serious pur?
pose, in any important Quarter, to ?l?
part from that prlin'iple. At the same
tinie. the preridenl was right In suggest -
Ing a method bj which the canal might
be made of ?(.?vial service to American
commerce, and th?- Secretary ??f Cora?
marre and Labor Is similarly right when
h?- says in his report, just Issued, that
"it is feasible to use the ?-mal for the
"promotion of American navigation in .?
"maiiner consistent with treaty obilga
"tlotis. with ?.rec?dent at home B_d
"abroad and With <?ur fixed policy of
"iintaxe?! navigation <>n Improved arater?
"U'.'llS "
Certainly our l-:iir?>p<\'in friends sli??nl?l
not liecome agitated over the possibility
of our adopting some measure of their
long practised and general system ?if
subsidies for shipping The May-Pan.i?'?'
fote treaty iI?k-s 11 ??t forbid that. We
have in? doubl thai manj subsidized
European vessels will be sent through
the ?anal. Indeed, thai must be ko, ?f
many ?European reasaJs ire t.? p:?ss
through the waterway. Barely, we have
as good a rlgbl to silhshll/.e vessi?l?j as
any other nation has. and a? para .?
right to subsidize lit?se on spe<-iai ro_te_
of train?' if it shoal?! happen thai the
United Stati? snbeldized lines plying i<>
and thi-otiL'h the ??anal, there would l'<- no
violation ?.f the Hay-Pguncefote treaty:
and if the subsidies shouhl equal the
amount of tolls paid by Ute ships ln
passing througb the canal, there would
be no sophist h al pretence that we were
not bound t?y the terms of that conven?
A \ 1 \i.<hi\i; OELIC ICY
The United ?States government will
have the _i?i <?f th.? fishery experts of
practically all th.- ??uuitrio? of North?
ern laii'ope in tracking down the
mackerel s?ho?,is which used t?> ftf-queni
American waters. In I*-*??., after ont
?ral years <?f nnuaual friendliness, the
mackerel seemed to take an sversion t.?
tlieir ancient habitai off the New Eng?
land .???st. and Ihe cat.h has l??-en
dwindling ever since, in 188_ riiiii.iHMi
barr?is were salted for consumption in
this country, leaving oui of account the
supply eaten fresh, in 1910 the entire
catch na? only 2,710 barrels.
Tin? mackerel is ?me <>f Ihe beat f"???l
fishes. Th,. spiinish mackerel in par?
ticular is a delectable morsel, ami its
progreselve disappearance from th.' mar
k?'t has been a calamity. As the cost o?
meat ami gant?? lias risen the range of
table delirarte* has been sadly circum?
scribed, and tin? mackerel's ?perversity
in taking to new cruising fTounds has
been all Ihe lii'il'e heart le?? ami inop?
portune. It is to he Imped that the
Permanent International C-uncil for the
Exploration of the 9em will hunt him
down and instil hit?.? him ?1 new senas ??f
doty to suffering huinanlly.
0-berwlse the rising generation will
bare to forego a?*quatat_nce with still
another of lit?se pleasures in which life
used to 1??' rich The poor survivor in
this ige of storehouse substitutes fur
rvfal food- if he lives in a large city ut
least knows little or nothing of sm-h
vanished tidbits as the qw.ll, the
pheasant, the prairie chicken, the wild
duck and th?- terrapin in their (-finer
BJ lates, and therefore cannot iinderstanil
the enthusiasm ? ? f lh??si> win*?- ??minori???
go l?a?k to (he lime when re-tatinints,
??ven in New York, wer?? Institutions for
Set1 ting and eating food, not palm gar?
dens, ?lineen balls, millinery sh??w
rooms and pbtces Of iniscellaneons enter*
taininenl. Mnyl??? the mackerel saw the
evil days ahead and unceremoniously de?
parted, a nal Spanish mackerel ?if the
old ordi'f would tihdoiihti'dly he pained
and annoyed al being serv?'?i in ihe gar*
i'?iiindings which Obtain in an up-tn-iluti?
1 1 ICTIM or 1 tJBTBU.
Tlioiisands of p?'rsoti? in Iluilsoti
('?unity. N. .1.. wer?' Startled when they
beard yeaterday that Bgan, ?he county
Collector, had been senteneeil l<? seven
years in stale prison, the extn-ine ;??>n
alty of tin- law. for his illegal lending of
county money !?? the hile "Bob" Davis,
I>enio<Tntie h??ss of that ?'?uiiily. They
did ii??t egped so severe a sentence.
Then was no proof, nor even thoii_ht,
that Bgan had pecuniarily p*ra_tod from
his net St that he had led other than 71
?lean and detent life- The County had
lost not a ?cnt. ?ave the Interest ob th??
money, for the whole Mini ha?i bgjfj ?'?'
paid I'.L'iin dhl not mean t<? roh the
??unity The Jury which convhted him
pleaded Strongly for leniency, ami -uno
of tile abh-st advocates of the Now Jer?
sey bar did their utmost f??r him Vet
the Judge Impoaad the *Bj*rergei penalty
of the law And of the thousands wh,,
express surprise ?here Is not one
thoughtful mau who will challenge the
justice of the sentence or successfully
maintain such a challenge.
I'.gan is the victim of a system. It ls
I system which has long prevailed in
Hudson County and elsewhere. It is
thoroughly vicious, corrupt and demor?
alizing, it Is utterly incompatible with
hnin-si or eiii?ient government But men
who mean well and wish to bo holiest,
like this one, are often drawn into U
I.use if is necessary for them to ac
ipiies.-e in ir. or so they think, if they
are to gel Into public ??dice <?r ara to
bold their places. Such bosses as "Rob"
I ?avis devise or din-ct the s\stem for
th.-ir own udvaritage. and they make
subservience to it the price of tenure of
office to all their subordinates. Thai
was Kgans case. He had to do as Davis
wished him to do or lose the boss's favor
and thus destroy his own political oros
pacta, .Moreover, there was the consid?
?rai ion of friendship and gratitude,
which is potent to a certain extent.
Bgan knew that It was not right for
him to do as he did. Rut he had to do It
in order to "keep in with the boss" and
b.- loyal to his conception of friendship.
Resides, he meant to see to It that the
money was all returned to the county.
Just so a bank employe might take
money from the bank to help a friend,
intending to return it. Rut he would
he an embezzler. Just the same.
Tile whole system of using public of?
fice for private gain and using public
money as though it were the officehold?
er's own is so abominable and revolting
t?i every sense of decency In government
that such a sentence as that which Jus
lice Swayze imposed in tills case is-?'rat?
ifying and commendable. It is ouly by
making such conduct odious and per'lais
that it can be sfoppi'd and public olll
i ials can be brought to a realization of
ili.ii- responsibilities -and obligations.
There will be regret fur the individual,
but it will lie not so much because he
has been justly punished as becafSS h"
was so foolish, so weak or so dull U 10
]?-t himself be made a pari of the sys?
tem. The sentence will greatly help to
improve th?? publie service throughout
the state.
Waa it accident alone that prevented
Senator La Folhtte from InarinK the
extraordinary apeeeh of welcome which
Governor ? ?shorn delivered?
Our advice to the Legislature: Cut It
Mr. Plnchot denies that be BaM that
Mr. Roosevelt said etc., etc Vow let
somebody else deny that he over said
that Mr. Plnchot said that Mr. Roose?
velt aaid, etc., do. These andieaa chains
ar<- so satisfying!
?if Israel Tilden'? 187 quotations <*on
cernlna Hyde 11<? are said to bo Incor?
rect It Is a Ko- d rule always to verify
The coy and reluctant Hudson has at
last fr?i/.en over. Let us hope that It
will stay fr?>:*'-Ji titnl thai adequate fa
Iduties for floating the IMS loa barreal
down to this city will not be mysteri?
ously lacking when ?i<-xt summer's hot
aravea ?mike life a misery.
laliSta hi office are now so far fr.?m
exceptional that the one Socialist In the
N?-w Y??rk Legislatur? required it brass
bund t" attrait attention to hla pres?
Th.- announcement that Atwood, the
aviator, win try to cross the Atlantis
Ocean with an aeroplane is not ait?>
i.?t!i?r et titled to approval and ac'-laim.
Seeing that nobody has yet u<hieved
anything bk?- so (eng a continuous light
s trees country, it seems like a needleea
risk If n?it a pl?-ce of Imb'f.-n ibis fool
hardiness It may be that the thim"
can h?- dona and that Atwood will do it
But why not tirst ahow how ?islly h
Can By from New York to <?maha or
Denver without a stopt A? for the i
sibillty that many others will seek to
? mu? it,- ?os performance, ?f j,,, g* ,.-,,,._
i, it riiniint i>e regarded with equa?
nimity aave by thoaa who think that
overambltlous svistora an- a nuisance
of which th, world would i??- wall rid.
If the sale .,! "dipped" milk is t<? be
permitted in this city. i,.t aa hope that
"?flipping" ?bus not Bisan Immersion of
ib.- Unid in w.it.-r without its Incleoure
in a watertight receptacle
Don't let us forgot that i ; ? i *_? |g the
>car in which the antl-tlpplng resolu?
tions of th.- Ooauaerclal Travellers' (fa?
llona I League n<> tato effect is ti.it
noble declaration of equality and Inde?
pendence I?? remain only an unrealised
millennial aspiration.' From the wad h
towers of liberty humanity looks down
on 1913.
'////: TALK or TUB day.
Tlii.? obituary is print?-?! in the current
number of "our Dumb An?mala":
"DeadI Tea hundred and thlrty-ntne of
then ?bad. Ten hundred ami tbtrty-atn?
loai reads ended at last. Hunger, thh-it
blows, eurstngs, aipoeuro to tin- atonas ?t
wlater, neglect whaa the heat an?i tin- in
s??tH ?if summer main ?lu.vs an.I night?
equally a burdsn all this for?-vc-r stopp<?d
f??r leu hutiilr.il ami ?lilrty-nUie old, tired,
v on out, but patient tollers In tin- SSI ?lus ot
ti an Deed, They sever knew bow it bap
pened. Death ??mi?- with the HiuldennesM <>*
tin? pistol's iianb, tastaataneouety, Dead
Thanh <c"i (Or it!"
Person i bops Mr. Btayaway, thai when
y?,u made your Kew Tesra resolutions you
included a r?solve to K" to church
Btayawaj Psrson, if i keen ail I've made
i won't need t<> fa to ehurch.?Boston
In BS BC?OUat Of tin- ?b-but of Winifred
1'uin? Il ?m tin. German concert slam- an
enthusiastic writer nays as to the young
woman's *ISTttWSl app? atatice; 'The little
Australian ii|;inlst la B mSTS slip of B BflrL
with her short srhlta dress, tha baby waist
high at tha seek and with ?iiort aMev?s,
pli?- would have besa taken t -r a school
girl. Her hair, BUbraldsd. hl"' '" ?ly and
was fimamantsd on top with a Bilk ribbon.
Is she b.-autlfulV N?>' Hut slu has an
attractive face and?but wo went to bear
her play on ths plane sad eame swsy
i ? i ?. i ? ? ?. "
"Art for art's sak?- in !IU.- NMIiylM f??r
love," says the t*vr?i?-?' Bacheloi "Very
few of us i-An iiffonl It." Philadelphie lb-c?
N. sv. Harris, th?- Chicago banker, has
given ti'Aouo t?. th? trustes of th?- Field
museum to he tt?e?i in ths sstsbUshnieBt and
malntaanaoa of aa aihlWt or natural Ma
tori for UM bsasdt Of the public school?
Of Chicago. Tim Kit? Is la the form of se
curltiaa tearing I per esat Interest and it
t- bsHevei this Interest win be hutticu-nt to
?over ?in- snnusl running sapsnsss of tlm
t ? w extensi?n scheme. The plan is to pro?
vide a comprehensive portable COBsCtlOB of
P?. miens In botan>. zoology, geology and
? tlmology which may be used by teachers
In ? ?mnectloij with class room lectures.
Oibbs?So your wife's will Is law
IUbbs?Yes, but I ran sometimes bribe
her unt to enforce It ?os'on Tran.sorli.t
The old adage about s "green thrUtmas"
and "a full Kraveyard" Is a piece of tom?
foolery, acordlng to Dr Forbes Rose, of
London. "As a matter of fact," says Dr.
Ross, "a mild winter reduces the mortality
all over the country. A white Christina?
means more work for the doctors, dividends
for the undertakers, and overtime for the.
sextons. A week or two of frosty weather
kills off more old people than the hottest
of summers. The external cold causes
hemorrhage, and slight colds and alimenta
ure complicated. On the other hand, a win?
ter of mild weather means that thousands
Of people have a passport of life right
through the summer to the next winter."
"Pa," said little Willie, looking- up from
his paper, "what Is a philanthropist?"
"A philanthropist, my son," replied his
Wise pa, "Is usually a man who spends tUS
Mme getting other people to spend th.-lr
money for charity."?The Catholic- Stand?
ard and Times.
The Function of Congress, and Not of
the President.
To tho Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I am not a prophet nor the son of a
prophet, but It seems to mo one does not
need to be a prophet to predict what would
happen if we defeated President Taft for
re-election next November. Here we have
a lot of aspirants for the Presidency, at?
tacking the administration of President
Taft, every one of them knowing that the
President Is ?iot the lawmaker In this coun?
try. It Is the Congress that makes the
laws. It ia the President's business to en?
force them. Who ?tares to say that Presi?
dent Taft has not done that?
H? re Is President Taft, a calm, cool, con?
scientious, non-ostentatious, deliberate oitl
ciU. performing the highest function of
power In the laud In a. manner that courts
the admiration of every lov.-r of peace, or?
der and conoord. Are we going to substi?
tuto for him turbulence, ehaoa and confu?
If there Is anything wrong with the laws
let th.- Prrnl.lentl.-il aspirants bend their
an? rglea toward slSOttag the lawmakers.
They may r-st assured that Mr. Taft will
enforce ths laws without fear or favor.
South Orange. N. .1., Jnii. 2. VA2. C S.
A Nation Ready and Quick to Adopt a
Republican Government.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Kir: ?'hlna has ion?; deferred her study
of the science of self-government, but now
that she has fairly entered upon it she
moves with a rapidity that to other na?
tions seems ustoundlng. Which of our
most advanced Western republics has ever
basa able to summon a national COBVen
tiim by telegraph, or to emi a war by the
simple expedient <>f marching the two
erales sway imm ?ach other? Which of
them has over ?-hosen a capital, Ina.UKU
.- ited i President ami named a cabinet,
all within l?-ss than a week'.'
Thors an- few nations en earth so well
lltt.-.l for repUbUeaa Koyernment, ?ir so
v..:. eonstliutsd by nature and habit for
its practical Sdopttoa As a nation they
era Industrious, thrifty snd peaceable.
They have the habit of rSSpoct for consti?
tuted authority, and are neither Illiterate
not lawleea
It Is fortunate f? r ns that tho truths
about sehT-govemment wbleh their les i-1 :
have eesjulred ami ars desirous of p
into practice ara Isrgely derived from
American sources, ours Is perhaps the
OOly power from whom they can expect
disinterested naUonal friendship. The *;u
ropeaa governments have sought t?i .-ar\?
out pistase of Chinaos territory for their
own Bggrsnttlseinent. That, at last, roused
th?- s.-nse of nationality, with which the
world henceforth will have to reckon, if
the m-w republic shall prove successful?
ami it will unless other powers OOmbinetO
p north row It?it will become an important
factor in tin- wot id's progress,
Montr?es en-the-Hudaen, Jan .
To th- Editor of TtM Trib
Sir: Tho irais,wot thy meaning and in?
tent of Mr. Color's admirable latter in The
Tribune recently are to-day reflected on by
Jam?.? K. Morton, jr., in expressions that
Improper thai they should t?- prompt?
ly gstassML ?me of them la this: "ltcllglon
In public schools means a denial of the
rights ami liberties of Individual eltlaens,
ami no sophistry can harmonise s<> grt
wrong with tha truths of American ?'
racy." i'.^-* sophistry, ?f you pisase, and
define American flsiiiorrscy if you can with?
out religion in ltn lu.-i?. broad mdm ???
spiritual belief, and what Is foliadT That
wiii? ii Washington earn est ly warned bis
???lunirynieii ?o foer, and that waa irr?ligion
in the people.
No on.? of pound political sense wants a
union of Church sad gtate. No one of sound
patriotic sense ?ants eoctsHsm, No one ot
-?nu-..! sthle sause wants stjctartanlsm in
our publie echoois? lut every one of sound
common sanas who is an Intelligent Ameri
? ni patriot wants truly ami distinctively
? ? ?h tuition given all young people in
all our schools, so that their minds, while
y.-t in formative stsges, win i?- conttauous?
ly directed to life's true moralities and
(rest ?i? < ? i??
New Vi.'k. D.-c li, ttll
To lia- i:?llt ?r of The Tribune,
sir: if the Hay bill becomes law the
command 0< UM army WIN be taken from
tha li"?- ofltaers, trained in ths Held, and
returned m tha bureau eShoars, trained m
the s\\lv?-l ? hah s at Washington.
Tha military results Of SWlVel ?-hair i-oui
in.ii.il vvcre s? ?n lu 18DS by tho typhoid
?amps, th? "embalaasd" in-.-f scandalai the
living skeletons St Moniauk, haaldea the
hugs and Inoreaalng pension list of the
B| sntsh Am? li an War.
To avoid repeating tl.ose horrors ami later
t,et the national guard pai bOI paeoed,
every member of ?tu- tupid should strenu?
ously urge his Representative In Congress
to vote against tha pr?sent Hay bin.
Brigadier General, New York.
NOW Vork. .Ian. L IMS.
Rome, Jan. '?'?? Tha Pope to-day reoetved
In pr?vale audhti???? ?buislgnor Thomas !?'.
Kennedy, r<-?-tor of the American College
In Rome, who presented MJEI a* a personal
yin from the Mahop and prlesta of tha
?Hoc? s?- of Newark to th?- l'ope. The Pon?
tiff ?Apr? sasd bis most grateful thanks.
Moaalgnoff C, a. 0*Hern, vice-rector of tha
American Collags la (tome, area alee ra
?cived in audience. The visitor thsnhod his
bolinees for rneHng him s private cham?
berlain, which rives hiru the tttla of aeon
Budapest, Ja". 3.??'oiint Khu.n von
iiiii.iv.ny. Premier sad Minister <>r tha
lnt?-rlor In the Hungarian Cabinet, was
operated aa thla morning for cataraet The
surgeona declara that tha operation ?area
?ueeassful and that Count Ksdervary win
In a short time be abb- to rSBUlM the
rhitlaa of 11* oB\ba.
e ?
Th?- Dopartmaat ?>f Education anaeanosd
yesterday a ?nurse of sev??n l.etur.-s on edu
eatlonal t?pica t" ?>.- delivered In Cooper
Union Saturday evenings, beginning Janu?
ary 0. The speakers will lie Arthur 1>.
Dee?, chief of the division of vocational
?ChOOla, NSW Vrnk State; Dr. l-:im?-r Blls
WOrth Hrown, ? ham.-llor of New ^uk t'nl
vsratty; i"- P? -'? Chmton, Dnl? states
Cominlssloner ,:f Bdnoathm; Dr. Uadmaj n
Murlln, president of Boston l'nlverslty; Pr.
Rush TthSIf pi soldant of the l'nlverslty
Of Rochester; Or. Joseph Flench Johnson,
d.aii ?>f the New York l'nlverslty Sch?d of
Commerce, Accounts and Finance, and I>r.
O. Stanley Hull, president of Clark Uni?
People and Social Incidents
[From The Trltmne Bureau. |
Washington. Jan. 1?!*T_B*aaal Taft de?
clared emphatically to-day. "Nothing but
death can keep me out of the tight n?tw,"
thus setting at rest all stories to the ef?
fect that he might withdraw from the race
for renomination. The statement was
mad? to one of his callers.
The President has un?ler consideration
the protests made against the appointment
of Judge Hook to the Supreme Court.
Senator Curtis gave him a copy of Judge
Hook's decision enjoining the Oklahoma
authorities from enforcing the two-cent
rate law, which Mr. Taft pron_s?>fl to read.
Amon'r the White House callers were
the Secretary of the Treasury, the Secre?
tary of War. the Secretary of the Navy,
the Secretary of Commerce and Labor,
ex-Secret,ary Metcalf, General Edwards,
Representatives? Palmer. Peter. Kahn,
Warburton, Cooper and Raker, John Hays
Hammond, Peter A. Jay. American Consul
General at Cairo; Rear Admiral IaOUis
Kempff (retired), Rear Admiral Upshur
and his nieco. Miss Hunt, and Commis?
sioner Lane.
The President's luncheon guests to-'lay
Included Walter D. HlneB, of New York;
Mr otls and Mr. Lilly, of "The Cleveland
News," and Secretary Utiles.
The President and Mrs. Taft have Issued
Invitations to the first of the state recep?
tions on January 7, when they will enter?
tain In honor of the diplomatic corps.
Horaco Taft, brother of the President.
arrived at the White House this morning
to spend the remainder of the week.
Charles Taft will return to his school
? _rly next week. The President, with Miss
Taft and Miss Anderson, attended the
wedding this afternoon of Miss Mary
Southerland and Louis Bacon, of Boston,
and the two young women were among
the guests at dinner of Mr. and Mrs. Kdscn
Bradley, going later to the first bachelors'
?".t?l'in at the New Wlllard. The President
anil Mrs. Taft and Major Butt occuplcl a
box at the New National Theatre this
? \?ning.
_[From Th?> Trltii'ne Tbircr.u.l
Washington, Jan. 3.?The Cabinet host
Bsaes held their first official rpc.ptlons this
afternoon, when most of official Washlnx
ton paid Its respects to the wives of the
BscratarlSS of State, the Treasury, the In?
terior, Navy and Commerce and Labor, the
"tlu-r.- being cither In mourning or out of
Mrs MacVeagh had with her her house
k'ue.sts, Mr??. Fisk Warren, of Boston, and
Miss Carver, <?f Chicago. Mrs. MacVeanh
observes much Informality at her recep?
tions and pours out her own tea.
Mrs. Meyer had with her the largest
number of assistants. They were Mrs
Beekman Wlnthrop, wife of the Assistant
S. ?I'tary of the Navy; Mrs. John Holt,
Mrs. Sydney Small, Mrs. Palmer, Mrs
Rae, v.iilow .,f Heir Admiral Charles W. ?
Rae, ami Miss Janet Fish, of New York.
Mrs: Meyer ?ntertalned a few young peo?
ple at luncheon
Mrs. Nagel bad Mrs. Cable, wife of the
assistant Secretary of Commerce and La?
in.!-; Mrs. 0. II. Tittman ami Miss Mary
Winston? Bsststlag h?-r.
Mrs. Fisher had a large number of callers,
but presided at her own tea table.
I From Ti.?eTrll)Un?" Burenu]
Washington, Jan. 3 ?The Ambassador to
Great Britain and Mrs. Whltdaw Reld are
expected In Washington next week, and
Mr. nnd Mrs. John Hays Hammond have
Invitations out for a reception In their
honor on Frhlay evening, January 12. at
The Russian Ambassador and Mme.
Bakhmeteff were the guests for whom Mr.
?.ri ___ Hammond on?ertaln?-d at dinner
this ?venin?.'. The other guests were Sen?
ator and Mrs. Warren. Mrs. Murray Cran?-.
General and Mrs. Leonard Wood, the Nor?
wegian Minister and Mme. Bryn, the As?
sistant Beeretary of the Navy and Mrs.
Dsohinsn Wlnthrop. ?Lee Mc.'lung, Hear
Admiral and Mrs-. Sehreadsr, Mr. an?! Mrs.
Hugh s> Knox. Mr. Ma.-Murrav. Mr. D.-ni
s.tn, Mr and Mrs L. B. Stillwell, of New
York; Mr and Mrs Talcott Williams, of
Plill-ohlphla: IflSB Leslie Page, of Cali?
fornia, cousin and bous.- guest of Mr. and
\Ii . Hammond, and Miss Hammond, who
la upending the winter with her brother.
The m?? B ?? !** '"? _' ?'??till.m this BS8-BSJ
was given this evonlnx at tho New Wlllar?!.
erben Mrs. Meyer received the guests with
the new pi? si.I. a?. Lawienos Townsend
The decora?ona and favors isere in red. ss
i.'iuary for lit?- holiday cotillon. They
consist??! of (ihangeabte silk scarfs, in pale
blii", pink and lavetul.-r nhadlng from dasg
Cottn to pale tints; tiiutT holders and pin
.f r?-d bro.a'bil satin tied with scar?
let ribbons? the latter trinkets nii?*?i with
every cotsostveAes sort of pins; mabiajsiiy
inton trays and r? ?1 roses and carnations
for the women. ?Toe the bbsb tint?- aere
red satin sashes with bells, pigskin bill
folders tl?-.l with re?l ribbons, match box? s
and ash trays and carnations and rosi-s.
*__aj dinner parties pr.lad the ?'otlllon.
in.hiding tin???- ?.I Mr. and Mrs. Edson
Bradley, lira Rlcbard Townaand, Mis?
Laura Merriam, which was given in honor
Of litas Bsther Slater, of Boston; Mr. and
Mrs. Frank ?POS and Mr. and Mrs. John
Hay. Hammond.
The murria-" of Miss Mary Southerlan?l,
foungest daughter of Rear Admiral South?
erland, to Louis Bacon, of Boston, took
plans at tho homo of the brble's parents
this afternoon. The H?'V. ?'harl.-s W??, d
performed the oet*eiaoai In tin- atr?senos
of the atemben ?>f the two faillies ami ??
.small company ??f mthnata friends, the
President, nls daughter and their house
guest. Miss Anderson, and MaJ??r Butt
iMiag among th.-in. ThS d? * orations were
of the simplest sort, and tint?- were no at
UBdaata The bride wore a gown of heavy
1 r.?ii satin, with lace on the bodi?it and ?
mu??' drapery "f White chiffon. Her v-il
was held ^ 111. a tereath ??f orange blossoma,
and she carried a shower of Bride |*0SSS
ansaiMlli- ftf -ft-****if Ht Immediately aft??
tl.c ccicinony and buffet luncheon t. ??
bride ;?u?l brtdegroom K*-1 here for Cali?
fornia to Join ills hitter's mother, who id
Spending tin- winter then- They will go
from tln-re to Panama and Jamaica,
turning to their future home in Boston
about April 1. Mi. Bacon and Miss Soutb
eiland met at a house party ?if the form? r's
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Crow nlns'.ii.ld, in
the autumn. Among the ?nests at the
Wedding Wars the Hallan Ambassador an?l
Marchen Cusanl and Donna Beatrice
Casant? the Oarmna Ambassador ami
Countess von Bs-_stor_, for whose daugh?
ter the bride acted as a bridesmaid last
spring; the British AmbasSgdOT and Mrs.
Hryce, the Assistant Secretary of Stat**
aad Mrs Wilson, the Misses Meyer, ?laiigh
ters of the Secretary of tb?. Navy, Post?
master General mt?ihtmk, Misa Hagai
Hepiisentaiive ami Mrs. Andrew Paters,
Of Boetoa; Senator du Pont ami Henry
?lu l'ont, Miss Janet Fish, of New York;
Miss I'.va Mi.Niloo, of ?New York; Mr. and
Mrs. .lam? s Wadswoi th, jr.. <>1' HOW York,
the counsellor of the Austro-llungarian
Kuibas. y and Mm?. I.o, wentbal-Llaau, Mr.
and Mrs Wulcott Tuckirmaii. Mr. ami
Nathaniel Francis, Miss Coltoti, Mis*
Meiiiain, |__a Slater, of Boston; Miss
Draper? Colonel ami Mrs. Bpeaoer Cosby,
the Assistant Secretary of the Navy and
Mrs. Beekman ?Ylnthrop, Miss Katherine
J.nnlugs. guest ot the Misses Meyer; Mr.
ami Mis Medill McCormlck, Mr. an?l Mrs.
George C. Lee, of Boston; Robert Low
Bacon, of Hem York, Dexter Blagden, of
New York; William Arthur Du Pee, of Bal?
timore; Dr. John S. Rodman, Mr. and Mrs.
Horatio Hathaway. K McBee Gartleld,
Dr. and Mrs. Charle:. Boydsa, Mr and
Mrs. Gordon Abbott, Mr an 1 Mrs <*anp?ir
G. Bacon. Mr and Mrs J 3t??ry Fa>. :\1,
j. F. Loverlng, Dr. Lincoln Davis, Robert
SaltonsUtl and Mr. and Mrs. Robert W.
K.nerson. all of Boston; Mr. and Mr? Led
yard Haehsher and Phihg tipjAmJ, J
Mr. a,,.i Mra Edsoq Bradley ? ntertalaa?
at dinner this evening In h-nor of their
daughter, Mrs. Bhtpman. of New York
They had as ?heir quests Miss Taft, the
Missea Meyer, Miss Harriet Anderson, of
tit.cinnat!; Miss jam.t M.ian ^ N>w
Torit; Miss Coltaa, Ml? Mary IharMan,
Mis? Dorothy W|lllama> M|HS y^
Cliver, Commander I'.-tzmann and Miior
von H.-r^.i.th, of the German Kmbassy;
Captain Sovverby, of the British Kmbassy
CommancVr and Mrs. Hulm-r. C?ptala and
Mrs. U. S. Grant, 3d, Captuln and Mrs.
John H. Gibbons, of Annapolis; C?ptalo
Philip Sheridan, Reginald Huldekoper,
Captain Latf.-rty and Paul De Chale.
Mrs. Richard Townsend entertained at
dinner this evening In honor of Mrs. E. H.
Thomas, of New York.
Miss Laura M?.rriam, daughter of ex
Oovernor William R. Merrlam of Minne?
sota, entertained a company of young peo?
ple .?t dinner ihls evening in honor of Miss
Esther Slater, the company going later to
the Bachelors' Cotillon.
Miss Mabel Hoardmun and her sister,
Mrs. Frederick A. Keep, left Washington
to-day for Panama, where they will spend
Severs! weeks. They will visit the Canal
Zonu chapter of the Red Cross.
Invitations WON isnued yesterday by the
Congressional Club for a reception to the -
diplomatic corps on Thursday evening,
January 18, from 9:30 to 11:30 o'clock.
Sherry's was the scene last night of the
first of two subscrlptUm dances organized
this winter for the debutantes, some of ?he
older girls and the younger married set
Both the large and small ballroom suites
were used and were decorated with r??.-es,
daisies, Stnithern smllax and lilacs. There
was no cotillon, but general dancing was
snjoyed In the large ballroom until mid?
night, wh.-n supper was served In the email
ballroom. Dancing was continued after
w-aril. and later a second supper, or early
breakfast, was served. The guests were
receive?) by Mrs. M. Orme Wilson and Mr?.
Lloyd C. Gr?seo-**,. Several dinners were
given In connection with the dance, among
the hostesses being Mrs. Charlea B. Alex?
ander, Mrs. Oliver Gould Jennings, Mrs.
James F. D. Lanier, Mrs. French Vander
bllt, Mrs. Georgs L. Rives and Mrs. H.
Van Ransselaer Kennedy.
The subscribers Include, besides those el
ready mentioned, Mrs. Thomas Newbold,
Mrs. F. Oray Grlswold, Mrs. W. Bayard
Cutting, Mrs. R Fulton Cutting, Mrs. James
L. Br?ese, Mrs. Theodore Frellnghuysen,
Mrs. William Douglas S-iloane, Mrs. ??erald
L. Hoyt, Mrs. Henry Worthlngton Bull,
Mrs. J. Plerpont Morgan, Jr., Mrs. Middle
ton S. Burrlll, Egerton L. Wlnthrop, Gren
vllle Wlnthrop and Charles Lanier.
Miss Natalie B. Knowlton, daughter of
Mrs. Danford Henry Knowlton. will be
married on Saturday to John Insley Blair,
son of Mr. and Mrs. De Witt Clinton Blair.
The ceremony will be performed at the re?l
dence of the bride's mother, No. 102 East
38th street, and only relatives will be pres?
ent. The bride will have no attendants.
The engagement of the couple was an?
nounced last month, and yesterday they
visited the City Hall and secured a mar?
riage license, in making out his applica?
tion Mr. Blair, opposite the word "occupa?
tion," wrote: "None at present."
Mrs. Henry Ingersoll Rlker gave, a the?
atre party, followed by a supper at Sher?
ry's, last night for her debutante nieces.
Misa Mary R. Haskell and Miss Margaret
Strong. Her guests, whom she took to the
Lyric, were Miss Cornelia Van Auken
Chap?n, Miss Phyllis McVlckar, Miss
Frances Henry, Miss Justine Ingersoll, Miss
Basan Symington, Miss Lucy Drexel Dahl
gren, Miss Ruth Adams, Robert Sedgwick.
jr., Harold Imbrle, Llnzee Blagden, George
Bull, Daniel Rlker. T. Chesley Richardson.
KOWtaad S. Davis, Harold Tappln snd
Ernest Harris.
Mrs Jonathan Bulkley gave a small din?
ner dance last night at her house, No. (500
Park avenue, for her niece. Miss Alice
Bulkley Moss, tho debutante daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Moss. The guests
numbered about sixty.
Mrs. Charles G. Mollar, jr., will give a
dance this evening at Sherry's for her
debutante daughter. Miss Ruth M?ller.
Mrs. Alfred Hennen Morris and Miss Cora
Hennen Morris will be "at home" this after?
noon at No. ?? Park avenue.
?Ira Charles Henry Cost?-r will give a
<llnn?-r this evening at her house, la East
37th street.
Mrs. Samuel H. Valentine will give a dln
n? r to-morrow night at her rosl'lem <*, in
.'th street.
Mrs. H.imllton McK. Twombly and Miss
Ruth Twombly will return to town to-day
from Canada.
Mrs. Oliver Cromwell has arrived In the
city from Washliigton. to r?iiu*la tor a
Mrs. Oliver Gould Jennings will trtre a
?limier next Wednesday at her house, In
Fast 7-d street.
tare. French Vanderlilt hat? arrlwd from
Newport, and Is at the Rltz-Carltoa.
Mrs. Clarence Pell und Mm Charlotte
Poll have returned from Newport sad ?r?
at the Hotel Bu?*kingham f?>r the remainder
of the winter.
Mrs. Edward Lyman Short will give a
dinner on January 11 at Slurry's.
f By Telegraph to The Tribun.- 1
Newport. Jan. 1?Mr. ami Mrs. Sidney
JOB? ciiot.1. jr., are planning to ?ill tor
?Europa on January 15.
The hi M.ngaret F. Andrt ws and
Dorothea Watts ire aalhng for Europe on
Brigadier General Henry G. Sharp.-. 0. e\
A . Who has b.eti hero OWtac to the death of
Urs. Paul Dahlgrsn, has returned to Wash?
Hamilton B. Tompklns has returned to
New York.
Colonel and Mrs. C. L. F. Robinson ar?
rive] fi-.'in Hartford this avantaf.
Ron V K t'lty has a ' repres?ntatl\." cluh
nissilisistill? si M. t em moeii malte up s
;,.,, Catien for a good ?I?"? ?<?'?">. B ? ?ountlnf
? i, ,i tetad asesesery t.. resssad tsass of
their deea Christisa ?Desases Monitor.
a ffsedisssn Is eteinstas ?* eem al1 the ?*0<1
on Manhattan [aland. He needn't i-rml? a
?mall matter like ?hot to worry lilm. Th? crow*
tnut liven ?Ivre now could ?ake it away fro?
him in f>ur minutes, even if tlu- court ?houW
award it to Mat. Houston Post.
?emkedy ''Vbjpea off" l'oilc? Ctmmlatlenfi
Well., ,f NOW ?">?* ?hat the President of th?
inn. t sut., !.-? i ally quite an Important per?
son, with the PSPtB that on hla visit to tW
metropolis Saturday night he was escorted W
purfesiSS -ayinsuss Herald.
A Now Yorker was arr.-ited for thro*??
away money In th? ?tr?et. He was ?aner ??*?
the persons who throw away money 'n y*~
York's lobkUr palacf?. because he had no rear??
the next day except ov.r the low of hU m***'
?Buffalo Kxpreiw.
The new str?*r railway company In N>w Tor*
which has taken over th? Metropolitan WWj
promise? -safety. ?po*<?. ?-ourte?y. cMsIMBh
light and !.. a'. ThoM people over In N*w ?**
are luck- to f*\ neb a N.-w War pr???.?"
that. assuming, of ?ourse, that th? rompas*?*"
keep its aliurln* prom?tes.?Philadelphia l*enfe.

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