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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 09, 1912, Image 6

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Jfcw^mic ??ribtnu.
Tht? newspaper i? oicncd and pub?
lished ft*/ The, Tribune A?*m< iii'imi, a
yew York corporation ; offiec and prin?
cipal place, of business. Tribune ?intid?
ing, x>. irA tJggtmm strct. Sen York;
Ogden Mil!*, prtsidnit; Ogdcn .... Ret?,
secretary; Jume* M. ltairett, treasurer.
The address of the officers is the office
of this tie m pa per.
Sl'BKfRirTION RATS-.?By Mail, ro-t
-Ke Paid. o_t?i("? ef <-,r-al.r New TOT-*
Dally and Suiiflny. ana month.*VIa
Daily ?nil Sunday, ?lx m'mthi. 4 00
Dally and BssSay, mi? yOOt. - <r>"
Dally only, on? mont-. ge
Dally only, mx month*. MO
Dally only. ,,ne yenr. 0 00
Sunday only, ?lx month?. *???
.iinday onl.. one year . _?8S
Foreign ?ut-ae: Iptloaa I? all countries In ?ha
Universal Postal Union, itirluding poaiage.
One month.$1 80 One >'<ar.$17.1*0
Six month?.871.OT One year.$?Vt4
daily only:
One month ... .$1 03 ; One y?-ar.$l_.-6
On? month.8 .80 ' One year.81009
One, month.8 *>o On? year.86.00
One month.8 .TO] Oaa year.$4 58
Entered at the postolTH-a at Sett York aa
Second ?'lass Mall Matt? r.
FOREIGN.?Russia demande?. the
withdrawal of all Chinese from th.* se?
ceded Chinase province of Outer Mon?
golia, the. abandonment of all Chin*?ia
garrisons there and the discontinuance
of Chinea? colonization; ?he al:
pressed a ?iesire to "assist" in the inter
nal administration of China; the Peking
government ?iid not reply. The
armistice between ?'hine.-e Imperlaltata
and Republicans ?ame to an end and
some military operations were reported
-___-. Seven United States lorpeda boai
tieatroyers were reported safe In ?be Ber?
mudas and one at Norfolk. Va., after
Sunday's atorm; two were unaneunted
for, the Mayrant and the M'?*ull.
Fighting occurred between the govern?
ment forces and the revolutionists in
Ecuador; Ee?iadoreans were warned to
deeist from destroying American prop?
erty. ;=__. Four peasants were killed
and twenty wer? wounded by ?-old 1er? in
an uprising in Portugal. _=_: = It was de?
cided at Dunfermline. the birthplace of
Andraw Carnegie, to erect a statue 1n
the latter's honor. ,"?* * Captain Horatio
M?*Kay. former commodore of the
Cunard Line, died in Liverpool.
DOMESTIC. William Jennings Bryan |
made his light in ?he Democratic Na- I
tional Committee meeting at Washing- !
ton and lost; he made ?-'?'lonel James Si. i
QuSey, member of ?he committee from |
Pennsylvania, the issue, and the com- \
tnlttee declined to un-?-??! Colonel Quf- |
fey by a vote r.f i'?> m IK, Mr. Bryan on??
appealed from a decision Of ?"halrman
Ma?-k and was defeated. 33 to 13
i A Jackson Day dinner was held in
I "Washington, at which William .1. Bryan,
Governor Woodrow Wilson. Sneaker
Champ Clark and other Democratic
leaders spoke. ??___- The plea of guiPv
ot the Hev. ?'. V. T. Ri? U? son whs de?
ferred until to-day; It was said Governor
Fobs and the Executive Council proba?
bly would be ask??d to commute the ex?
pected sentence of death <>rtie E.
McManfgal arrived at Indianapolis and
testified before the federal grand Jury.
Jerome H. Pratt testified at tin
trial of the Chicago packer? that meet?
ings to tlx the prices of meats were held
_t homes of members after Judge Oroos
cup bad ordered the packers' pool dis
CITY.?Stocks closed generally lower.
______ Justice Lehman denied the motion
i. Charles H. Hyde for a change of
.aims, declaring the defendant c??uld
have a fuir trial in this county, and say?
ing the newspapers had not oreetod an
atmosphere <?! pn-judi? e which might in
Buenca jurors. Mayor Qaynor said
he did n..t aspiro to the Presidency and
that ho srould give a i_'io<l ?leal to be
* let alone" In his present ??fhVe. ______
The paying teller of a Lank who had
taken $2,200 when lie stopped stealing
ten months ago. went t<> Pettca Head?
quarters and surrendered. ______ The
Singer will contest began, court being
?-??lil in a hospital long enough to take
the testimony <>f <>ne of the with.
An English suffragette, praising ;
Asquith s firmness, said ?romea WON do*
Belling the Pankhurst purty in England
of its unnecessary violence.
John Mo.Naniara, alias "Australia
Mac," was arrested here on account of
the theft of 937&,O00 fr?>m a Canadian
bank last Se.ptember. ?? Louis Mar?
tin, the restaurant man, was held for
trial in Special Sessions for conducting
professional dances at his place of busi?
ness without a license.
THE WEATHER?Indications for to
day: Clear and colder. The tempera?
ture yestorday: Highest, 42 degrees;
lowest, 11.
New Mexico has beaten Arizona into
the Union. It is to rank as the forty?
seventh state, and from the historical
point of view it Is entirely appropriate
that it should take preceden?-?- ?nor Arl
aona, since New Mexico bears th?. name
given to the ancient Spanish province
acquired by the United States from
Mexico, from which Arizona was struck
jpff in l*->?i3 for greater administrative
convenience. Its territorial form of gov?
ernment is ten years older than \ii
iona's. its population has always boon
larger aud Its application for lulmlssion
to 8tateh<"tod came neat* being honored by
Congress as far hack as 1K7.V7??, when
?Colorado was ushered Into the Union.
New Mexl?v> also had a narrow escape
fr??m coming in as a slate in I!*??', en?
larged by the reabaorpHon of Arizona .
New Mexico will enjoy in its first year
of stat?'h?x?d a larger representation In
?Congress than will bo allotted to it from
and after March p\ 11.13. It elected two
Representatives last. November to serve
in Ihe ?S?d ('?ingress, but in the lower
branch <>f the 6M Congress it will Juive
only one vote. This reverses the expe?
rience of niftst DOW states. Oklahoma
had to be ?-??ntent with five Representa?
tives ?m admission in 1907, but on the
?rst sul-.se?meiit apportionment it gaino:l
thr?-v acata, and no newly created state
in our time except New Mexico has seen
Its representation contract ?hI after ,t
brief exercise of larger power.
'I'll?- Tribun?' said tarty last year that
the tale of th?' in??une tax amendment lo
fl:e federal Constitution DrffM be <let?'r
tiiiti?-?! by the votes of New Mexico and
Arix.oii.-i. The legislalnres of th?- two
new commonwealths will 1??* in session
this winter and both are likely t<> MMM
?hi ihe amendment. Their admission will
raise the three-fourths majority ri-quln*
from 85 f<? .'.f., and if bot? vats for th??
StneiKlmeiit the number <?f states ratify?
ing will l?e increase?! fr?>ui thirty-one to
thirty-three. The I? _islatur?'s of Massa
<-hii??t)s, Uh'Nle Islaii'l. New J?-rsey, Vir?
ginia. I/iuisi.-iiiH ami Vermont will liiiv"
an oppofttntlty to tak?> furtlier lulion on
the amendment lills year. Rut they are
all dtstix-lined to ratify, and it wil!
probably lie found, if the amendment Is
finally adopted, that Its success wag
made poasible through the approvals reg
If.ered l,\ Arizona and Now Mexico. If
New Mexico sHould decliue to ratify,
Arizona's vote would be merely offset,
and the status quo existing before fhe
puE.age i,i the du?? Ftatehooii act would
remain unchanged. Like Nevada In
IMS, the two new states will have an
exceptional ?opportunity to make their
?power fell in their teething year.
Mr. Jolina tfrfA iiis opinion tlmi "??''?
'?WiNon. of l'riiii ?-ton. was ?right and thai
"Governor Wilson of Sew Jersey la
?wi'oii?-'." The distinction i?. one to hi
kf-pi in mind. The Tribune ?rontenda
th.n Col.l Bryan win s??e It as plainly
ua does Mr. .i?>iini>. it is inrposslble t?>
s.'.v just what ?Colonel ?Bryan thought of
l?r. Wiisnii. of l-tlnceton. Perbap? he
Derer thought of him at all. for the un?
obtrusive pedagogue nnHt have seemed
hardly woriii classifying. If ?he '1?<1
foin, an opinion it will hardly be altered
hy th?? knowledge ilia: the mild reacti ?n?
dry <?f (?M Nassau BtBt once In entire
agreement with the views on miir<?i?l
.incstioiis of Mr. Jolina, not unfavorably
known in Wall Street, and Utteied a de
vmit wish to make an end of ?Colonel
To suppose that Colonel Bryan will re?
sent the expression of those views i> 10
endow Coioiu'i Bryan with th?? capacity
f??r feeling r?*sentmont ?toward 9 non?
entity. i'.?r Dr. Wilson, of Princeton, is
no more, ??overnor Wilson of New Jar?
s?-y has In a mannet "ut on?"e dignified
and effective" knocke?! him into n COCfced
(*v ii?an authority.
We learn from advance sheets of
"The National Monthly," furnished by
ils editor, th?' H??n. Norman F. Mack,
that tit?* ?Democratic majority in the
Houae of Representatives has not only
developed a model policy for improving
tin? nary hut has discovered a master
mind capable <>f carrying that policy
into rffe? t. An extract from an article
t?. he eniitU'd A Democratic Naeal
Policy" ?Maures the country that the
House majority intends to make the
navj "practical instead <?f spectacular
It is going to nit down on the condtrtu
tion ??f "palatial Boating sraeoala."
meaning ?battleships, and to expand In
the direction of colliers. destroyers, ten
tiers, submarines and ammunition ?hipe
The extract continue
The stupendous task of correcting, in
M far as is pnj?.sih|e, the errors of Repub?
lican ?policy, and to make the. navv efn
rient, is the work of ?Thalrman Pa?)8:ett
in the present ?'opgress. , No man
in the House is better qualified t" i'
tempt this undertaking and to mould the
Oeniocrntlc naval policy than is i'hair
man Padgett, "for there Is no man In the
House who has given the navy and its
needs greater or more careful study than
has he. lmring the ten years Uiat he
Sen a member of the House he has
1 upon the ?"..nimittee on Naval Af?
fairs, nnd although coming from a dis?
trict which lkjs hundreds of miles from
th? sea hon fd he lias applied himself as?
siduously to the mastery of everything
which pertains to the great naval estab?
Kditor Mack als?? furnishes the In?
formation that the article from wlibh
the foregoinc extract is taken was writ?
ten hv the Hon. Lemuel P. Padgett, ?if
Tennessee, whom "The Congressional
Directory" readily identifies with ?Chair
! man Padgett of the House Committee
on Naval Affairs. ?Certainly no onp
{ought to he more competent to testify
to the skill and energy with which the
majority's naval pro-gramme Is going to
!??? unfolded than the unfolder himself
Whatever may be thought of the ration?
ality of the programme of reducing the
number of fighting units and multlply
? infr the auxiliaries and accessories whose
I only military mission is to serve sinh
i units, there <*an he no doubt that it I?
in appropriate and friendly hunda.
On the testimony of the incumbent him?
self, the chairmanship of the Commltte?
on Naval Affairs sought out the one per?
fect man in a way thai a great * ? f Ti * **
rarely does. The ??ftico mus? have used
a divining rod. Our only wonder Is how
it managed i" dodge the Hon. Adam
Rrown I.ittlepage. of West Virginia, In
Its strenuous pursuit of Mr. Padgett, for
Mr. I.ittlepage Is also ?something of a
genius when ?t comes to advertising his
innate capacity for public servie?? and
his competency to ?stand in the Immi?
nent breach and meef the supreme de?
mands of any fate.
When the traflie to Brooklyn ceased to
pass by its doors tin? decay of Fulton
Market as a popular ??stabllsbmenf was
assured. In fact. Its d?*cllne began earlier,
when Brooklyn opened markets of Its
own and Ivong Island farmers ??eased to
carry th?'ir produce acroas the Fast
Hiver. It is not surprlsine. then, to learn
??hat its stalls are in the hands of a few
tradesmen, who supply hotels and steam?
ship lines rather than housewives, aial
that its maintenance has long been un?
profitable to the city. Its abolition and
sale appear natural and Inevitable The
Fulton strei-r car line has ceased to run.
The fcr,i"i??s to Brooklyn In that neigh?
borhood are not profitable. The tendency
is against that particular quarter as a
place of retail trade.
Fulton Market trae the?joeeetrar?tf an
old Doten market ??ailed the Fly Market.
Will it have itself | successor somewhere
else when? one Is more needed? Much is
heard of the opening of markets In other
eitlen and of the benefits they confer
upon the consumer. and?pvery -little while
the public is a&siirod that the only way
to deal with the high cost, of living
here i? through the opening of more pub?
lic markets In this city. Put the habit
of market hit; has died out among New
Yorkers a<custome?l to have tin- butchers'
and griM-ers' boys call for orders. It Ik
unlikely that it COttld lie generally re?
vived by i he opening of public markets
in convenient quarters. Perhaps such
markets in parts of the town ??ectipled
Chiefly by aliens who bring with them
the foreign habit of trafficking might
benefit such CtWtOtnera by eliminating
on?- set of middlemen and their profits.
FBRSIA I \7' some I'lEtniES
Before Persia is entirely reuueed to
the tributary statua of ?Khiva ami ?Soft?
ban it will b<? worth while, for tin? sake
of the record if nothing mor?, lo recall
sonic of the forma] nnd solemn under?
takings concerning her thai hav.? been
made by the very powers wldch are now
the ,.ne pro?**H-iiliig to and the other con
?anting to her spoliation. Tbei? ha\.?
been no fewer than fnc of thes,. mad?
by Q-real Britain and Russia Wtrutu the
last eighty Xante, in is.'u t?.<? t\>.? pow
?us agreed to maintain the Integrity ami
lath petition?-?? of Persia Thl" agnmneul
was ren.?weil four years hitei, and again
in 1*7:1 and 19BS. In the lsst nain.-d
yeai Lord Salisbury nni!onin-"d that the
engagementa ?between Great ?JMtala end
Russia to reaped gad promote th?' im.-g
rlty and independence of th" Person
kingdom hail b?v?n renewed and ?<..i
In 1!?i7 n n?'W agreement WW nin.ie
whl?"h was supposed to be more ?fferiiv
for the purpose in view than It? preue
It said:
Neither of the hvn pow'era seeks any?
thing f-om Persia. . . This rnn\.-n
tlon. based aa it la on a guarantee ,.f
her independence and Integrity. __n
only serve to furthei anc\ promote c?-.
-lan interests. . . . "]-h- object m tne
two powers in making this ?is-rcincn?.
Il pol in any way to attack, but i?tb**r
to assure f?crever th?- Independen?-?: er
Persia. Not only ,\i, thev n<.? w.sb t?<
have a* liand aay excuse for Interven
fi< n. bol their "*bje?Ct was not t?. al'?.w
one another to intervene on th? pre
t,.xt of safeguarding their own iniere-?t8
It is nut easy t?. imagine | mote <'"*n
plete violation and repudiation of o
pledge than thai which ?s imw being
made. Rusais is attacUiig tlio Later
riiy and Independencr <?f Persia In the
most ??i??'ii tod arrogant manner, on th*?
pretext of Mfaguarding her awn luter
?>-l?. and Grant Britain, instead of not
permitting lier i<> d<? ?o. i* aetnally sup
porting her In the worn. The thing w il
probably be done, sin,-,-, mere |e no power
t?. slop It: but the contrast between
pledges and performance is instructive.
Till: HYhE^fRT?iTHF.RF.
It jraa prepf.sterous for the lawyer
who bad obtained the acquittal of the
Triangle waist Company- proprietors
to come before the court ami say that ?i
(air trial of Hyde was Imponible in this
,.nunt' Justice Lehman has exhibited
common sense in denying a change of
venue Now let the Hyde ?lefrrioe moot
the Issue without any further expedients
of delay. H lias been doilarine all al??ng
its eagernesa for a prompt trial. Now Is
its opportunity. An unprejudiced Jury
will 1,.- readily obtained. f?'i* the public
knows little <?r nothing about the olTeni-o
with which Hyde i- charged and has had
m? nu-ans <?t' reaching an opinion as to Ills
guilt ??r innocence.
The newspaper criticism ??f Hyde had
m-.thing to do with the present charge
against him. It was. moreover. Justified
on tlie ground that he was a public of?
ficiai. Its purpose was to make Hyde
nn?| Mayor <;ayn?>r nee the impropriety
of his conduct in the ofti''o of City Cham?
berlain. Il was based upon his neglect
of his duties, his absence from the city
when ho was wanted, and knew* lie was
to he wanted, ss a witm^ss in an impor
tant legislative Investigation, his choic??
of unsafe depositories for the city fumls
and the borrowings of his friends from
hank* in which the city funds were de?
posited The "attacks" upon Hyde wore
well m?rite?!. Sharp criticism is ihe only
defence the public has against careless
and negligent officials. The propriety of
such criticism ha? h?*en rocognlrod over
and over again hv the courts and might
reasonably have been in this case had It
b?*en necessary for the judge to go info
that phase of the lubject.
President Sun must he seriously re?*k
oned with since the determination of th??
revolutionists in China not to be guided
further by the conference? af Shanghnl
n?r to ?aibniit the future ?.overmuent of
the empire to a plebls? it urn. bat to In?
sist upon the eat?hUahment of a repub?
lic, with Dr Sun as its chief magistrate
Whether the republic wins or lose??. th_re
win la all probability be a perlons stru_
gle. with r.'sults <?f Inestimable moment
I'mier these cltVntn-tniices the peno__>]
ity of this rival to the "Son <?f Heaven"
b^'ooiiies of infer?*st. and it will be fi.?ind
to possess soin?? significant traits.
It is. for example, noteworthy that the
would-be President of a country which
has been bo averse to fondgners mid
often so hostile to Christianity should
himself be of foreign training If not
actually of foreign birth, and I Christian
by Inheritance <>f creeil. There seems to
bo some doubt ns t?> irtMtber luv Sun
was born ?t Canton or at Honolulu, with
the weight <?f authority favoring the lat
tor. It is certain that he was the ?<>n
of a Christian missionary and that be
was educated In non-Chineas institution?
at Hong K??ng ami Macao. Early In bia
career he practised medicino in Canton
and was one ?>f seventeen Young ?bina
conspirators there. The other sixteen
arete arrested and beheaded, but be <
Capad. Thereafter in- spent his lim?1
chiefly lu England, Prance? Germany,
Holland. Belgium and the United States,
studying their forms of government ami
coming I?? tlie ?'?iiu-lnsi'if. that of them all
the American system was in-st suite?l t>
Tin-so circumstances indicate what tin
Character Of his administration would be
In some Important respects if the repub?
lican movement should be autteeaful
II?' would seek to abolish the last trai*es
of anti foreign exoluslveues? and make
the empire hospitable to visitors and
lettlera from all the world. We may as?
sume also that In- woiihl show all possi?
ble favors t.. tin- propaganda of chris
tlanity. In doing ?these things he would
have the sympathy of Europe and Amer?
ica. To what extent be could command
the support of the Chinese IbemselveO
awaits demonstration. It is alghlflcanl
and auspicious, however, that lie is a
scholar and not a soldier. There w.uilil
be little bope ??f tlie nation following a
military leader, in view of Its immemo?
rial la.k .,:' esteem for such persons.
Hut the traditional altitude of the Chi
n<*se is one of profound reverence for
scholars, am] Dr. Sun Is one of the
learni'd men of tin- empire. There Is a
possibility that iuM because of his ex
ceptlonal scholarship he may lie gener?
ally aivepfed hy Hie Chinese as their
chief of otate. Bul arhetber he can simi?
larly impress the outlying provine?** of
Mongolia and Tibet is n ?-piostion of du?
bious aspect.
Th?- perfect -polit!, Ian is on? who never
? rites letters.
Mr. Hyde should at least consider it a
compliment that he Is Judicially pro?
nounced t?? b?> Issa unpopular than he
had believed and hoped
The Rev. J'.hr. Haynea Holmes Is at
work bringing the Commandments down
to date in ord? r to make them more ap?
plicable to shirtwaist factories, trusts,
StOCh watering and social ambitions.
No doubl their (-pint should domina t.
human conduct In its relation to modern
conditions? BUI will any up-to-date re?
vision more completely transcend their
letter, which forMda or commands spe?
cific acta, and better enforce their vital
principle under all conditions, than doeo
the old summation: "Thou ehalt love
"the ly.rd thy ???.d with all thy heart,
"and with all th) soul, and with all thy
?mind. This is the first and great com*
"inandment. Ami th.- second is like unto
"it; Thou ?halt luve thy n.-lghbor as
"thyself. On these two commandments
"hang all th.- law and the prophets.''
Tlie Democratic caucus oi the House
cl Representatives is going to make pub?
lic a Journal of its proceed i nus. Let us
hop.- that this pub'h-atlon will turn out
to be a mor?- veracious and less, imagina?
tiv?- chronicle ..V what Is actually mid
than "The <"ongr-s-ion.il Record," with
its l?-ave-t??-print license to midnight oil
Mrs. Ella Flagg Young, the eminent
Chicago educator, may be admired for
her courage In publicly using personal
pronouns of common gender, but ?he can
scarcely claim entire orl-zinality in so
?loin?. The need of precis? IV ?Kb words
has not only long !>? en felt, but ha?
formed the subject of inn?mera ble ad^
ea and publications, and the identl
cal forms which Mrs. Young propoaei
have been suggested.
Winter is making up for b?st time.
Tilden might now collect ??vidente of
the iavorable regard In which Hyde Is
h. Id by the community for use In prov?
ing ? haracter at th.? coming trial.
The greatest |nter?*st tvday ol lbs ????
tlonal comtnlttecmen ?es over the two con?
tests Involving the sens of It. I- Mount
?castle, et Tanmaaaa. and Colonel Jatasau.
Iniffev. or Pennsylvania, i'oloiiel puney
without the -lightest doubt, .i?copltng to
th?* b.st information. Is to retain his ?eat,
for It Ih tb? almost universal statement
that th?? contestant. Repr?sentative A.
Mil? hell Palmer, hasn't a leg on which to
stand.?Washington dispatch to the New
V. rk Pun.
How hollow, after all. is tente! What
?b.c? it profit ? man to have sat In Dem
o< rath* councils for years and years and
to have b.-en singled out for extraordi?
nary discipline in a Democratic national
convention if he can't even be recognized
when he "comes back" fmm B brief pen?
itential rustication? O is the uncrnsha
ble and unquenchable leader of the Penn?
sylvania Democracy visiting Washington
at this perilous crisis under the precau?
tionary incognito of Colonel 'Tuiffey"?
A laundries Investigation next. That
will l.e washing dirty linen.
A current item of news fr>>m Washlng
ton tells of the Impending destruction of
"the old Francis Scott Key mansion. In
"Which Key wrote 'The Star Spangled
"Banner.' " The house In question is pre
sumably that in which Key lived when
he was District Attornev of the District
of Columbia, but it surely was not the
place In which th? national anthem was
written. Key wrote ?he first draft of
the song aboard th'1 vessel from \\hl?*h he
i bad watched the bombardment <?f Fort
McHenrjr, and revise.] and eompl?sted It
a few hours lat?er In Ratflmore. The
house in Washington has Interesting his
tor!? ?I associations, but they are not
those of the writing "f "The ?star Span?
gle?l Fanner "
An International conference on people's
baths and school baths will be hell at
Schevenlngen, The Mague, the last week of
August The preliminary circular. iBSUed
bv the committee on organization, savs
that the chief purrose of the meeting 1? the
promotion of public Interest in bathing, and
that It Is Intended to afford an opportunity
to all tho.?e interested In ?he foihj. I to
??omitiir? note* regarding the hert manner
of arranging and operating public and
srliool baths, and regarding the results ob?
tained bv existing establishment* from a
hygienic point of view M'ltil? Ipal author!
tbs and civl<- improvement societies In all
cantiles will b? tnvli.-d to r-end delegafen
tO attend the conference Among thou?. ,.n
the general committee I? fir William lVil
Oerhard, a sanllary engineer, of Krookhn
Wntermim ?shaking hl.-t fountain pen) ?
To i have no idea how ear-lly these pens
Hin t -dghbor ?applying a blotter to hit
trousers? Oh. I have an 'nkllns' Harvard
Credulous people ?hn have put their
money in vitrious s.-hemea for extracting
gold from sea water will be Interested in
som? st'item'-nta hy Henry R Blackmore,
In th? current "C*a*?ler's Maaailne " Mr
Hlackmor? says he "collected som?? data
several year* ago. during which lime some
li.'tai waa expanded by iiim, and whist re
?ttite.i in securing aome 12 in gold from the
?liter? of Long island Sound off New Ro?
chelle, .V Y . Rtid some $10 In gold from the
mud ot East ?'bester ?'reek, near Pelham
Baj Mew Tork, there b.ing about p.ytz ex
p. nd- ?1 on the sea water ltiv.Mlg.it Ion and
?V""**! on the mud ""
Theatre Manager -You ?ay \ou obje.-t to
having r< tl food on the table In the banquet
acene, Mr Qr-Maepavnt? Why. the rest of
the ??ompany ar?? delighted at It!
Mr Or?ese pa ynt?Yea; but my part re?
in. 1.. in.? fr..m Hie table after a
? oiipb- of motitiifuls and aay, "I ? .it,not eat
to-night a strange dr?ad comas over me. I
will s?-??k the ?inlet of >..n?l??r apartment
for a tltne '-Md'alls Magazine.
Judge McDonald, of the Supreme Tourt
in ?Chicago, say* that "If all the divorce
petit lona Bled in i'ook County were ln
vestiaated not more thin fia per cent of
the deoress now enterad woui.i be granted."
Now be is leading a movement to ask for
legislation authorising the appointment of
a proctor to investigate and rer.imtncnd a
finding In every divorce case In t'ook
County. In support of the plan for n proc?
tor. Judge MaDonald Bays: "Too much
collusion exists hitw.cn the ?parties to di?
vorce suits. I believe the Judges llSVS hesn
Imposed upon continually, na they have not
the time nor the importunity to Invest?galo
thoroughly "
Btobbs?Now, that Highflyer has lost his
fortune. I guesl he's glad his Wife has beerg
frugal enough to put something by
BlObbS Y? s. I understand ahe has saved
enough to pay for a divorce ?Philadelphia
a calendar published hv a manufacturer
gf 1 ventilating novelty hears In conspic?
uous type under every ??at?- tha words:
"Oond air the best doctor-costa nothing."
For every day there Is also a short hint on
the volume of good air Among th?- little
essays are these: "Once upon a time hot
poultices and tightly closed rooms 1 ured (?)
pne-umoida now it's fresst air." "in ltu
consumptive., died In stuffy rooms; In 1912
they live In fresh air" "Ten full Inhala?
tions of good air before dinner do more
good than the best cocktail." "Fre-h air in
your bedroom will make yon cheerful at
breakfast." "A ?lo?-t?.r for mind and body?
slwayi on caii never sands 1 Mil fn-sh
Klytner what la the ?jeers! ?>f succ?s? in
business? Selling the p'oplc what they
want !
Munloburn N'o, not exactly, educating
them Int.. wanting the things yon have to
sell?Chicago Tribune
Delightful Results of the Stranger's
Appeal Through The Tribune.
To the Kdltor of The Trlhune.
Sir: Will y.iti permit me once again to
traspasa upon your valuable space'' Kilt I
in.?st enrnestlv des're to thank your tnaiiv
anonymous readers for all the kind wishes
I have received aa the result of my first
letter to you. On Christmas I my I received
quite a budget, very few of which \ could
reply to, except through your columns, and
sincerely trust you will publish this letter
of appreciation.
It ?night also lnt??rei?l sonic ?,f your read?
er? to barn that I paused one of th?? most
enjoyable- Christmas?'* I ?JVSr had. I must
acknowledge my delicien? y of moral cour?
age in taking out those two children I ninn
fmJAt Is Und 11 poor girl, ?Jdxtssg yaara "i?i,
who kindly took my pla? I -, ami gat per?
fectly confident lh?v had a far better time
under her tare than would have !..mjg pOH.
slble under mine, for J ???uld n?>t ImagfcM
mys.-|f thoroughly enjovlng a Pt-.-ent plct
lure show or letting them blow trumpets
during their Christmas dinner Hut If I
did not permit the trumpet blowing they
'??'"ild he firmly convinced th?-v wer- having
? very mill time and thai I w\1H nothing
but a "apoll aport"
The three, of them called early Chrtattnaa
morning for funds, again tn the afternoon,
and then again at 6 o'clock for more funds,
land am glad to Inform you that they tell
me they had the best time in their lives,
I and have mifflclent left over out of what
I gave them to supply candy ?or is It
chewing gum?) for a few months to come.
After my courage falling me with regard
to the children. 1 was only too Riad to
accept the kind Invitation of a certain lady
to dinner, and passed the afternoon making
candy. I wont with the tlrm determination
of having a (oily ??md time, and I not
only thoroughly enjoyed this lady's society,
hut w?n made to feel perfectly at home. I
must confess, I pssSSd one of the happiest
<'hrlstmases l ever had, an?l one I .?hal!
ever remember.
I received many Invitations t<? dlnn.'r,
both for Christmas and th? New Year, and
on Christmas morning I received ?pilte a
budget of anonymous letters and cards of
good wishes.
I have passed Christmas In many parts
of the globe, hut nowhere? not even in an
English colony?have I ever experienced
such spontaneous kindness as has been
shewn m?: in Msw York City, and I some?
times wonder If every stranger within your
gat?-? hat? such hospitality shown him. It
has been quite a revelation to tue. 1 shall
at least r. turn to England with the knowl?
edge that the American people are the
kindest and must hospital,le people In the
world. DOL?LAS D. BLaVCK.
Htm York, Jan. 6, 1912.
To the Fditor <-f The Tribune.
Sir: Tie letter of "J, (*. II." in to-day's
Tribune, on "Eire Prevention." expresses
the right Idea. Most tires can he traced to
carelessnes:-, and If carelessness In this
connection ?We . all*d by Its rlnht name
crlmlnal negligence?and a heavy penalty
attached thereto the number of (1res would
vndergo an astonishing decrease. A meas?
ure such a;- this, however? would doubtleet
he scorned In a community that ?lotes on
shooting show girls, wealthy murderous
paranotaea and nrnprietora of wholesale
human Incinerators. E. L.
New Tort, Jan. W 1912.
To the Editor of The Trlhime
Sir: I have travelled extensively and
have seen a great deal of 'he world's prog?
ress on both continent? during th? last
thlrty-tive fears? and I must , on fes? never
to have t,een a more remarkable ?xhlhltloi
of HtVlencv and activity than gr??t?d ppy
eyes a few w?ekn ngo In the pteturesc.ua
?Capitol, the two large and Imposing struct
lurss ka?Wfl SS 'he Renate ,-?nd Hour? butld
IngS Uncle Sam Is a good but strict em
Iployer He has the mies? and best equipped
establishment of Its kind, built on RMM*
?beautiful and well kept Grounds, and con?
ducted in ?tie most syataanatlc, practical
and modern business WSy, In the world.
Our national representatives ar? kepi
busy all th? time, and an? doing effective
work whllS COUgresa la In session A largo
number ?if OUT Senators and Congressmen
worked hard al ?heir desks in Washington
? luring th* l4s? atmuner and autumn, white
th?lr cons?ltuen?s en loved their summer va?
cations In the m?"inta)ns. n? the seashore
or on the ocean. We have every reason to
he proud of eiir repr?sentatives In both
branch?e >>f the national legislature.
New York, Jan 8, UU.
? i S
Trustees Also Announce Plans
for Another Year.
Th" tm?te?s of Columbia Cnlverslty met
yesterday and disponed of an unusual
amount of routine business. Including a?
-eptance of gift? totalling about *.14*.?'"?\
???? reorganization of th? board, the ap?
pointment of new profensois and the an
: o.inrement of plans for the various de?
partments for 1?13.
It wet snnounced ?hat plans for the
School of Journalism would ha submitted
to the ad\l?ory board, which his b??en
railed to m-?t at the university on Jan?
uary It.
?'hlef among the step? taken yesterday
was the action of th? board In raining the
standard of the Schools of Mines. Engin?
eering and ?"hemlstry to ?he plane of In?
struction In law and medb'ln?. In other
words, ?he effect of th? propose! < hang* Is
to make the work at folumbla In applied
Bdence of substantially graduate character.
although students will have th" privilege
of following a combined eolteglatC and pro?
fessional cours? In engineering, as thpy
now have this opportunity In law, medl.-lne
and teaching gtodeats will he admitted
under the new plan In September next.
A plan proposed by the university coun
,11 for th?- utganlastton in the university,
und.-r the Immediate charge Of the trustees
of Teachers' College, of a School of PrSO?
HSSl Art?, was approved, with the proviso
that the work of ?uch school should not
duplicate In any way tho other work of
the university.
Upon the election of otlicers <>f the board,
the following result was announced, to?
gether ?Ith the filling of vacancies on the
standing committees: chairman, Oeorge L,
RtVOS; i-lerk. John It. Pine, to ft Ihracsactss
on the standing committees; on SdScattOB,
Um Bev. !??? Bdward B Coo; on hnence,
Osoige i. Illvea; on bulldlnga and grounds,
\V. rellowea Morgan; on honora. B. Aymar
S.ihIh, and on the library, John It Pin?-.
On the nomination of th? University of
Paris, professor Henri Pergson was ap
polnted visiting ?"Tench professor for the
seedeoBk rear i!>i2-'i3.
Th- gifts in-ludel one of |7.000 from J.
P. Chamherlln. of New Y,?rk; CMM from
I >r. nml Mrs ?'harlet? Walsteln, of i'am
brldge. England, to establish lectures on
the forelen policy of the United States,
?JMM from Mrs Albort Eisberg, of New
York, and $2,1"? from ?h* committee on the
Richard Watsoa ?illdcr memorial fund.
Birthplace. Will Portray Him in Doc?
tor's Robes and Holding a Book.
London, Jan I K statue of Andrew ?'ar
negle Is to he erected In I'tmfermlin?? In
recognition of tlie Ironmastrr'a benefac?
tions to his natal i-lty. Th? dedeloa was
reache-1 a? t" day's meeting ,.f the town
i-ouneil of DunfarmtllM and tho proposal
was greeted with mach sathuetssm. Th*
Igad form of the statu- lias rot lern dr?
illed upon, but the town conn,III,,im sp
penred to be In favor of a staidlng ligure
Amlr.-w Carnegie wearing hi? dot tor's
robes and with ons of his hands set*
StretObed hm,I holding a book.
The Kite proposed for Ihe statue is Plt
ten.rlefT filen, wlihh, with the park, was
purchased by Mr ?'anieble in 1!?*I7, for
t'uo.i?iio and presented to the cltjr. together
with an endowment of $2,.r.(??),????ii to be ad?
ministered pjr tin- sduoatltmsl. social and
?moral bsasM <?f the dtlssna
New Haven, Jan. ??The Rev. Dr.
Charles II. Parkhuist, of New York City.
ha-? accepted the invitation of the pruden?
tial commute,- <?f the Yale i ?orponiilon t,,
be the layman I tee, her lecturer for the
year 191.-TI. A Maurice Low, the American
eorrespoadeat <?f "Th.- Umdon ?Morning
Post," Will _8 the Hromley leotur.-i 00
JeuraaHaaa for th.. pressai rear: Itofasoor
Qllherl Murray, of Oxford 1'iitvrrslty. will
ie<?ture ?m the 'farms of ?b.ei, Tragedy,'
ami prsfessof Wiiiy Kukenthal, of the
Inlverirtty of Breslau, will gh, s tsCtUTS
on "The Evolution of Whales "
Paris. Jan. 8. The eomplste ?elurns of
the triennial ele.-ti,,n ?i ,?,,. hundred Bent*
tors. held yesterday, when a third ,.f the
total number of Senators had t.. present
themselves for re-election, ptlOW a net ?aln
of eight ?eats for th? fupuhltciins and
two for the Hepuhltran.8oclallt.t8. while
the Reactionaries loat two seats, the Pro
gresslvea four and the Soclallst-Radlcal.
People and Social Incidents
I Prom The Tribun?- r. |
Washington. Jan. S.-Th.? President has ;
i decldetl to appoint Chief Justice p0|?,, for- |
tn.-rly of the territorial Supreme ?"ourt. I
1 T'nlted States District Judge of N>w Mex- i
[ico. No 1'nlted States Attorney has been j
laelected, but Stephen B. Davis, formerly
Assistant Attorney of the territory, has'
been rscommsndsd? I
"Oklahoma w-lll send a delegation In
Htructed for Taft." sahl Representative
M? ? "ulre at the White Hovag to-day. '"Our
state convention will meet early, probably
In March, and the sentiment for Taft will
be unanimous."
Senator Bradley assured the President he
would have the solid backing of Kentucky,
both at the convention and next November,
and ex-Kcprenentntlvo Bonyngo told the
president that there is practically no op?
position to his renomlnatlon In Colorado.
Frederick W. Cpham, of ?"*h!cago, who
called with several frtsnda to pay respects,
told tho President that his chances of re?
election were brightening every day.
Tennessee will Bend an Instructed delega?
tion to the convention and will support the
President at the polls next November, was
the assurance given the President by Newell
! Sanders, Republican state chairman.
I James W. Wadsworlh. Jr., of New York,
and F.ugetie T>orton. of Oklahoma, were
luncheon gUSStS at the White House.
Senator Oliver and Senator Brlggn urged
the President to appoint Chief Justice
Swayze of New Jersey to the Supreme
j Court.
Among the White House callers were
i Representatives Rothermel, Pray, Hum
phrey, Stevens, Heald. Knowla.nd, Jackson,
: Bartholdt, Falrrhlld, Austin. Towner. Wil
I Us. Driscoll, Blngham and Iaangley, ?x
' Senators Turner and Dick, Father Duarts,
of tho Holy Cross Academy, at Worcester,
Mass ; Chancellor McCormtck of th? t'nl
verslty of Pittaburg, and John R. tlanna.
of Baltimore.
The President and Mrs. Taft occupied a
box at the Colutnhia Th-atre to-night, hav?
ing with them Misa Han let andirean. the
niece of Mrs Taft: faailSS Taft and Major
Butt. Charles Taft will finish hlB holiday
to-morrow and return t?> school.
[From The Tribun? R'ir-S'1 ]
Washington. Jan S- The Secretarv of
8?afe and Mrs Knox will be guests of
honor at one of the l-*rgest dinner parties
to be given here this wlnt?r. The Com?
mittee on Foreign Affairs will be hosts, and
their wives will he with them. Their other
guests will be ambassadora and ministers
and their wives.
The Secretary of Commerce and Labor
' and Mrs. Naeel entertained at dinner to.
? night Misa Taft. Representative and Mrs.
! Andrew Peters, Mis-? Marlon Oliver. Miss
i Mabel Johnson. Miss Wlnslow. Miss Sophy
I Johnston. Miss Martha Rowers. Miss Hilde.
I gard?? Nagel, Alfred Mitchell Innes, British
j counsellor; Mr. do Morgenatlerne, Norwe?
gian secretary; Representative Theron F.
f'atlln, Benjamin Cable, Assistant Secre?
tary of ?'ommerce, and Lahor; IJeutenant
Commander Courtney*. Henry du Pont and
Charles F. Wilson.
Secretary Nagel returned to Washington
to-day from a trip to Chicago.
[Prom The TrINine Bureau )
Washington. Jan. ??The British Ambas?
sador and Mrs Bryce entertained at dln
I ner to-night the Postmaster General, the
Belgian Minister and Mme. H&venlth, the
Chilian Minister and Sefiora Dona Leonor
Orrego de Huarez, Senator and Mrs. M?*
Lean. Mme. Hange, Mr and Mrs. C ?'
Glov?r Lady Jedd, of Kngland; Dr. and
Mrs Wllmer, Mr. and Mrs. Chandler An?
derson, the Rev. and Mrs. Charlea Wood.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Todd Lincoln, the
British second secretary and Mrs. Esmond
Ovey, and Captain Sowerby. British naval
The Swiss Minister has arrlv?*i In Waah
lngton. Henri Martin, secretary of lega
tl?in. haa been <*hargf? d'Affairea la tho ab?
sence of ?the minister.
The French counsellor, M. I-efevre-Pon
talis. will sail from New York on Saturday
! for France. Mme. Lefevre-Pontalla haa
t-een abroad for some time
Cotmt ?I?* ?hatnbriin. French military at?
tach?, will bave here for Mexico on Satur?
day to attend to the military affairs of the
embassy there, to which ht is also acored
lted. Countess de t'hamhrun will accom?
pany him, leaving their children with their
grandmother, Mrs. I*nngworth, in Cincin?
fFn.m The Trihue? llureaii |
Washington, Jan. a.?The charity ball
given at th.? He? Willard to-night for tho
1? nelH of the Children's Hospital was a
brilliant affair, on which tho President and
?afra, Taft looksd for POTOS time, occupying
a flag-tlrape.i box. Mrs I 'bar?es C. Glover
received the guests, assisted by Mrs. Hor?
ace WciUcott, Mrs. ciai'ii' - Wilson, Mi*?
Ah??? Meyer, daesjMsr <>f the Secretary of
tho Naw, and Miss Marlon Oliver. Among
the hoiholdsra wer? Colon.-1 and Mrs. Roh?
eit M. Thompson ami Rear Admiral and
Mrs. Broarttson, both >f whom antsrtained
largo parties. Among th.- patroness?? were
Mrs Tait, Mrs I'hiland.-r ?'. Knox, Mrs.
Georg?* von I.. Meyer,, Mrs. Nsgot. Mrs.
Oliver Wendell Holme?, Mrs, .Beekman
Wlnthrop, Mrs. Nicholas Anderson, Mm
Leiter, Mrs. Hughes, Mis. W.tinore. Mm-.
Jusserand, Mrs. Bryc.-,- Countess von Bern
storff and Mm?-. Loeeronthal-Ltnau.
.\ |o?ai l'sT '" dinner parlies pre? .?del the
ball at th.- New Willard, among the host?!
being Senator and Mrs. Brigs*, who had
twenty guests; Miss Anna Irwin, Mlsr
Katherine ?-"ratio. Mr. and Mrs. Willig? r?
Hennis arid Mr. and Mrs. John F. Wllklng
colonel and ?Mrs. Thompson had among
their guests at dinner Rear Admiral and
Mrs. Walnwright, R.-ar Admiral and Mrs
McLean. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kirk Porter
ami Miss Wood.
Mr. and Mrs. Edson Bradley, who ?Miter?
talned at dinner and then occupied a box
at th?- ball, had among their guegti Major
General and Mrs. Iyonard Wood. Mrs. Hi.r.
bert Shipman. Miss Marian Bourne and
Miss Jeannette Mann, of New York; Gov?
ernor Ma goon and Major Herwsrth.
The American Ambassad?>r to ?beat hrlt*
sin and Mrs. Whitelaw Reld arrived \p
Washington this evening for a visit of
some day?. Tliey are the guesta of Ur.
and Mrs. William J. Boardman.
Mrs. I.. 7.. Delter haa as guesta for some
ttrr.e Mrs. Pretyman and Misa Pretymaa,
of IaOnd'in. her niece and great-niece. Mrs.
! Ja.-k Gardner. <?f Boston, will arrive to
I morrow to I*? Mrs. laclter's guest, and ther
will attend the dinner which she will ?rive
on Wednesday in honor of Ambassador i_4
I .Mr?. Reld.
Mrs. Arthur Iselln gnve a ?lance ayt night
at Sherry s, the nallroom being de.-orat?d
In green and white. Her guests, ntimber?
Ing about 125, came on from dinner? wltll
Mis. Austen ?Tray. Mrs. I-ewls Is.-I'n. Misa
Sybil Douglas, .Miss Beatrice Flagg and
other?. The dancing was general, and
shortly before 1 ??"?-lock supper was "--Tved,
followed by more dancing, and later there
was a se, mid supper or early breikfas?
The guests Include?, ?.'olonel and Mrs.
William Jay, Mr. and Mrs. Reginald C.
Vanderbllt, Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt. jr.,
Mr and Mrs. Rob?rt ?Joelet, Mrs W ??eorge
Cavendleh'Beatlnch, Mr. and Mrs Og'ien
Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Payne Whltnc- Mr.
and Mrs (?gden I.lvlnaston Mills. Mr. and
lira J. OordOB Douglas?. Mr. and Mra.
Harry Payne Whitney, Mrs. William K.
Vanderbllt, jr., Mr. and Mrs. Whltnev War?
ren, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Iselln. Mr and
Mrs. Henry Clears, Mr. aad Mrs i.?wis
ls?l!n. Mr and Mrs. W. Pavn? Thompson.
Mr. and Mrs. James E D f.inier, Mr. and
Mis V. Cray QrtSWutd, Miss I.a'ira and
Mlas Mary Canfleld. Mr. and Mrs Archibald
I Stevens A:exander, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
j Stevens. Mr and Mrs. CourMandr Dixoa
j Barnes, Mr and Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson,
i Miss Edith Mortimer, Miss Louise Iselln,
Mor., nr? Robinson and Stanley Mortimer
Another dance of last night was that
Mrs. John Duncan Emmet gave at her
house, \o. 1<**7* Madison avenue, for her
niece, Miss Lucy Drexel Dahlaren, the
debutante daughter of Mr. and Mrs Eric
B. Dahlgren It was preceded by a dinner,
served at small tablea In the dining room
and conservatory. The guesta included
Miss Eleanor Prentice, Misa Marjory and
Miss Florence Blair, Misa ?'ora Hennen
Mo-ns. Miss Justine Ingersoll. Miss Eliza?
beth Turnur?, Miss Winifred rhlsolm. Mlae
J?an Morris, Misa Frar.-es W>eth. Misa
Adelin? Townsend and Miss F.U_*betS
? Mme. Tetrazzlnl and Misa Kathleen Par*
I low w.re the artists at Albert Morris Bag?
bVs musical yesterday morntns et th? sTal*
; dorf-Astorla. Th? ballroom, as usual, waa
| crowded, and among those seen wer? Mra.
j R. Fulton Cutting, Mrs Warren Delano,
I Mra John Clinton ?Tray. Mrs. Fred*rh k H.
Betts. Mrs. William Klngsland, Mrs. Will
I lam Douglas Sloane. Mrs. Edwin ?lould.
i Mr?, c.eorgo ?'obb Wilde, Mrs. ?touverneur
! Kortrlght, Mra. Bayard ?*. Hoppin, Mm
? Stephen H. P. Pell, Mrs. Snowden Eahn.
j stock, Mra. William Floyd Jones, Mrs. <l.tr?
ence C. Pel!, the Duchess de Chaulne?, the
I Duke of N'ewcaatle and cieneral Hon? -
Richard Lo?inabery will sail to-morrow
! for a trtp around the world, which will keep
I him away two year?. Walter Rlchap!
town on Sunday for San Franclaoo, whence
he will sail for Japan, and later will Join
Mr. IiOunsbery.
Mrs. Henry M. Tllford will give a Urg?
?llnner dance at Sherry'? this evening for
her daughters, Mrs. David WsgBtsfl and
Mrs. Stanley O. Mortimer.
Mra John R. Drexel give? her third dln
i ner dance of the season this evening at
! her house. In East t?-d street.
Mrs. Chauncey M. Depew has a dinner
thl? evening at her house. In West 51th
Mis? Catherine S. Burton will give a
luncheon at her houre. In East 5t>lti street.
Mks Nina Delafleld. daughter of the late
H. P. Delafleld, will be married to-day to
Arthur I^-ipsley at the house of her ur_n.
tnother, Mrs. Daniel E. Moran, la Part
; avenue.
Mr and Mrs. George Folsflm. Miss Ethel
I an I Miss ?'on.tance Folsom and Mr. and
1 Mrs ?"lark G. Vorhees are booked to-day
for Naasaii.
I -
Mrs William Plerson Hamilton will give
a dinner on Thursday at her house, in Bast
:*-th street.
Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Rrooks hav?- IS*
turned from Alken, S C. and Sir at th?
Hotel ??otham, where they will stay for the
rest of the season
Ml?. William Deugtea Slo.ine will give a
dance on January BJ at her house. In Baal ,
?.d street.
Special Committee of Board of
Estimate Said to Have Three.
lb . omiiicii.latioits of the special commit
i?o of the ?Board of Est?mala on th.
i ?action ?>f a ?dts for th?? n?'w oourtbouss
were being drawn In the office of Borough
i?, ideal McAneay, ??ne of th? metnbera
yesterday. n<* will go over it to-day ?jrlth
Controller Prend?irgast. soother member of
the committee, and It la ??.?pel th.v will
ba abb* to K'-f It in shape t?> present to the
i?...,ifi at Its msstlni on Thursday, Presi?
dent Mit. lid of the Board of Alds?nsii, th.?
other member Of the committee, is III.
Moth the I'ontroller an?! the Boiourh
President yesterda) preserved the utmost
y in regard to the site ov sites they
would recommend, it is understood three
-it.- win be ii'i-ntione.!. running in ?salus
trum three 10 six million dollars They
are all north of th-> new- Municipal Build?
ing and Bouth ?if the criminal courts
Building and MulbefTy ?Bend It Is under?
stood th.? report will show the \.limitions
oi th.- valions paresia raconuniin'lad. and
will show both the minimum thai might
b? taken for the building and indicate what
might U- .Ion??, iron, gg artistic p.'int of
view-, by purchsslni mo't? property and
piecing th.? building In a park spae??.
The fit o that il Is understood la most
?col.-.i by the membera of the committee
runs north from th.? Municipal Building, at
I'lian?- street, is ttouaded bij Oeatrt street'
..h th.? ?m?- side and CSty Hal Plecs on the
.?Ih.r. Thin sit. OOUM 1"? astSadSd back
toward Columbus Park. ftirni.-rly kn?awn as
Mulberry Pen,I Park. ?According to tlv?
meats' thai th.- city bad lo sapead. An?
other proposed s.t... It is understood, la in
the ti-tanglo ?tartlng at Centre and,La?
fayette streets, Just northwest of lbs Mu?
nicipal ?BuOdlni
Albanv, Jan. s BSSaUM el "?" pressure
of business In connection with the l/eglrlat?
nre Governor Dix has cancelled hi.? en?
gagement to speak to-morrow before the
second State Conferenc on Taxation, at
Buffalo. He haa arranged to. have hia
*\i?ttr-h read.
Wants $15,256 66 as Result ot
Abandonmont of Yacht Virgin!*.
A suit in admiralty for WJKo. ?as
brought yesterday against l? C Hennlle^
the banker aad yachtsman, on claims r*
SUltlag from the stranding and abandon?
ment of the -team yacht ?Virginia, char*
tered last summer by Mr Benedict froi
the estate of Isaac Stern.
The ?omplalut ?aid Mr. Benedict ?liar?
tered the >acht for sixty ?lays at a CSgl
of $ir..ii?u>. with the iiiuler.-taiidlng that
the Vngiiiia was to. be returned to her
SWaers <>u June 4. and in ?-aae of a delay
he would pay a demurrage < f |gid a day
Through faulty navigation, 'he complain?
ants allexe, the yacht \?as run upon a reel
at Havana. <*uba, on Mav II .ind wtt
ahandoaed a few days later by Mr. Bene?
dict und hl? p.-trtv
The Virginia, badly ?trained, ?n? sub
aaqusptiy Boetsd fron reef and ?sae
brought t.? tiii.s p,n t .m ,sbm j? The sa?
pesjOS of saving the .vacl-t and hrtnglng
her here and the demurrage charg?e,
amounting in all tu f 15.256 88, are now
sought by the Isaac Stern estate frota
My. Benedict.
Water Will Be Three Feet Higher
, Within Next 48 Hours.
Puts. Jan. 8.?The River Seine, which
waa already much swollen by the continu?
ous heavy luiim of the last week. Is again
rising, although there la no immediate dan?
ger of a repetition of the great ll?>i?l P\
January, 19U?, when an enormous amount
?if damage was ?lone.
The hydrom-trlc service to-day announces
that there will be a further rise of thre
feet In the level of the water during the
next forty-eight hour?. The freight ateainer
S between Parla an?l London via ?Men
haa beer? suspended, as th? vessels cannot
pa.s t-ene.ith the bridges.
From The Wm h ins* on **?""
The Oral tn?pertl..n of Ken Year r<-?olu
with a ?lew to a-certalnlns anv netd ot
1? about ?????

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