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ttrto thnrk fcribttur.
MONDAY. NOVKMHER 4. 1912. Owned ai.d putllshe. dally by tbe Tribune AMocl-tlon, a New York corporation; OrJen M. R.hJ. I'restdetn, Concl. Hanilin, Secretary; Jamea M Harrett, Treasurer. Addre.e. Tribune _.o:d!nf, No. 1">4 N?e?au street. Now Vork. gUBSdUPnON HATES. -By Mall, Poitage TaH. ent-Ma et Oreater New York. t ally an ! San-lay, one month.~""*i'ntt I'ailv ;ii,rt .Sunday, slx montha. 9*0 nnd Sunciay. ona year. o-W o.ly, one month.?.?*? Detlr oely, slx months. _?'*' l>ai y cniy, one year. Sunday eqiT< slx ir.ontl.s,. fc-.in.ay oi,;y, one year.... 4.00 1.25 2.5U Foretgn subscrlpUor.s to all co-ntrles In th? fnlversal Postal Union, lncludlng postsge. DAILY AM) Sl'NKAY: One month.4100:Ona year.417 40 BCKOA1 ONLY: fitx months.43U7,One year.yA\k\ DAILY ONLY, Ona n?'.b.41 C_;ona year.112 28 CANADIAN RATE3. DAILY AND PTNDAY. one month.4 -"? One year.410.0S DAILY ONLY. Or ptontl.4 ..O.One year.4i>.<~ Sl'NDAY ONLY: One month.4 "OiOne year.14.88 I.'ntered at tbe Postofflce st New Yer_ aa Second Clasa Mall Matter. Our readers wni confer a favor by e^vlalng tn when they are unabla to procura a copy of The Trlbur.e from tbeir newsdealer, Ad-ree.: Tribune. Clrculation Department. THE RECORD. On tliis last day before the election every man who ls qunlllied to vote to morrow ought to give at least a Httle time to tblnking about his obligation and his opportunity. Flrst of all. he shouid resolve to vote If he has lntelligence and un active lonseienee he must realize that to rafme or neglect ta take part in the elec-tioii would be an IgnoMo desertiou of duty. He must also. if Iie has lntel? ligence and an actlve eeoocieaee, ae knowledge thal President Taft has been falthftil. honest and patriotlc and must fecl a strong detlre to rebuke those who have falsely acctlied bim of aihiblUng the opposite qoalltles. ? Thnt last conalderatioo, su.-li is hu? man nature. may of itseif dotermine B |00d many vetee; l?'ii moat of the .voters a>k for something more. We urge those arho are looking far proof that the I'resident is also wise. eftt cient and progressive to stiuly tbe record of his administratioii. Ile has done much. and all that it ajam pOOatbM to do, to take the tariff out Of politics and revise the BCbed ules one at l time. arltll full knowl tdge ol facts and needa, hy means of i panuuient Tarlfl Board. He bai m cured the eatahHabmenl of poetal mt? incs banks and the lnitiatlon of n raa] parcels post system. He has oh tained the passage of I federal em fAejaenf bability act. He has helped to strengthen tlie federal jniwer in Ngatottng interstate commerce and to enlarge tlie jurisdietion of the comniis slon. He has enorinously extendod the fleld of rivil servke regulation in the interest of non-partisansbip and edl ciency. He has labored unceasingly for economy in tlie publh: serviee and actually brought about ? suhstantlal reduetion of appropriatlons. He has vindlcated tbe anti-trust a.t hy ?aus inj; it to be steadily enforcetl agalnst transgressors. He has been foremost in the cause of Internatlonal peace. and in partieular has cffectually rc ?farted etroag pressnre and temptation to I'inhroil the Unltad States with HexJco. He lins promoted by practical steps. ln eontrast to vislonary sc.-homes, tbe c-oi.sfi\atio_ of national reoowcco. He has BtOOd imniovahly for thOOS safeguards <?f life. liherty and the pur boH of bappfnesa which the Oooatltn tioii prortdea, and for its aineudment as occaakm dcmandi by tbe dellberate nnd oitler'y metlKKls whlcb it pro vldes. Ha has done bls work Jttstlj and pattantly, and arltb ??? daep sanae of publlc care, as tbe Preeldent af all the people. ife has spoiten ,'ind acted tlie trutli at all times and under all cir oauistanccs. THE SULZER EXHIBITION. Ther>emorracy's "Httle Jack Hornei" keeps exclalmlng. "Wlmt l great boy om 12" and dolng nothlng else. "Thei> "ln no aaaa in tliis- country v,iiom the "Lzar batee aroree than he hates me, he told a Harlem audience ou Satur day niglil. Tliis assertlon deserves | plftre beside his "That was t<K> much ***? ??. so I ahrogated the treaty Of "183L'." his "I was TIIK ('ongressman," his dechurattoa that New York State "never bad the audaclty to repenl" any law which he put upon the statute bOOk tl Bpeeker Of the Assemhly and his ererlaating "point te the ifee and career of William Sulzer." There nre other ami ecpially ludi _Vcsu exbthltkNH of ranttj In Mr. sui zer's apeechee. Bhreif ouo of them that we ha\e seen in full alxiundi* ln tbe crodeel and most cliihhsl: egojsin. That more of it has m>t appeared in I the press is due to the suhordinate ! degree; of attention whkh the state | campaign in reoelving. <nily hrief J accounts Of Mr. S'ulzer's CUrriue havts j appeared. and that lius been a hlesslng | lo blm. Had the state read hls' Kpeeches in full day after day it would I have found him the atranseat candi? date ever put Up for Ihe t'overnorshlp. If tbe cberacter of his utternnees has ; beci'ine erldery nnderetood lt in Iui-j ]M)?s!',!e t. belleve tbat be has not drlven away in disgnst boats of lils ? norrnal snpporters. Ererj one dally j meets men who a fortrdght ago ex- j pected to vote the straight Democratic | ticket. bul arho have been slekened bl I hls fhl!tli>]i exliiliition of vnnity on tlie Rtump and intend to BUpport some other candidate. The sllence of his eariler newepaper supjiorters ls slgnlticant. TThe NOW York World" has refrained from men tioning his name on Ha editorini page for a fortnight or more. "The Near York Times" has manifested an equal ..degree of diHsntisfueti.?n wltb Ita candidate. Rerf-reeuectlng ixewepspern ? annot utford to give actlve Mfpotl ta a "little Jack Horner" for tbe t'ov jeruortihlp. And what can they aay for liimV He has done uotbing to disj.cl the ?*ellef that ln oflice be would be nn iustnunent of "Boas" Murphy, ami bc bas done nothlng to meet tbe evl I-? denep which has boon headed OP Bbowlng thut he haa ihra/e in the I?iist been n complacent machine man nnd fwpient eulogiatof Tammany and its MceanlTC master.s. Hi has nf> pol ley to offer and no Ideai to raggest regarding tlie admini^tratioji of tlie state. He suys nothing in hii O-n bohalf but "Wlmt ? great boy am P" tf his npwspappr stipportors were not reduced to llleuce. by tbe taumlUation of having such I candidate on their hands, they would be by Um mere want of materlal to um ln hli lupport. Ile supplics DOthlBf. Hi* mVJAtoCbtoB BXt nothing bUl exhibitions of tlie most eftonleblng pergen-J r_ntty. if the eampalgn were long enough tor the >tate tO take his meusurc. ns Ihe 1 >eiuo cratfe newepepefi of this city whlch havo tried to support him have taken it. nobody would doubt his ovenvhelm ing defhat ___________ HADLEY FOR SECOND PLACE. It is evident that (Jovernor llerben S. Hndley at Missouri wlll be ninde the Kcpubllcan candidate for Vlco PreRident as soon ?s the uationnl eom niltteo i* nhle to mpet and lill ttio va? cancy on tbe ticket cnuscd ly the death of vicc-rrcsideni Bberman. The rppiies received hf The Tribune from niembers of the national committee in answer to its lUggeotkm of the do-drn bllity of an eHrly indlcatloii pf the probable Candidate showed the trend of opinion te he ln his favor. Chair? man Hilles now announccs that "1 twentv-four committeemen who bave indieatcd thelr choice eighteen are for Mr. Hadley. while the other* show widelv scnttered prelereiues. ln nddi tion. he hus indirect statements from or representing other mpndiers. so tliat tlie sentiinc.it ol I rnajority of the coimnirtce is understond. and flve sevenths of thal rnajority is ready tO gpprove Mr. Hndleys seiection. Preaidenl Taft has lei it he known that Mr. Hadley's nomination would be ggwonbk to him. In feet, he wanted Mr. Hadley ?s his nuining wate four jrea- age, hut those who were at lhat ti-M Ul closest COUU ?eltam and instnmicutal iu bringing him into the Beld ndvhed Ihe nomina tion of Mf. Sherman. i.overnor Had ley is a sane. progreaalve men, wboae Independence, ability and loyalty 10 Republican prindplea have made blm widelv known and reflpected, and blve ftillr justiiied the opinion formed by Mr. Taft before he had aehleved a na? tional reputatlon. The practlcal afl suranco that he will be named hy the national committee and inpported by tbe Taft electora wiii he gratlfylng to every eitizc-n who would un.h'r any ciiviii.i.-tauco vote th-- Republican tlcket It takes awny all poeslble feel log 0f voting in ihe dark. and preventfl any misrepreseiitation by opponents. Tlie Inteival between Mr. Sherman's death and Election Dej made a for? mal BOmlnatioo impractleahle. hut tlie expressions of opinion in favor of Mr. Hadley have heen seciired in sutticient volnme for the eampalgn manageri to regard them as fairly n-presentative. aud tliey will l*e accepted hy the voters as an unotticiul hut Bgtiflfactory itidh ation of party poll< y. POLICE AND COLONIZERS. The lnvestigations of the Honcel lb'! lot Association. a non-partisnn body compri?ing sup|?n*ters ot all the lead? ing Presidential candidates, diselose plans for extensive election fntudl which should bave the attentlon of Poii.-e CommlfleJoner Waldo. Hi- or (lers to the poliee. liowever well in tended, directlj play into the bandi of the Ulegal voters who have been colo nlxed iii several Assenihly dletrlcts and who if not interfered with will. ae COfdtBg to tlie Purns detectlvp agency, c ;i<t hPtween 8,000 and 4,000 fraudu? lent ballots to-morrow. lf the pollce. instead of being ita tioned in tlie polllng booth in foll light <>f the voting. as beretofore, are placed on the street, as the t'ommis sioiier now directs. "to preservo out ward order nnd decency," so to speak. and are also forhidden to make nrresta wlthout warrant of persons voting 11 iegally unless the offences nre com mitted in thelr presenre. the colonizers wlll enjoy practlcal immunity. They can take their chance of voting nt one polllng place, and. even lf dotOCted, can tnove on unhindered to another. The recpiestof the Honest Ballot A^< ciation for such modifleation of tlie orders to the poliee as will mnke the force a really effective Instrument for tlie prevention of Ulegal voting and tlie arrest of repeaters should he heeded hy the Pollce Commlssioner. He cannot be Ignorant of the fact that 1 thls organleed cohmlaatlon, <>f wiiich tlie deteetives liave found flpOdflC evi dence. lfl in the interest of Taniinany. He should on that account be espe ciaiiv eratcbfnl and avold any possible complaint that the Tammany city ad mlulstrntioii had, through a change in poliee metboda, tbeflttated frauds by i\< own partisans. _ PROGRE8S AND LOYALTY. 1 Kx-Govcrnor Stokes of New Jersey hus made a retOTt'UpO- the H011. Rve.* ett t'olhy of "New Idea'' repule whi'h for tts eogency und effectIvgMM do> -erves to he eouiiiiended to the coiisid iratioii of all who are inclined tO fol low Mr. Colby and other Thlrd Term politiclnns in their desertion and woiild l?? betrayal of the party witli wliicii they have hlthertp heen gModated. Mr. (V.lby whs reported to bnre con cleunied Mr Stokc-s for reniuliiing in tbe Republican party ufter having idvo cated tbe nomlnatlon ot Colonel Hoose? velt at Chlcago. and to huve chane' terlzed his COUfOe lfl trcason tu tlie Progressive caUBO. Mr. st'ikes iidmits that. be tgvored Colonel RooeeveRa nomlnatlon. He entered the Preetdentlal prlmariee u n Progressive, but also as a Repuh llcnn, as did Mr (dlhy. WbePa haw? ever, he trgl defeutecl nt th,. ChtCggO| eohvention be did not eoucetve it t<? j le his duty to holt. He had entered . primariei end conventlon in good falth. 1 nnd he coaeldered tliat gsod Mth .mil loyalty r?sjiilr-<i him t.. ahhie hy the result. Ile thought, and he urged H Opon Mr. Colby at that time, as he now reminde him, that lt whs inct^nbent upon them both to remain ln th>j, party and to seek its reforin from wltbln. "The Kcpublican voters," he rcminds Mr. Colby, reierring to tlie organization and control nf the party in tlie Btate of New Jersey. "had IntTOSted tOjTOU thelr "intoivMs, aial I did mn think you had "a rlght to deaert them .ind leave them ? "under the control of the same man "agemeul tbey bad roted tb dlechgrge. "Sueii a course waa, ln my oplnlon, a "deeeitlon of i Bacred trust." _ha1 ta a retort wblcb lines true. and t<? whlcb it will be dirtie,|)t for Mr. C61bj? even to attenipt n repl>. Equally etfeetlve Ib Mr. B.okes'fl de Bcripthm of tbe mental charactertatlcs Of Bome Ot the Thir.l Term pn>pa_an dists. "They unConadOUSly and hon? est Iy" be says. "think in term- of tlie "i<rsonn! EgO instead Of ln terms of "humanity. Thelr oarn ittltode ln I "publlc BlttMtlc-.loomfl up targer than "the welfare of Iheir fellow men.'' ihit qntUty of the Third Term ex j.loitatlon has been COOJplCUOtU nr.d paraniount from (he very begtnnlng ln its chief lender and in his lieutetianK in not ? few CBBie. Indeed, it baa been cliaracterlstle through all of their po litical careers of the men who now dis play it. Mr. Stoke^s apt exposuro is made with the autborlty of fl man who was one of the most enllgbtened and progreeeire Gorernora New Jersey ever had. and who yet has found il pevfeotly compatihle arttb progresfl to be loyal to the party of piugrcas. We are inelin. d to think that a large majority of Jer? sey men wiii beartlly a_rco wltb blm BIRDS AND BUGS. The annnal meetlng of the Sstlonal A-sofiation of Audubon Bocletlea baa called attentlon igaln to the wbole sale destru.tion nf Mrdfl and to the dlsturtroofl reeults which are likely to t'ollow so marked a disturbauce of tlie balance of nature. At tlie same time Dr. Hornaday, the Dlrector ?>f the New Vork Eoologfcal Park, pOtfl for? ward a drcular letter ou n>?' robject, with B report from a committee of tba Fourth National I oiiservatloti Con? _m>ss. n is repreeented that tnt mlll* lon men ami boyt nre iltBghtering Mrdfl in thls eoiuitry. und ihnt inse. i pesis are Infllctlag losses of hundred< of inlllions of dollars yearly npon the oatton, moel of wblcb woaild be ;iverted if the Mrdfl bad Hot been da Btroyed. ii is. therefore, nrged that Congress sbonld, at this winter's Bes? Blon, ena. t one of the three bllls wblcb are now bOfOTO it for the protCCtlOO of mlgratory birds. There may be thoae whe will regard Ibe Btatements made as exaggerated. though they BW), in fact. probably well wltbln the Ilmltfl of truth. There maj be tboaa who do not take latereal in w iid life and who <i" nol krre blrda fOT either th.-ir beauty ol' tlieir mel ody. Bul ev.-u the most nnsympatbetlc utllltarlan must flnd food for tboogbl in the indubititble BtatlStkfl of loasefl from lnseot pests and of expenoes in curred in artlhVlally fightlng them. lt must be etident to the practical mlnd, moreover, that any conslderable ellml nation of bird life nnfaYorablj uffecta the balaace of natural forcoe. \ large proportloa of blrdfl are dtotlnctrrery in sectivorous. Their eXlstence aiul a Hvities in norrnal numbera keep tbe insccts from becomlng too oumerooB, and conversely their destmctlOO tfforda the inse^ta 'opporiunlty to Increase abnormally. That is the logk of the caae, and it ls not to i?e orertbrown. it explalnfl whv certain Inse.-t pests have so ,-m r moiisly increased in recetit year-. al a cosl of bnndredi of mllUonfl t<> Ibe country. Certainly it sugKests iu ibe most dlrect nnd conrlnctng manner tbe need of prompt leglalatlon for what ever protectlon to Inaeet-dertroylng birds it is poealhle t.. afford. it is probably true. as Btated, that the value of ihe blrdi ii;* buect deetroyeni Ib fer greater than that of thelr fehtbei ?nd of thelr fleeb for f.L Certainly it M-ems llke ihe economlcfl "f l>e?llnui tu spend vnst sum< in Inefllelent arti ti.-ial efforls to BUbdUC Inse.-t pestfl wben tho birds would do tlie work over Ro mmb more efflciently at no cost to us, if only we would ht them do it. _ MONEY AND BUSINESS. Tho total boalncris ot the New Y<.rk fltoek Kxchange during last week was not lmportant. either ln volume or SS lndlcating the sentlment of the nmrket. In the early part of the wc-ck the- t.-n dency waa downward, whlle dnilng the latter daya there was n recovery ln prlcea and tho tmdlng t044S wai stronger. The nctron of the mark-t, however. could not bo accepted as r. flectlng tho paaslng BVents which usuaiiy infiutnco tradlng asntlment The week, which wns sboiteaed by the closing of the exohatiKo on gaturday out of reapeet to VI. <?- I'resident Sh.i mun. will hold a placa in Stock Ex- I change rccords of 1012 an wltnssatag I tho btghest call money rates up to No- j vember 2. Business ln trade and Industrial j branches contlnued to mOVS with flllgbt Interruption toward tbe promlsed de- ! VClopmeat of general prosperlty, ?-f which the weeks and monthH for fl long time. have given OOntlmied csldcnccs. There has betn partlcular actlvity among the ateel and Iron IndUStTteS supptylng railroad equlpnsnt. The pur? chaass of the rellroada have been baarfi and the October recorda of ateel iinil iron productlon ?? lipaad all former raoerda, There bas been Bn Incre4mlng demand toe ateel specialtles, and in > :., of tiie planti nlghi ahlfta hav. bs b pul <>n t< meet tiu- requlremeatgI r.r iellverles, Ona of the lmportantI Bvents in th. Bteel tr.- ;.- iras the ptac< ing laal week hv ths New York Central Railroad "f the burgeel all?ataal p?'s matuppt car contract ever reoorded, Ihe cantraet called for the dalrrery la nn:: ,.i' jti? coecbea, fer wblcb praetlcally 15,000,000 vdi bs pald, in other indua trles reports have 1>< ^n relatively en curaging. lt is WOTtby of aotfl that ln harmony with the ladaatrlal OUtpUt th.- dlstributlon tbfOUgk mcrcantlle . hatinejs has b.-en SCtlVa In the dry goodfl llne there- waa reported both an baprotrcnent in trade ancl pr. notincod rlrmness in prkea. BUd tbb indudt-d the- nuinerous dcpartni* nta <>( th'! ili\g.M,d.i OUtpUt ahowlng a broad enlng of mer.antile demands. The ,,ne llne of business whkb wae aaid net t>> bs up to exi<ec-tatioiiN is tootwear fer sprlng dellvcry, but nianufacturers uio reported to be busy on setsonable gooda and l""k fOT the ordors for sprlng to come before any Mnaatinti of factory activity will be necossnrv. T.enther con? tinues to show atrength, aad Wdea, hoth forelgn and donvstle. are reported to be actlve. with the eaooptton of Broeta reported in Oklahoma tbnt arlll affect Um COtton Crop In that district, tbe erop movementf >lndlcnta surpastdng recorde, partlcularly In Weatern wheat reeelpta. In money affairs the forcign situa tlon baa been watched rather ex pactantly, as movesnenta of forelgn Bnanofl roflect in a way the proepeet of a pcacaful aetflemenl ol tbe Balkan xfTalrs. Tle- return of 'he Hank of Bngland lant araah showed ? deeroaae in goM reaerve, but the buiiion hold Inga were ?87,330,964, comperod with ?36,118,4] l ni 1911 and ?8&286,460 ln 1910 The reaerve was glven at ?2T, 197,0001 in 1,911 it was ?26^748,014 The lean account was greater this year. however, than ? year ago. The stnte ment, although flhowlng ? reduction of ? to llahllttlee to 47.7'J per ' ' Bt, u " mpared witb 48t68 per eent for the previoilfl week, wa.s not unfavi.r ahlo. The Bank oi France on Thuraday last advam ed its dtacounl mti to I per cent This was tbe lecond time durlng th- ne nth. the rnte having been advano d from 8 per cent to ?"-'??.? i" r cent nn October 17. The action by tbe Bank Of Franoo wUI doubtleafl bo foi lowad by Increaaea la tha mtefl of the Imperlal Bank of Oermnny and tlie Bunk of Bngland. Time is a .-train 00 the Bnancee of Europe, bui no alann l? fall al present. ln local nioney af faln there has be.-n ? hardenlng of ratea, and <all money durlng the WOOb advanced to its blgheet point of the year. The New York banks huve con tlnued to loee thr. ugh tba Suh-Treas ury, and there is little t?. warraiit . n pactatlon o i u money In the local held |n the near futOTO. ai last .m end of etraa voting is in ?ight. e The Oovernorahlp of Wew Jeraey is eaiier lo hold on to than ? Can pemlon. e Clark Orlfllth, who fallad ? chargtng daer with ? etone, bad to kiu him afterward wltb the butl of his gun. No admlrer of "liatty" arlll admll that more than th<- Rtone would h. necesflarj if he had been the chlef per* former huael la oa aa lt' pi eai ntal McCall anythlng hi ma aak. In an Bddn. i thfl other day I ? remarked: more than ? : tlon Bl ?? la i vi neratt >i gt i allty, holding ? proud poaltion umoiik all ii..- political crgaalimi ??( thfl norW. Tliat 19 more definite und not less in iplrtng than Webeter- "ataaaachuaetta There ahe atande." Examination "howiera" are by no mean* conflned ;?? acboolboya, afl a re ? ? nl "infonnatioa teat" ot freabman -?t Now Vork Univeratty ahowed. The deflnltloni nf "h< potheeaNP as "a drng- i gis?." and "ceaophag?a" afl '_ tomh in Whlch dead kiiigs were placed'' WOM worthy nf .t in,. ii deacendanl of Mrs. Malaprop, whlle the itntamenl tbnt "Boowulf WBB a character ln Shake spearo's Ivanhoe" rlvaln the claafllc ,i - (otint of t*Beop aa "a man who arrote "fablee and traded the copyrlghl for a ? bottle of i otaah." Governor Wllaon mual be apaaklng Imaglnatlvalj when he talka about hav? ing seen 'the patlent Ile on tln- table 'in New Jeraey and tlae from tbetablfl "aatonlabed thal he was atUl ath unlaaa, Indeed,he meana that be aaw it through i 'o ig-rangfl glaae. He baan't beea In New Jersey enough since be was elected Oovernor to eee much tk it w.in golng on there. e When Mi Bulaar aaya that he never had a beoa and never egpecte to bave one it lfl perfectly undrrnto"d that the remark does not apply to that grnit atataaman and g\W i?rr of atateenlen, tle- ilon. charbs i\ Murphy. The u.ird term "Progressives" over in Ncwark show the llne catholldty of thelr progress by having u clorgyman ntunip apeaker "make his audlence howl" by etandlng on the platform and drinklng a glass of bOOT "whlle tho bund played h llvcly alr." THE TALK OF THE DAY. Two young women were Mtting ln the front row of tbe flflCOad balQOni of a N<w Yoik thcatrn when- a popular getrflflfl lfl now playing. Befota the curtain went ap tbey arere takinK a lelaafety lo?k "vt iii.- theatn decoratlone. A?ove tha atage, dlracUy opppeita iiiem, am? a piaaur Iflni i. accompaalad by tvro M i i Thfl apper aida of every cur\e w.is hk-; thick velvet from tha aeeumulatloo of aa in. ii dust na eoold Ha tbara arlthout :.lidlnK off. "Kunny," ."^(Id one (.f tlai niils lo her companloti. 'They tell on theatn programmw trhe porfwnei tba theatrea, irbe makee tho ..hoe.., atui wbo deatgna the wtga avea, but they never Uiiiik to a_OOOnOfl who ought to clea" i.io lope ol Um boaoe aad ihe aenlpwara ani doea DOt That ls what I want to know." "i vc Juat beea Introdueed to Profaaaor Bmythe; luch a charmlng man to tai* to! He doean'i tnaht om teel b md, ta aptta rn hli i lcv( ne a " "Ah. my dtar, bui that'a becauae of hla ? |et I in- .- I'uiicl:. Dr. viihaimjai'?uitaneeoa, Um esplorer, arbodiaeevered a raoeofblond Bequtaaaaa tplwelloi In the Kar North. said yeaterday that be was much mtereated la tha raporta that InfaaUle paraiyeis had broken oui among tho Baqufa?a_a no declared that aona of the aontagtoua - of ti..- whlte man had ho far reached Um blood Begabnaan "'i i ? not know what gMMlflfl 1?." doahVai tho ??xplorcr. "nor hnw thoy had emallpox They bav< ootda now- and than. Parbaaa By larw thfl) flflaj have some (.[ tln- white man's maladlf i ut if tio-y bavaa't lt artH h. only a flbOTt tt?M bofoic they aro Introdueed to them " Patkinoa I aaa It i? aald tha# feeaalfl spluers aro mucii larK'r an'i Rtera faro cfoua than tbe malea, und Kencrally dc \otir thelr hu.ibands. I'.itn .- i ahouM think even then that the buabanda arouldn't agrflfl wlih tium ? Vonkera Htatrsman. A Now Vork tailor who worka for uiany mra who an- BaoMtlOUa to be countcJ mtiong the "well droesed" hae BWdfl Ml evening ?ult ln keeplng wltb the eu/tKes tloni* of the ' itaiiiiont reformers" of Oer inany. Th(^ roform-ra ulm at the relega shlrts, coliars and walstcoata. The SHtt which Mr. Hchneider haa ahown to hla patrons conslata of knee breeches and a ?plkB tallsd coat. buttoned cloaely to the neck. where lt la flnlshcd with a narrow collar. Ile has offered lt aa a glft to any one who wlll wear It with black hoae and pnmps, but haa found no ona among hla customers to accept." ? It looks llke a long, hard wlnter." "W'hat's tho troublo?" ? My wif* has taken out.ajwtmimj berahlp ln a dam Ing club." ? Detroit free Prssa, The reported probaUc accegalon of Slr RufOfl Isaaca to the poaition of hSSS Chli f Justice of England recalls an la* deat lll tbs eaaesf of the Attorney Oen eral wblcb eeearred when Rufus isaaos was flrst leUaaed to I'arllament. There were at that time ten Jewish members of tbfl lower house?a mlnyan or quorum for M-.-Hie rsllgloai flsirlese and the new mambsr-tbl sisarsnth-awai told fasetloas lv that Inaamaek as there were already ten for prayers he would be superfluous. "Then," BtJd OM Of hls friends. "Isaacs mnal ho slefated to a place where only ,.!i.- man is necrssuiy, so that he may be rccognlzcd as cssentlal." Mrs. Towne-Have you had this set of Cblns long? Mrs gubbnbe?Let me see; I ve had it Just four cirls and a half.-PhlladelphU Ascord. The number of rlcttma to the need of ? ile BbOCB it" reases dally, a rsoenl anfferer, arhs i? aol yet eosus tonird to tba ni?.e of ber feet, sttll srtnees I srbsn atraagera Btars at them la peaalng. ! At laat, la desperatlon, she said to an other uomnn srbo aasmsd to he c-xamin i ing th-.-m: "Ves. I know thcy're funny." [ "What's funny?" BSked tbs bewiiderel j BtrSBger. ".\Iy foot,'' said the BSasltlVS j <.n?. "I waan't looking at your feet." the I other said, dofOBdlBg heraclf; but then her gUtBOS fell upon them, and she Bddsd: oh, I H'<. You have a gullty on ?dence, that's all." Her tatbar?What are the young tn.n's buslm aa prospei l .' Daughtsr i don't know that, pa. All I know is that bs means boalaaes? Boston Transcrlpi_ FINAL CONSIDERATIONS A Republican's Analysis of the Po liticaJ Situation. ... tho Edltor of Tha Trlbaae. .-.i W. ar.- 011 tlie BVS of sn ele.tlon - tiie most momentous, perhaaa, Blaaa Tba tttmult Im.- ilie.l away. The last gallsry play has bssa made. it is do* tst tba obscura men. aaewayed by ii IntsrestS, er the picturcsqueness of ., candidate, or gUttertag gansralltlsa, to face tba altuatloa calmly and vote only wtth regard to tae RspubHca wslfarOi aa tc which '!"? mcsl humble may express ? alai lusradlng as hls <. adplss, the Pro gresalve Ieaders ln nation an<i ststa sra Invohlng Uacoln'a gioat nanM ln aupport of proposttlons lhai to blm were sbbor* n.- never Btdoped t.. demagogyi or sppsalsd to snvy, naallcs and uncbar* Itsbleness, or preachsd tbst popular judg mentl l in mass meeting, are al . infalllbls and more t<> t..o daslrsd tbaa th.- calm and raaaaned optaloafl of rourta He neesr, under ?pell of exagger? ated ego. dreumed, much lesa declared, that he was tbfl only man ahle to brlng ? ,:? .iHon to tbfl people, and that with blm Misd-Ma shruld dle. r>n the contrary, ha knew. snd aald dletlnetly. that aii the peopla can ba fooied some of th. tlma -nd ? of them all of the time. flia hope lay ln tba bellef thal all of them cannot he fooled all of the time, und he dlsdalasd any attempt to fool them at uny time by srornont fallacles, offers of new lamps for old and promlses that roastsd larks ahould full Into the mouths of those votlng for him. Bs fSrSSaW and warned agalnst thal sxaggerated egrutst, posathla in every repnbllc, and who has appeared ln all. foollng the people to the top ..f thelr bent, fxrltlng their passtons, captlvatlng them with promlssfl IncapaMs of performunce, wefplng like C.os-.ir when they ha\ I - rffl !, Ill'-hlng thelr llbertles. persuadlng them 10 dsstroy thej constltutl?nal eafeguurds erected by thelr aober selves agalnst thelr frsnsled aelvea and to place him ln the Bsal of power?under what tltle, Flrst Consul, Presldent, ESmperor or King, mat ..t to dlspensa tha BOdal Justice not af tho courts but af the eadl. Know'.ng tbat Qod has never mada an Indlspensabla man, Llncoln'a clssr eioquer.ee waa un marred by tho over recarreal first per ?onsl pronoua, the ellmlnatlon nf which from Um Ptogrssalve hsrangsas of to-day leaves them ln appaaraaee iih? targets af? ter battle- praatlCS Ha rell?d upon prlncl plsa BOt upon bla "?n person'allty ancl^, Ifssstahshlp, He sppsalsd la patriotism und to reason and to saperfSOCS as ahown lu hlstory. ile prnmlsed nelther bread nor clr.'iis tlckets nor even sllk stocklnga, as did our mllllonalre gubernatorlal candl data latteriy. rssasaaVartag which here Hftor ba wlll blush to have ao far forgot ten hlmself. No thouahtful, patrlotlc man wlll vote |S ostahlish tho principles of a thlrd term ur tbs ?abStttat.Ofl of personal government for rsprsesatattVS government or pater nallsm for ladSBJSndsaea Concclvahly, a Repabflcaa may vote for Mr. Wilson. de spito that atateaman's audden realizutton In the polltlcul Damascus that hla teaeh iiihh of twenty years upon the Inltlatlvo sad leforendum wero boah. Hut how can he \..te for the deserters from hls own family, who not only hold to those here sk-a, but, trampllng upon the party to which they owe all that they are polltlcal ly. cry smltaatty ln thls la/>t day of the Campalgp thut the "boss-controlled Ro pobtlcaa ergaalaattea" is a thing of the past iie wiii rsaaemher that at Chlcago i :? w sraaka ag.i tho great Piagraaalvs leader was strlvlng and clamorlng for the nomination by thls same party; that at iba laal gahsraatorlal convention he. be Ihk supreme boss, pralsed the Payne-AI 'irli-li tarltf Itill and the udmlnistratlon of Mr. Taft. Hs will not btlleve thut th<.ao who ln the paat have held up the humls of thls b-uder?the Choates, the Rools, BpoonsTB, i.odgcs, Craaaii Tafta ami uii tbs baat af them -have changed ln the Iwlnkllng "f an o\ c. wliihi he ulone ha. remalned ateadfast in ths faitii. iie can not iie'' pt a.s statemneu of a now and b?l- j ter order Perktaa and Kimn und Maaesy und MeCermlck aad tba Ptashat twins. He wlll r.iin-mber lh.it Thomas l'lutt srSB persona gratS t>> the BSW leader and Can ii.'ii a dellght. Hs will reallze that never before has an sspli tal for ths high office of Prsetdsnt Ukened hls aaccssast and former friend to a thlef. a crook, a plckpocWot, a re cejver ot gtolsa gooda He wiu fall to undsfgtaad that subtle nrlnclple by which tbfl BSgro <>f the North 1_ tttted to be a delsgSta at s politlcal conventlon from which ths black delegate of the South Ih I. Ho will not follow the llght Blag chaagJB from lndorsetnent and en courugt-nient of Mr. Taft's pollcy on re_l proclty to opposltiuii to that pollcy, when it tppsarsd uniiopular in aome quarters, Of MCSPted as a aufilclent reason for tho changes thut this leader of thought dlu not andarstaad it He wlll mlatrust the Judgment of men, whlsh, after paaelng the half century mark of life, flnda that all frlenda of better yeara, then lauded ln uiimeusured terma, hSJrS auddenly becomo baae and aupporter* of fulae doctrlnea. Hc will wondcr whether the Prsetdsnt People and Social Incidents AT NEWPORT. [By Telegraph to The Trlbune.1 Newport. N?f. 3. -Reglnald C. Vander? bllt returned frotn New York early to day and gave a stag luncheon at Sandy Polnt Farm. He was accompanled from New York by 8amuel Wllletts. Henry Whlte, ex-Ambaasador to France, wlll come to Newport thls week to vlslt Rear Admlral French E. Chadwlok Mr. and Mrs. John R. Drcxel. Miss Alice Drexel anJ W. Hude Neilson wlll go to New York on Wednesday. They aall for Europe November 30. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred G. VaaderMlt ar rlvad here in their prlvate car Wa\farcr from New York late to-day and are guests at Tho Breakers of Mr. Vandor bllfa mother, who entertalned at dinner thls evening. -1 IN THE BERKSHIRES. [Bv Telegraph to The Tribun<\ 1 Lenox, Nov. 3.?Several of tho Lenox anmmer colony are keeplng thoir cot tagos open until aftor election because they are voters here. Georgo W. Folsom, Grenvllle L. Winthrop, David Lydig. Davld T. Dana* Glraud Fo?ter, Hamml Frothlngham and Frederlck S. Delatleld aro ntnong those who wlll cast tlu-lr bal lots in I.*?nox. M. Dwight Collier will closo his cottage to-morrow and wlll vlslt David T. Dana bafore golng to New York to sall for Kurope. Mrs. Robert Winthrop and Mrs. Morrls K. Jesup wlll retorn to New Vork Thurs day. Mrs. Winthrop haa passed tho en? tlre season ln Lenox. Mrs. John E. Alexandre will entertain a ilinner party Tuesday evenlirg at Sprlng Uwn. Mr. and Mrs. W. ('. P.-irka and Mr. and Mrs. M. Bemaid Wabber, of New York, are travelllng ln the Berkshlre*. Miss Mary C Wheelwrlght. of Boaton, Im a guest of Miss Ro?amond Dlxey at Tanglewood. Mr and Mrs. Hei bert Appleton. Dr. and Mrs. J. F. ilammer, of N>w York, and who refueed to punlsh rebatlng when the offetider was dlacovered ln his own Cabi? net wlll, if he agaln flll the offlce, pur sue those who are now pouring out their money in hia behalf, and he wlll valnly try to suppress a smile when toid that tlie PaetotOOa stream ls pouring from the porkets of Messrs. Porkir.a and Fllnn only that the world may be better for thoir chlldren to live in. He wlll not forget when hearing that detectlvea have been ?mployed with blara of trumpets to catch Illflgal voters ln New York that iti 'Mi fornla, Pennsylvania, Nebraska ar.d else? where the Progressives have stolen or tried to steal the Republican emblem. Ifany other thoughts will restraln his pegell from marklng thfl Progressive ? h - tora and laggefl him to vote for Mr. Taft. tho most 111 used man at the har.ds of a fTfend who has ever held publlc oftice. and he wlll cast a vote for Hedges as a man who. running for offlce, has been above maklng those Impossible promlses on the platform that he knew In his heart could not be fulfllled ln the Bzacuttva Chamber. W. A. PT'RRINGTON. Now York. Nov. 2. 1912. CALLS WILSON MISLEADING FactB Not All Glven in Passa?e in History, It Is Said. To the Edltor of Tho Tribune. Sir: In reading Mr. Wiison's "History of 'he American People" I was surprl!?e_ to flnd the following on page 171, Vol ume |; "In IWO the Republlcans had carrled New York by a aafe margln of more than 2_,oon votes. and yet In 1832, but two years lator, Mr. Cleveland had oeen preferred to an unlmpeachable opponent by a plu? rallty of UMef Thls Is a strange statement for a man to put Into a history whlch le expected to be read by future generatlons. and lt ls especlally atrange for a man whom a reputable New York newapaper charac tetlzed after hla nomlnatlon for President as "a cultured scholar. an emlnent edu ciitor, a llfelong student of the history and theory of government" Does not Mr Wiison know that the Democratic candidate for Governor In 1SS0, although defeated, received about 20,000 more votes thau Mr. ("leveland received In 1SS2. and tiiat Mr. t'leveland's big plurallty ln 18*2 waa due to the fact that the Republlcans rofralned from voting for hts "unlmpeach? able opponent" and that he wae elected by default? Thls letter muat not be conatrued as a reflectlon on Mr. Cleveland. It Is wrltten to ahow that Mr. Wilson In elther Igno rant or dlshonest. The young man or woman of thls generatlon who waa not born until after 1M3 wlll tnfer from read? ing Mr. Wllaon'a history that men of all partlea In 1M3 tumblod over each other to vote for Mr. Cleveland. And appar ently thla waa the lntentton of the hta torlan. J. D. W. lialttmore. Oct. 27. 1912. FAVORS BRONX OOUNTY BILL Jones's Protest Ineffective, Mr. Vic tor Asserts. To the Edltor of The Trlbune. .Sir: The letter of my friend. J. Harrla Jonea. pvbllshod ln The Trlbune thls mornlng. ln prOtOflt against the ratlflca tiQ.n of the Bronx Coanty blll by the Votera of thls borough next Tuesday, ls DOt llkely to havo any effoct upon the vast rnajority of IntflUlgent Broaxltflfl who aro detormlnod to place thls groat communlty of 760.000 persons in a posl? tlon Where we can get what we flffl entltled to ln tho way of recognltlon from the clty authorltles, Includlng rapld tranalt faullltlos, pollce and flro protec? tion, and educntional opportunttles for our chlldren?more than 2.S.O0O school , hildren are now on part time in The Bronx lt Is true. as Mr. Jones saya, that a reso? lution opposlng Bronx County WOM paaaea by a \ote of 31 to 2 ln thfl name of thfl HlgMaMge Taxpajreraf AU__mb Tneae?v nlght, but neither tho president nor the secrotary of tliat organUatlon ooncurr. <1 ln tho vote, and only oiir-tcnth of tho niembershlp of the alllunce was pres.nt. Mr. Jonea recently .-ent out a large number of letters and much other litera? ture protestlng agalnat the Bronx Coun? ty meaauro In the name of the. Xortn Sldo Board of Trade. of whlch ho le presi? dent. But for dolng thls, wlthout the uuthorlaatlon of that body, ho has In curred aevere and dflgorved critlclstn tmm many of Ita membera, Includlng oiln J. Stephena. former president of the North tj.de Board of Trade, who Is one of the largost coal merchnnts in New Y'ork Clty und one of the largest property ownera ln The Bronx and on earnest advocato of Bronx County. It la true, aa Mr. Jonas says, that from time to time the North Hlde Board of Trado has gone on record as opposc.I to the creatlng of Bronx County, but under pecultar circumatancea. Tho North Slda Board ot Trade has a membershlp ol about flve hundred or more, but at afeg meetlng when the laat vote on tho propw, sltlon waa taken only about elghtj Mra. Howard Wyman. of Waehlngton, ta at the Red Lion Inn. Stockbridge. Mra. John Caldwell le vlsltlng ifrt Brown Caldwell in Stockbridge. Mr. nnd Mrs Charles Aator Hrlsted an< Mrs. William B. Bacon have notlfied thet friends in Lenox that they wlll occuat thelr homea here next season. Mr. ar>< Mrs. Brlsted are at present llvtng ln Italy ? '. a NOTES FROM TUXEDO PARK. [By Tclouraph to The Trlbune.; Tuxedi) Park. Nov. 3-Mrs. Henry | Rodraond, who opened her villa last weak gave a large luncheon to-day, followef hy a muslcal and tea. There arere mori than a hundred guests. Mr. and Mrs. Harleston Leacon. wb< wlll go abroad noxt week, ontertalned te day a party. among whom wor.. Mki Alma A. ciarko. of Lenox, and Mrs. Hen? ry Hobart Knox, of New York. Bdwgrd Et. Bacon, of New York, sper.l Sunday at the d_b. Mr. and 100, George F. Baker, jr, ar, ?pondlng several days at tho Baker home Mr. nnd Mrs. Fnank Brown Rflech en t-rtalned a largo party a? dinner laat night. Among tho guests w.-re yt;- ^ Mrs. Preston Davl-, Mr. and Mrs. G. 0. Mason. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Winslow, Mr anil Mrs. W. 8. Brown, Mr. and Mra. A ?tewart Walker. A. T. French, Charle.i K. S.impson, Mhn Sampson, Mrs. Henry I S. Rc-dmond. Mr. and Mrs. Iv.s Goddard, j Newbold Edgar, Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman Miller, Mr. an.l Mrs. Richard Mortlmer, Wllllam Gordon Fellowa, Pierre Lortltaig] Mr?. Moses Taylor Campbell and Mra. J. Edward Davls. AUattended the danee at the club. The autumn dance on Friday nlght wfll ho larger than uaual. Among thoae wtM wlll glve large dlnnera are Mr. and Mra. Preston Da*ie, Pierre Lorlllard, A. W, Gallatln and J. C Fargo, 2d. Mr. and Mrs. G. Maurlce Heckacher ma tored from town to-day for li.ncheoa at the club. Others who apent 8unday at Tuxedo wt-re Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard I. Brown. Mr. and Mra. J. Fred. Pleraoa, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Btearns, Mr. and Mra, C. R. Srnlth and Miss Evelyn Brown. hers were present I am lnformed thal not many more wero notllled ln advagce j( the meetlng. and the vote, lf my reeel lectlon is corjrct. v as 41 to 3$?aot a vnri largo rnajority. The argumente ln favor of Bronx Coua ty have be*n dlacussed and publlshed aa rreqoently that I wlll not repeat theta bara. The whole cjuestion elmmera down to thla: Do the people of The Bronx want boaaa rule and political autonomy at leaa cost than we now have to pay aa an un recognlzed dependent of >Jew York Conn* ty? Thls questlon will be answered next Tuesday, and to the dlacomflture of J. Harrls Jones and a few other property owners of tho woalthy noirthwest aectlea of The Bronx who would keep ln aub joctlon the little ownera aad homeaeekera of the borough ORVILLE O. YICTOR The Bronx, Nov. 2, 1912. SATIRE ON BRONX PATRI0T8 Desire for Gain Suggested in Move for a New County. To the Edltor of The Tribune. .Sir: A few heroic. eelf-eonfaaad ;..-. t are flghting valoroualy foi Bronx In (lepetKloncp, likemng tht-mselve? to 'Jeor.;* Washington, Putriek -Ht.it Bt a..; the people of Th* Bronx to tha u..p!-e.?<-e,i co'. ? nlnts, Munhattan to Otant Brlta n and Charlle Murphy to George III. "We are sufferlng from taxa?:on v itr; out representatlon." they tall us. lf we would be worthy sons of worthy stres we must atrlke the blow that would set M free from New York County and vote to establlsh a separate Hronx County. If you want "home rule," "Bronx money spent ln Tho Bror.x," "more bugnesa," more lnfluence In clty government." vote for Bronx County. "Let the people rule." What lf lt does cost a little more money? Haa not every other borough ln the clty a county government. Yes, the other borougha have a county government, but lt'a because they had lt before they became a part of New Tork Clty. and their taxea are hlgher ln conae quence. Aa an argumant, It would be aa reasonable to aay lf the other membera of the famlly have the meaa.ee you i should also, otherwlse you are being de | prlved of something the reat have. "Home rule" The Bronx already haa la I common wlth the othera, In Its Borough 1 Preaident and local board a. We are not govemed by the courta, except aa they Interpret the lawe. The "more buaineaa" argiunent falladat In face of the fact that The Bronx afl a i part of New York County haa far oot* strlpped the other borougha ta rclatlra growth and progreaa. In fact, none of us up here reaUaed the sad pllght we were ln until the lltUe baad of patrlota sounded the alarm. and thflO aome of our people were unklnd enough to aay that these alleged patrlota were "Hungry Joea" and the 'great cauae" la whlch they were enllated waa really a de? sire to flll three hundred or more efflcee that wlll be created.* Do the votera of The Bronx know a gold brlck whon they eee one? BRONX New York, Oct. tt, lJU. DISPUTES BRONX FIGURB8 Estimate of 31.968,000 to Run New County Declared Too Hig&? To the Kditor of Tho Tribune. Sir: In a recently publlshed letter Chartflg H. Ayrca atates that the cost of Bronx County wlll be about J1.96S.000 an uually. No man can tell to a dollar juit what tho gjgm county wlll cost. but there aro certain gulde poeta whlch lead to a rlKht concluslou. I-Vr Inatance, the ap proprlattons for Klngs County for the year Ul.! are NJMJN *3 Kings Uoenty is aiaaeet four times w largfl as Tba Bronn, aad can any ivaoon able man say that It wlll cost more to ruu Bronx l.ounty than it loea lO run Klngs? A falrcr (e?l ls aliuwn ln Quat-ii-i I'outit), whlch haa all the maohlnery for county Kovtriniuiiit, ttii cost of which for tho year M) la $3*1,514 83. The $410,000 ln round flgures whlch The Bronx contrlbuted \o New Vork County in HU woulil bfl butllclent U) run a c.iunt) gOVeraaflflat th* ie, and the payment of thls tsum to New York County would. ot course. stop at onco on the creatlon of Brcinx County. It wlll ulso be noted that thfl flOflt of cointv offlccs In ihe Bront t'ounty blll. flltf.SOO, la well wlthln tho anioui.t that Thfl Bronx now oontrinute* to New York t'ounty. Assumlng that Hronx County would cost JlQo.OUO more than we are now pay Ing, although lt is doubtfut if lt wlll coat any more, thls exceaa cost would be ralsed on an assessed vuluatlon of real property ln The Bronx of more than t&l. OCO.OUO. Flgurlng thla out, It ls eeen that tho exeuas cost. If anj. wouid bo about 1* centa a thouauud. In other worde, a man who ls aaaaeaad on jio.ooo of realty wouid jfajaj about II CO annually. if anythlng. for IMM cost of Bronx County. HENRY K. DAfia. ?\?v. Tork, Nov. 2, 1912.