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ifa? Jutw Urt?ratu
"ir?- ? - 'i'? T T.?.?"?- . ?? ?? ?? irt-DKICSDAY. BCrrSMBKR ?. l?l?i r- ? '..ir ?? ? '. ?Ti"*" ' ',ir ? * *: ? _? "i???*= Oiraed and publish??- ?Sally by Th* Tribun* asi * N*w York ?50? poratlon. Of-en M. n?ld. Pr**?" Veraor lta?-Mm. -vot?Unf mtt? Tissaeuror. Aildr?? laullUlug, No. tit Nasvea at.. New York. ?t.'a*#ORii*iTON ItATaS!?,?$y Mail, reata?* Paid ?Of ?a>a"*-at*r Nev? York: T I>ally ?lid Bundi??/, 1 na?..I .VSIDatly only, t ?with. TaaaJIy and Sumlay. S im?. 4.S?? Dally ?snly. * n>??oth? iJally au?! ?jui?day. 1 year, 8ta* bally only. I year... Svu-Wy o.aly. n tuo-iths... ISUl?uiiday ?only. 1 >?ar. POiunuN RATica 1 Canadian ua' ? OAH.Y ASU SUNDATl I ja.Vlt-Y AM> bl> One ment?a.fl.M'Oiio month.. Ota yo*r.SaWon* year. ? ??? "'.;*; SLNDAY ONLY: I DAILY OM* ??utas. .t."r.!ona month. Ott* y?j*r.U.9?,On* J**r-... ???? DAILY ONLY} SUNDAY ONL On?? maiit-i.--..l.W.Ona luontli. Ona yernr. ...?.13.39'On* .*ar. knitted et tba Poetoflioe at New York aa Sec?n Mall Matter. Tha Trtbur.? use? Its IxMt enieavw* to In* t'untwortlaii.e??? of every advertisement It prints ?\old thx publication of all advcrtlscnimts ?fl i.:.sle*-l!n?; ?Uatnnenta or claim? t " ?- ?? ' ??:-= New York State Must Couni Cost of a Divided Oppositic to Tammany. Mr. Whitman was not Tbc Tribuue's chol tUe Republican nomination for Governor. ' t helots, The Tribune iutenda to ?support Lie urges all citizens desirous of endiiig the M scandals at Albany to vote tor him. lits m tioo injures a divided opposition to Tammi un extent which would not have been the c Mr. Hlnman bad been chosen. But it Is the of all Republicans and of all former Repub und independent voters who revolt ut the c*. Tummuny govern nient to endeavor to muki breach as uairuw as possible. It is cvideut that wbllu the District Att obtained valuable support from tho Barnes of bis party, be mado an appeal to enrolle?. publicans far vider tbau that lie ivas takt liia excellent record, in spite of tho fact tka Harnes ?aus backing hlni. lie should reco this. The faet thi_t Mr. Roosevelt was nianoei Into an uttuck on him which eventually gi tiim Barnes's support undoubtedly worked t advantage in the primary campaign. It is likely to be so much of an advantage in th?. tiou campaign. Tummuny rejoiced loudly wb became apparent that tberc was to be M ft ou a cuudkiate for Governor against liuu1 t.Tyuu. Tuinniuuv is continuing to -Vj?rtco ??reetly now?over the possibility of un culu meut uud citensiou of tho Barnes-Roosevelt troversy to a point where Mr. Wbltruau's cu dacy would be irretrievably engulfed. It depi largely on Mr. Whitman himself whether that bi ease, uud he ui.?l remember that ho now has publican prospect? as well ua his own to eousid When Colonel Roosevelt attacked him a: li?mes mau The Tribune, as well as many ot newspapers, refuted the accusation as unfair ? unjust. When later the state chairman been activo in Mr. Whitman's support a certain c*( was given to the Roosevelt ehurges which only i Whitman himself can now remove. His reei procured bis nomination in ?-pitc of the undesira elements iu bis political following. Uis rec< now must procure his election; but it cannot do if tho bnudieap of that same political faction not reduced by ?Mr. Whitman himself. His si eess and his party's depend on his .0 coudu iug his cuinpulgu tbut independent Ucinocru liberal Republicans and Progressives may feel it tbeir support of bliu will square with their vie of political reforms needed and political chaug desired. Only so may the nrccssary votes be c tainted to chase the Tiger out of Albany. That is the issue this year?an issue which bigger uud more vital than the contest for non nations within any party, aud bigger than the aj fereoees between the Republican party and mai of its former members. If the opposition to Tai many is dluded Murphy rules. The ??tale h r??cu what Murphy rulo means. Mr. Whitman h done tylcudld public service a a District Attorney h how iug the t-tatc some of the things which Mi pby rule means. Proper punishment for some tho crimes of Murpbyism was ?3scap?3d by tbo guilty of them because Murpby held the stal That condition is intolerable. A coatinuatlon of Murphy rule maltas h eontin atiou of the road thefts for which at least 01 Tammany district leader was convicted and f which others should have been. A continuation i Mu' pby rule ineaus further debauching of the pi uiary t.nd electiou laws aud further degrading of tl election inuehiuery to the dirty work of politic It means more fake economy of the type wbl< starres necessary state works iu order to pad tl pu)rolls and lill the departments with politic: chair warmers. It means cumpaigu blackmail, ineaus apeciul privileges to l'amuiuuj 's friend which cost the state huge sums indirectly, and means enforcement of the luwa by favor. Victory for Tammany means the electiou c Tammany's constitutional couvention delegate and a new constitution made by the Aheam an Ilaffen brand of Democrat. Victory for Tan many mean-, in short, waste, misgovernmeni ;,raft. The state has tried this system for fou years. It has cost tens of thousands of dollar 'auuually in u?eedleas expenditures; It bus weakeuet aud impOTeriahcd the state's departments and bu raaos; it bas left on the records the ineffaceabb stain of the bulzer impeachment, through tin iiiacbiuutioii-? of u disappointed boss. New York ?State must count the cost. It cat have honest government uuder Whitman and more hope of able and efficient government if be asso dates with him the kind of men the voters dc muud than would ever be possible from Tammany. Mr. Whitmau has promised, if elected, to pursue the crooks und jail them. Tor this service ho bas espacial quallticatious. and it is a servir? which needs to b?' rendered before there can be proper reconstruction of tbe state's ageucies of busim-ss aud ? wtoratiou of decent conditions in the ?? Capitol. Ou tira other hand Is the Tiger, alraidy fed fat and eager to continue its gorge at the i public ?pense. Whitman can win if he gets the normal anti Tammany vote. He will got a good Republloau vote, certainly, and there la no reason why be should uot bare the vote of the liberals and inde? pendents if he steers a straightforward political course. As between Murpbylsin. with its grab and graft, and clean goveroineut under Whitman no right-thinking voter should hesitate. Vtilcm will defeat Murphyisin. Mr. Whitman must do his ut most to bring about that union, and houcst voter*-, must he?p him, without hilr-splltting about party ?linee or personalities. The Lost Baseball Pennant. By losing yesterday to Pittsburgh the Giants saw tho National League penuant slip deUnttely : out of their hands. It has been slipping for many i weeks pust, and the baseball public here long ago discounted all disappointment on that score. There has even been among the locul enthusiasts a strong undercurrent of admiration for the spurting Bos? ton Braves, who la little over half the length of a i sea*3on fought their wiiy up from last place to first. ' Boston's victory is popular everywhere, ?luce all j true sportemw like to see pluck, skill and a ?allant i struggle against big odds properly rewarded. Tho Giants played indifferent ball this year, and ; were able to keep In the lead so long ofily because ? the teams expected to challenge them played worse | than they did. Pittsburgh, Chicago and Pbiladel-, ? phia were all weaker thun they were In 1913: St. Louis showed marked improvement, bat had It not Aseco for Boston's sensational fperfornuiuco the ! present -yeasou would bave been only a rvpetltlou of tho rather hollow ?competitions of last year and tho year before. Even In basebaTl it is good to get 1 out of h rut. Vow York's failure to wl? tho Na? tional League pennant for the fourth time In sue evasion is from that point of view a boost for the game. The Teacher-Mother Case. The Court ef Appeals has balked at the task of overruling the omnipotence of our Board of Ldu cation. A duty came before that body to pass upon tho right of a married teacher to have a child ? and retain her position. The board decided against the mother, and it la tho view of the Court of Ap? peals that this dec?alos nas a fair performance of a legal duty. .So the writ of uiariduuius Is refused. This may be good law aud, ut any rate, we shall have to make the best of It. It Is to be raid thai the decision returns the problem to the exact au? thority which must in too long ruu d?termine : neb a question. If we ?bave a Board of Ijaducatioi*) without appr?ciation of individual teavblng ta)?*ul aud Its development we eau tcarecty expect to bare a ?ulso administration Of the teaching per iv'Uiiol. We must expect exactly such unjitsl und destructive regulations as that wbleb scuds Mrs. Pelxvtto from the public service. Correcting the Intellectual ab?'ira lion s of un un? wise governmental body by legal procees Is never ?satisfactory. It Is far better to get rid of the in? competents and start afresh. New York State's First Direct Primary. New York State's tirst direct primary for u com- ; plete ticket WM' not au un adulte ru ted succ?s?. l'or this several thlugs were responsible the fac? that the system was new, maulfest Tummuny deslgued lui perfection s in tho law and var crowded rifiWbpapera which were unable to ghe udc'iuut?* space to political news and to tho discussion "I candidates Most of all. the trouble lay in the facl that the new system was imposed on au old uja teiu proiod Imperfect; that is, the noruinati?."i of minor eaudidatos iu whom there is aud cau !??? comparatively little public Interest, ii?stea?l of their appointment by a chief executive. The direct primary has come to May. 'Ihere can be no doubt of that. That is Us history in every state where it has been tried, ami the vole here, which the returns ?show to luive been a good one in spite of all difficulties, proves that this ui?*iii?? I of makiug nominations actually appeals to voters. But the direct primary never *eiii bo tried und *r the liest couditions aud never can be expected t" achieve the best results until il 1s used Iu cum blnatloD with a short ballot form of government. The huge number of candidates for whom the primary votera bad to east their bal lots Is the best possible urguuiont for Ute shortening of the li.-t That is bound to be one of tut lmportaut subjects before the constitutional convention. It shoula receive unanimous approval. Pennsylvania's Duty. The Republicans of Pennt?;? 1 va uiu liau- ai? >?p portunity this >eur to do u great service to the Republican party of the nation. They can help to ! restore tho confidence of the Republicans of othc * states lu the vitality and usefulness of the iiiitioiial organization and its caimcity to rid Itself of the corrupting and debasing elements i\hich bave fastened upon it. When such elements get eoutrol of the part machinery aud Use it to dishonor Republican tra . dltlons it Is no time to bow down blindly lu Ihe conveutiou of party regularity. The loyalty of good Republicans Is shamefully abused by ?elf s?-vk?ia?? bosses lila?' Roles l'e?io.-?". who try t?j bind good mcu to work for e\ il and clean men to work for corruption. There should be no ipuestiou of technical party regularity when the ideals of Re ' publtcunlsni are being profaned and Its good name Is being stolen by men who use their Republlcun ' Ism ODly as a cloak to cover their own schemes of , sp?illutiou. Senator Root long ago put Mr. 1'eurosc luto the right category as a Republican, Discussing In a le-tter to -Mayor Weaver in l?o,", the activities of the Philadelphia Republican machine, of which Mr. Penrose has long hern the bead? Mr. 1 ????<r said: , "There is more at stake here than the mere punish? i meut of Isolated offences: there is the question icketkcr your city shall continue to b< eoveme? by criminals or shall take its place on the list ??f American citlea capable of honest eelf-govenuneuU'' And he udded: "I bare a strong desire that the city of Philadelphia, m hose history and good name are &?? dear to every American, shall be relieved from the stain which a corrupt and criminal com? bination, masquerading under the name of R?pub? licains, have put njion her.*' Self preservation is the tirst law of nuture. The Republicana of Pennsylvania owe it to themselves aud to i h?- Republicans of tin- uuth-n to tear the mask off Boles Peon-so and to prevent hi?, ever holding office again as a Republican. They will deserve wets of their country if they turn him ?town for tue ?Seoatorship aud elect Gifford Piocbot The Conning Tower Rondel. If I ran thi*? here Tower of Huff, And you sent Die your gem? of thought, I'd print them quicker than a shut? Nor ever own I'd had enough. ?ay this wai your?, I'd print the guff i Atop the column, like as not: If I ran this lure Tower of Muff. And you lent dm your gems of thought Dut, Ah! I only run a bluff: My poetry is punk, I wot. Til forced of rhyme and void of plot. Xath'lcss, I'd print the blooming stuff I If f ran this lure Tower of Mutf. Boston. _ R. W. il. L If you ruu this Turret of Truculence, IL W. B. I?., would you, me wonder, puss u contribution that rhymed "thought" with "shot"? I'erbaps you pro noun<*e them us though they rhymed, but If you do, you err. It Is ono o? Walt Mason's pet mistake.-, also. Walt always rhymes "hotter' with "water,' and "lot" with "bought." ? -. Also, I? W. If. L., would you let a jxmtrlb say "I wot" wheu he meant "I wis"? SCORN FROM SIR HUBERT BESTSELLER. Sir: I ask??d tho clerk lu tho bookstore how mauy ropios of "By and Largo" he had sold, lit .was writing my order on the pad at the timo and didn't answer uutil he had it safely down. 'I hen ho looked up and said: "One." (iEonoL Baku McCctcueo.\. To publithers of txxtks of Terse: Why don't >oii advertise "Buy a bale of - ?r:-and help Literature"? Tilt. COMPLETE LETTER WRITER. [frets a brookl>u furricr.J Dear Madam: -- - Trusting you will pay your kind attention by read? ing through carefully thi* lutter. It will surely come you handy in the future. I ?have a twenty year practiced expericuce as a furrier designer and litter and was working for tinc.t houses in New York and Brooklyn. Old seal skin curefully rcdyed without touch in? the leather just like nc\? . Mink, Martin ami Sabio no mutter how reddish and olT color they nru I will blend tliein into a line nut. ur:il .had''. 1 abo make new garment* to special measure foi the taille prive* a ha I others sell ready made and y el hitter werk style and lit at very reasonable charge.. You will aurtly t.u,c one third of the d?jllar and he mort pleuated a- in large concerns. All I wish la a small trial lu conviuce >uu thu< my statement is true. Hoping .ou will call am. I will do more than justice. Yours respect fall) 'I ho letter printed ul?u?c wn- sent in h.*? Eivdcriek r. Appletou, who wautt t?> make a tkly nager thai we won't omit hi.?, Initials from to-days colyuin. "'l.l.O*.. AUK ".O.;*/* S.UO liKII.." [Frena "ri.o u?. J Badge ?.?f Courag?.-," bj Stephen Crane] . . . Ill ?ngcr ?Pfaau directed BCl ??) PlUCb afc-uinst Mi>? ?non Tvtioni : n l-.DCfW ??cro ru?him toward lilm _ts agslnel tl.? a? irlingUatt'." phuntom* . . . The odiclal pre??s bureau in London i?. stealing our slutr. Hupplementiog tho uarrati\e published yesterday of the British and French armies, it said: "Wednesday, September 'Ai, was a perl'ccl autumn day." Ou Wednesday, September 'Si, this Bureau of Brilliance uttered : lu ihi-> here part of this wonderful laud. Ilusul the weather been perfectly grand'. I in? eollars or Jack, a eoutrib who sends hie wash to an inferior laundry, uni begluniug, be says, to crack under the strain. To a Caterpillar Passing a Six-Sixty Stalled on a Hill. O woolly norm, with haughl. squirm Scale up tho heights lie?und. Von have no clutch to<;?i in Dutch, No gear* that won't respond. ? .\o two-page a?J >?;ih] that : em lm?l i nbrokeii How of i?o??. ? r. Will, olmr lies ui' ? ?iiial size Aboul ?our niilca ?per hour. No salesman glib, v itli further fio, Told us wltat >oti .ould do, No pluid,?.rs four thousand or mom l.a.'it lather's fetus tor jruu. .No luulllcr UUffS *Mtli futile pull.*. Am ui!?\anl : ou proceed, And from the mire no Jay, for hire, l'ulla ?ou with ?training htccd. Ia.ci) in the muck wo Slav here, stuck, Internally sun?: wrung; You neither tear ?our hair nor a?car. You merely move along, ! T\ltli pride, I no?v aiibbnie Man's not the whole blamed thing; I'd rather he u bug or H? u And prf somewhere, by Jlng! '.. ?II! . Those wlw are ?till i*2k what ?_k means nilghl be Interested in know lug that, on the Harlem l?? vision's time card lor trains from New York to White Plains, u train la marked c2kUU. "<;' ineao? "l>?jes nei. run on holidays" ;iu?l "k" "Ituus on Sat? urdays on).?." It appears that Richmond, Maiue. is replete with bards. In addition (?> Mis? Libby's eulogy ?>f Ihc Mmrlama, prlutcd MoiHluy, ?ini?.? i-, youug Mr. l'aimer, whose poem begius: Iu the little tow n of Richmond, On the Kenuebec Su fair, Sito a little wooden school ho us.. Always neat and in repair. A plank walk leads from the sidewalk Where it has laiu and totted, While up and down for threescore years Both luii ;imi lass have trotted. Lamped yeatentty In u Brooklyn trolley-car. ou a hat-box carried by a delivery boy seated next n. K. T. St: Si_* t;i,. Color, Prune. The Counlug'Tower has closed cotttraeti with Its Own King Lardner. John Mu-eticld and H. i?. Wclla tu cover the World Series. Want any other?*. THE WAR MA GOOSE. Zeppelin, Zeppelin, when have you been; I've sailt-d over Antwerp to sh?x?t at the Qneea Zeppelin, Zeppelin, h?jw did yon fare? 1 dama.2'"?l the to?\n beyond hope of repair. Finn If. Well, the often forecasting wasou I* on. Looks like tho Athletics, Whitman ami a white Christmas. r. p. a. THEY DIVIDE AND WE RULE THE PEOPLE'S COLUMN An Open Forum for Public Debate. A PROTEST FROM A SCOT Mr. Smalley's Remark? Upon Mr. Ramsay MacDonaid Arouse a Reply. lu tlac Editor of The Tribune. Sir: In to-day's issue of I !eej I? b un?--, *."i un article under the headm".* aal "War Secreta)," an allll.-ion is made, to Mr. It a m s ?i y Mae-Donald which ?an not fail to give offence to your Scot ti.li read?rs. I ?lo not * iah to ?<?>' anything about the views which Mr, ?lacDonald may hold, but the phrase ? object to i?, "Mr. \IacDonald is per? I.ans lie* only Fnglishiiian no, li?" is nut mi englishman; he is one of those Scotsmen who don't like ttT bo called Knali?h." .v..,-., ?a there anything unnatural in a Si-o'.. 1'i.iai disliking to h?' called rang? l?-li ? In ?? he is, ai a matter of fact, purely Scottish and when there: i no lele?oi! relation?hip between the two Utopie. . bul only h ?political union ?\ h i ?'li wan formed to beuctil both ?our? equally? Heading your paper, one (liilli'l know the true ?.tato eat' at "faira would think that Scotland had bescu conquered by Kurland ami vas now only u province oi' and ruled by Knglaud, instead of biiug a party to ?? voluntary union, which was ??ought by Kngland and only agreed to by Scot? land after much persuasion b> the Knglish. Man. people in this country seem '??? tlunk tlaal Scotland is ruled by Fug? lam!, when, a a inattei* of fact, the lir l Kiiik of United Britain was a Scotsman, .lames the: Si:.th of Scot? land anal First of (.real Britain and ,:. uiaii the present King of liritain, Georg? V, irign? only by vir tuc "? I i Scotti ih blood, which la the only British blo?>?l in his vein?. Passaic, N". .!., Sept. '11, l'Jl-1. W. L. HOME FOR CANCER PATIENTS The Servants of Relief Ask Help for th? Care of the Incurable. lo the Kditor ot' The Tribune. Sir: The .Servants of Relief for In? rurubti Cancer have l-? patients in their ?tare .ami no money, poverty having ??Ken settling down upon the charity more cruehingly each day for .;i\- months past. They have always trusted, and can only trust, in the sup? port of the public, and the public is vet*? busy just now; but the Servants of Reli?t call uttention to their poor, shot down by diseuse and beyond the? surgeon's aid. and wc believe that help will not rush pa; i our two homes - St. Rose'? Free Home, 71 Juckson st., New York, aud Rotary Hill Home, Haw? thorne, V. Y. MOTHER M. ALl'HONSA LATHROP, 0. 8. IV Uosary Hill Home, Hawthorne, N. Y., Sept. '?*, lui I. OFFSCOURINGS OF EUROPE A Tribune Reader Begins to Think the Accusation Just. To the Kditor of The Tribune. Sir: For several years we have been ?laily readers of The Tribune, and have found at to be a most desirable and re? liable paper. Consequently I am amazed at the venom displayed in let? ters written by the members of the ??o-called ?iermaii-Anierican Literary Defence Committee and their admirers. A collection of such ill bred, abusive and almost Ifbcllen? epistle? as ap? peared in your Saturday paper it has never before fallen t., my lot to read. On? correspondent announces Ins contempt for America, saying that it is. composed of the "offscourings of Europe.' 1 had held no such i.lea of , my country, hut after reading his effusion and o'.hr-r oven more disgust? ing one*? 1 can well belie?o that we have? at least some of the "offscour? ings of Europe'' in our| midst. A READER. New York, Sept. -?, lili I. THE TYRANNY OF ENGLAND Her Record Is Criticise?! by an Amer? ican Fearful of th?- Futur?. To the Fditor of The Trfbune. Sir: As an American yhoscancestors were among the tirst to land on this soil, and one of whose ancestors fought as an American officer iu the Revolu? tion and one with Washington at Val? ley Forge, 1 should Mkc to aok: Why does Dr. Eliot condemn mttff?r'-m by land and not that militarism by ?a?*, which has a- its motto the soothing i fi nulody "Britannia Rules the Wa\?"*"? Why is the Kaiser, ?speaking of the tier man people as "my people,'' more ob j'.'ctioiiable thaiia-'Kiiig George: or King Albert or C*ar Nicholas applying that sain?." term to his subjects? Why criti? cise the Kaiser, whose actual power in --??ar is not tar different from that of our own President, while no objection i.s offered to the autocra?*y of the Ciar, called by his subjects, with the eicep tion of the Finns, Poles ami Jews, "Lit? tle Father"; or to the Mikado, looked upon by his subjects as the incarna? tion of the spirits of his ancestors and a god in himself? As a patriotic Ameri? can, looking into the future, I sco as an ultimate result of this war, as a danger to our own country, the vigorous army and navy of Japan left intact aud allied to the only one among the nations now at war with each other which has been an enemy to our country: First- In the Revolution, where she did not scorn to employ Indian:, to fight against whites, even now, as in this present conflict, she brings in, aecorl ing to her Prime Minister, "high souled" Hindus, whose fathers she blew tu atoms from the mouths of her own cannon. Second In the War of 1811!. when under the command of General Ro.-s sh?' burned to the ground every publie building in our ?-?pital of Washington, a. deed than which, to quote her own historian, John Richard Green, "few more shameful act? are recorded in our i English) history, and the more shame? ful in that it was done under strict orders from the government at home." Third -In our Civil War, when she violated her neutrality and damaged our shipping to such an enormous ex? tent that the arbitration commission at Geneva subsequently awarded us $15, ??U.?0U damages. Fourth -In her present position, ?1 1 icd to our greatest mem-ce?Japan. Is this nation so pro-English because some, now not a great proportion of us, have flowing in our veins the blood of those English men and women who risked unknown horrors and perils to escape the tyranny of England in the seventeenth century, or is it bfcausc wc have a common tongue and a com? mon money interest? To my mind, the American press at present, as a whole, is a mouthpiece of tho English war party. Will some later English Trevelyan have to reflect on the significance of those excellent Britons, John Morley and John Burns, leaving the British Cabinet on its declaring its present po? sition, and remark an analogy between the protest? of William Pitt against the Revolution and the protest? of for? mer Ambassador James Bryee against tlii? war? K. M. BAGG New York, Sept. 23, 1814. The. Tribftt* wAtasOS to remind Us readjr? riot anonyinous Utters ?unnof ?V pnntitl (it thts .oluieiV For our rcc urda and es un ei,?i.ron? t of the tcritrr'l good faith, nnme and address mast Aba signed Am ttwru rut, T\rt0 sttU not ?* ftibhthed tf th-. urltgr ,0 request* WILSON APPOINTS M'COY New Jersey Congressman Se lected for D. C. Supreme Court ? Washington, Sent. 29. Representa? tive Walter 1. McCoy, of New Jet ay, wat nominated by the .'resilient tu thi Supreme < out' of tin? Ui?tri? ??i Columbia to-day, t.< uececd Ju ti .fob Barnard, win? retired In June 0.1 account of ugc. The New Jersey deli gatioli has bun urging tho uppoi'i? ment of Mr. McToj since the retire '?nein of Justice Barnard, und 1mm can? didacy had the approval of former At? torney Ucneral McRcynoldi-, Mr. McCoy bas been chairman of the sub-committee of the 11 -use Judiciary Committee which has been investigat? ing the charges o? judicial misconduct on the part of Justice Han Thew Wright, who became widely known for sentencing Samuel (Jumpers, John Mitchell and Frank Mori.?on, Ameri? can Federation of Labor official:-, to jaijjar all???.??.! contempt of court. The JshJtgnt investigation i? still pending. --?--?? AT NEWPOIT. : ..i.h to I bo Tribune \??\,ii.ni, Sept. ?.?v. (lie Imbassuder of Kussia, tacorires Bakhmetetf, left for Washington '?-?lay to Keep un uigagc ineiit with the Secretary of State. Ho v. ill return here later In the week, and ?m Saturday, with Mine. BakhmeteaT? ,\'ll tro to New York for a faw days' lay before returning tu Wushington for the winter. Mrs. Hugh U. Auchincloss left for Kairlielaf, Conn., 'o-da\. Her daughter, Miss F.sther Auchincloss, is a gum! ul Miss Anita Urosvenor for a few days before joining her mother. Miss Mary Van Beuren Vanderpool, e?' New Vork.'will close h?-r ??a?.,oii on Sunday. Mr, and Mr.*. James !.. Van Aim, .?Im are expecting ;?. ? ?.sit from Mr?. i ?eil W. Vandcrbilt, may remain ;.' Wi keiiurst all winter. Mr. and Mrs. ?lbridge T Gerry an?! tlie Misse? Gerry, who ln.il planned to close their ?ttaaon the middle of Oeto? ber, may extend their season at Sea? verge if tin- weather condition mit. Mr. and Mrs. Paulding Fosdick will not. return to New Vorl. until tin mid ?le ?if Octobw. Mr. niul Mr?. Hubert >'. Chew ?.a?o gone tu Washington for the winter. The members uf the Outei Fountain Fishing < ?b were entertained at ?Im ner last evening by If. Casimir do Rhara. Mrs. Sluter was a luncheon hostess at her home thia aftemaion. Mr. and Mrs. Henry EL Oelrich.? are making their l'un visit here .-?nee their marriaK ?. Lieutenant Arthur I.eKov Bristol, U. S. N.. and Mr. and .Vis. t?. N. Hot? ter ami Mi.-s Ethel Potter registered at til?' ''u.-ailH! tO-CUv. Mr. and Mr?. t.eorge Pcabo?!y East!?, wb?, lira figuring upon ?ponding a por? tion ,)?' tho v inter in California, will probably close their season lure Sun da) ir Monday. Mi: and Mrs. William Da Forest Manic? will close their stay on Sun duy and return to N'.w.Yol. n . \T ?SOUTHAMPTON. Illy Ta-l-f-Tup!?. !?. Ih? Trlt.un. Southampton, Sept. 29. The b the season drag hunts o? the Suffolk hounds will ba- held on Wednesday, after which a tea will be given at 'lie clubhou-ae of the Suffolk Hunt Club. Miss Kuth King, who ha? been spend? ing the summer at the Drew cottage, leaves on Thursday for Tuxedo Park. Mrs. K. M. Home and the Mine? Horn?; closed their cottage on First Neck Cove to-day and return to l.akewood for the autumn. James C. Farrish, wiio has been spending a few weeks in the South, will return thi? week and spend the _-u tumn at his cottage on Shinuecock Hills. Mrs. Alvin W. Kreeli is enter? taining lir. and Mrs. Walter James ami their children at their cottage on Lake Agawani. ONLY $90,073 IN BRYANT'S ESTATE Surgeon, friend of ClevelM*. Left Bulk o? Property to Wife. I h? catate or Dr. Jesep >'? bo??<" v. iio Was one af th?.- foremost surgtm of the country nnd fritnd and Pre? cian of Grove r Cleveland, and who-W at ?St. Vincent's Ho.-pital ?? April | was appraised yesterday at the StaH Controller's office. The property, ?if* inally valued at "more tls? UM* personal," was ?yeeterday placed tt I? 073 Under the term ?"" the will Mrs. As? no t ta A. Bryant, hi wife, ^, "J"? 5tnh st, receive i I? xacy of ?-*?*? personal effect- pained at f\o0. ***** life estate in ??hat . i M amount ? S4:?,7d8 m lieu of her do?.?T. H" ?laughter. Mr**. Horomr B^??* Peyetcr, oi Chicago, rec i es "-rr his graiiddaughtei. FloreM?*3 t?r, VfiW, ?""?! K< ' Vork I unw? ?jt.OW. . a. lu addition io these :*-;m?d?? * quests Dr. Brjaut provided ??? W" tho death or remarriage of Mr?. W ant, Mrs. d<" Peyctcr will r*-*-?,T*J5. sett-nth? of tlm reciduo of <W?* which Mrs. Brvunt receive? ??'""* dower; New York I'ni.cr.ity mlUtr ceivi on?.-seventh ami tho tttUtt*** two-seventh? will be distributed twm the New Vork Academy of "*JJ?S Ihe First baptist Church ?? ?*~!5 \. Y.*. Rorwich Hospital, St, **atm\ Hospital. American A ? -?K.?ti?0** Chicago, Bellevu,- lloaoitul Alun*-tf? sociation. St. John's Guild. ^?J clety of the Mat? of New \oi% ???*? Old Woman's Home, j. Sino' Dr. Bryant's property ***" We>t 48th st. was "mortgaged^ In turn* of its value, it wat. held by Mrs. v*m? S. Lament, holder of the "'O**** payment. The ot'??r i.--?'? *** *?? ?7 tato were: Depoi-it-', **'J; *'nt\Twr feet?, I10U: life insurance, *???? notes, mortgages uni account?,>*"**:. .ml bondi. |4'.'.Wtf,aiidth?CV right on "Manual of Operativ* ?^ St'iy." m Inch ?ai appraise i at ?** ^. report showed that m tiie J??.' ,. Or. Bryant's publishers >.?J V*** .. royalties of M<), and that ?>?** ?? death royalties on his booU ? amounted to $7. . .,, There m?y be mve-itie-ation ***-\ Kation to establish claims **,.t%uLmm t?te as the result of an ?^^^Jfmt by R?ssel R. Vaughan, ?n ??orvwi '.'7 Cedar st. ? ? " IN THE BFRKSHIBBJ. . By i ele-u-raph to Th? Tr*tl*ut*}^ ,, Lenox, Sept. -'?- iaU!i*!f!%t* dinner this evening at .^??J*! were Mrs. Charles Carroll/?"Tga Mrs. .lohn J. ?Maples. Mr. ?fa^f John E. Parsons ?i.t*rtained A*?^ ut Stoneover this ?????">*? A^jsZt, Mrs. Parsons will go to B*""^ N. V., to-morrow for Ae-tabcr. ,ttf Mr. and Mrs. Cornell?/ ^T|5? lyler. ot Plainfield, N. J- ?J *?? beer, passing the ?'*??<"? ^-w?? A Boaidniati-. mother. Mrs- *"3ii Whittle??*, in the Tildeo ???Jj in New Lebanon, h ?tve ??**!,, t Plainlield. Mr. and Mrs. ^ matt Sabin have returned t- "f* jp house from Bethlehem, *\ Ji,-?-!? Anna Blake Shaw gave ? ?"Kg* ?i?; homestead today, ?nterxaw? Miss Harnet K. Welle*. rf?(r? Mr. and Mrs. Allst. Kebhi^gjl York, have arrived to *?-** Thatcher M. Adam?. , ? ?> -ja*' Profesor and Mrs. OeergJ '-??A have elo-.ed their ???ntrV.iW( Tyringham. They will ej?u.?!???lr' on Rhode l<!?'**Jr.Y Wii? tob-r I. Mr. and Mrs. *"^H Griswold will go to tireenwgM on Monday for th? r*?*????"?^ autumn.