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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 03, 1906, Image 6

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a f
bft if L I b r THS SATtJKDAY NOVEMBER 1QO T 17 I
I
mbe tutSATURDAY
SATURDAY NOVEMBER 3 1000Enured
NOYMBER 19EnUre
Entered at tbo Post OBlce at New York at SecondC4
CUM Mail MatterSibicrlptlons
Sibicrlptlons by Mall PostpaidDAILY
DAILY Per Month M > SO 10DAILY
DAILY Per yeur B 0SUNDAV
SUNDAV Per Y rttP 1 M 2 00D
P 00IAILY
D Y llh
DAILY AND SUNDAY Per Month Si1Postage 70J
Postage to foreign coontrlej addedPublished
Published by The Suq Prtntlnt and PubllshlnAssociation
Association at 170 Nassau street tu the Borough ofI
I Manhattan New Yqrkcvr
rr our frffndi icfw rO ui well manitjcrffXj forpIbtIcaflon
+ fuNlcotton wlj l to halt rejected article returned thrVftstg
mutt In aU ctt Ned rplor that furponMurphys
Murphys Judges Hearsts JudgesLeonard
Leonard A fllegerlch I John W Gal
John J Dry Samuel SeaburyJohn
Mitchell L ErlangerHI John For
HI Wnrtey FlauelcPeter Cbarlei W DaytonOpinions
Peter A HendrlckCharles
Charles L GUYOpinions
> Opinions of o Qualified ExpertAssemblyman
Assemblyman THOMAS ROCK speaksby
by the card when he discusses WILLIAMRANDOLPH
RANDOLPH HEARST He is possessedof
of information which ho obtained fromthe
F the inside Ho has watched the development
opment and operation of the Hearst political
litical machine from behind the scenesHis
His experiences have convinced him thatMr
Mr HEARST and his managers may bodescribed
described fairly in such words as theseMr
t Mr HKAMT b the wont hypocrite from hrratill
till 1at Scvtntlctti slreet t CMltorntaMr
p Mr HBAIUTB political managers ire crowdof
of hypocrites
k Mr HKAHHT would aacrlflre the entire nationIf
I It were In hIe power I by doing so be could getone
t one tfi nearer the PresidencyMr
Mr HKAIKT Is a hypocrite because he talksabout
about stolen bullot and accepts the loe 1elf ateturned
turned over to him tit Uuflulo by Hrnrnr andGniDT
k been GniDT unseated when the rightfully JMr elected delegates hadbeen I
t Mr HFJUIST preaches that the league doctrine
trine Is Independence for All rind special prvlecefor
for none and then takes Ml the special privilegesfor
for himselfThese
forThese characterizations and descriptions Itlons
tions of Mr HEARST do not come froman i
I an enemy of labor or nn employeeof
of the Plunderbund They are fromn
n man who in his own words WI knownfor
for his effortH in the cause of lilbor yearsbefore
before Mr HEARST ever came to Newt
I t York and to whom credit is given forthe
the passage of the eight hour lawnow
now on the statute books of the StateThey
s They are from a mun who has beenpraised
i praised frequently by Mr HEARSTSnewspapera
1 newspapera for his devotion t laborand
and whose opportunities for study ofMr
Mr HEARSTS characteristics and activities
ties have been excellentit
J must be gratirying to Mr CHARLESE
E H0GHE8 to have hisestimate of MrWILLIAM
WILLIAM IUXDOLPU HEAJRBTB motivesand
and methods completely affirmed by onehighly
highly qualified to give a expert andfully
fully informedopinion on the subjectWill
Will u Tariff War With Germany noAverted
AvertedPresident
President ROOSEVELT has appointeda
a commission headed by Dr S N DNORTH
NORTH Director of the Census Bureauwhich
which will proceed forthwith t Berlinthoro
thqr to discuss tariff problems with aliko
liko commission named by EmperorWILLIAM
WILLIAM with the aim of averting atariff
p tariff war between Germany and thet
t United StatesIt
It will bo remembered that a year agori
i j ri tariff war between the two countriesseemed
N seemed inevltablefor the Treaty of Commerce
memo had ben denounced and therewas
8 reason t apprehend that on AprilS
S 1 110 the maximum duties prescribedby
by the German tariff would be levied uponImports
Imports coming from the United StatesAt
At almost tM last moment howevertho
tho Gorman Government nferecdto deferthe
the imposition of thojcduties until April
1 1007 in order to afford qur State Deprment
partment an opportunity to offer suchsubstantial
substantial concessions jq German exporters
porters a might fairly b deemed anequivalent
equivalent for relieving American products
lids from those maximum duties whichby
by law must b paid on imports fromcountries
1 countries which have not concludedreciprocity
reciprocity treaties with Germany Experience
perience has shown that the conclusion ota
a reciprocity treaty on our part 1 justnow
i now impracticable but tho stand patterse
terse themselves to whom the nameof
of reciprocity is anathema are anxiousto
t avoid the outburst of wrath and indignation
dignation which unquestionably wpuldcomo
como from American exporters i owingto
to the exhibition of an uncompromisingspirit
spirit by our Government they shouldfind
find themselves subjected to dutieswhich
which in many eases would prove pro
hibitive Under the circumstances thostand
hibItve crcum8tnc
stand patters are unjikcly t try t
thwart the earnest efforts of PresidentROOSEVELT
ROOSEVELT and Secretary ROOT t reachan
a accommodation with Germany byVarious
n l of c cFelon wIth rgrd ovaro
5 q Various features of our customs regulations
tions of which the Germans complainTo
To inquire into th merit of the threeprincipal
principal concessions which Germanexporters
exporters request and to lear whethertheso
these or modifications t > f them will b
accepted by Emperor WILLIAMS Government
met in lieu of I reciprocity treaty i thobusiness
business of tho North commissionOne
One of these concessions may be modeby
by tho Federal Executive without sp
cific authorization by an act of Con RrC
The German exporters ask that thesessions
sessions of the United States Board ofAppraltera
Appraisers which are now secret shallbo
bo open in order that the Witnesses forthe
the Government may be crowsexaminedon
on behalf of shippers accused of undervaluation
valuation or of other practices repugnant
o Rant t tho customs laws nnd regulations
tions Custom Home officials hold weunderntand
underntand that unless the hearingsbefore
c before the board are secret it willbo
bo practically impossible t obtain anytrustworthy
trustworthy evidence of undervaluation
tion This however Is n matter whichus
us wo liavo wild may bo settled by a
llxvcutivo f order Issued by the Seet
r
I of the TrlTe ttLer two concessions
cessions which German exporters wancould
could not be mae without the assent ofCongress
Congress For example the Germanobject
object to the law requiring anadvalorendoty
ruirna vaoremd
doty to be calculated on the export vluof
of goods instead of on the home markovalue
value Auamatterof fact most Gertnaiproducts
products are sold in Germany for normconsumption
consumption at a considerably higbeprice
price than i demanded for the samigoods
goods when they are intended for exportObviously
Obviously then i the ad valorem dutypayable
payable in the United States were calculated
culated on the export value of the coodathere
te eprt vaue
there would be a material reduction infavor
favor of the German exporter Anotherthing
thing which theGermans would likechanged
changed is our present method ofpenalizing
penalizing undervaluations We levy apenalty
penalty of 1 per cent for every 1 percent
cent undervaluation Such a penaltythe
the Germans regard 8 excessive andthey
they maintain that 8 there I room forhonest
honest differences of opinion 8 t thevalue
value of goods no undervaluation shouldbe
be cent penalized unless it exceeds 10 percent
centWe
We repeat that the two concessions lastnamed
named would have t b authorized bylegislation
legislation but to this the stand pat r
would probably submit rather than facetho
the alternative of a widespread populardemand
demand in this country for a reciprocitytreaty
treaty They may acquiesce with a 111grace
grace however for they know that anyconcession
concession made t Germany with regard
gard to penalization for undervaluationor
or with regard t the calculation of advalorem
valorem duties values ratherthan
dutes on export
vaorm expor vaue rterthan
than home market values would haveto
to b made also t all other countrieswhoso
who commercial treaties with theUnited
United States contain a most favor
nation clauseA
A Hope DeferredWhen
When th denatured alcohol bill wasbefore
before tho country last winter its advocates I
cates asserted that with the advent offree Ifro
free alcohol the industries of the countrywould
would strike a new and more rapid gaita
a brighter day dawn for the farmer andthe
the strangle hold of the Standard OilCompany
Company be lone I was said thatalcohol
alcohol could and would b made fromalmost
almost every product of the farm withtho
tho possible exception of ragweed andfence
fence railsAccording
According to the official statementof
of Dr HARVET W WILE Chief of theBureau
Bureau of Chemistry disappointmentis
is in store for many and in particular
lar for the farmers He says that thebenefits
benefits of the new industry will comenot
not suddenly but slowly a agricultural
tural products become more abundanttechnical
technical methods of manufacture
tchical metos mufatur areI
and the methods of utilizingthe
I improved ad meto utlingthe
the industrial alcohol are better understood
stood This doubtless presents thecose
it really stands the firststep
case W rly atds Only frtstp
step has been taken Chemists and inventors
ventors are busy devising methods ofeconomical
economical and mechanicalappliances
ecnomical production ad mehiclnpplac
appliances for the effective u of thomaterial
materialGermany
Germany has had taxfree alcohol fora
a number of years yet her consumptionof
of partly and fully denatured spirits forthe
the year 1005 was only about 30000000gallons
gallons France with a similar systempays
pays t producers a bounty of about sixcents
cents per gallon while French consumption
sumption amounts t only some 7000000to
to 8000000 gallons a year England inorder
order to stimulate the use of the materialhas
orer 8tmula te u t mtrilhl
has reduced the necessary percentageof
of denaturant from 10 per cent t 5 percent
cent
centNevertheless
Nevertheless the denatured alcoholbill
bill opens the door t vast opportunitiesand
and in due time full advantage of themwill
will b takenThe
The Legal Limitation of the Hourof
of LaborIt
I was announced yesterday that thothree
three Justices of the Court of SpecialSessions
Sessions in this city had united in anopinion
opinion sustaining the validity of theamendment
amendment t the Labor law of thisState
State which restricts the duration of theemployment
employment of women and children infactories
factories Within the past year abu
one hundred employers have been prosecuted
cuted In the borough of Manhattan forviolating
violating this provision They defendedupon
upon the ground that the enactment wasunconstitutional
unconstitutional Upon the announcement
ment of the decision against them twentysix
six of the defendants pleaded guiltyThe
The Court suspended sentence in eachof
of these cases upon the understandingthat
that the defendants will obey the law inthe
the future and a similar course willprobably
probably be pursued in regard t all thoprosecutions
prosecutions which have been institutedup
up to the present time Any future violations
lations of the law however will be rigorously
ously punishedThat
That portion of the statute which wasattacked
attacked a unconstitutional is contained
tine in Section 77 of th Labor law anended
amended by the Legislature of 1000 an
reads followsNo
ras as tolwsNo
No minor under Iba ace of I years and nofemale
female hal be employed permitted or a ore
to work In any far this State before 8 oclockIn
In the morning or after B oclock Is the evening ofany
any day or for more than ten hours In any one dayexcept
except to make a shorter work day on the last dayof
of the week or for more than sixty hours In anyone
one week or more hours In any one week than willmake
make an average of tea hours per day for the wholenumber
number of days so workedThere
There ought not to have been muchdifficulty
difficulty Inreaching tho conclusion thatthis
this provision was constitutional certainly
tainly so far as it apple children andupon
upon the authority of many judicial decloM
cisions so far as it applies to womenAs
As long ago as 1876 th Supreme Judicial
cial Court of Massachusetts was calledupon
upon t consider the validity of a actof
of the Legislature which prohibited theemployment
employment of any person under the agoof
of 18 and of any woman 1n laboring
lag in any manufacturing establishmentmore
than hours week ThoCourt
more sixty hour per wek TeCour
Court unanimously declared that thestatute
statute neither violated any contract ofthe
the State implied in the granting of acharter
charter to a manufacturing corporationnor
reserved under the Constitution
nor any right rere CnHtluton
stitution to any individual citizen Itheld
held that such a prohibitir might b
maintained either as a health regulationor
or a police regulation and assertcti thatthese
these principles b been s frequentlyRMgafetttyn
n Massachusetts that refer
RMgafetttyn tht
Rp Hhut r
sees to the numerous decisions to tbaeffect
e0t t aueu deIOtttIe
effect raa unnecessaryThis
Ie Massachusetts case was citewith <
with the Court orte
wit approval by Supreme Cu
the United States in the case of HOLDEvs
V HARDV decided in 1897 which was alitigation
litigation involving th oonetitutionalitof
of an act of th Utah Legislature regulatlng
latlng the hours of employment i minessmelters
smelters and on reduction works Thiopinion
opinion of the Court was written by MrJustice
Justice DROWN who said i the courwof
of his discussionIn
In other States laws hare been enaeteUralttnithe
the hours during waleh women and children thaiI
be employed In fare and while their constltuUosaUty
UosaUty at least a applied t women lass beendcobtd
doubted In some of the State iay hauft ftntraUiWhile
0 f4
While expressing a indisposition tccriticise
criticise the authorities which hold thaiState
State a restricting the hours ollabor
labor a unconstitutional Mr JusticeIt
Baowad
I l tnOclent t say of them that the turno
ao application t cases where the Legislature hadadjudged
adjudged that a limitation S neoeaury for tbipreservation
preservation of the health of employees andthere
there are reasonable grounds for believing thaisuch
such determination Is supported by the facts Thequestion
question In each cue Is whether the Legtetatunhas
has adopted the statute In exercise of a reasonablidlser
dlser Uon or whether Its action be a mere exeusiunjust
42rtOn unjust discrimination or the oppression orspojiaulon
spojiaulon of a particular cUvw
foi view of the decisions t which wehave
have referred it would have been anxtraordlnary
extraordinary departure indeed for atribunal
tribunal of limited jurisdiction like theCourt
Court of Special Sessions to adjudge thathe
the Legislature of this State possessed noconstitutional
constitutional power t limit the hourof
of employment of women and childreiin
in establishmentsA
I manufacturing cat1hmentA
A Kentucky man baa just waked up aftera
a sleep of twelve years Buoh peace inthe
th midst of Colonel HaUT WATTKRSONI
wild alarms and reverberations show thastrength
strength of th Kentucky constitutionAccording
According t th lon THOMAS K NIKDRixaRAUs
RixaRAUs of the Missouri Republican Statecommittee
committee the Indiana State Republicancommittee
committee would not permit th HonALBKRT
ALBKRT JKHKUIAK BKVKHIDOB t spookin
in Missouri Thus Indiana I saved butwhat
what will become of MuTe
The Hon OBIM Jioos emerging from toolong
lone a silence put the trumpet to his lipsand
and predict 100000 majority for MrHKAMT
BURT a gain of ten Bepreaentativoa inCongress
Congress from New York and other tr
umphs to numerous t mention WhenOniu
Gaur Jioos joins TOM LAwsoN on theprophetic
prophetic tripod mathematics fades and theuniverse
universe i a rainbowFranklin
Franklin on Good and Hart KprlllncTo
To THE EDITOR or TUB 8uv Sir I mayInterest
Interest your readers t know that BenjaminFranklin
Franklin wan also a spelling reformer an thofollowing
following letter shows
DWIQIIT HOLBROOKOSSIXINO
OSSIXINO Xovember ITo
To Mr Jan tom on Good and Sod SpillingTou
Tou need not be concerned In writing to meabout
about your bad spelling for In my opinion as ouralphabet
alphabet now stands the bad spelling or what Iscalled
called 1 Is generally the best u conforming tote
the sound of the letters and of the ora To giveyou
Instance A gentleman received letter Inwhich
you a ltN rentema recrved a leter II
which were these words Not finding Brown athorn
horn I delivered your meseg to his yf The rel
Ueman finding I bad spelling and therefore notbeing
being very Intelligible called hts lady to help himread
read It Between them they picked out the mea
tag of all but the yf which they could not understand
stand The lady proposed calling her chambermaid
maid because Bet says she has the best knackat
at reading bad spelling of any one I know Dettycame
came and was surprised that neither sir nor madamcould
could tell what yf WA Why says she yfspells
spells wife what else can It apl And IndeedIt
It Is a much better as well as shorter method ofspelling
spelling wife than doubleyou I ef e which Inreality
reality spell doubleylfey U FHAKKLIICPHILADELPHIA
PHILADELPHIA 4 July 17MIpSlau
IpSlau Scarcity of Hearst VotersTo
To THE EDITOR orT SUN Sir Two residentsof
of an upState village of 1200 people were obligedto
to leave home yesterday my neighbor a Republican
lican and myself ordinarily a Democrat Both ofus
us will vote for Hughes this time and the chancesare
are that both of us will be obliged t make a pee
trip up and back t cut our ballots It will meana
a day lost at least and a special expense of about
112 eachWe
We would bve liked to have arranged a pairto
t get the same result without this trouble andexpense
expense but In small villages we know our townspeople
people and neither my nelghbornormyself knowstwo
two Hearst supporters whom we could trust t
par under these circumstances We have decided
cided t take absolutely no chancesThe
The Hearst gang upState Is a loud factor as It Isla
la New York but the mighty and earnest olce ofthe
the upState citizenship will assert Itself nextTuesday
Tuesday In a way t surprise you We dont wa
the machinery of the State Government turned overto
to the paid employee of the Star CompanyOKXIDA
OKXIDA Covmrr DHMOCJUTN
Na Yojnx November 1Phyilolocy
Physiology In the SchoolsTo
To ass EDITOR or Till SUN sir The followinganswers
answers t questions In physiology were taken fromtbe
the papers written by a class of boys In a Philadelphia
delphia public school who are nearly all RvsalanJew
Jew and I believe may be of Interest t yourreaders
readersAn
An organ Is a piano of the body that has somespeclsl
special work to doDigestion
plal worl t
Digestion Is mainly carried on In the New England
land StatesTbe
The teeth found In an adult are Incisors biscuits
and mouldersTbe
cult ad moldenTbe
Tbe first set of teeth see railed the milk or temperate
perate setThe
The digestive fluid secreted by the mouth I thealimentary
alimentary ran
The epiglottis Is a little trap door In the chinW
We should not pick our teeth with pins norscrape
scrape them with a nail WILLIAM FxiuNEW
NEW YOBX November 1Tli
ml Thirteenth Ward In 1840To
To THK EDITOR or Tea sun Sir On the edlirlal
In the middle columnime
toilet page of todays SITU th
some one signing himself Veteran tells aboutPitt
Pitt street from Irand to Cherry street Illttreet
street commences at Grand street and rn toHouston
Houston streetVeteran
Joua ree
Veteran when be speaks about the children ofbe
the Thirteenth ward of sixty years ago does notnow
know wlut be Is talking about I attended as aor
b thr Uroome street Itlvlngton street Htantontreet
tree laid old Fifth street ochooli The boys andlrls
girl were all clean and neatly dressed Veteranlad
lad better take a day off Most everybody wasn
CD American In this quarter sixty era agoNawYORi
NawYORi October 31 AN AuxnicAWAnotfcer
Another flatlsled Erie PatronTo
To THIS Korron OF TilE sm Stn Let ua havesir
fair play even when we arc pounding the Krie Ihlnk
think Essex U wllttle unfair In exjwrtlnu II rides
al fast uphlllwhtch I Is all the way from tiderater
rater t his Eases Fells home MS he does whenomlng
coming down to lbs city The Erie dots run someirttty
irttty wheezy old sea crabs for engines hut Inalrness
fairness I must say they also send I few very goodmrs
mrs over the Greenwood Lake branch anil thevrrage
average time t Mon tcalr Is far better than theackawanna
ackawanna trains make Ho let K ex comedown
down out of the woods onto thf main line and herill
will surely gel there without much delayUmrrcLAin
UmrrcLAin November 2 TWIKTT YJURHA
A Wonder of the TrsjTo
To Tue EDITOR or TUB iftnt8ir I would ssya
to your correspondent who seeks light on the JerseyJrtnk
drink called 9101 Boy that It he h paused tory
try one he would have danced Jigs and sung songsn
on the spot and bad another oneThe
The Ingredients are two fingers of spptejack al
bit of bet water and a piece of baked appleThey
They serve It In Dloomaeld Centra when the OW
begins IIN to By not before JOYtlflZJ T I G 9IIN
0
=
T 8 MMiH JROWXNG POPUMXA
A SurcciUMt te the C aUrr lIon 01Colleen
Colleen Trained OanwcflTo
To run EDITOR or THE SuNS I I aseurce
source of regret t rowing enthusiasts thaithe
the splendid sport should be 8 neglected bycollege
college men t this country after they arceraduated
graduated I I the belief of many thaiIt
I U only necessary to make college rowlniclubs
clubs more attractive to the graduates ancto
to encourage contests between crews composed
posed entirely of graduates of the oompetlnicolleges
colleges t have rowing here attain as prominent
nent a position as It deservedly h abroadIt
I cannot be doubted that the beet undergraduate
graduate crews would be lacking In point olhardy
hardy physical endurance and srooothnesfof
of form in comparison with those men whohad
had by easy stage while at college preparedthemselves
themselves to take part In the most violentform
form of exercise after they have arrived aloarsmen
the prime of phylel manhod1lay arrve
May I be allowed to Ullet to the CIooarlmrn
oarsmen among your readers what I believemar
mar appeal to them a at leant a good IdeaIn
In theory and ask them for the opInion aso
to the practical value of this propqs1tio7Let
Let the several college graduate clubs inthis
this city together build and maintain c oountry
try house on a pUoo of water suitable forrowinji
rowing purpose and within easy access ofziew
New York on one of the beautiful bays onthe
the north shore of Long Inland for Instanceand
and let each of the clubs have Its own boat
house near by for tho USM of Its memberalone
alone The lam plat might b carried outin
In other cities During th summer monthcollege
college graduates whose families are out oftown
town would have a delightful place to spendthe
the hot summer nights as well M tha advantage
tage of thu healthful and Invigorating exerrlso
rlso which they learned to love while at college
es Mmall regattas cfculd b rowed duringthe
the summer and in Ibo cool and bracing airof
of September or early October tho grandfinal
final event could be rowed at Poughkeepslebetween
between the pick of the crews from the varlOUH
OUH clubH representing each college In thadifferent
reprlntnr
different cltlm Such a scheme would necessitate
sitate the holdingof many trial events duringthe
the summer and would Keep up a constantInterest
Interest In Ibl glorious sport SWBEPNEW
NEW YORK November ICAPITAL
CAPITAL PUN JI
Its Abolition In France I arde M aNolHo
Noble ExampleTo
To THB EDITOR or TUB Bvn Slrt Theabolition
abolition of capital punishment In France ascabled
cabled In a special despatch to Tan SUM ofOctober
October 1 U a precedent of which Francemay
may justly feel proud The guillotine I atlast
last doomed to tho rubbish heap Let ushope
hope that America and other countries willfall
fall In line and fold noble exampleThe
The death penalty to a mild form of punishment
ishment when compared with a life term Inprison
prison Killing is wrong whether done byan
an individual or by the State An eye loran
an eye and a tooth for a tooth is a relloof
of barbarism and should not nod sanction i
civilized communitiesThe
The State may economize a good deal byannihilating
annihilating Its criminals Io keepingthem
them alive The latter method though morecostly
alv
costly I however the only Christian mannerof
of dealing with the bad element of societyLife
Life Imprisonment would bo more of a detriment
ment to crime thaI capital punishmentCriminals
Criminals are cowards as a rule henoe theywould
would have in suffer the untold Ilonle of athousand
thousand deaths If Imprisoned for life Wecannot
cannot mako a saint out of 1 criminal by Imprisoning
prisoning him but by preserving mans lifewe
we con teach man not to kill his KindCrime
Crime unlike disease cannot be treated ontho
tho principle of imia tintilibu curanfurHome
Home virulent disease are fought by inoculating
lating a similar virus Into the nystem Thekilling
killing of criminals by the Stain will nevereuro
curl the human rare of Its dlHead membersThe iThe
The death penalty In n disgrace to Christianity
tianity and modern civilization and Immediate I
diate steps bhould be taken for Its abolitionby
by law NATHANIEL I OILLMAXNuw
Nuw YORK NovemnberA 3As
Al to the Uniting In of WitterTo
To THK EDITOR or TUB SVNSlr In referenceto
to the letter of loTUy Why the Walter Butts Inwritten
written by One Who Knows I wish to ltts thatthis
this knowledge of your Ilrooldyn correspondentIs
Is a very poor one I have been working In someof
of the foremost dining places In New York but Innone
none of them did the proprietor or the stewarddirect
direct waiters to tell guests what to eatThat
That furthermore waiters who not Influencepatrons
patrons t take what according to your correspondent
spondent the house wants to get rid of will be dismissed
mId Is to my knowledge a false a statementas
as the Bret oneIf
te 111
If however a waiter occasionally ventures asuggestion
suggestion then It Is only to help a hesitating guestwho
who Is often really at a loss what to choose forhlmsrlf
himself out of the multitude of dishes The suggestion
gestion Is most of the time gladly taken by thosewho
who trust In the mans ability and know that bydoing
doing 1 they will be served with dishes In thepreparation
preparation of which special care has been takeaCertainly I
Certainly there are others who do not know anything I
thing else besides a sirloin steak and French friedpotatoes
potatoes There I a proverb In German that saysWas
Was der Dsuer nlcbt kent das frisst er nlchtIIONTOV
BosToN November 1 O SCHCLZTbe
Tbe Pauline PrivilegedTo
To TRI EDITOR or THK SVNSfr 1 Is surelyIn
In order for some one to ask NeoEboracls onwhat
what authority he bravely tells us that In ourfamous I
famous Florentine canes the then Pope In opposition
sition to the vol of the secretary dissolved thefirst
first marriage Father Lrmkuhl whom I fearNeoEboracls
NeoEboracls has strangely misread states veryplainly
plainly that I facto U was not dissolved troo notby
by the Pop Suggerente Lnmbertlnaqul
qul sum mo pontlilcl cam poteMatem noncompetere
competere putabat solutlo data non rat That isto
to say the learned secretarys recommendationIn
acted and the decree ofdissolution
In the negative was ated upon ald deree
dissolution a not granted No wonderLemkuhl
Lemkuhl goes on to say seeing that It was verydoubtful
doubtful after all whether JUlIa taunt existed forfavorable
favorable papa Intervention In the cu withoutVrblch
Which Just cause the sovereign pontiff himselfcannot
cannot validly grant the dissolution In questionHAVKB I
HAVKB DB GRACK Md November 1GlBALDlNtTB
GlBALDlNtTBThe
The Glasgow MethodTo
To vita EDITOR or THE sva SIr The GlaigowMagistrates
Magistrates have hit upon a plan that makes thehigh
high speed automoblllsM sick and tired In addition
ton to a fine they Impound the machines for twentyto
to thirty days and thus rid the highways of tbeobnoxious
obnoxious vehicles and at the same time rendertbe
the owner liable to be without his speeder andixposed
exposed to the chatting of his friendsThis
This method of dealing with the devil wagonowner
owner works well In Scotland and ought to do sohere
here Fine the owner bock I to the chauffeurand
and tie up the wagon aud the problem Is solvedTo
To lock up I driver Is to pay tribute to his audacityTo
To cut him on from the chance to flaunt his audacity
dacity for a month or two Is to siTed his pride andas
as pride goeth before a fall he will take a tumbleNKW
NKW YOBK November 2 D S OPuzzled
Puzzled by a Iteference to Benedict ArnoldTo
To THE EDITOR or Tax Sinesir In a description
ton of Fort Saratoga the four Track Neat saysThe
The house still stands In which Arnold wasconfined
confined as a prisoner and from which he ecapedIn
In time t help turn the tide ol battle toward victoryGeneral
General Arnold bad been despatched by Generalttcbuyler
ttcbuyler t oppose Colonel HI Leger then ept
west down the MohawkValley
peeled t come from the Wr 1lohawl
Valley t reenforce General llurgoyne Arnoldsucceeded
succeeded by an artful expedient In helping thatmovement
movement and returned In time t participate Intbe
tbe battle which proved 1 signal a victory Iam
am aware that General Dates deprived him of hiscommand
command but what Is this story about his beinga
a prisoner A WNRWARK
NRWARK October 3Mre
Here MgbtseersFrom
From Uu notion HtraldThe
The chief trouble of the miners says exGovernor
ernor Brady of Alaska is lack of variety In theirfood
food One day a young fellow fresh from his lotturned
turned Into Seattle and entered a hotelllrtng
llrtng me some pork and beans was bis reoqUtl
qurst The food was brought Now bring roetbree
three dozen oysters The waiter complied Withtbe
the two dishes before him the miner proceededto
to say Well poik and beans you have beenvery
very friendly to me all my days In Alaska Youhave
have stood by me like good fellows Now stand byme
me and see me rat uystrrsVegetarian
Vegetarian KalesFrom
From the London Dally UraphleT
T Owen of Oiwntry who Is a vegetarianof
of to stated at the vegetarian conference In Manchester
chester that for some time he hss Dad I l ruleto
to fast twenty out of the twentyfour hours ofeach
each day He allows himself two meals I dayand
and these consist Invariably of a little bread orlilMUlt
lilMUlt fresh dried fruits and a few nuts To consume
sume these be lakes from forty t fortyfive minutes
utes and t each mouthful he administers fromfifty
fifty to a hundred bttrs Mr Owen claims that ontills
tills diet be Is able tu cycle considerable distancesand
and undergo severe mental strain without theleast
least fatigue
Comparative MythologyArgus
Argus was counting his eyesNot
Not nearly as many as a Hearst speech becomplained
complainedHerewith
Herewith mythology saw I wasnt up i snuff
CHKISTIAN SCIENCE DRINK CUREA
A Complete Chance Effected Ia Salemans
mans lat
To Tale Eniroa or Tax BOMSir I havbeen
been a commercial traveller Co twentrtlviyears
years and commenced with the usual onedrink
drink I grew on me until I could not holda
butwould
a Job and I have had some good ones
would go off on sprees that ended I Thelast
last 00 was about a year ago when I waicalled
called home and discharged I returned toNew
New York and went on a big spree s big thatI
I was put In the alcohol ward of one of thehospitals
hospitalsOn
On my leaving the hospital the matronwho
who seemed t be a motherly old lady tookme
me by the hand and sola she hoped neverto
t see me In a Place like that that I was toomuch
much of a gentleman That m nightI
I was full again and kept 1 for aVeek whenoa
one Sunday a lady forced me to see a healermakble
1 Hemarkable as It may seem to you I havenot
not drunk one drop since and have not thoInclination
Inclination le did for me something thatthe
Inelatln
the gold cures failed t do and I have triedthree
three of themI
I am not a Christian Scientist and havenever
never been to their church I a now outof
I danot
of a situation and cannot get one but
not lutln I often see salesmen get situations
tics that I know I could fill better butt soit
It ta walk the Ito all day Il
dressed aa In my palmy days I took ere otthat
that As a gentleman told me when I firstntarted
started out In life Dont be poor and seemTie
I TON me you would take Tie for aMany
liken of wealth Ali have I a home Manya
a time Tiavo J walked on hearing of somethlng
walke
refusedHalesrasn tme fro I07th street and back only to berefused
Halesrasn I used t know and take a drinkwith
with pass me by with a nod And most ofthem
them owe me more or no you nee whatChristian
Christian Science has done for one poor devilthat
Chrltln some day land on his feet and laughEUKFXA
th good mnr of them yet EUKFXAA
NW onl ovembr 2A
A ZEPPELINCaccetiftil FLIGIIIluelrul
Caccetiftil Aerial Trip Around Lake Constance
stance Made Last MonthFrom
From I London ftmiiOn
On October > Count von 7eppelln succeeded Inthe
the course of a two hours trial In proving theItoerlir
Itoerlir and nancouvrtng capabilities of his airship
ship The Zeppelin vessel In contradistinction t
the principle of thi socalled free or collapsibleballoon
balloon II of the rigid airship type I tikesth
t form of a cylinder having conical extremitieswith
with a total lengt1 of 413 feet and a diameter oftout
aLt onetfnth of li length The frameworkIn
In rjmtmctrtl of Aluminum hoops and ribs ovrrwhich
which ali Is stretched Firmly attached to theframework
framework by suspended bearings tail bracedp
1 to toe aNmtnum skeleton are twu earn likewisetonntrucud
tonntrucud of aluminum To Increase thebUlY stability
bUlly of the body of the airship two floats oraeroplanes
aeroplanes a attached one nt either uid TheVrssel
Vrssel Is driven by two pairs of propellers actuatedby
by two U horsepower Daimler motors one In eachcar
ea The motors work the screw propellersvhleh
which are flied In pairs on either side of the airAhtp
hip shone fie carsIt
1 nuiy here he stated that this poulbllity ofntployng
ntployng two car and the two distinct motorsl
I an undoubted advantage of the cylindricalpattern
pattern adopted for fw main oiltllnes of the airililp
skip This fact was IcuiouslrAtod oh flu occasion
of the very first trial voyage for more than onceduring
during the trip the rear motor ceased to workwhich
which threw out of gear the pair of propellersdriven
driven by It In spite of this however with onlythe
the front motor In operation tbe vessel continuedIn
In progress steadily without interruption Between
tween the car and tba ends of the airship are tberuddm
ruddm constructed of aluminum which aredeigned
deigned to marc on fixed nxes Special ruddersare
are provided for steering right and left and othersfor
for moving upward or downward Between tbetwo
two curs a gangway hA been provided whichlv
also contains a shifting weight MI adjusted thatby
by Its motion backward and fortvarl the centreof
of gravity of the AIrship ran be atfrcd at willThr
The first ascent was undertake in fine weatherIn
In this voyage Count Zeppelin travelled aroundtbe
tbe take of Constance execution numerous curvesau1
au1 traverses and finally landed at the rod of thetrip
trip at the point tram which he started Themovement
movement of the wind ranged from two t twoand
and a half metres a second In the direction ofnorthnortheast
northnortheast up to a height of WO irttresabove
IUhnorllel lP llrbt 8 Ierebove
above the lak < but toward the close of the tripIns
Ins wind fell almost to a dcvi ram To ascenttook
took ptico at soire distance from the shore nearKriedrlctuhifrn
Kriedrlctuhifrn and the airship with Its srrewsIn
In fi11 ncllon mounted t night of ISO metresabove
above the water level At thin point I was steeredtoward
toward Verrsburg and then was turned sharplyand
and taken acrpus the lake In the direction of Constance
stance on thij opposite shore It then coastedalong
along the Swiss shore of the lake passing In t r
the towns of Romanshnm Arhun and Hohrbachas
as fir as the mouth of tin Rhine when I was putbwk
back to the linllonn shed and cully and siftlylanded
landed I tea levelDuring
During the course of the trip several evolutionsnnd
and half and quarter ties were cnrried out andthe
the speed attained which waa observed by mansof
of theodolites piiced nn the roof of tile startingshed
shed amounted to an average of 17 metres roSfret
t t a second J mutt however be remembered
tiered ibid owing to a defect In the back motornlready
already referred t during I conMdtralile pnrt ofthe
the tae only one motor was In us Tni brilliantmcycM
mcycM of this experimental voyage of CountZeppelin1
Zeppelin1 navigable bMloon Is not only of greatImportance
Importance from tho economic point of slew hutIt
I ulll trndjMiw to promote the rdvanci < of thenclenco
nclenco of the aeronaut otnr to the demonstration
tints by the Inventor of the advantMre or the stableform
of sir vessel opposed to the unconlinedor 1or
f r al as OJP t unconfnedor
or collapsible balloon over whjch I has nu doubtproved
proved Its superiorityScotts
Scotts Last PUarlmaXIrm
Frost the Glasgow HeraldThe
The neighborhood of Douglas Castle to whichthe
the King Is now paying a visit has acquired a classical
sical though melancholy Interest A being thescene
scene of Sir Walter Scotts last pilgrimage In hisnative
native land Ills own reference to the visit may b
looked up In his preface to Castle Dangeroushis
his last romance Such was the name he calledDouglas
Douglas Castle by Sir Walter travelled by YalrInnerlelthen
Innerlelthen Peebles and Drocbll Castle on toDouglas
Douglas to see the ancient stronghold of the racehe
he had so profound a respect for There feebleand
and r lame and leaning heavily on his stickand
and supported alto by a trusty retainer whilelooking
looking on the ruined castle a thousand memoriesrushed
rushed on his brain and In tears he broke forth Intbe
tbe words of the dying Douglas at Otterburn feeling
tar perhaps that the soldiers case was his ownMy
My wound Is deep I fain would sleepTake
Take thou the vanguard of the threeAnd
And hide me by the bracken bus
That grows on yonder Illye lerO
O bury me by the bracken burtiDeneath
Deneath the blooming brierLet
Let living mortal never kenThat
That eer a kindly Scot lies hereThe
The Earls of Douglas did not reside much at theirancestral
ancestral castle though the dust of a number ofthem
them crumbled In the hardly less famous Kirk ofSt
St Mridr close byA
A Petticoat VictoryFrom
From Hit Ihttailtlpnla RecordWomans
Womans Influence scored a victory over political
teal pull In the fight for the pontmastershlp ofNarberth
Narberth today when It was announced thatJohn
John A Caldwell deputy In the office of the treasurer
urer of Montgomery county bad withdrawn fromthe
the fight for tie position In the face of the strongopposition
opposition of almost the entire female populationof
of the town against bin candidacyTbe
The battle was started three days ago when theresignation
resignation of Miss Elizabeth Ketcbam the presentpostmistress
postmistress was announced Caldwell at onceannounced
announced himself as a candidate for the ofDceand
and be was opposed by the women of the townwho
who advocated the appointment of E C Hawleyfor
for the place The women said Hawlry would givemore
more time to the ole than his rival and theybegan
began an active campaign for their candidateHusbands
Husbands brothers and sweethearts were approached
proached and In some cases practically orderedto
to sign the Hawley petition Afternoon teas sndsewing
sewing circles lost their Interest In the heal of thobattle
battle and although only four days old the Hawlrypetition
petition has more than 400 signers or almost threefourths
fourths of the voters of the ownThe
The women then signed the petition with theresult
result that Hawley led his rival by 1 overwhelmIng I
inc majority for the other petition had scarcely
100 signatures
Jit Relation of ZachsFrom
From tlii Detroit New
1 am a nephew of Senator ZacharUh Chandlerdeclared
declared a man arrested for beating a hotel ThoNeoator
Senator advised of the claim answered If behare
have Dot a strawberry mark between Ills shouldershave
have him hanged He Is an Impostor If be havoa
a strawberry mark between his shoulders have
hint banged anyway He Is no relation of mineAnld
Anld the Banks of a i
Henry of Navarre adjusted his plumeI
I suppose he murmured Hearst would havecalled I
called me an animated feather dusterThereupon
is Thereupon lived he gave thanks for the lime la whlehis
MFEZF t1 8MTe
Te LBJtekaWe TW01vVThMI4Id ft8tMmaMp OSteatiklj
8tMmaMp r the FatxrFrom
From eMI ifaatttoDuring
During tbe rear nl not fee tfcaaBritish 1SMBritish
British vessels with 84W lives wets batsea asea
sea Though British steam tonnage has f
creased threefold since that date tfe lo ofle
ceu ac
life In British Teasels last r Iwr wasbut oasixth <
sixth of that of jut In other words I ho
days one life was lost for every iSO tons Lastyearths
Tar tba toes of life was oae life foretell MOCton
t D 7f this Improvement should ooottoue I
would not bo many years before loss of life atsea
no b IN
mn inthe
sea would cease altogether and If efflcUnoy
the handling of alp should continue to a
vance as rapidly as lou U JMPTOTIng
lo and safety devices on sea sad load areinultjplylng
a ue a
multiplying irittt Absolutsafety
mutWlnJ an ocean voyage wW IIt
safety would soon b assuredTwentyfive
Twentyfive years from tl data a eeapprJt
approximately 1300 feet la lengthand iseet in
breath and 81 120 fet pb will 12 aChl flMThis 1
This vessel will be designed tormerchnt a reservemerchant
merchant cruiser She will baresystem a strongprotective
deck and a complete double IbdeDfrom
protective to struotursi cmpet her top aidesexternahl
externahl will best nickel sleet wbiIthsinner
w1 b nlckf et
Inner shell will be strongly bUt 00 the clul
system with ateetof ejueptlonalduotUltr topermit
J11tm 1th e9f eOUoB dcUJly
permit a ractureThe of A great degree of buckling withoutTha Ia
The bottom will also be sheathed with teakIng
bltm wI aJpt5cbyILIW5sian
wood aft the manner ad b th
wo dmialty whlob makes a strong connectioTi
J without perforating bef tmClt
laLing The sheathing wlU prntof cooPeravoid
Clt T haibl ot OPP
Ing to avoid fouling and will add creaur tothe
the safety of the ship In the event of grounding
ing as such a wooden cushion has often savedTha
Itl plates woe
The displacement will b TtOOO tons at
10 fret draught of water gross tonni OI0Opueezmger
durt In I vealvea
70
aooaUoD
given this T1 a jut water stem 5454 tla
sptjt It tl not boau i hooks nice but cU
With small vessels I haVe always found thefore
fore rake with figurehead and bowsprit contribute
rae seaworthiness by keeping somwater
water off the decks In a MadMa Monsoverthis
this form of bow does leas Injurr In strikinganother
another vessel therefore though U formmay I
may not be of great use In the present instanoe
b i
stanoe I have adopted 11 because la a gsaeral
eral way i la niceTbers
era will be two longitudinal and twectyfour
four doubts transverse bulkheads eztendtngfrom
tou traln bukhead nf
from the bottom to the structural deck formIng
Ing coder deans and without an doors orport
cler al
c
port openings elevators and stairways being
elnto
por opnp
IMr arranged fn every ompprtment Thespeed
rmnlped
speed will b thirty knot an Tiour securedhorsepower
with improved turbine engines ot 100
horsepower driving five screw propellerThers
There will be sIxty boiler with tOO000 feetof
of heating surface and twelve smokestackswater
A specIal feature of h ttwnal arneml
will be extra large pumpzngpower wl b Ier
wl extr Jrp puPIIpor wih j
er and pu1 placed well above ti 1ur
water line I propose that certain lar
ments containing 2J6 tons shall b kept fullof
of water so that In the vent of groundingthen
then Xfenpaitmenta could be emptied ttttwelve
twelve minutes which would In mot casesI
I or grounding enable the ship to float o as
2500 or atrTbe tons would represent one foot draughtThe
The estimated cost of this steamer I
117000000 This Is 2 per cent more thanan
an ordinary vessel of like tonnage would costTo
To make this up and par the cost of a aupeAtlantlc
rior crew an extra charge fo up
nearly 2S per hud might b necessarythink
think I I mor shell probable that with thegrowing
growing popularity nf the trip across tAtantic t
Atlantic passengers would always be forthcoming
coming who were willing to py an extra MSto
t secure absolute safety at sea In a pr
tected an hour cruiser with a speed of thirtyfive milesan
The Black Ro4From
From f London CfinnkliShould
Should the King grant permission for the restoration
ration of the ruined chapel that stands beside Holyrood
rood Palaeepraotleally a that remains of U
splendors of the ancient abbey Edinburgh willhave
have another ahow place of no ama InterestThere
There Is a legend that explains bow Uolyrpodcame
came by Its name I tells of the rescue of David Iof
of Scotland from a stag by the miraculous Intervention
ion of a black rood or cross Tbs King thereforededicated
dedicated the abbey which he founded to theBlock
Block Hood of Scotland a casket shaped enus ofgold
gold which bad been brought to Scotland a century
tury earlier containing what was supposed to be aportion
portion of the true cross set In an ebony figure oftbe
the SaviourThe
The Black Rood went through many adventuresIt
It was preserved In Edinburgh Castle along withthe
the royal retails but was selxed by Edward Iand
and carried Into England for the purpose of nukingmore
more sacred the oaths of allegiance which he exacted
acted from the Scottish nobles Tbe nobles bowever
ever appear to have regarded their oaths with lessscruple
scruple than King Edward expected The last wehear
hear of the Black Hood comes from the shrine ofSt
St Cuthbert In Durham Cathedral at the time ofthe
the Reformation Since tbat shrine destroyingera
era all Is alien as to the history of the Black BoodCold
Cold Tea for Typhoid FrvrrFrom
From tin WtHitngion PottWhile
While earning out a series of experiments toascertain
ascertain whether the mlcrococcus melltenslswhich
which Is supposed to be the cause of Malta feverwould
would survive In milk when added to tea MajorJQ
JQ UcNaught of the Royal Army Medical Corpsrecently
recently made an Investigation Into the aotlon ofcold
cold tea upon the bacillus typhosus the germ whichcauses
causes typhoid feverThe
The results of his experiments showed that Infive
five hours the mlcrococcus melltenils was completely
pletely destroyed and In the case of the bacillustyphosus
typhosus contact with the cold tea for four hoursgreatly
greatly diminished the number of the bacilli andat
at the expiration of twenty hours none of the badlllcould
could be recovered from the teaHo
He considers the experiment of very great Interest
eat with reference to the question of the use of coldtea
tea u a substitute for water In the soldiers canteens
teens as a safeguard against typhoid InfectionWhen
When It Is remembered that the Chinese whohabltuslly
habitually use cold tea as a beverage In place ofwater
water are almost Immune from this dread diseasewhich
which destroys so many Americans sad Europeans
penal may we not reasonably suppose In view ofthe
the experiments above mentioned that the drinking
of tea In place of water may have the effect of destroying
stroying the germs thus making them Imniuue tothe
the disease
First American ZooFrom
From tl t PIHIaielpMa InquinrLong
Long before tbe present Zoological Gardens ontbe
the west bank of the Schuylktll River were dreamedof
of there existed In Germantown a large collectionof
of wild animals It was more than a hundredyean
yean ago that Charles Wilson Peals the famousAmerican
American artist and founder of tbe Academy ofthe
the Fine Arts began to organIze his zoo on the sxtensive
tensive grounds surrounding the Peale homesteadIn
In GermantownFrom
From 1m until 1830 the date of his death Pealekept
kept adding to his collection and his Interest Inwild
wild animals was the real stimulus which led tothe
the establishment of the present too Todayonly
only the old brar pit and cave remain as a rello ofIeiles
Ieiles menagerie The pit Is In a splendid state ofpreservation
preservation the stone arch being as strong aswhen
when built a century agoTampering
Tampering tke triadFrom
From tin London GlobeIn
In Switzerland they respect scruples but they
have a way of doing It that Is calculated to testconvictions
convictions The school teachers of the Canton
Vaud protested against being compelled to givereligious
religious Instruction of any kind not accordingwith
with their own beliefs The State Government
at once granted a request so closely associatedwith
with religious liberty but docked the pay for thenumber
number of hours so deducted from work Thisstilled
stilled resistance but not discontent Teachersfound
found It easier to give a perfunctory Instructionthan
than to lose their pay but at length It same to bereeolrnlled
recognized that the arrangement was unsatisfactory
factory and so the teachers were allowed to workoff
off the hour at other times Religious Instruction
Is also to be given outside the hours of obligatoryattendance
attendanceClogs
Clogs In the North of EnglandFrom
From Dally Consular and TroUt ReportAt
At least 4UOOUUO pairs of dogs are1 sold In the northm
em counties of England every year The clogs
Ia a sort of shoe with a wooden sole made In onepiece
piece allli a leather top The solo of the clog isfinished
finished with a set of cohen or Irons one forhe
the heel and another for the front of the sole Theserons
iron are about a quarter of aa Inch wide oneItbtb
eighth of an Inch thick and are mad to fit thehape
hape of the sole somewhat as a shoe Is fitted to atorses
hone hoof A good trade might be built up by
American manufacturers In supplying either machine
Mae made wood soles or the blocks from whichha
the band sole makers shape the finished sole ssveil
veil as In the Irons or ooknllHId jrtoed
hood Old Times In OregonFrom
From llu Arlington HtntaIlelum
Ilelum to the good old time would ouf ThenrUe
rUe on a rold morning and wash at the pump pullon
on a pair of rawhide bouts tht rival a tin cat Insll
sll TneiM pull en n woollen shirt iver your back andsit
sit down to n hare mmcl with ywir three leggedstool
stool dancing around on a Hlpubod floor eat cornnonB
Pete ond bacon fur a steady diet and labor fourten
ten hours olt of twenty four Go without a dallypaper
paper a fly screen a mosquito bar a spring mattress
tress a kerosene lamp geeUw your own to market
ket and alt on the Door of an ux cart aa you wendyour
your way tu churen or a frolic Parch mm andpeas
peas for coffee and use sutafras for tea andtow sic
tow you llks It
NEWABUy 999KSABttimy
ABttimy hope NeW Romancele
It is pleasant to go abroad again withAaony
Aaony Hop much M w went to ZendacmoeupoaatlmB
cmoeupoaatlmB la Sopor of KravomVHarper
Harper and Brother the privilege Is ourso
145 follow tbo surprising and glorious atTvatana
Tvatana of a farmer daughter who cameto
to be a queen It to remarked at one placen
In the tori that fortune was doing wonderful
ful things for Sophjr and that IB particularlytrue
true She was beautiful and witty andher
her apirtt was all that any heroine couldwWi
wWi to be Informed with but it U doubtfulit
it she could have been a queen it f ortunsjor
or what we call luck bad not assisted herIn
In an extraordinary mannerFortune
Fortune did not aeem to be doing seyyfriendly
friendly thing for her at first SophyI
I Grouch was her name and that la notDam asame
same that anybody engaged in becominga
a queen would care to start with EnochGrouch
Grouch her father waa a small former ofMorplngham
Morplngham an undistinguished village inEngland
England and queens are not the daughtersof
of small farmers ordinarily For sometime
time fortune seemed far from the 1ntentloaof jof
of elevating Sopby to the royal estate Rerlatber ffather
father having been killed by an accidentaba
aba went into service at the Hall the foremost
most place of residence in MorpiAghamThere
There she was employed in the kitchen anlll
assistant capacity and It seemed to be tbsintention
intention of destiny that abe should be aoook
cook The urpri0e ia the greater that the Iyoung
young Earl of Punntanbury applying atthe
the aculkry door for a bone for the refreshment
ment of his handsome Newfoundland dog icalled
called Lorenzo the UAgoUlcent should havenoticed
noticed the personal appearance of Sopbyjshould
should have spoken of her later in thehearing
hearing of Lady Margaret Duddlngtonhis
his rich aunt aa a deuced pretty girland
and that Lady Margaret an eccentricwoman
woman am weU aa wealthy should havecarried
carried Sophy off to Paris from whichplace
place at the end of five inorming andand
tutx7ears the treusitlon to Eravonlaaad
and to royal opportunities WM more naturaland jand
and easier than it would have been fromMorpingba
Morpingba directTbo
The story is divided into three partsThe
The flint relates so much of Sophys historyas
as is concerned with Morptogham Theo
second Js concerned with her sojourn inParis
Paris where they tried to make a mediumuofberforthopurposeofb9ldtng
of her for tbe purpose of bpldinc communionwith
with departed spirit and where the engaged
gaged herself to marry the young Marquisde
de Savres who alas was slain in the attempt
tempt of the French to march to BerlinAs
As a medium Sophy failed She was nohumbug
humbug and she laughed aloud when theytried
tried to put her into a trance That wasthe
the end of her association with Lady Margaret
garet who dropped her as suddenly asshe
she bad taken her up She went to Kravonawith
with only 100 in her pocket and with whatadvantage
advantage might be derived from thachange
change of her name effected in Paris toSophie
Sophie de Oroueho In Kravona nho gaveFrench
French lessons till her opportunity cameIt
It waa not likely when it came that shewould
would miss it As the story says hi oneplace
place She cooperated eagerly with Fnteand
and made herself a partner with Opportunity
tunity From her chamber window shethrew
threw down a metal lamp which crushedtho
the assassin who was about to slay theCrown
Crown Prince and from that moment herway
way to royal honors was plain Jonouglijthough
though it is duly complicated in the taleThe
The story tells about it all in AnthonyHope
Hope best manner There is devious plotand
and vivid narrative and there is grace andcharm
charm and admirable humor Anybodywho
who does not like it is deficient in the abilityto
to be entertainedf
f j
General Wallaces JlemotrsThe
The extraordinary success in book formand
and on the stage of his Ben Hun has castinto
into the shade to a great degree the services
vices rendered to bbs country by Gen LewisWallace
Wallace in the War of tho Rebellion Thereis
is a certain fitness therefore that the tworolumes
rolumes of hU memoirs Low WallaceAn
An Autobiography Harpers should hedevoted
devoted almost entirely to his career intbe
the Mexican and in the civil wars Thsupplementary < ysupplementary
supplementary chapters added by MmWallace
Wallace however give an account of Lisdiplomatic
diplomatic services and of hU literaryefforts
efforts so that the record of a very busylife
life is made completeWritten
Written late in life when popular successhod
had encouraged Gen Wallace to continuein
in his florid and diffuse literary style thereis
is no telling to what extent the autobi jography
ography would have run if the author hadlived
lived We derive from it a strong impression
pression of Indiana civilization beforethe
the war The reminiscences of both wanhave
have the merit of being markedly personaland
and if they lay undue weight on mattersof
of secondary Interest they at any rateteem
teem with frank expressions of censureand
and of praise on many men of note Itwaa
was Gen Wallaces fortune to be a member
her of two courtsmartial that have givenrise
rise to much controversy for that on GenDon
Don C Bush be contents himself practically
tically with a statement of the findingthat
that on the assassins of President Lincolnhe
he did not live to tell of There is u remarkable
markable contrast between the ilirvctconcise
concise style used by his widow in the concluding
eluding chapters in which many lottcrare
are included and that of Gen Vallanhimself
himselfAs
As a young man lie seems to have l ena
a universal genius He could drew anil thesketches
sketches preserved show talent Im wansomething
something of a musician he had earlyliterary
literary aspirations and could turn lightlyfrom
from the study of the law to the profession
sion of arms Then in his later year befound
found leisure amid diplomatic blur wenliven
enliven the religious minded with IVnHur
Hur His career shows graphically thepoesibllithes
possibilities of American life in the happydays
days before special knowledge blighted tbatunconscious
unconscious ParadiseIt
It la Interesting in view of the masterpiece
piece which later enraptured Indiana andtbe
the rest of the Union not to speak of unadaand
and nonconformist Britain to read ftaWallaces
Wallaces account of the training providedby
by theexcellent teacher of whom he speaksenthusiastically Ienthusiastically
enthusiastically He gave his pupil JohnQuincy IQuincy
Quincy Adamss lectures on rhetoric 10read jread
read and the Spectator and Limo Virarof IWakefield
Wakefield Ho warned him ngaiii hifwords jword
word and pointed out the strength tf theSaxon
Saxon element in Engbh Ho nwl 10him
him out of the New Testament andWallace
Wallace adds with delightful uncunKcumrIUMH
nest Uttlo did I dream then what thoufew
few verses were to bring mo that out ofthem
them Ben Hur was one day to bo rvokiiiNererthelewt
Nevertheless regardless of literary M Jwe
we have here the first hand testimony onmany
many matters of Interest of a mnu who tackpint jpirt
pint in two important wars ami who WiSoften ioften
often In a position to know when > i < > critiolses
Olson the men anti the measurer of tin civilThn
war
Them African Negro iteimiilliBlrHanyHJohfJiePOr
BlrHanyHJohfJiePOr MOK IBiDr
Dr Bel is thifapolled rllM of tfrhiexploration
exploration While tho gmtt Ilritinh twrofof
of discovery In Africa S ik HurfjnGrunt
Grunt Livingstone Thornton fircnMHtanleyn
Htanleyn work was don UH nn Anifrwsnrecelved
recelved only the most gruilgiiigrecognition °
recognition this amlrhlo mul amim > iwpopuUriter
popuUriter of the informailrnby
by others hal been advimneril bY IP

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