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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, April 05, 1908, Real Estate and Building Section, Image 32

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1908-04-05/ed-1/seq-32/

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A Ambassadors mbassadorsJules ules andPaulCambon andPaul afldPaulCamb atdPau1Camb
Cambon Camb n Are AreKnown Known as asSiamese asSiamese asSiamese
Siamese Twins Twiniof of Diplo Diplomacy ¬
macy macyAlnericas Americas Most MostFamous MostFamous
Famous Trio of Brothers BrothersAre BrothersAre
Are William Henry and andCharles andCharlei
Charles Taft Statesman StatesmanLawyer StatesmanLawyer StatesmanLawyer
Lawyer and Publisher PublisherBy
Brothers Brothe who have iimade made good through throughtheir t throughtheir rougl1 rougl1their
their own efforts errrtsltnd and nd gained the public publiceye publle pub1teye
eye e e thereby thereb r are are X neither too numerous numerousto
to be commonplace nor so rare as to t br breXotic brexotic > p pexotic
exotic They The run th tba gamut of human en endeavor endtaor endeavor ¬
deavor from corporate corp rate business to inter international tnternationa tuternationI ¬
national I statecraft The seven sons of ofthe otthe ofthe
the late Mayer Guggenheim control the thesmelting tbEsmelUng the5meltlng
smelting business of tho country Jules Julesand Jultsand Julesand
and Paul P ul Cambon as s ambassadorial rep representatives representaUrs representatlves ¬
resentatives of France France at Berlin and the theCourt th thCourt theCourt
Court of St James are two of the most mostinfluential mostInfiuentlal tnotIntluentLI
influential International peacemakers in inactive Inactive Inactive
active service today Charles CharI os and Daniel DanielFrohman Dani1Frohman DanielFrobman
Frohman are among the most prominent prominentmen prominlntmen prominentmen
men of the American stage Walter and andPrank andFrank andPrank
Prank Damrosch Damros h are Ar re among the present presentcenturys presentctmturys presentcenturys
centurys foremost or m06t music conductors conductorsThree conductorsThree
Three of Englands literary lights are A AC AC AC
C E F and 3U1 the th Rev tev Robert Hugh Ben Benson BenSOli Bensoil ¬
son all sons of the late Archbishop of ofCanterbury orCanterbury ofCanterbury
Canterbury American literature boasts boastsof boastsot boastsof
of the Gliders Richard and Joseph with withtheir withtheir withtheir
their sister Jeanette thrown in for good goodmeasure goodmeuure goodineaure
measure and nd their U lr mustewrittng mu wrltt g brother brotherJohn brotherJohn brotherJohn
John P F on the side as it were wereRichard wereRichard ere ereRichard
Richard Harding Davis and nd Charles CharlesBelmont CharlesBelmont CharlesBelmont
Belmont Davis a few years ear5 younger than thanthe thanthe thanthe
the creator of Van Bibber have both bothgained bothgained bothgained
gained enviable fame as short story ex experts experts experts ¬
perts George Barr McCutcheon McCut leon is known knownfar knownfar knownfar
far and wide as asn an American writer of ofnovels ofnovels ofnovels
novels of the Anthony Hope style John JohnT John1 John1T
T McCutcheons fame also has come comethrough comethroUSh comethrough
through his pen his daily newspaper car cartoons cartoons caricons ¬
toons being copied the English world over overDan overDan overDan
Dan Beard is the most prominent living livingmember Jivingmember livinguiember
member of a family camll of four brothers and andtwo andtwo andtwo
two slaters later5 who have won name and com competonce competence cornpetence
petence as artists and writers The late lateFrank lteFrank lateFrank
Frank Beard editor of Rams Horn and andthe andthe andthe
the original chalk talk man was a amember amember amember
member of this famous famU family who had hada
a famous father fatherDe fatherDe fatherDe
De ItcNzke Uc zke in Limelight LimelightLike Ilmellghtf IlmellghtLike LinicliglitLike
Like literature the international stage stagebroadly sta stabroadly stagebroadly
broadly speaking furnishes several note noteworthy noteworthy noteworthy ¬
worthy instances of brothers who have havewon havewon havewon
won world distinction through their work workon workon workon
on it Whenever one thinks of grand grandopera gramlopera grandopera
opera stars of the past or present the thebrothers thebrotht thebrothers
brothers brotht > rll Jean and Edouard Je Reszke Reszkeinstantly ResdteInetantl ResakeInstantly
instantly come to mind Coquelin the elder elderhas eldrbas eMerbas
bas lately lltt l been compelled to assist jn jnthe inthe jnthe
the incarceration in an insane asylum of ofCoquelln orCoqu ofToquelIn
Coquelln Coqu Un the th younger one 08 > of France best bestknown bestknon be6tknown
known interpreters of the comic drama dramaThe dramaThe dramaThe
The rise of Charles and Daniel Frohman Frohmanfrom Frohmanfrom Frohinanfront
from humble newspaper newsp per position to con control OGRt eontrot ¬
trot t rol of many man theater eftters and actors by the thescort theS theseor
scort S seor or on both sides of the Atlantic is ismatched Ismatched ismatched
matched in part by the johit t career of ofSam otSam ofSam
Sam and Lee Shubert It will be remem remembered rinembered ¬
bered that Sam Samthe the little man who lit literally litiraUy literally ¬
erally was always on the run nmmet met death deathin deathin
in a railroad wreck a couple of years ears ago agowhen agowhen ao aowhen
when he was at the height of hi his bill brilliant brllliant billliant ¬
liant managerial career careerTurn careerTurn careerTurn
Turn to politics and there too will be befound befound befound
found brothers who are playing the great greatgame greatga greatgame
game ga mt > more or less 1 88 prominently and sue successfully su sucessuJ1y suecessfufly ¬
cessfully In his hi efforts to secure re the Re Republican Republlan Republican ¬
publican Presidential nomination William WilliamH WilliamH
H H Taft i it being assisted in Ohio by byCharles b bCharles
Charles Charl P Taft through his hi newspaper newspaperthe newspaJNrthe newspaperthe
the Cincinnati TimesStar while hfle the big bigSecretary bl bigSecretary
Secretary of Wars rTS ehlC clde bld political lieuten lieutenant lieutfnant Ileutenant ¬
ant in Ne Nesy ef r York Is Henry W Taft Taftwhose Taftwhose
whose reputation r as a a lawyer is as na national national ¬
tional as is the Secretarys Secr tarys in politics and andgovernment andgovernment
government governmentThe governmentThe governmentThe
The Ambassador Cambon are workl worklpoliticians worklpolltlclans worldpoliticians
politicians in a broad sense Beginning Beginningwith Beginningwith
with the Fiftyeighth Congress the Sec Second Secrind ¬
ond and Fifth Congressional Congre slt > tlI districts of ofNorth ofNorth
North Carolina have hive been represented lit litthe t tthe tthe
the National Capital by Claude and Wil William Wil11am ¬
liam Walton Kitehln respectively respectivelyHenry r reapectivelyHenry ttely
Henry G Dnvis Prominent Figure FigureHenry Figurehenry
Henry Gassfeway Davis the multimil multimillionaire multinaillionaire ¬
lionaire tail of the Democratic Democra tic national nationalticket nationalticket
ticket In 180i 1O and one of his brothers brothershave brothershave brothershave
have been politically powerful for more morethan morethan
than a generation In West Virginia which whichthey whichthey
they have helped greatly to develop in industrially industrially ¬
dustrially Ask any Hooaier politician politicianwhat politicianwhat
what he knows about the three Landis JLandlsbrothers Landisbrothers Landisbrothers
brothers and he will tell you among other otherthings otherthings
things that Charles B and Frederick Frederickwere Frederickwere
were part of the Indiana delegation in inthe inthe
the Fiftyninth Congress that Charles CharlesB
B was returned to the Sixtieth Congress Congressnnd CongreSBand Congressand
and that before he gained international internationalattention Internationalattention lnternaUonalattention
attention as the judge who fined the theStandard theStandard theStandard
Standard Oil Company 29000009 oooooa plus a afew afw afew
few hundred thousands Kenesaw Moun Mountain Mountam ¬
tain tam Landis the second brother was pri private prlate private ¬
vate ate secretary to Walter Q Gresham Grcshamwhen Greshamwhen Greshamwhen
when the latter was Clevelands Secre Secretary Secretary Secretary ¬
tary of State and otherwise gave evi evidence evIdane cvidonce ¬
dane of a deep interest In the political politicalgame politicalgame politicalgame
game gameNational gameXatfonal gameNational
National politics P 1Itf 5 has of course given givenJimmy givenJimmy givenJimmy
Jimmy Garfldd Gu cld his present name until untilhe untllh untilho
he h was chosen recently ns president of ofWilliams orWilliams ofWilliams
Williams College Harry Garfield the thesenior thesenior thesenior
senior of the brothers by two years ears was waswell waswt1t waswell
well known as Princeton Universitys pro professor profNlsor professor ¬
fessor of politics He and Lyon G Tyler Tylerby Tylerb Tylerby
by b the way are the only onl sons of former formerPresidents formerPresidents formerPresidents
Presidents heeding American colleges It Itis ItIs Itis
is rather interesting to note no that though thoughPresident thoughPresident thoughPresident
President Tyler is a son of the tenth tenthPresident telthPrtsld tepthPresident
President Prtsld nt of the United States St tos he is only onlyten onlytpn onlyten
ten years older than Harry Garfield Garfioldaged Garfieldagfd Garfieldaged
aged fortyfour fort yfour whose father was the thenations thenations thenations
nations twentieth President PresidentDeveiop PresidentDevelop Presidentflereaop
Develop Great Industry IndustryThe IndustrTThfO Induatrylhe
The great reat Cudahy packing business is isft fsa Isa
a monument monume t to the industrial genius of ofthree 01three ofthree
three brothers Michael John and Patrick Patrickall PatrIckall PatrIckall
all born on tho old sod in 41 43 nnd
49 4 respectively In Western Pennsyl Pennsylvania Pennsylanla Pennsylvania ¬
vania anla and the region contiguous there thereto theret thereto ¬
to t Inlted States Senator Philander C CKnoxs CKnoxs Cnox
Knoxs nox s brother Alfred is reckoned as no nomean nonifSn nolucan
mean financier Morris Jastrow jr of ofthe ofth9 ofthe
the University of Pennsylvania is 8 rec recognized recognized recognized ¬
ognized as a world authority authorl on O Semitic Semiticlanguages Semiticlan Semiticlanguages
languages lan ges religions and literature his hisbrother blshrother hisbrother
brother Joseph also born in In i Poland and andin nodin andin
in charge of the psychological section of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the Chicago Worlds Fair and president presidentof
of the American Psychological Associa Association Association Assoclation ¬
tion in IStt 1 19 has been b n professor of psy psychology psyehology y yholog ¬
chology holog at the University of Wisconsin Wisconsinsince Wisconsinsince Wisconsinsince
since 1S8S While Isaac N Seligman has hasbecome basbf hasbecOme
become bf me one of the nations foremost foremostbankers toremostbnkers foremostbankers
bankers his younger brother Edwin R RA nA BA
A A who holds a chair at Columbia Uni University Unlytrsit University ¬
versity ytrsit long has been known as a lead leading leadIng leadlug ¬
ing American Am rlOtln political economist It was Waswith waswith
with ith the help h 1p of his brother James H Hthat lL lLthat Kthat
that William H Moore organized the theDiamond theDiamond
Diamond Match Company trust and andpulled andputltd andpulled
pulled off many of his other corporate corporatepromotion corporatepromotion
promotion stunts that brought wealth and andfame andfame
fame fameOscar fRmaOscar fameOscar
Oscar Straus Secretary of Commerce Commerceand Commerceand Commerceand
and Labor fe the youngest t of three threebrothers threebrothers
brothers Nathans efforts to supply supplyslum supplyslum
slum babies with sterilized milk has hasbrought hasbrought
brought him wide fame as a philan philanthropist ph philanthropist 11 an ¬
thropist Isidore Straus like his brothers brothersIs
Is x i mercantile king kingThough kingThough
Though they were WeT born to prominence prominencethe promlnencfthe prominencethe >
the three Belmonts have proved by their theiri
OSCAR 05Cm STRAl S SSecretary INATHA NTllN T1Ii STRAl STRAISeeretary S SSavior
Secretary 8e < rttary o Commerce onn1Ce and aili LuT I Lacir lur > or Savior of Slums lums Babies
own works that they the probably would have havemade havemade havemade
made good without the backing of birth birthAugust birthAugust birthAugust
August by his metropolitan subways and andother andothe andother
other othe transportation enterpi cnt rpJ ises ses and O OH OH 0H
H P and Perry as representatives Jpr mt ttivtg < in inCongress inCongressthe inCongressthe
Congress Congressthe the latter also being Minister Ministerto
to Spain under President Pre ldnt Cleveland For Foryears For3rears Foryears
years 3rears Oren Root a brother of the Secre Secretary Secretarr Secretary ¬
tary of State was professor of mathe mathematics m inthemattes the thematks ¬
mattes at Hamilton College and an a such suchwas IHIhtiS suhwas
was tiS conspicuous in collegiate circles circlesthroughout dreleIthroughout cirelesthroughout
throughout the country His death oc occurred 0 0CUtred oecurredabeut ¬
curred curredabeut about a year ago a In the medical medicalprofession medicalproresslon medicalprofession
profession two names that loom large largeare largparc largeare
are Jacob Jae b da Silva SolisCohen and Sol Solomon SolomoQ Sciomon ¬
omon SoilsCohen a third brother David DavidIs nRvlftIs flavivlis
Is famous In the extreme > Northwest North st as a alawyer alawyer alawyer
lawyer Portland official high secret secretorder secretorder
order > r man and writer rlt9l on religious liter literary 1Itfrarr literary ¬
ary and sociological topics Dr Jacob JacobSoilsCohen JsobSoIl8Cohf1t JacobSoilsCohen
SoilsCohen was an assistant i tallt surgeon all allthrough allthrough au authrough
through the civil war and went with withDu withDc ith ithDu
Du Ponts expedition to Port Royal RoyalGen RoyalVlUlam RoyalGsa
Gen William A Kobbe Kob a veteran of the thecivil th thciVil thecivil
civil war who also fought in the Phil Philippines IhllIpptnea HillIpptnea ¬
Ipptnea during the war with Spain is the theolder theolder theolder
older brother of Gustav Kobbe the musi musical mUllical musical ¬
cal critic rltlc and writer writerDiscover writerUlllcover writerflDicover
Discover Water In Mars MnrTwo MarsTwo UnrTo
Two brothers who recently have h e at attracted attracted attracted ¬
tracted the attention of astronomers are areV areY areV
V M Slipher who IK resident director directorof
of Prof Lowells observatory at Flag Flagstaff Fla Fla8tff Flagstaff ¬
staff Ari Aria ha bAa discovered evidences evld ace of ofthe ofthe
the presence of water in the atmosphere atmosphereof atmospheOf
of Mars and the still tll younger yGQD er E C CSlinher CSltplar CSlphbr
Slinher who wa was on OM of the party of ofsttrgsaers 01stalgaalS ofstargsaers
sttrgsaers that studied Man from the thetop thetQp thetop
top of the Peruvian Andes hut summer summerwhen summerwhelt summerwhen
when that planet was in opposition to toours toours toours
ours What healthy American an > boy ha haremained hU hUremained hasremained
remained In ignorance of the works of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the Sells and the t Rlngling Rtn Jjng brothers and andfinally andftnally andfinally
finally surfeited with thrillers and other otherwondrous otherwondrous otherwondrous
wondrous things thln called Ied down blessings blessingsupon bleuintrsupon blessingsupon
upon those geniuses of the sawdust ring ringAnd rin rinAnd ring7 ring7And
And what t reveler young you < or old in civil civilwar civilwar civilwar
war stories has failed to hear of the fa famous famoUIii famoos ¬
moos Fighting McCooks seven broth brothers brothers brother ¬
ers er and live cousins also brothers blOth n some someof lOI someof e eoC
of whom notably the cousins Goes An Anson AnSOft Anson
son G and John J survive surviveThee urvlftThese surviVeThese
These are some brothers of today who whohave whohave whohave
have made good Foremost tlLJDOft among the thebrothers thebrothers thebrothers
brothers of yesterday ye terday who secured the thepublic thepublle thepublie
public eye were wereW W T Sherman SJennan in war warand warand warand
and John Sherman in national states statesmanship at statesmanahip atea ateaman ¬
manship man hlp Cyrus W Field who gained gainedundying gatft gatftund gainedundying
undying und S fame by sticking to it until untilbouDd te tebound hobound
bound the continents together to ether with the Utesubmarine theaub1narlne thesubmarine
submarine cable was one oite of four fa famous famOU8 fanots ¬
mous brothersDavkl brothers David Dudley Dudley Field was wasthe IV IVthe wa wathe
the last centurys most noted law re reformer re reformer reformer ¬
former Stephen Johnson Field sat thir thirtyfour thlrtyouryears thirtyfour ¬
tyfour tyouryears years and six months on the thebench tMbench thebench
bench of the United States Supreme SupremeCourt SUpremeCOurt SupremeCourt
Court serving servln longer than thsnan > AOf any justice justicebefore justicebefore Justicebefore
before or since and Henry Martyn Field Fieldborn Fieldborn Fieldborn
born in 1S34 13 and the last to answer all8W r the theinevitable thoInevitable theinevitable
inevitable summons which came last tastyear Iftstyear lastyear
year was widely widel known as a a clergyman clergymanand clergymanand clergymanand
and editor Then there was u the famous famousBeecher fI famousBeecher ous ousBee
Beecher Bee her family of brothers and sisters sistersof sJ stersof ters tersof
of whom Henry H nr nry Ward rd and Harriet HarrietBeecher HarrletBeecber HarrietBeecher
Beecher Stowe Stowethe the one as a pulpit pulpitorator pulpitorator pulpitorator
orator the other as the author of Uncle UncleToms UncleTomsCabtnnyfetl UncleTomsCsb1nvieI
Toms TomsCabtnnyfetl Cabin viefi for lasting fame famewitb famewitbthe with withthe withthe
the odds at present seemingly seemtnglyin in favor or ofthe orthe orthe
the sister sisterIt sisterIt sisterIt
It is interesting to note the frequency frequencywith fr frectnencywith quencywith
with which brothers have won out in the thesame thesame thesame
same line or closely ete ly allied lines Unei of work workcalling workcall1llg workcalling
calling for Individual initiative if success successis succeuIs successIs
is to be obtained obtainedTvrlnB obtainedT1Tlnlll obtainedTwlna
TvrlnB of Diplomacy DiplomncrBecause DiplomAcrBecause DiplomacyBecause
Because their careers havo been prac practically practically practically ¬
tically parallel for a good many years yearsthe yearsthe yearsthe
the Parisians call the Cambon brothers brothersthe brothersthe brothersthe
the Siamese twins of diplomacy Jean Jeanand Jeanand Jeanand
and Edouard do Reszkes reputations are areinseparably areinseparably areinseparably
inseparably linked Only a litterateur can canhope canhope canhope
hope to keep from mixing up the produc productions productlong productlona ¬
tions of the Benson B nson trio while music musiclovers rouBlelovers musiclovers
lovers have been known to give Walter WalterDamrosch WalterDamrosclj VttlterUamrosch
Damrosch credit for work done donoby by Frank FrankThe l FrankThe nlnk nlnkTh
The Th two Jastrows excel ecelln In higher branches branchesof
of learning The Beards write and draw
C n
with almost fqual lu1 facility and success successKach successEach successEach
Each of the Guggenhelms GuggenheirnsSimon Simon the theColorado theColorado theColorado
Colorado Senator > natot included InC1udedts Is a smelting smeltingexpert smeltingtxpert snaslUngexpert
expert proving his worth in the days daysbefore dy dyI daysbefore
I before the smelting trust was organized organlzdIly organizedby
Ily 4 by > y building and successfully ucT fullr operating a asmelter aI asmelter
I smelter all 11 by his lonesome lonesomeThe lonesomeThe
I The Gilders nder furnish another example exampleAs exampleI exampleAs
I As every one on who reads knows Richard RichardIs Richardthf
Is the editor of the Century and rides ridesPegasus rtdes1e ridesPegasus
Pegasus 1e u8 as a rcreation rlt reatlon Joseph with bl blistpr hiI his hisp1ster
istpr Jeanette founded the Critic and andwhen andwhpn andwhen
I when it was merged mer td with 1tl1 Putnam Mag Magasine Magaslne Magasine
asine the two of them became b the editors editorsof edUOI edUOIof editorsof
of the hitter publication pu lkaUon The late Will Willlam WillIam Willtam
lam F Glider on tho staff torr of Gen GenThomas GeaThomas GeuThomas
Thomas during the civil war was one of ofthe oCthe ofthe
the most daring newspaper men mOtJC of his hisday Idadu hisday
day du John F Gilder though a writer writerproduces wrlterproducts vrIterproduces
produces neither books nor poems poo but butmusic butmusI butmusic
music thus being the exception a to the theUilder theGilder theGilder
Gilder rule of work workIn wOtkIn workIn
In the > interests intfre tl of science and of the thonewspaper thenewsiIPfr thenewspaper
newspaper he h > WHS serving rvtBJ W F Gilder Gildermade G Gildermade lder ldermad
made mad two t wn remarkable trips far into tho thoArctic thaAretie thoArctic
Arctic Circle Clrc In the late Tto W he and andLieut MdLlfut andLicut
Lieut Schwatka in their search for the thelost thelost thelost
lost records of the illfated Franklin ex expedition expedition axpedition ¬
pedition made the JoR longestsledge longest 8tl4 stodge d journey journeyever jourfWoYfver Journeyever
ever undertaken for scientific purposes purposesdown purpoaedown purposesdown
down to that time covering 3251 251 miles mileswith InUeswith mileswith
with their dogs dOC During the 11 three years yearsthey yearsthfY yearsthey
they were absent at eoDt from civilisation they theyfound t theyfound hty htyf
found f und and buried the bodies bolll of forty of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the earlier explorers e lorer along the coast of ofKing ofKIRI ofKing
King Williams Land On his second trip tripMr tripMr tripMr
Mr Gilder was a member of the Jean Jeannettes Jeannettes Jeannettes
nettes relief expedition The Rogers the therelief therellet therelief
relief ship being burned in midwinter midwinterand mldwlntrand midwinterand
and the party reduced to the verge of ofstarvation ofatarntton ofstarvation
starvation Gilder volunteered and Un Und bndrtook In Indrtook
d drtook rtook a sledge 8t ge trip across Siberia in the thehope thehope thehope
hope of obtaining relief reliefDM reliefJ1it
DM 111 Not Sleep Sh l for Weeks WeeksHid WeeksHis reek reekHis
His sole companion wits wua a trader with witha
a reputation highly unsavory unsavory Gilder Gilderbeing GliderIxing Gilderbeing
being fearful that his companion might mightdesert mightdBert mightleselt
desert him in the trackless desert of snow snowdid BDOWdid suo suodid
did not take tak a single minute of sleep sleepduring sleepduring sleepduring
during the fiftyfour days that were spent spentin spentIn SpentIn
in covering oYrln 1860 miles s to the first settle settlei settle1DOnt settleinent
i ment where the trader lived Gilder GlId would wouldlie wouldlie wouldlie
lie down and rest but because bt e the horror horrorof horrorof 1orror 1orrorof
of possible pou ble desertion d rUon was always with withhim withhim withhim
him him by an almost OfJt incredible exercise of ofwill ofA11l ofwill
will power he never let the trader get getout getout getout
out of his sight BI bt for an instant After Aftercompleting Aftereompletins Aftercompleting
completing this truly narrowing ti rroWing portion portionof p rUon rUonoC
of his race ra for lives 1Ivt8 Gilder Glld r accompanied accompaniedby
by Cossacks pushed on to Irkutsk reach reaching reachIng reaching ¬
ing civilization after tPl a remarkable jour journew journew Journew
new of nearly neArly7OO9 7009 miles by dog sledge sledgeThe sledgeTbe sledgeThe
The > three Gilders wiio are now nowsine maga magazine magaztne ¬
sine editors edlto began their respective liter Hteriary mtary literary
ary careers on tht th tt same Newark NewarkN N J Jnewspaper JMwepaper Jnewspaper
newspaper graduating therefrom direct directto directto directto
to magaxine magu ne chairs The careers of the thetwo thetwo thetwo
two Cambong offer a still more remark reimtrkable remtrkable remarkable
able parallelism parallelismWhen p pralIelIsntWhen rallell m mWhen
When Paul Cambon now Ambassador Ambassadorto Ambasssdorto
to the Court of St James left the French Frencharmy Frencbarmy Frencharmy
army at the close of the War war with Prus Prussia Pru Prusia Prueala ¬
ala sia he entered the diplomatic service serviceI servtleJules serWeJules
I Jules Cambon who as a captain of Mo Moi Mobiles Mobliss
i biles had made a namo nam for himself in intbe Inthe Inthe
the FrancoPrussian FrzncoPrus lan conflict espoused espousedI ospouseddiplomacy espouseddiplomacy
I diplomacy a short while after his brother brotherThe brot1lerThe brotherThe
The year 1S82 found Paul prefect of Lille LilleJules LlJleJUIN LilleJules
Jules held the same post P st at Constantine ConstantineA
A little later lft r Paul was sent ent to Tunis TunisJules TunisJulps TunisJules
Jules took his brothers old post at LUte LilleIn LUteIn LUteIn
In Tunis as French resident Paul Pa I won wonthe wonthe wonthe
the appellation appelta tlon of the Cromer of Tunis Tunismeantime TunismeIlntime Tunismeantime
meantime Jules in Lute was attracting attractingwide nltractlnlwtde attractingwide
wide attention like Paul before beor him by byhis bybIB byhis
his wise prefecturlal conduct which whichfinally whichfinAlly whichfinally
finally won for f him the governor general generalship generalship generalship ¬
ship of Algeria Al ria He accomplished in that thntdependency thfttdeopendency thatdependency
dependency what Paul had done for forTunis torTuns forTunis
Tunis TunisPaul TunsPaul TunisPaul
Paul meanwhile had been ambassador ambassadorto
to Madrid for Or some little time In 1800 l i90 he hew hewas hewas
w was s sent to Constantinople said to be bethe bethe bethe
the hardest l diplomatic station in the theworld theworld theworld
world When Then British uneasiness of hi hisuccess hlsuCeoas itia itiasu
success suCeoas su cos at tho Porte was wa at Its height heightDeloasso heightDelo heIghtDelcasee
Deloasso Delo S6o transferred Pdul dto to London LondonThat LondonThat LondonThat
That was In ISIS 1S and just about the thetime thetimewhen time timewhen timewhen
when Jules secured his first ambassa ambassadorial ambassadorial ambassadorial ¬
dorial post being sent to Washington
Elihu Roots Broth Brother er Oren OrenNoted ore OrenNoted nA nANoted
Noted as asMathematician 1S Mathematician MathematicianFamous Mat hem atician aticianFamous I
Famous Brothers of Other OtherDays OtherDays I IDays
Days Include the Four FourFields FourFields FourFields
Fields Cyrus Dudley DudleyStephen Dudie DudieStephen DudleyStephen
Stephen and Henry HenryDe HenryDeReszkes HenryDeReszkes De DeReszkes
Reszkes and Frohmans FrohmansMade Fr FrohmansMade hmans hmansMade
Made Good on Stage Stagewhere Stagewhere Stagewhere
where be remained rom lned till 1888 1 when he was wasgiven wits witsgiven is isgiven
given Pauls Paulsold old post at t Madrid Todjny Todjnyhn
hE represents France at Berlin Paul is isstill IssUlI isstill
still In London Thus each brother has 1msbeen hasbffn hasbeen
been ambassador In throe different iijffOr nt cnpi cnpitals cftpltals cflpltals
tals And as Jules entored tho diplo diplomatic diplomatic diplomatic ¬
matic service somewhat later than Paul Paulso Pttulo
so 5f o each time 11m he has reealyod advance advancement adVttncc1Tlfnt advancement ¬
ment somewhat later tbanhla than his hal brother brotherPlayed brotherPJaed brotherPlayed
Played Important In1110rtnnt Role RoleAt RoleAt RolesAt
At the time of the FrancoGerman dis dispute dispJtl dlsp2tc ¬
pute over Morocco and the subsequent subsequentAlgcciras subsequontAIglras subsequentAlgeciras
Algcciras conference each brother played playeda
a most important role Jules strength strengthened strengthE strengthmed ¬
med E d the traditional friendship Crleft shlp between betweenFrance b4tweonFrance betweenFrance
France and Spain Paul arranged the en entente enttnte entente
tente cordials between his country and andJohn andJohn andJohn
John Bull Quite a number of European Europeanwriters EuropoanwrIters Europeanwriters
writers on things thlnsadlplomaUe diplomatic havo declared declaredthat dctlredthat declaredthat
that at this critical time the petite of Eu Europe Europo Europe ¬
rope was preserved largely because of tho thowork thowork thework
work of the Cambons CambonsThere CambonsThere 1 1There
There is one incident in Jules public publicareer publicarfr publicareer
areer however that has no counterpart counterpartin
in Pauls Before the war with Prussia PrussiaJ PrussiaJ118 Prussiajilps
J J118 ileg was a writer rit r on a Parisian Parta Repub RopubJknn Repubhtcn Republican ¬
lican newspaper Napoleon Jn < III baring baringlevied bnvtnglfoVled bayingheaiicd
levied a certain rtaln special tax young Cam Cambon Cambon Camhrn ¬
bon boldly declared in his newspaper that thatIt thatIt thatit
It was not legal took the precaution to tosecret tos tosecret
secret s > rpt his worldly goods and then re refused re refused refused ¬
fused to pay JjR his share of the tax He Heneglected Henegleded Heneglected
neglected however to hide his cow one oneof oneof
of his principal possessions 8 antI Bossy Bossywas BOBSYwas Bossywas I
was pounced upon by the government governmentnnd gownamentnnd governmentand
nnd led from her owners sight i ht forever foreverImmediately torev foreverImmediately r rImmtdiatIy
Immediately all the Republican papers papersplayed papenplltyed papersplayed
played up u Cambon for a hero l ro started starteda
a subscription for their rewires com compatriot COIDpatriot cornpatriot ¬
patriot and in almost t less than no time timemade timemad timemade
made mad him owner l of a second eow far farsuperior fillsupntor farstperIor
superior in milk giving qualities to the thetele thelatt thelate
late departed It was by y this his amusing amusinglittb amusingUttlfo amusinglittle
little incident that Juleg became known knownto knownto knownto
to the th boulevardierx boulevardierxJulei bouleardj boulevardlersJules > NI NIJure
Jules I is sixtythree btythr Paul who first firstgained flrstgained
gained public notice as private secretary secretaryof I
of M ltl Jules Ferry Ftrr ts two veers t8r8 older His Hischief fIlscblef Illschief
chief outward distinction at present pre t 1 Is his histortoise hlatortoise
tortoise shellrimmed monocle Both men nmthave JIIfIhAve menhave
have l been een > > immensely popular in their re respective reI reI8PfCUve respectlve ¬
spective ambassadorial posts and are cx extremely cxtremehy ¬ i itmely
tremely polished polishedThe pcIl polishedThe h d I
The careers ca 1B of the Kitchin brothers also alsooffr oeftv alsooffer
offer some rather interesting parallels parallelsBoth paraIlelBoth I
Both were born and have lived continu continuously eoAUfttouaty continuously ¬
ously in North Carolina both are gradu graduates graduatea gradustes ¬
ates of the same Mm college both ran for > r th thState t the theState
State legislature ure and were defeated both 1
Left to Right RightHfnry Henry W William iUiam H and Charles P Taft Photograph taken Last LastSummer La LastSummer t tSummer
Summer When the Brothers Were Enjoying Their Vacations Together
are Baptists and boast of antirace suicide suicidefamilies suicidefamillps suicidefamilies
families both look alike dress alike and andWe andarf andtare
We usually seen together when govern government governmlPDt governmont ¬
mont business takes them to Washington WashingtonWlllkim WashingtonWUItftn VashlngtonWUll
Wlllkim 1n KItChln has been in Congress Congressbeginning Congreesbeginning Congressboginping
beginning with the Fiftyfifth Congress CongressCauldes Congrfl86Cauldes CongressCauldes
Cauldes district sent him to the National NationalCapital NationAlCapital NationalCapital
Capital as a unit of the Fiftyeighth Con Congress CongIn Congre3t ¬
gIn Each brother has represented his hisrespective hisre hisrespective
respective re district since his first ft t election electionClaude electionI electionClaude
Claude Kltchins immediate predecessor predecessorwas
I was a Republican but by becoming the thechampion tbechampion thechampion
champion of the movement to eliminate eliminatepeacefully eliminatep eliminatepeacefully
peacefully p the negro as a political factor factorin factorIn factorIn
in the district Kitchin was 85 triumphantly triumphantlyclected triumphantlyMeted triumphantlyelected
Meted When reelected to the Sixtieth SixtiethCongress SixtiethCtftgrPSs SixtiethCongress
Congress he received rec lvN1 all but 1800 1 of the thenearly thenearly thenearly
nearly 18660 11 I votes cast Kitchin Iltcl 1tgot got his hisCongress hlBCongress hisCongress
Congress nomination by making m Jdng in a aspeech aspeech aspeech
speech the hit of the evening at the or organization organization organizatlon ¬
ganization of the uRed Red Shirts as the thenegro thenegro thenegro
negro eliminators came to bo known from fromthe fromthe frontthe
the red clothes eloth they wore as a dis distinguishing dlsUngulablng distinguishing ¬
tinguishing mark at the first meeting meetingWas meettngVa meetingWas
Was Va n Country Editor EditorBefore EclltorBefore EditorBefore
Before he 1 6 settled s ltled down to being a Tar Tarheel farheel rarheal ¬
heel Representative the elder Kltcbjln KiteWna was wasa wasa
a country newspaper newsp per editor It Itls 4s Interest InterestIng InterestJng Interestlug
lug to note that quite a few of the sucf sucfceegful 5U 5UceBSeul suci sucicesefut
ceegful brothers here mentioned m nUond have bAd hadnewspaper bAdnewspaper badnewspaper
newspaper experience of one sort or an another another another ¬
other There are the Gliders William H HTaft HTtlft HTaft
Taft was law reporter for his brother brotherCharles brotherChar1os brotherCharlo
Charles paper the Cincinnati TimesStar TimesStarand TimesStarand TimesStarand
and the th Cincinnati Cln lnnt1 Commercial for two twoyears twoyears twoyears
years Richard Harding Davis D sftluL sftluLCharles and andCharles 8n 8nCharles
Charles Belmont Davis sons of the thelate thelatemanaging late latemanaging latomanaging
managing editor of the Philadelphia PhiladelphiaLedger PhlladelpblaLedger PhiladelphIaLedger
Ledger followed for a time in their theirfathers theirfathers theirfathers
fathers footsteps The Schubcrts sold soldnewspapers soldnewspapers soldnewspapers
newspapers in front frpnt of a theater they af afterward aCterward atterward ¬
terward came to control Daniel Froh Frohman Frohman I5rohman ¬
man during the fie years that he was wasIn wa woein i iIn
In the th newspaper world was office boy boyreporter boyreporter bQyreporter
reporter private secretary to Horace HoraceGreeley HomceGreele HoraceGreehey
Greeley Greele and manager of a paper that thatlived thatlived
lived but a short while Charles Frohman Frohmanwns Frohman1S Frohimanw1s I
wns 1S also a newspaper ofilce boy and later laterconnected laterconnected laterconnected
connected with the business side of the theold tbel tbelold theold
old New York Graphic Daniel became becamea I Ia
a theatrical advance agent because his hisdoctor liladoctor I Idoctor
doctor had advised him to travel for a aspell aspelt
spell for his health When he took this tillsperipatetic thisperipatetic thisperipatetic
peripatetic job he had no idea of making makingtheatrical mnkingi mnkingitheatrical makingtheatrical
theatrical management his lifes work workCharles workCharles I ICharles
Charles Froiman FroJp1an drifted naturally into intotheatrical intotheatrical j jtheatticl
theatrical me wgement as a youngster he hehad hehad liehad
had organised d a minstrel show snowsU nnd nndcharged anicharged 1 1rharged
charged aHccnt admission to Its 1t 1tformancas parformances par + i iformances
formances formancesAU formancasAll formancesAll
All the Beards have done a great deal dealof dealof
of their work for newspapers Dan Iras Irasbeen 1JtUIbepn liesbeen
been a magazine > editor off offnnd and andFranks on onFranks 9n 9nFranks
Franks cartoons during the Blaine cam campaign campaign canipaign ¬
paign made him famous and he was WI also alsoknown alsolmown alsoItrown
known far and wide as the editor of ofRams orRams ofBarns
Rams Horn When Ynt > n he was sent to Con Congress Congr88 Congross ¬
gross Charis B Landis was a Country Countryritwspaper aounthlwwspaJWr dOuntiyntWSpapOt
ritwspaper editor Hen John J MeCooknoted MeCooknoted MeCook
noted not d lawyer Ja r h hPads ads a Now York law lawjournal lawjournlI lawjournal
journal Henry Ward W trd Bepchor B > hpl added ndde to his UIsname hisname hisname
name by his ll s jurna1iftk hurnr lietic feats ffQt George GeorgeBarr GeorgeBarr GeorgeBarr
Barr McCuUiieon McC dHon was an Indiana small smalltown
town editor before hIs books made him
tvettlthy lth John T has hasa180gahtld also gained u It welt welisiuficed weUslUrted weltSfUfICd
siuficed pocketbook by his newspaper nWSptl ewspnperca1 ewspnperca1toons er car eartoons cartoons ¬
toons Thus the ncwspupar nCW5p p r has been used usedby usedby usedby
by not a a1ew few pretty wellknown brothers brotherseither brotherseither brotherseitheras
either eitheras as nsa a stepping st 1lDlng stonoto stono to their ulti ultimate utumate ttlUmate ¬
mate respective goals gQ llS or as a field for fortheir fortheIr fortheir
their theIr Axed endeavor endeavorFrom ondoavorIrotl endeavorProm
From Bakeryxto Dl Thikery l ery to It Singe SingeFrom SingeFrom HngcFrom
From the Ie b b1Ite17 kry to Ut Ute stage was r1iS the theleap thoInv theleap
leap made niad by the COQuelin CI < brothers After Aftergiving Aftergiving Aftergiving
giving his his sons son what we would cU a apublic anubile apublfc
public school sc ool education Coquelin pore put putthem putthem putthem
them In baker coats eoetsapromand aprons and cape capsand capsandtaugftt and andtaugHt ad adtaught
taugHt them the to t > knead bake nndsetl nndsetlbread and < set setbread n nbrctU1
bread Just as the father k was wasulating congrat congratulating conG1atulaUng ¬
ulating himself on the prospect pro ject thatch thatchhljs thai that thath In InhL
hljs hL h old age he would have ba some one to tolok toloott toloop
lok loop after the business f IQr < jr r him along alongcame alongC8mc alongcame
came Rachel to Boulogne Constant Constant Co Coquelin CoquoUn Cequclin ¬
quelin witnessed one of her perform performances performancos performnnc ¬
ances nnc s gtralghtway became enamored enam red of ofthe oCthe ofthe
the stage and andaftor after that the thebrsad thebrsadpoorly broad was waspoorly waspoor1Yknendcd
poorly poor1Yknendcd kneaded bakings were burned and andcustomers andcustomers andcustomers
customers fUt served while he studied studiedparts atlidletiparts tudtedparts
parts and dreamed of the day when he hewould hewould hewould
would stride the boards bo boardsa < rd star starWhan star starWhon starWhen
When his hi father at last lastbecam became con convinced convinced convinced
vinced that a bgkeghop was gs not Con Constants Const Constitnts ¬
stants st nt5 place in life he sent him to toPlI11s toPlI11swftb P Paris Pariswith rte rtewith
with an annual allowance nOWJ1 of fQ 3 iO Here Hereho Herebe Hereho
ho studied t dled in the t e Conservatory made bis bisdebut bisd hisddbut
debut d but t t twenty and has hasboen be n in pursuit pursuitof
of big Id Iflalover sine since In USf four years yearsafter yearsatter yearsafter
after his bcoUdr had mode me Ms j bow bowthe bowlhe bowthe
the younger Coquelin took the tit prize In Incomedy Income incomedy
comedy come yat at the Conservatory and nd shortly shortlyafter hortJyaite shortiyafter
after aite began his career as a comic star starWhen starVben starWhen
When lila mind recently gave wayover wayoverthe wayoverthe nyovertheoutcomeoe
the theoutcomeoe outcome of a love affair it has been Twensaid beensaidhe beonsaidhe
said saidhe he was probably Frances leading leadingcomic leadingcomlc leadingcondc
comic aetar ctr Ha H became stakeajtruck stakeajtruckwhile Htikftruckwhltu stakestruckwhito
while an employe of a railroad h be hav having having haylag ¬
ing deserted the paternal bakery some somemonths somem somemonths
months m ritbs previous previousAmerican prevIousAmcrican previousAnierlean
American Brothers Who rho Won VOJl n Fame FameThe FnmeThe FameThe
The Benson brothers are Among the thepresentday thepresentda thepresentday
presentday wellknown brothers who had hadfathers badfathers hadfathers
fathers as or more famous than1 thantbem thantbemfiolves than tthem tthemsolves them themselves ¬
selves the late Archbishop of Canter Canterbury Canterbury Canterbury ¬
bury called them sons The two Gar Garflelds Garfields Carfields
fields despite their own works worki are best bestknown b8tkDOWR beetknown
known as the sons of r a martyred Presi President PreMldent Frealdent ¬
dent Alphotno Tat was Grants GantaAttor GantaAttornoy Attor Attorney Attorney ¬
ney General 1 During civil war times timesMaj UI11e6Maj timesMaj
Maj Daniel McCook and Dr John Mc McCook McCook McCook
Cook were w re famed u 8 the fathers of the theFighting theFighting theFighting
Fighting McCooks cCooka and they fought foughtbravely foughtbravoly foughtbravely
bravely themselves Daniel being killed killedIn killedIn killedin
In battle L Clarke Davis was a leading leadingnewspaper leadingnewspaper leadingnewspaper
newspaper editor years eaZl before the public publicever publicever publicever
ever heard of Richard Harding D Da DalDb Iia IiaThtithr t tTbfei
Tbfei lDb Thtithr ther of the Gilders w wU a minister ministerand aJmaterand ministerand
and school head with quite a reputation reputationIn
In the East The three Belmonts mont8 are still stillspoken 8t1l1spoken stillspoken
spoken of as the sons of old August AugustMarcus AulU6tMarc AugustMarcus
Marcus Marc father of the th Profs Jutrow Jutrowwas Jutrowwu Jastrowwas
was for more than three decades one of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the renowned renowne rabbis of America Meyer MeyerGuggenheim Jt MeyerGuggenheim er erGuggenheim
Guggenheim had made a fortune in the themercantile themercantile themercantile
mercantile business fi8 and discovered tbs tbspossibilities thopouJbllttlP1 thepossIbilitIes
possibilities in smelting while whn he was wasraising wa warahdng wasraising
raising his Jaml1 family of ten boys boy and girls girtsThe xiri xiriTbe girlsThe
The father of Elihu and the recently de deceased deCefiled dereseed ¬
ceased Oren Root was as noted a mathe mathematician mathemaU mathemtkin ¬
matician maU lan in his day da at Hamilton College Collegeas Coneceashla Collegeankle
as ankle his son and namesake was in his Dr DrLeopold DrLeopold DrLeopold
Leopold Damroach Damr 8th was a musical king kingin kingin kingIn
in New York from the early earl Ws s till his hisdeath hiade hisdeath
death de th In MB when his bi son Walter took tookup tookup tookup
up his work workWrote workw4t
Wrote w4t Vr i tc Xovel yel nnoc1 nnoc1DMtdN Dodo DodoBesides Dudefleekles
Besides being a great eaC churchman tb tbfather tM tMtaUt thefather
taUt father of the Bensons also had consider considerable Iderable considerb1e ¬
able b1e reputation r putaUoa as a literary man Each
of his sons has built up an enviable repu reputation ttputaUon reputation ¬
tation as a writer though as such E F Fis Fi8 FIs
is probably the best known through his hisnovel hisnovel hisnovel
novel Dodo By the really critical the theworks theworks theworks
works of A C are arehpld held to be much muchsuperior muchupprlor muchsuperior
superior to those thos of E F he has ear certainly tfrtalnly earUtitily ¬
tainly been far more prolific having havingaveraged havinga6ra havingaveraged
averaged a6ra four books a year since lnE he heceased heceased heceased
ceased to be master at Eton in IMS IMSHe lJOIHe h1 h1He
He is now a fellow now of Magdalene College CollegeCambridge Coll oh1ege oh1egeCambridge e eCambrtdgl
Cambridge All three brothers are Cambrldgo Cambridge Cam Cambridge ¬
bridge men menThe menThe menThe
The youngest of the brothers broth rs Robert RobertHugh RobertHugh Robertflugh
Hugh was the center of R nine days daysecclesiastical ddsecclesiafltlcal tbysecclesiastIcal
ecclesiastical sensation when on leaving leavin leavinC1tmbrldge
Cambridge be announced his intention of ofpreparing Ofpreparing f fpreparing
preparing for the Roman Catholic priest priNthood priesthood priesthood ¬
hood This he did by studying for orders ordersunder ordt ordersnuder > rs rsugder
under the late Dean Vaughan He was wasordalied wasordahed wasordalaed
ordalied priest at Rome four years ago agoand Rgoand agoand
and given the Catholic Catb CthO1 lk church at Cam Cambridge Cambridge Cainbriuge ¬
bridge Three or four months moor hs ago alOenble a acable acable
cable dispatch Announced tlftit he was wasplanning WABphtnning Waplanning
planning to give up uphls his parish work and anddavote amtt1wote antidevote
devote all his time to literature literatureLike lltet1unLike literatureLute
Like his brothers the Dodo Benson Bensonhas Bfnsonhas Bensonbaa
has divided most of his time between betweentwo betwe betweentwo n ntwo
two things lie is one of Englands small omaMarmy smallarmy mall mallarmy
army of archaeologists and andthe the year ear be before be before before ¬
fore Dodo appeared 0 1813 he went on onan onan onan
an archaeological Rrchrteol gical trip which lasted ted four fouryears fouraars fouryears
years aars and took him to Athens Egypt Egypttind Egyptnd Egyptknd
tind nd other fields of the delver into the thepast thepast thepast
past This ThIs is the same Benson who came cameto Came Cameto cameto
to this country a few years ago to study studyIt
It by b rextenslve extensive travel never got outside outsideof
of the themetroDollIs metropolis and when whe he went w nt back backhome lMckhome backhome
home said some sarcastic things about aboutNew aboutNew aboutNew
New York in a book that he called The TheRelentless TheRelentless The TheRelentless
Relentless City CityCojwticbt Citythvigbt A ACoprribt
Cojwticbt IMS 1 103 by b Dexter llawbau llawbauHOW 1ia 1ialIOVI MarihaltHOW
Postoffice rod ofJceClerl Cleric Sees Se fll Many Ian Oddities OdditiesX Och1UlcIIJUe OddItiestbIIe
Wliile JUe on Duty DutySay Dl1t Dl1tSRY DutySay >
Say remarked the postnfflce 1Jost fflee clerk clerkwho clerkho clerkwho
who ho was off duty as lie watched wa had a friend friendaffix triendnfflx friendnrnx
affix two stamps to the corner corn r of an en envelope envelope envelope ¬
velope why dont you put those stamps stampson stampson stampson
on horizontally Instead pf f vertically verticallyDont verticallyDont verticallyDont
Dont you know you would save s sive a lot of ofwork orork ofwork
work ork for us stampers if you UU put your yourstumps yourstumps yourstamps
stumps beside each other Instead of under underoach underOftch undereach
each other We always have to make maketwo maketwo maketwo
two strokes when conceling vertically verticallypasted vortlcallyptlsted verticallypasted
pasted stamps by hand and they dOlt dottworiv dOltVorl doil doilworlt
woriv well v 11 through the stamping ma machines mtctllnes mitchines ¬
chines either eitherIs eitherIs eitherIs
Is that sot so Inquired his friend as he hetook hetoolt hetook
took another envelope entlo e and proceeded to toaffix toaffix toatlih
affix ivo o stamps staJ P8 to it in a vertical posi position posItion postlion ¬
tion Then by the great horn spoon spoonwhy 9 spoonwhy oon oonwhy
why doesnt doesV the government govBrn nt sell its itsstamps Itstampi itsetamps
stamps in horizontal lines Look atthese atthese at atthese
these Here H re I bought 20 cants worth worth5cpt of of2cent orcent
2cent cent stamps and they come to tome me in invertical InerUcalUnes Invertical
vertical erUcalUnes lines If I buy five twos I get getthem getthertl getthetti
them attached one to the bottom of the theother theother I Iother
other Do you think Im going to the thetrouble thetrouble
trouble < of o tearing each stamp off Just jUl < t to toplease toPl911SC toplease I
please a government Jerk by b pasting pastingthem pastingthem pastingthem
them side by side Guess again
1liU Anecdotes Gd Jt s G Gathered thered in in Courtrooms and qndjudg andJudges
judg Judges Chambers
generally s ner Jly JIG o harm can ft ensue by a false falsaVerdict tat tatv falseWrdict
Verdict v rdlct for tO the t judge J1Mt can an set setlt it aside asidelieriee a asiiehence idt >
hence the Jury must be b governed by bv the theletw t1 t1Jw t 1C 1Claw
law 4 U 0 well a as by the evidence lass inasmuch In88much lassuiuch ¬
much a 8S ci civIl n causes are n more or lew lewBQinpJIaatod I Inltaato je jeejniaUaated
BQinpJIaatod nltaato by technicalities technicalitiesa technicalitiestJndjsr technlcalklesUl technicalItIeslrjdUte
a a
tJndjsr Ul lrjdUte t tive U old regime we had a very gnl gnldj 111Jlln ghlan
lan dj j judge jU ge of the Orphans Court In InUidfee InUt Inthoni4ays
Uidfee Ut thoni4ays ill days yssvlc awltors Wrs rs had free access to t tcounsel tii tiicoUnse1 > w wcounsel
counsel counsel of 0 th the the judge who would ould advise adviiefrgfly adi advisefreely
freely and without oot o ot t on in n one o oSlon Or Ora oa oasion <
Slon a a widow wa waif in IOIIt < ort to get advi adYkf adYkfHe advipna > e eHAT
HAT He husband had died dil sonic months monthsfore monthsCore he hefore
fore and she had prormied to collect th thrents the thpronts therents <
rents from her husbands h usha n It real estate est ate m mapply 1 nrt nrtItPply adapply <
apply them to her own use u until she g le was wasbrought v assbrought lis
brought to bay by b his hHrs lrs She Sh t tkI 1 hl 1 li liJudge ItJulge Iijuelge
Judge what she > had l been > o doing as assupposed siie siiesupposed 1 1suppoffoPd
supposed sh she bad inherited nil h hr r LiI LiIband
bands band property pro rt a ap he left no will The Thejudge TheJudge TheJudge
judge undeceived I nd cetyei h twr r ill i that regard rt reguitold > Janl1j Janl1jtold t ttoA <
told her h r that she ah
was only ont niy entitled t a athird athird athird
third of the rents nt4 during her nature naturAl i ibut c cbut
but if there were a s Stk aid l and dtetnb dltno1 dltno1tbe tjietuiht t < m mitba uithe
the share of the th wi wiiuv hlo iow depended dt > pPndetl iif HI tn tnJfer n nJfcr aher
her age I 1n In R ca cal case If f om n old widow widowSlItd j tO tOski
5 SlItd ski ld JI r portton wou wouI < l be front fromninth rom < Ininth > r rnlnth
ninth lb theSiStenth oKMeoth tfQth but in th tI tie a1 = > > r a ayoungtwidojsr a10ungwidQV ayoungwfdQy
youngtwidojsr like yon ou with a how a BII BIIa i l la tS
a smirk she would get gq on onsixtil sxtii A a I II Ihive jhave
I have hive said he was vrv > Iy ry gallant Uant and nl nlone > n none none
one othp occasion h tw < > insulted in ultp a yo v is iswklpw I IwkIp igwldpw
wklpw wkIp Sis S told her uncle and IIP kick ki d dtho Jlhe dthe
the judge He wa was arrested arr d tri trhd d before beforeJudge brreJ1Hge be re reJrfjge
Judge Crawford and fined The jury jur trat tratconvicted tlitcoftlcted t15tconvicted
convicted him contributed contr buted and an paid pa id is isfine 15Anc Isfine
fine fineMr S S SI SIi1r
Mr r Minor Ii nor once a favorite fa vorite or < f the oh ohcourt rM rMcourt ohtcourt
court and a privilege pr1vUt > gt > character owichallenged owe oweeha1lenSffl ucechallenged
challenged the derision of the court lIt en enbane tnbane enbane
bane and told the judges drat they 1 hey fY made rradea
a mistake m take in the law la Well said one oneof I IOr oneor
Or them Mr Minor you may know wore woreabout mreabout YToireaoout
about the law than we do Ill V Vd M Mdd
d dd d if I dont said Mr Minar and andthe antithQ andthe
the Supreme Court will reverse you N1 see seeif seeIf l
if it dont The Supreme Court di diThe dii diiI < Ji JiThe
I S S I IThe
The late lat Walter D I Davidge as a law lawyer Yawyer lawyer ¬
yer had no superior at our local bar barThe harThe barThe
The court always alwa listened to him with withattention withattention Ith Ithattention
attention and the jury with pleasure H Hhad Hfo Hfohad Hehad
had a way of compelling their attention attentionby attrnttonby attertionby
by putting pptting himself hlm etf in their place as if ifhe irhe ithe
he were one of them I first know Mr MrDavWge lrDavidge MrDavklge
DavWge about 1850 soon after his entrance entranceat em entranceat ine ineat
at the bar In after years one day < ay I Ilistened Ilistened
listened to him nearly all the way from fromNew fromNew fromNew
New York in his prism of the common commonlaw Coml11onlaw commonlaw
law which was his forte That appealed appealedto
to me at the time as I was an admirer admireralso admirealso admireralso
also of that jurisprudence Since then thenhaye thenhave T Thave
have become e a believer in some phase phaseof phaseof h hof
of the civil law I a asked iked ked Mr Davidge Davidgeonce DaYidgnee Iavidgeonce
once nee It he didnt want a partner No Nomy Nomy Nosly
my clients pay me good fees for personal personalattendance perona1attendance perronalattendanoe
attendance to their tht > lr cases UN and I cant cantdelegate 8ntdeJegat cantdelegate <
delegate I make much money but I Ispend Ispend Ispend
spend It At another anoth r time I asked him himIf himIf hintif
If he had h noticed the tendency terden of the theEquity theEqUlt theEquity
Equity Courts to usurp Jurisdiction jurl dlctlon H Hsaid He HesajtJ Hesaid
said he had and regretted it hut that thatJudge thatJudge thatJudge
Judge Cox was coming on the bench ben h and andhe udhe andho
he would remedy it it But he didnt didntMy didntlY
55 55My
My lY first recollection of Joseph H H Brad Bradley Bradley Bradhey ¬
ley sr was In 1M ISle 1 in i the Tippecanoe Tippecanoeand Ttpptanoed Tippecanoeand
and d Tyler too campaign Isunp Jgn My h father fathertook fath fathertook r rtook
took me to the log cabin that stood about aboutNinth aboutNInth aboutNinth
Ninth street and Louisiana Louisl n avenue and andMr and1fr andMr
Mr Bradley was on the th platform and led ledthe le51the hailthe
the meeting and the singing That WitS a astaging asfnglng asthg1n
staging campaign In defending criminals criminalsMr criminalsMr crimInalsMr
Mr Bradley always had a fount of tears tearsready tearsready tearsready
ready Some persons seemed to think thinkthis tbinkthis thinkthis
this was affectation But this was not so soMr sofr so3fr
Mr fr Bradley always a1BysJdentitied identified himself himselfwith hlm himselfwith lt ltwith
with his ease ease so that he was sincere sincereIB sincereIn
IB 1 B spfie tift e 1 all the criticising eift eiftTher siesstbe rw rwThqr
Thqr tbe wile h wedi MM awte at fed Mt t fed tiiaasclres tiiaasclresThis tht tItIreaThts thsresThis
This is the secret s of all successful 8ucctts ful ad advocates adoat adVoentos ¬
vocates oat S at the bar barIt 1Mr1t barit
It Is said of afAaron Aaron Burr that he never neverlost Deverlost neverlost
lost a cafe at the bar for he would never neverundertake 11everundertake neverundertake
undertake a a case unless it had righteous righteousness rlshteouness righteousness ¬
ness A story is b told of him that on en entering ente entoting ¬
toting te ng a chuch in Philadelphia during duringthe duringtbe duringthe
the sermon the preacher stopped his dis discourse discourse tilecourse ¬
course and said toherl here comes Om that hoary hoaryheaded hlJRrYheaded hoaryheaded
headed sinner Aaron Burr I shall bear beartestimony beartesUmony beartestimony
testimony against at the day da of judg judgment jud judmont judgmont ¬
mont Mr 11 Burr straightened himself himselfwith hlmaelfwith himselfwith
with his military air and bd said Mr MrPrdacher MrPr MrPreacher
Preacher Pr cher I have had a long experience > xperif > n at atthe attha atthe
the bar and I have usually usua11 found the theworst theworst theworst
worst criminals were those who turned turnedStates turnedStatc turnedStates
States Statc evidence evidenceIn 6kIeneeIn
a L LIa
In the case of Lafayette C Baker Mrs MrsCobb irsCob MrsCobb
Cobb was tlS the star witness wltnaM Counsel tried triedevery t tevery triedevery
every way wai to get her t te contradict her herself hlrsel herself ¬
self sel She was on o the stand two day dayI dAJIspoak days daysI <
I Ispoak speak assuredly when he I advise adi any anyone AnYone anyone
one having a woman witness against ainst aim aimto himto Im Imto
to stay out of court courtOne courtOne
5 5One
One of the worst witnesses I ever saw aawwas Iavwas sawwas
was one of our leading ladi attorneys attorne s And Andwho Uldwho andwho
who had been United States District At Attorney Attorl1cy Attorpe ¬
torney He could not tell his story with without w th thout tbout ¬
out Interjecting argument ar 1iment The court courtstopped eurtstopped ncrt ncrtstopped
stopped him several times < but to no pur purpose purpose purpose ¬ <
pose as ho would have his way va and nd the thecourt thecourt thecourt
court finally find had to permit him to gtvs gtvshis gt3hl givahis
hl his testimony tesuiao plus argument argumentThe algum4otTheIW8SeetltlD argumentThe
The TheIW8SeetltlD prosecuting attorney attom y labors under underthe underthe underthe
the disadvantage of addressing addre ing the mme mmepanel 1 smepanel me mep
panel p nel day by day and the jury takes takesit tltkeIt
it for granted that ho will insist in ist upon upona
a conviction eVen if h < > has not sufficient sufficientevidence suffleientcldence sufficientevidence
evidence and that minimizes his sue success AUCcess sueoem ¬
cess But I believe that no prosecu pr proseeuIng proseeuIngattorney eulng eulngattorne ing ingattorney
attorney attorne would press a i conviction < unless unlesshe Ul1811he unlesshe
he were satisfied of guilt guiltWith guiltWith guilLWith
With ranch experience pxptrif > nf and observation observationIn
In the criminal court I have never ween weena aeena ift 1 1a
a case where wh re the defendant deCt > n ant was entire entirely en entirely tl tlY ¬
ly ly Y innocent nor have I known a es eswhere euwbere ae aewhere
where an innocent In t man was convicted convictedThe CORiNttdTh convictedThe
The Th prosecuting pro utl attorney attorney also labors laborsunder laborsunder laborsunder
under the difficulty of contending against againstperjury aglnstperjurz againstperjury
perjury a crime much rnu b too frequent frequentCLEA1TEST fnKtGeDtCLEANEST fnen fnenCLEANEST
It Is the rittle City of Crook in inHolland 18JoUn InHolland
Holland HollandThe JoUn HollandThe nd ndTile
The Tile cleanest town In n the world is said saidto Hatdto saidto
to be Broek Bro k in Holland It is only onl univ a few fewmiles fewmIlcstromlhe fewmiles
miles mIlcstromlhe from the capital and ha hu been bff fa famous famous a amolts ¬
mous for for its u cleanliness d anline from time im immemorial JmmemorIal hamemorial ¬
memorial memorialIt memorIalIt
It 1s Is also notable on account of the thefanciful th thfanciful thefanciful
fanciful style itJcof of Its houses and yards and andgardens andgardons andgardut
gardens gardut and streets The people > though thoitghonly thmaghonh thoughonly
only pasants pe tf3tuIt are re well to do and a all feel feels fela ef 1 1pride
s pride prW in their town It seems to be the thefirst thefirst theflrstbuslnoss
first flrstbuslnoss business Of their lives to keep their tlieirhouses t theirhouSes 11t1 11t1houses
houses freshly tree1a1rpainttd fre hly painted their gardens in inperfect inperoCt inperfect
perfect order and nl their theiryarda yards and streets streetsas streetsas t f et8 et8as
as clean cl an as a parlor parlorNo JHUlorNo parlorNo
No carts are allowed In the street and andno andno
no cattle though the raising of stock and andthe andtJu andtha
the making of butter and d cheese are a rf their theiroccupations thetrupations theiraneupatlons
occupations occupationsA upations upationsA
Dumps nn HIM III Head Forecast the theDr thoVeat1 theWeather
Weather Veat1 er Changf ChangfDr ChinuigeaDr
Dr T H W Welch lch of Wlnsted Wlnated Conn is issaid issaid issaid
said tontya able abta to predict changes in the theWeather U1 U1e theweUiot
Weather e tJM Jtwenlyfottr W nlYfor hours b befr > forp f lIr they theycome t tier tiercome heycOme
come by b bugips bu9t1 S that arise on his had tradOne h hOne hadOne
One bump bum means rain two snow 1OW md mdthree mdthree nd ndt1lfec
three a windstorm The humps ate 8 v ilr ilrIt ear early early ¬
ly as large as doorknobs the dyvtor f stys stysJie aYf aYfHe ys ysHe
He thinks an attack of rhcnnruism ritnH t > 1lI h hhad he heJid hehit1
had Jid one no Ume made UIs head sensitive Sw e to toatmospheric toatnlosphcrlc toatmoapheric
atmospheric atnlosphcrlc changes

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