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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, February 18, 1908, Image 6

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'{Bualnra-i Offlre-.3K5 E. Maln Rlre-fl.
tfwul-lngion Bureau. .836-7 Mtinse-y 1-JullelPi*,-.
IlManehetter Burenu.H02 Hall fltrcei.
ii rclrrabur-t Bureail.10 N. Rycnmoro St.
^'DncbiurK lluronu.2tR Elghth St.
BY MAIL. Ono Slx Three. Ono
ji POSTACJH PAID. Tenr. Mos. Mos. Mo.
;;i)ally wlth Siindny....*i'..(iO fn.OO $1.50 .BG
*J Dr.lly without SUndtty '00 2.00 1.00 ."">
?. sunday edltlpn oniy.. s.oo i.oo .no .:;
tpwenkly (Wedneailn-**. 1.00 ' .:.0 .2* ...
<*>> Tlinrs-Dlapnlcll Carrler Dellvery Per
jjvlco In Richmond (nnd suhurba). Mmirlies
' lor nn.I Petorahurfr??
One Woclt. Ono ^rnr.
: Dally wlth Sundny.14 cerita l?.30
CgDtlly without Hunilay..lO centa 4.00
?iSunelay only . 6 conta 3.30
;. eTrarly aubacrlptlona payable ln advonco.)
-' Entered January 27. 1903, nt Blchmonel.
'.'.Va.. a? s^roml-elnss mnttor, under act of
?jjcoli-rreos of March 3, lf79.
:! now to cai?Ij times-"dispatch.
'? 1 i-rsonn wltdilng to commiinlcnto wltll Tlm
;:'r,nios-r>l?pntcli by telephono wlll nslc cen
tJtrui for "4041." nnd on bclnp answereil from
??thi- orrice Bwllchboardi wil! Indlcata thc iir
sjpartment or person wltTi whom they wlsli
j|to speak.
".'. When cnlllns between 6 A. SI. anel '9
.-A. M. call to central offlco dlrect for 4041,
;-i-mi;>o?ing--room; 40C, buslness oiTlec; 4013
"fur jnr.illnir aml prcss-rooms.
EverythiiiK I" proper tbnt ta rlgbtl
anel evcrythlng I, rlglit thal leail? to
jnntlec nnd falr denllng.?Cooper.
Speaker Byrd has reconsldercd antl
withclrawn his blll to club the Rlch
mond, Frederlcksburg und Potomac
Rallroad, and ln so dolng ho has acted
' wlrcly.
The Constitution of Virginia pro?
vides Jthat no law shall embrace more
fftian one object. whlrh ahall be ex
Ipressed in its title.
Speaker Byrd lntroduced a bill "to
requlre all railroad companiea whose
Siarfcers requlre Buch companles to
-tako up or sot down paasengora to
fulfil tho ternis of auch charter, and
to prcscribe penaltle-s." Thls blll was
olincd especlally at thc Richmond,
Frederlcksburg and Potomac Railroad,
ond Its object was not, as oxpressed ]wl
to requlre that road "to
sel down passengers" as
its charter. lf thc com
*comply with thls antl
, its fast traln Servlce
impulrrd as to call forth
om Its patrone. Speaker
Byrd has publlcly admltted tl-.at his
bill was designed to affect the l"red
erickaburg road only: that Its object
was r.eit to eompel the road to comply
wlth its charter rcqulremonta, but to
dlscard its present charter, whlch ex
prnpts it from taxation. and to take out
ti new',charter, urider which it would
be aubject to taxes imposed upon other
?li is manifest," sold Mr. Byrd in a
rcc-ini intervlew, "that the Rlchmond,
l-'i-i dcricksburg and Potomac cannot do
?VI...I its charter, granted aoventy
flve ye-ars ago, roqulroa It to do; never?
theless. lt insists upbn It's tax cxcinp
tlon. My blll puts It squarely up to
the road: 'dqmply wlth your charter or
pay taxe -.' If thia hlll becdmes a laiv,
iln- Rlchmond Frede-rlcksbtjrg and Po
tomac will bo obliged to surrender tho
charter, go lo ths Corporation Com?
misslon for n now charter. and when
It gets thi* new charter lt wlll have
tu pay taxes llke- every other road ln
the State. lf tho manngcoment of the
Hlchmond Frederlcksburg and Poto?
mac is wlse ii wlll ii.i thls wiUiout be?
ing ciubbed lnto lt."
Mr.' Byrd further said tliat the Fred?
erlcksburg road could not be compe|led
by direct cnactment to give up ita
.-right of exemption from taxatlon, "aa
tlie courts. have held that the rlghts
and di)tn"vj grtt-ilted or imposed by a
charter conHtltutc- a contraet, and a
State cannot enact a law -whlch' wouhl
? -impair tbe obligatlon of a contraet."
Therefore he proposed to destroy tho
State's obligation of contraet by in
dlrect actlon; or, to employ hls own
phraae, to club the company lnto sur
n ndering a chartered privllege which
tl.o State voluntarlly granted.
It la a maiiui of law that no one
can eSo Indlrectly wliat he cannot do
dlrectly. Tho purpose of the pro
.posecl plan of Speaker Byrd is avow
i-dly to aceornpllsh by indlrectlon what
tho State'cannot do dlrectly, Whether
? by dlrectlon or indlrectlon, it ls in
consdstent wlth the good falth of the
State?its most precloua asset?to car?
ry out Speaker Byrd's plan. Neither
?club, blg stlck nor subterfuge would
be permlsslble. Virginia hns had qulto
enough of "forclblo read just ment,"
and any act of tho Legislature wliloli
seeks to impair the obligatlon of a
Stato contraet wlll invarlably do
iniiri; harm, both morally and uiatcr
lally, than could posslbly be conipon
Bated for by iMcreascd revenue thus
Ko auch iconoclast has appeared be?
fore tho country ln d long timo us
grlm Theodore Sutro. of tho National
German Alllance. Tlie alllance ls op?
posed to the Llttleftcld blll, whlch de?
signs to curtail the liquor traffic
through l-'t-.i' ral supervlsion. Mr.
Sutio appor.rr-d before thc House
Judlclary Commlttee as Its envoy.
"vVurrnlng up lnto a splendld cllmax,
hc passlonately declared that whlnkey
?was not alone ns an Instlgalor of dark
VK'iis. "Aa many murders," thundered
Sutro, "have bcen commlttod by
dyapeptlcs, mudo d .;. ptic by inn much
rnlnco pie aml leo water, as by men
ijnflamed to violence by atrong drlnk."
Sutro ls Bhatnoleas, Ha ls mad, We
\v111 not.say that ho Is a aour-facod
hypochondrlac who bc-atawhla wlfo and
kicka tho' furnlturi to \jt\ ? ivhen
aupper Is late, becuuae thoae njay not
be thc fucts. But we will hazard i :,ut
lie ls himself one- of thoaa dyaptiptlca
? whlch ho ao acathlngly deecrlbea; that
he once greatly lovoei tho plo of mlncc,
but dlacovered that the affcctlon, hh
the aaylng runa, was not mutual; nud
that thia present assault is due iiololy
to a bltter. thirst for vengeance,
Otherwlto, that aatault bccuncB tho
icro mcanlnglcfui glbbcrlng of nn lr
hsrJbnslblc, Minco plo, us nll Iho
i'orld known, is a lioncycd nml niu
rosirtl vlnnd whlch Athone linnned
erRonnlly to tlie yotithftil Thcuoiis.
'nml that day to thls, It hns ever
ecn nmong mnn'a chlef ilPllghtc, hls
isplratlon In youth anel hls solnee In
g?>. it bas nttuned tho poct to lils
tiblest helghtB; tt hns flrcd tho mil?
ler to feslBtieta doods; lt hns i:tir
Sned tho backbone of thn stiitcHiiuin,
iiniit'il tlio heart ot tho lover, nccoin
nnled thc sage to hla mouiilaln fast
CS8 whi'iico all olhor provendcr was
xcluded. II. hns mado nnd unmnilo
Ings, ovorthrown constltutlonB nnd
ynnstlos, won battles by land nnd fcii,
ected proflldents, vlcc-prcaldcnts and
lelermen, It decorntcs tho spllntory
aard of tho goatherel nnd swnggers
l>on tho pnntry-shelvcs of empcrors.
. Is pounced upon ns engerly In the
:ivy Chamber as ln the dark plt where
io coal-mlner gropes for hls noouday
mck. Wherever the light of clvlll
ition hns fiashed, there hns gone
lnee ple. Whorevor mlnco plc has
)ne, thero hns arlsen a rosente pen
nbra of utter Joy. Mlnco plo n gone!
wickednoss! A? woll flnd n curse
tho sunlighl, a blight ln tho laugh
r' of llttlo chlldren,' tt dreadful bune
a mother's' heart! O shnmclcss,
amclcss Sutro!
It will, of course, be untlerstood that
pse remarks are based upon tbe
mmptlon thnt tlie alliancc's repre
ltative had rcfercncc to the peorless
?s of Old Vlrginla. If, on tho con
ry, 'ho referred to tho flat, tnsteless
il chenpjohn ples ot Boston, to tbe
svlsh and irrltnblc ples of Kentucky
i Ocorgla, or to tho low-browecl,
Jtlsh nnd feroclous ples of Texas.
f rcaders will undcrstand that we
ice with hlm thoroughly.
'Most of thc negroes of the North,"
,-s the Omaha Bee, "use their ballotf
clllgently." Tho Bce means, of
irsc. that they use them to help the
publican party, and that is true.
e same facts that have made the
uth "solld" have Inevltably yoked
: negroes to Republlcan Interests.
t ns tho negroes scatter, taking their
oblem wlth them, this yoke as In
Itably loosens. Tho tlme comei
ally when tho dark-skinned mar
tertalns a doubt of thc whltc friend
io ls so klnd to hlm in the year
eccdlng an election.
Thut development of affectlonate ln
rest ln tho colored brother whlch
imates thc bosom of the Republlcan
.rty so systomatlcally every four
lafs has agaln become notlccablf.
ie press begins to blossom wlth dls
issions about his vote. Secretary
ift referred to hlm almost wlth emo
on at Kansas City as "an unfortun
;e, struggllng, down-trodden race."
ore Interesting stlll, the Senate Com
tttee on Mllltary Affairs has voted
i make ne> report on tlie Brownsvllk
looting affair "until after tlio elec
on." It is known that that report
ill havo a distlr.ct effeet on the
ptlon or colored voters at the polls
ext November. lt is believed that
iat effeet will not bo favorable to the
epubllcan party. Tlio importance o[
olding lt up for another year or two
thus obvlous.
The negro vote is decidedly worth
ghtlng for. Thls ls mado evldent by
glance at the appended table, pre
ured by Goneral "Aiuly" Burt:
Negro Hop. plu.
Rep: plu. voters, by negro
1900. 1900. defection.
oloradb .?29,681 4,092 ?37,845
onnccticut ... ^S,.",70 0,211 ls.112
laho . 583 3,601 *C,C25
lllnola . 91,92-1 31,217 32,430
adland . 23,479 18,446 ?13,411
:ansas . 23,854 15,234 ?7,lll
tlssouri .?37,830 4U.SS7 ?131,601
tontana . 11,773 7.05S *2,:i-i:;
ebraska . 7.S22 3,374 1,271
Vu- Jersey ... 56,899 22.S5S 11.1S3
few York ....143,600 39,908 63,790
ihi6 .69,036 31,624 6,7>88
uegon . 13,141 13,185 ?13,229
'ennsylvania...288,433 53,757 180,910
thodo Island.. 13,972 3,143 7,6SG
Washlngton ... 12,623 11,573 ?10,523
Vest Vlrginla, 21,022 14,811 ?S.OOO
?Democratlc plurality.
General Burt conclutles from these
gures, whlch apply to tho year 1900?
he latest availablc?that had the ne
roea of Idaho, Indlana, Kansas, Mon
ma, Oregon and West Virginia voted
ar Bryan in that year, instead of for
IcKinley, tho electoral votes of all
hose States would have gone to Mr.
iryan. That concluslon appears to be
mlnently sound.
Some tlme tlme ago, when the coun
ry was revellng ln prosperlty, Mr.
ames J. HIU dcllvered an address, ln
vhlch ho polnted out that we were
apidly exhaustlng our natural rc
lources, such us coal and Iron oro,
vhtlo our populatlon was incrcasinK
>y blrth nt the rate of 15 per cent,
ier deendo. Computed on thlH basls,
ind addlng tho Increaaa by immlgra
\on. ho estlmated that the populutloi
jf tlio United States in tho near fu
turo would show tlieso totals:
In 1910. 95,218,895
Ih 1920. 117,036,229
1" 1030... 112,091,603
Iu 1910. 170,006,413
In 1950. 201.Oil,222
Thls increase of populatlon ntunt b<
provlded for, anel Mr. IIlll argued wit!
groat forco that provlsion must b<
mado by developlng tlia soll, rutlio
than the njdnufacturlng Interost.
"If we are to wullt safo'y ln tlio wa
of wls-lom," sald ho, "thoro Is much t
be dono, lt ls tiino tu Uegin. Ther
must bc, fir.st, a return to conscrvu
tlve and eooponilp inetliods, n reudjual
niont Of nattoiint |di us Huch il i
placo agrlculture, and lts clulnm to tli
!?? -:i Intelllgenue und thu liigliesl ?kl
that the ciuiiitry afforda, in the ve'i
lorofront Tliorn muttt bi u putloiu
n volt agalriBt thc worahlp ut iiiani
fucturp and trade as iii.ily fonnH i
progremlve actlvltyi and the false n.
nm that wealth built upon thesa .
? ? : acrlflco of tlio rundamcntal for
of wealth productlon can omjuro,
Iclear reeognltlqn on th>: pnri of h
'? ? lo people, from ih'! higlioiu duw
. l" tho lowest, ll.ul tho tlllngii ol II
boIJ |h tlu, iiaiunii aml uih.m dOHlrab
! oi cupatlon far mun, t? wbidi ovoi
lotlie^U ?ubi,ldlary und tu whlch u
ol-er, tnust In tho ond yleld. la thn nrat
roqulallo, Then'thon* wlll bo a checlt
iKliiilnlMtoreil to t|ie clty nioveniont
thnt lowered the percentogo of ngrl
culturiil labor lo Iho whola body of
pcraons **ngngee1 In gnlnful ni'rupn
tlotis ln Iho t'nitcii Slntofl from forty
four and tliree-lrnths In 1880 lo
Ihlrty-seven nnd BOVon-tonths In 1SD0,
nnd to thlrty-flvo nnd s-von-ti'iiths In
1?00. Wllh publlc Interest flrmly flxed
upon UlO future, Ihe country, ln more
self-prcservrtllon, must glvo sorloUB at
tfiitlnu to tha practlcal occupatlon of
rostorlftg tigrlctilttiro to Us due poal
tlon ln Iho natlon."
Slnce theso Rcnslhlo words wero
srioken rattny factorica hnvo -*1iut down,
rallronds hnvo reduced thelr working
forcea und many monNira euit of em
ploymont In tho cltles nni! towns. Yet
| there ls a cry from nll parls of the
country for fnnii hands. Tlie le.lson
of tho situation is so plnln that a
bllnel man mny read it.
Thc way to sottlo thc caso of tho
Virginia plluts aml thelr clnlm for
additional compensatlon ls woll and
fairly stated by nn artle-le ln the Nor?
folk Liindtnnrk. which lndlentes a solu
tlon of the dimotilty.
Tho Lantlmark snys:
"Why nhould not tho rates to be
charged by the members of the Vlr?
glnln. l'll.'ls' Assoclatlon for compul
aory pilotage of forelgn vessels bo
tlxed by the Stato Corporation Com
missiOn, a.? proposed In n blll Intro
iluced by Delegate Barrett, of Newport
News'.' ?
"The pllots are enlltlcel to n falr and
reasonabie compensntlon?no more. no
less. More would Injure the commerce
ot tho Virginia ports; less would de
stroy the Virginia Pllots' Assoclatlon;
and elther of those results would bo a
calamtty. The Corporation Commls?
sion is much better litteel for the cora
plicated anel teclinlcal buslness of flx
Ing proper rntea for pilotage than la
the Leglslature, just as thp Corpora?
tion Commisslon ls better fltted for
supervlslng rallroad rates. Thero Is
eve-ry reason to nssume that the com?
misslon would hold the scales without
prejuilfce ln the matter and protect
tbo Interests of the ports. Tho Con
itltutlon of Vlrglnln seems to have
provlded for cases llke that of thc
pllots ln the following passage (sec?
tlon l.r>6, subsoctlon c):
"The' (corporation) 'commisslon
tnay be vestod witli such additional
powers, antl charged wlth such otlier
dutlea (not lnconsistent with thia Con?
stltutlon) as mny be prescrlbed by
law, in connection with the' vlsitatlon,
regulatlon or control of corporations,
or wlth the prescrlblng antl enforclng
"f rates and charges to be observed ln
the conduct of any buslness whero the
State haa the right to prescrlbe the
rates and charges in connectlon thcre
wlth.' etc." i
Mention was mnde ln these columns
several days ago that an Eplscopal
chureh In New York would try cxperl
meiits in "Christlan psychology" during
Lent. Thls ls tho method of Dr. Wor
cester, of Emmanuel Chureh, Boston,
which consists ln curlng mental dls
orders by applylng the principles of
Chrlstlanlty. Tlie patient professes
whatever slns or folllos may have been
the causo of hls present mental condl?
tlon. Then, through hypnotic Influ?
ence and healthful suggestlon, Dr. Wor
cester seeks to replace the emotlons of
foar, anger and ,worry with ihe Chris?
tlan sentlmonts of love, joy and peace.
The Rev. ltobert McDonald, pastor
of thc Washlngton Avenue Baptlst
Cliurch, Brooklyn, has lnvestigated Dr.
Wbrcester.'s method, and believes In It.
Not to be outdone by the Eplscopallans,
he announced to hls congrcgation on
Sunday night that he would Introduce
tho splrltual heallng movement ln
Brooklyn lf he found a demand for It.
This is a day of competltion.
We lnform our contemporaries that
no ktssos are ovor stolen from the
little star-eyed blondes of Rdyal Rlch?
mond, inasmuch as all know that the
court line, based on falr valuatlon,
would insinntly throw even our wealth
b-st slnister offenelers into the hands
of a recelver.
Rlchmond la ln dally expectatlon of
the commlssions from Tennessee antl
ihe Carollnas, dlapatched hero by the
several Govevnors to study the rhan
nera and customs of tho incomparable;
Old Virginia Leglslature.
Mlsslonarlos and explorers returned
from the dark Southwest brlng the
news that Walker county sausage ls
steadily ravaglng such Texans aa the
terrlble man-eatlng cyclones have
chanced to ovcrlook,
Provldence overlooka nothlng. But
for the faet that Senator Aldrich llves,
the Aldrich bill would be wholly with?
out means of support.
That Jlr. Roosevelt Is holdlng hlm?
solf in wlth both hands is amply evl
denc.ed hy the faet that he has not yet
made hls presldentlal appolntments for
1912 and 1910.
Senator Bovorldgo , states that tho
Republlcan party wlll revlao the tarlff.
It seems hlgh tlme to arrango a llttlo
Intervlew between Senator Boverldge
aiul the marlnes.
The paragraphers' Union wlll per
celyo the proprlety of ceaslng all
"cheap-gas" fllngs at Washlngton, ln
view of the recent announcement that
Congress cpsts tlie country $100 a mln
Ambasaador Takahira, of Japan, has
arrlved em these ahoree. Jingoes will
be mortlflcd lo learn tliat a careful
Hcrutiny of the nmbassador's shouldera
failed to reveal any chlpa whatsoever.
The Due do Cliaulnea got much less
notlco In thi! press thnn mlght have
been expected, owltfg to the llttlo clr
ciimata'nce tliat the young duchesso
lacked much pf Qladya'a pllo.
Preeldentlally speaklng, Foraker'a
"Isplltude ii almost aa big and louel as
r|the splendld Kollludo whlch Lcsllo M.
?Shaw Ih holdlng down agalnst nll
e-uiiii ra.
Keep the
C'/iFrdi.'.Ti'DTft strong ant!
by an
occnsional dose
of tlie Bitters
and thus prevent
,, j *C STOMACH W active
c-'-1 ri
WmmWlkP_. Sick Headache,
W^'JSr^ Heartburn,
Colds and
Rhymes for To-Day
HOW could 1 tell
That tho maid I met,
Mnld wlth tho UP so red, so red,
Muid wllh tho eyo of tho vlolet?
Toll that sho was a brnlnlosH Crirt,
And little 8iio carcd what hurt, what
1*111 n mun might better bo dcad7
Tell that she fluttered about a man
As a beci tho flowor?all C-od's kind
To keop llfe brlght?ali, woll, nh
As only a gowgaw t" stlck on a ptn,
A blank to write n new vlctory ln
Oh, how, oh, how could I tell? '
And how could sho tell
When sho Ilrst met mo
That t was no man for a palntod
Thnt I wns ns different as different
cotild be?
FIow could she tell?tlll wo camo to
Xmx't ... ,
And I InUghed out loud o or hor
broken heart, ?
And the gulle I hnd glven for gulle?
How could sho tell I could put down
a maid
Uke a pawn In a game that tho atrong
havo played
Slnco the twlllght on k-den flrst
fell?? , , .
fell thnt tho trlvinl woman s fnto
Is to loso forever tho ono wlshod
mnte-? ... , ,/?
Why, hoW in tho world could sho tell?
fnl KxiK'tly.
"Yos, Mlas Roxley and I aro strangers
? e?," snld Tom. "I've been asked not to
nll there ngain."
"Vou don't sayl" snld Dlck. "1 supposo
il'l Roxley hud n hand ln thnt.
"Well?or?not a hand cxuctly. ?Fnlia
ielplila Press.
Inltg and Mcuwirc*.
"Wbnt sort of a table elo they aot at your
icardlng-houso?" nsked the young man who
viis contemplathiK a change.
"A tablo of wulla and mcusurcs. replled
I's frlonel. "The tlrst long nnd tho latter
bort."?Chlcago News.
V Illnt to Wrllrr*.
"At last." sald the atnbtttous young novcl
rt "I hnvo wrltten something that I thlnk
k'lll bo accepted t?' the Ilrst riagazluo 11 Is
ent to." , ,
"What Ir it?" lils friend aiiked. (
"A check for u year's aubacrlptlon. ?
Hilcugo Ilccord-IIorald.
I'hej'd Flnd Out.
?Mlnlster's Wlfei "Wake up! Thero are
?tlrglara ln tha houso, .lolin."
Mlnlstor: "Well, what of it? Lot them
Ind out their mlstake themaelvea."?Chrls
ian Rcglster.
I Mlstake,
Cllent: "Dldn't you maue a mlstako In
;e-lng Into luw Instead of tho army?"
l.awyer: "Why?"
"By tho Way you charge there would be
lille left of thc encmy."?Sacred Heart Re
THB RIchmond TlmnB-Dlspatch amazes
U8 by uslng tho term 'watteraonlan
cllrectncas.'' Why, man. lower-caslng
.larse Henry la na bad as aprlnglng a mlnt
ulep wheeze on blra.?Houaton Poat.
Tli*. rtlclimond Tlmes-Dispatch cdltorlal
z<:.i on "Oyaters and Senators.',' Henry
Inrrlson elld not write It, or be would him
i.-k.d ""lobsters" Instead ot "oysters."?At
:.r.ta Ueorglun.
A second pcrusal ot tbe message ' will
icubtleaa convlnce everybody of the evl
? nt impropriety of relntloralng nt tho polla
h.- party under whom all those dreadful
! ines happened.?ltichmond Tlmes-Dla
latch- Whatever elso may be said of the
'realdent'a late message lt baa doubtless
orved a good purpose by showlng to the
tuntry the many dlscredltable thinga that
lave happened alnce tne Republlcans Went
ntr. power. As to "a scconel perusal"?well,
i.taae excusc us. One waa the greatest
>ienty.?Montgomery Adverttser
We deslre to call the attentlon of our
wntcntlous and fussy contemporary, tln*
llchmond Tlme8-Dlapatch, to the followlng
ijrpreaslon from a recent apeech of Sena
o- Aldrich: "The Iohs should lead Con
;icss to aerlously conalder." The Anclent
inc Honorablo Hoclely of Inttnltlve Sphtters
? very exclualve. The Washlngton Herald
me! Senator Aldrlch are proud to be niim
it reel among the elect!?Washlngton Herald
s'ow here Is something worth whlle. Wa
vish to serlously request consldorntlon of our
ippllcatlon to be accompanled by proof of
?ui ellglblllty.?Atluuta Gcorgian.
Voice of the People.
Tlie l imca-Disjintoh vrlll prlnt
?Igncd lettcra on nll quentloua whleli
rclutc (o the publlc welfure. Such
articles ihoiild not cii'i'i'il In Icugtli
ir.O words, except imd?*r cxccptlonul
circuniNtunces, should lie algued
wlth thc full nmnc ol the wrlter.
nud nliould bear ht? or ber ntldrcsm.
Tlie nnme. of the wrlter will be
wlth held If dexlred.
1'rotcct thc Game.
Edltor of Thc Tlmes-Dispatch:
Slr,?So impressed am I wlth thc
raphl decrease of game ln our State,
especlally wlld waterfowl. that, wlth
your permission, I will glve a few ol
my ideas as to whereln our game
laws could bo improved.
Flrst. I thlnk wo need a system ol
traveilng game wardons on tlie sanu
Plan as the United States rovenue ofll
cor servlce. It would not renulre many
of these traveilng wardens, foruhej
would naturally lnsplre more feur tluir
the local offlcers, and tho uncertnintj
of tholr appcarnnce would have a. teil
dency to make the would-be vlolatoi
more careful. At the head of the sys?
tem should bo a State' gamo commis
Bloner, who would have charge of ul
matters pertalnlng to gamo ln tht
A license tax o;'.' 52 on guns would
augmented by llnes for game law vlo
lations anel recelpvs from non
resldent llcenses, bring in suillclen
revenue to pay tho salarles of thi
game cummissloner and tho wardens
1 wm unalterably opposed to thc sah
of gamo. One market hunter doc
moro damage thnn flfty sporlsmen. IP
ls unscrupulous ln hls methods; ho wll
klll a whole covey of partridges oi
tho ground und brag about lt; bo wll
hunt'out of season as well us ln, am
only rcgards gamo laws, as -Infrlnge
ments upon hls so-oalleH rights. Jl,
Ih generally a worthlWB, slilftles
character, and should bo mado tu oari
lils ?Uvuilhood' by some decont metlioi
Instead of sluughtorlng our game.
Tho sora rall should bo protecteel
I'lvery season thousailtls of theso blrd
aro slappod at. nlght and mtirketcO
They are .stlll abuiidimt, but thut Ihe;
aro decroaslrtg ls already notlceabie
All ivihl waterfowl are" rapldly helni
extormlnated, lt Ih the samo old stor;
of tho wlld plgoon. About threo o
four iiei-.-uioH ago thov were found i
ci.iio-s iiiotiHiindH from tho Rock
MountalnM oiiiilwui'd to tho Allnnti
coust, iim ihuy havo long slnce gun
?ho way of llm hiifl'ulo of tho plalni
tlainti was ft rtillablo food suppiy I
tho settleinent of our country, 'bu
we long aim ceased to depenel upon I
for HiihKlBtunce. lt is **0,w ?< 2ux,ul,'J
aftd tlu- pi'ico should bo taken off of I
li'.'iul. U'luil thoro ls lol't of lt slioul
belnnu tu hlm, und tei hlm alone, wh
appreciutoH lt, und will tako lt in rcu
con ?the truo nportsman. I<ot liin
havo It who luvos to go pllt eicca
bIdiuiUv io tlm woods aud. Ilolds wll
gun uud dog, or when tho ovonln
iiiuulowH boglii tu fall wnits bcsielo th
u..i.i'< tor tho Incomlng fllghl.
Surry, Va., Kob. 12, 11)08.* A. AV. 11.
.. ' e "-"?
Need of CelOUa.
I'MIlor i.r Tlm TlmuH-Ptspatoh: ?
Slr, ln Hi'iuinlng tho PVOOliMW ??
the coiiii'iil Assembly ot VlrsInki
i. wlinro Heii.ilor Cliaae, of Dlckei
"hou, uffored a 1.111 to upproprli'to *1Biii
iHHi l? suppiy IiooUk tv publlc BpllOi
I belldvo nll chlltlron oug'ht to hav
un education. but 1 thlnk thi* mone
for books would bo much moro Judl
clously uand If expended on "cooklng|
schools" In connectlon wlth tho publlc'
achool aystotn.
I aupposo the aamo dearth of cooks
provalla evorywhero now, nnd It Is
largely tho fault of our lawmakcrs,
who havo not reallzcd thc neceaalty of
provldlng lnduatrlal educatlon.,
During tho linnnclal Htreaa of th a
Wlnter l havo had 11 acot'e of tippli
catlons from whlto women for poaltlona
ns houaenialda, etc, whllo I waa acotir
Ing tho country for mllea iiround for
a decently ei-tilppe.d cook.
All these appllcantH aald they woulel!
glvo anythlng lo know how to cook, I
but thero was no ono to tonch thom.
and thoy could not malco a docout
blscult. 'i bolleve thia wretched eiuea
tlon would be relievod lf a sufltulent
timount of money woro ralactl to In
corporute thia neceasury brnnch of a
woman's educatlon ln the regular pub?
llc school ciiriiciilutn. It ls dono all
ovor tho North. The glrla from twelvo
yeurs of age up should bo requlred
to glvo a hulf-hour each day to thls
Btiieiy, or to got thelr euucatlon ln
some other way than from publlt?
sinco tho Introeluctlon of cooklng
clttsaoa ln our leudlng schools, thc com?
mon people nre not au nverae to it
and only neod now sotne angel of iner
e*y to slir up tho waters that they
may step In and ho hCaled of thelr
liiilrmitj? of prlde. I went to a cook
Ing school ln Boston, where there
wire four young women taklng lea
sons at tho tlme. Thelr aggregato
wcalth waa iS,000,000. They wero cn
gaged to bc marrled and felt thia
tralnlng an liuliaponaablc fitting for
such a atop.
What aro wo dolng to relleve thls
awful stialn that la upon us? Tho
statistlcs of luiiutlc naylums provo the
majority of thelr pattenta aro over
worked women. who cnn get no help
ln the homea. Yet when I wrlto to an
eleemosynary Instltutlon for somo one
to help. the reply comes: "Tho puet haa
snld 'clvlllzed man cannot llve with?
out cooks," but the poet mlght have
rlson higher and aald 'clvlllzed woman
cannot do without books.' Ha. ha! 1
do not know whero ono la to bo found
to do tho cooklng now, Mlaa --."
In looking over the work of somo
of our collegea I do not see a prettler
aight than tho roay-chceked young
girls, rapped and aproned, coming oui
fremi tlio ceioklng class, hearlng some
dellclous vlnnda. not only atlrrcd up.
but cooked wlth thelr own pretty
hands, and I do hopo the day wlll soon
come when thls ls a compulaory part
of every woman's e^elucatlon.
Wlll vou please be ao klnd as to pub
llsh tho lncloacd ln your wldely-read
I notlced a whlle ngo your offer to
open your columns to artlcles on the
servaiit questlon. nnd thls touches It,
though of even wider Influence. Tho
need hero for somethlng of the klnd
' - nltooualy dlstresslng, both as re
gnrels the "hlred glrl's need and hor
uilatreas's. Very truly,
Ablngdon, Va., Feb. 15. 190R.
Monument nt Gettyabiirg.
In urglng the Virginia Leglslature
to rnake an approprlatlon for the erec?
tion upon tho battlelluld of Gottys
burg of a sultablo monument to the
troops who partlclpated In the great
battle there fought, tho Peteranurg
Index-Appeal says;
Iii making the famous charge of
Julv 3, 1S6H, unparalleled ln hlrftory.
thcac Virglnlana won for themselves.
won for thelr State, won for tne
Southern soldler.' won for the Amer?
ican soldler, Imperishable renown. The
Northern troops. rank and flle. who
wltnessed as they stood ready to re
slst and repel the charge of these on
coming Vlrginlans were apell-bound.
and the Federal ofttcers in tholr ofllclal
reports of thc battle were unstlnteel In
thelr words of praiae. General John
Gibbon, commandlng a dlvlslon of the
Second (llancock'a) Corps. havlng
atated that about 1 o'clock P. M., "the
enemy openod wlth his artlllery all
along hls line, and for two hotira the
most tcrrific ahowcr of t lot and shell
contlnued. ably responded to by our
batterles," said: "At the end of that
tlme the lire on both sldes slnckcned,
and the enemy dlapluycd hls llrst line
coming out of the woods anel prcceded
by a heavy line of sklrmlshera. whlcli
commenced .. medlately to push ours
back. The llno moved ateadily to-the
front In a way to exclte ihe admiratlon
of every one, anel was followed by u
second and third. extendlng all along
our front as far as eye could reach.
Our guns were run well forward. so
as to give them a good sweep over
the ground loaded wlth canlster, nnel
the men warned to ..eep well under
cover, and to reserve their flre until
the enemy got well wlthln range. Aa
the front llno came up, lt waa met
wlth such a wttlierlng lire of canlster
antl muaketry as soon melted lt away,
but stlll on thoy i-ame from behlnd.
preaslng forward to the wall." General
Alox. Mays, commandlng another dl?
vlslon of Hancock s Corps, aald: "Thelr
marcli was aa steady as lf Impelled
by machlnery, unbroken by our ar?
tlllery. whlch played upon them a storm
of mlsslles."' General Hancock, com?
mandlng the Seconel Corps, sald: "Thelr
llnes were formed wlth a preclalon and
HteadinesB that extorted the admiratlon
of the wltneases of that mernorable
scoue." Major T. W. Osborn. com
mandlng the artlllery of the Eleventh
(Howard'a Corps, salel: 'Tho cnemy's
advance was most splendld * * *."
Brlgadler-General Henry J. Hunt, coni
manding the artlllery of the Army o
the Potomac, sald: "The enemy ad
vancod magnlflcently, unshaken by the
ahot and shell whlcn toro tl.roug:-. hls
ranks from hla front and from our
left. The batterles of tho Second
"Corps on our right, havlng nearly ex
' austed thelr supply of nmmunltlon,
except' can ih ter, wore compelled to
.wlthhold tholr flro untll the enemy.
who approached in threo llnes, came
within range. When our canlater lire
antl muaketry were opened upon them.
lt occasloned dlsorder, but stlll they
advanceel gallantly untll thoy reached
the stone wall behlnd whlch our troops
lay. Here ensueel a desperate confilct.
tlie enemy suc-eeding in passlng the
wall and entering our unoa, causing
great destructlon of life, especlally
among the batterles. Infantry troops
were, however, advanced from our
right; the rear Une of the enemy broke,
nnd the others, -who had fought wlth
a gallahtry tlmt excited thc admiratlon
of our troopa, founel themselves cut off
and compelled to surrendor."
Theao words wrltten by Federal
officera hlgh ln command are Indeed
trlbutes of tho highest chaructor to
the galiunt men whose deeda they
commemorate. Shall tho Stato of Vir?
ginia, which sent to the fleld of Gottya
bui'g these three brigadea and many
othera to flght for her cause and that
of her slster States of tho Southern
Confetlerucy?Virginia, whoso rogl
ments, battallons and batterles, whose
organizatlons of infantry, cavalry and
iirllllery partlclpatlng in tho groat
?battle, were more than double in num?
ber those from anj/ othor Southern
State so dolng?havo no monument on
State so dolng
that fleld
Never Falls fto
No matter how long it has been gray
or faded. Promotes a luxuriant growth
of healthy hair. Stops ita falling out,
and posltlvcly removes ?an
dru?3. Keepshair soft and glossy. Re?
fuse all nubstitutes. 2/3 times as much
in$1.00ag BOc size.
I'lillo Ua.' Sooc. Co., Nowark. N, J.
111.00 nnd 50ubottle-e at
Boyd's Pure Phosphate Baking Powder Contest
Attneh ono eoupon to ns mnny
nnmcR ns you enn collccl. Only
ono eoupon ls necosanry to ilou
ble thn vnluo ot nll tho nnniea
you colloct,
Nnme from Iho lfAI-F pound
cnn? count I vote, wjlli (oupon ?.
Nnnm from Ihe ONM pound
cans count 'X votes, wlth eoupon I.
This eoupon win nounr.R iim valuo of
eiich namo tnrneil ln on or hoforn Hnturelny,
Kebrunry Md, 1I10S, nt 10 A. H. Only ono
ocupon la needeil to doublei Iho valuo of any
number of names,
\f. C. BOYD & CO., Mrs., Phone 4860. No. 17 South 15th St.
(Copyrlght, 1907, by Emmuska Orczy. nll rlghta reserved.)
CIIAPTKIl XI..?Continued.
heart that al) of you. who, 1 mo m n.
have passed through Prison doors,
ahould not again bo tempted to break
the dlctates of your ??wfflv*'?:n,?0Jrn.
Ker und Borrow nre evll counseios.
riiough 1 know naught of tho one t d
Save you thlnk BpmeUmes of^ ??.?
uno who has tasted of thc bitter cup
?f sorrow. and, thus Hilnklng. Id have
you pray to God for rnercy on.mviou.
md on thnt of one who Is mOM? slntul.
more mnVguMod than yoursclves.
of his hearors weni u?..*" '?,.'..
vaguo feellng Ot lilty l'1"1,''" ,n fnr
They had no need to call fo
??larccsse" for wlth hls own hand he
wS8%ready dlstTlbutlng gold to those
from whom lie hud asked Vtayott.
"Ood'Bavo Vour Grace" muttered m n
and women as one by one their tough
palm7clo?ed over thc munlncent dona
"t .wafds the .luaint group. made Up Ol
, I these rMlimWa vcirrunts ??"??ngj
ing the Imposlng, sable-mad flgure oi
lOBely followed
and court lers
ffiuiTreachcd the sen- where the ll ?
iraniii was belng ??-?\tl-"W' ?*?'}??
Grace standlng somowi.at irreBolut?l>
b.ilde the hiiddltd flgure of a woman
wlioso tawdry drnpings and jnaue>i
brilliant hair presented a slran?e con
trast to the dull grays and browns ol
tlie other people around her.
"Will thou not hold thy hand out U
me. wenchV" lils Grace was saylltS
somewhat Impatlently. **i wou1.1 f* -
helD thee a? H hath pleaaed Heaven
I should help thy cumpanlons ln mls
IOrt.!e"Cs'ervltor who had stood closo by
all thi-. wi.iu. khi tno Veople prove toe
iinportunate Or troublesorne. now caro
plo tbe wor.ian, and, less bc.-.evolent :
in'clined than His Grace he caught holi
ot hor. somewhat rudely by tlie shoui
Ut"t'ome. weuch. wake up'." he sali
re.ughly: "thlnk thou Hls Grace hat!
'nor.. time to waste ou-thee. Sho-seemi
.mewhat daft. so plense Your Graco.
added the man with a shruc of tln
.shoulders. "and hath not spoken slnct
her arrest."
"Who Is she?" , ??,
".Some vufrmiit, or worse. so pleasi
Your Grace. tSik- was arrested a fort
nlght ago. and hath never been hcuri
to utter one word." -n-??.?,
"Wllt look up, wench?" sald Wessc:
"I dure not." murmured the womai
iimler her breath.
"l.iarenot? Why? HI not harit
",'TIb I have wronged theo so."
Wessex laughed llghtly- Clearly thi
poor wretch was demented. but hi
would have liked to havo put sonu
money Into her own hand. lest sonu
unscrupulous person should rob her o
his gitt. Therefore he sald as klndi:
as he could: _ .
"I forglvo thee gladly any wrons
thou may'st havo done me. anel nov
wllt look at mo ln token that thou r
no moro afrald."
There was sllence for a few mo
ments. The poor people, happy wll
the rlch glfts in their hands. scareil
too. bv tho oreoence of so many lord
and ladies. among whom they, how
ever, had not yet rccognlzed the Queeii
all retreated into tho background
leavlng Wessex anel the stranne womai
alone and lsolated from their owi
groups, hls rlch black doublct am
tlne mantlo nnd plumes contrastlni
strangelv njrainst the dank, mud-be
spattered white dress of the unfortu
nato vngrunt.
What 11 quaint plcture did thoy pre
sent, these two. whose dostlnies ha
boen so closely knit. No one spoke
for every ono felt' that curlous, unex
plalnable awo which falls upon th
splrit of every man and woman wlie
in the presence of an unfathomahl
mystery. And that mystory, ever
one felt It! The won-jn's voice ha
such a solemn ring ln lt when sho sale
"'TIs I havo wronged thee so!"
In the very mldst ot thls awed sllenc
the woman suddenly threw back he
head, bruslied tho hair back from hc
face and looked straight' into tho eye
of tho Duke.
Sho was wan and palo wlth hungei
smea'rs of mud spollt the beauty of he
features, but there was n look even noi
in that faco which mndo Wessex reco
wllh horror. He dld not utter (j. won
bu': gasscd <n as li a ghostly ? vlslo
bad suddenly appeared beforo him an
wa3 mocklng hlm wlth lts terrlfyln
Grlnnlng monstors seemod to sur
round that glrllsh llgure beforo hln
potnting wlth claw-llke llngers at tli
golden hair. tho dolicato straight nosi
tho chlldlsh mouth, As ln u hellln
panornina ho sudelenly saw thn whol
hldooiisuess of the mlstake whlch bn
wreckotl hls Hfe's happiness, anel, hall
dazqd. holpless, he gnv.ed on as upo
the riscn spoctre of hls past.
A murmur closo behlnd hlm brok
tlio spell*,Qf this maglu moment.
"So Uke ihe I^ady Ursula," whls
pei'od ono Inely to hor gnllunt. '
Hut- tbo name seomed to havo reache
tho woman's dulled eurs. and to hav
struck upon a r.ensltlve llbre of hor Ir
"Ursula niruiu!" she snld vehomentV
turnlng now to face tho trroup of tli
dO'j'int ladies who stood sturlng r
her, "\Vby do you all plague me wit
that namo? ... 1 am Mlrrab, tl
soothsnyer. . . . i'vo been tauprl
to read tho secrets of tlio slars, of tli
wnter, tbo air and tlie wluds. I fori
I tell tln* fuluro uud brow tlio ollxlr i
|Ilfe. Wessex saved my llfe! 'tis lils!
I read in tlie sturs thal he was lu-grci
danger uinl came to wtirn hlm!"
Hor flpi?;by hm' totally tleitertod h;
now. Sho was grajluully worklng hm
self up to a fever of excltenient, tall
Inir moro and moro wlltlly, iintl lottlu
her eyes roam roHtlassly op tho brl
llant groups beforo her. tho ladies, II
coui'tlora , . . tho Cluoon, . ' , .
Thon thoy altghted upon the Cni
diiuil d? M'orcno, who, nulo to the Un
. Ht::vlng tn vnln lo smothor tho grow-'
ing agltation whlch hmi mastoreu hlm
from the hiomcnt. when he-, too, ltrat
recognlied Mlrrab. Her passlon at
lalght of hlm now turneel te> fury, ahd
I POintlng a ve-ngi-rul lingor at hlm, ahe
JMli'iuti-el wlhlly.
""Iwaa he who trlckeel and foolod
mo . . . witli aniooth and lylngc
tonguo he cajolcd me! . . . he and
i hls frlenel . . . then they ilni.it
j ened to havo me whlppcd . . . lt
II elld not dt-pait ln peacol"
Awed. hiirrllled, overy ono llstened.
Mary Tudor herself hung upon tho
glrl's llps. The Cardlnal made a flnal
elfort to preaerve hla outword compo
"A madwomati!" ho murmurod. wlth
a shrug of tho shoulders; "Your Ma
Jeaty would do well to rotlro; there'a
danger ln the creature's eyca."
Cut Wessex wna slowly coming to
hlmaelf. Hla horror had vonlahed,
leavlng hlm i-nlin before thls tcrrlblo
rovelatlon. Wlth the prlvilego ever
accorded to hlm by the foml Queen, ho
nov placed a Ilrm hn nel upon hor arm.
"In tha name of your Majeaty'a ever
present graclouaness to me. I entreat
you to llsten to thls woman," ho aalel
eiulctly. "Meseema that aome dastardly
trlck hath been played upon us all."
The Cardinal trled to protest. but al?
ready Mary had aequlesoed In Weaaex'u
Wlah wlth a r.od of tho head.
"I havo naught to refuao you, my
dear lord," ahe sald aadly.
Vague.-ly she, too. hnd begun to guefa
the appalllng rtddle which had puzzled
her for ao lohg. and though her heart
dlmly felt that ahe was even now
loslng forevet Ihe man whom aho ao
ardently loved. she waa too fearleaa a
Queen. too much of a proud Tudor. not
to seo justlce done in the face of uo
much trenchery.
Then V.tfscx once moro turned to
"Tell mo, -rlrJ," he aald. wlth utmost
calm and Konticneas. leat he ahould
f-caro agaln her -ioor, wanderlng wlts.
"tell mo without any fear. ... I
am ihe lJuke of Wessex and I aavod
thy life . . . then thou liadst tho
wish to warn me of SOino elangcr . . .
and came to the palace here . . .
and my lorel Cardlnal trlcked thec . . .
"'I do not know," she sald pitcously,
turniug appeallng, ilng-llku eyt-s upon
him: "they dressed me up ln llno
? 1.iii.es . . . antl then . . . then
. . when I aaw theo . . . und
, wlshcd to apeak wlth thee . . . lie
? - . thu dark foreigner* barred thu
j way . . . and I know not how lt
i happened . . ." she added, as a trem
blmg stiddehly selzed her whole body,
"he jei-red at me . , . and . . .
and l kllled hlail"
" 'Twas thou, wench, who kllleel Don
Mlguel?" ejaculated tlie Queen, horrl
bed. "Oh! . . . ."
Hut Weasex only bent hls head and
murmured ln thc Intcnalty of hla
"Heavon above me! . , Tliat I
shoulu have been so blltid!"
"I kllleel hln . . ." repeated Mir
rab wltn atratige persiatence. "I kllled.
hlm . . . he Avould not let me go
to thee."
"A madwomati and a wanton," hero
[ii.ii. -.-[?.-.'. the Cardlnal, wlth all Uie
vlgor at hls command. "Surely Your
Majesty wlll not believe this mlscrablc
creature's calumnies."
".No, my lord." rcplleel Mary witli
qulet dlgniiy, "we'll believe nothlng
uiilll we- have heard what Lady L'rsulu
Glynde has to say. Lady Allcla," aho
added. turnlntc to one of her malds uf
honor, *'l pray you Hnd the Lady Ur?
sula. Tell her what has happenod,
and bld her come to me."
In the meanwhlle. howovor. Mlrrab
seemeel to have become nware of the
conaequoncoa of her vehement confea
vtem. Her wanderlng wita came alowly
back to her. Terrltieel, sho looked from
ono to t!.? other'of the grave facca
whlch were H.nccI upon her.
"What wlll they elo to me?" 8he mur?
mured, turulng appeallng eyea on tho
one man whom sho dared to truat.
"Nay, Mlrrab, havo no fear," salel ,
Wessex kindly. aa ho took hor rougli '
handa in his. and triejd to soothe her
scared splrlts wlth a gentle touch. '
"Once by chanee I saved thy llfo . . .
but thou ln return haslt now restorcd
to me that whlch la far dearer than
life Itself. I am oternally thy debtor.
Mlrrab, and I pledge thee iho honor ot
Wessex that no harm shall come to
thee . . . for I. my^clf. wlll beg fot
thy pardon of Her Majesty on my *
(To be Contlnued To-morrow.)
The St. Regis, New York, Typifies
the Comfort-Loving Age.
Among New York's great hotels, nonc
so perfectly fulflls every roqulremonl
of comfort-lovlng people as the St,
Regis, situated at Fifth Avenuo and
Flfty-fifth Street. Attractive aa ara
Its locatlon, onvlronment and outward
appearance, Its interlora aro so to n
far greater degree. To thoso who aro
accuatomed to thc beat, tho St. Itegls,
wlth It's large, cheerful gueat chambera,
stippllod Wlth overy known comfort,
litxury and convenlence, Its admlra
bly appolnted publlc rooms and ita ln
comparablo servlce, appeala wlth irrc?
siatlblo force.
Tho St. Ilegla haa been fltly tormed
"Tho llomcllko Hotel.'.' An indeflnabla
alr of qulet retlnement nnd unobtru
alve elegance ls all-pervaslvo, and tliora
la nn entlro absenco.of tho gllttor anel
show ao often seen ln hotels, and whlcli
is ao dlstaateful to persons of roflneil
tnstea. Tho St. Ilogls off ers ovory va
eiuislto for comfortnblo aiul restful llv-.
ing accordlng to one's lndhidual prefer
No montion of tlils homollke hotel ll
comploto without reference lo what Ita
proprletor, Mv. lt. M. ilaan, calls "Tlio
Soul"?its kltchen. Tho Chof of thei
Crown Prlnce of Germany, who, whllo
ln thia country rocently, Inspoctod thel
kitchona of many well-known hotola,
pronounceel tho St. Itegls kltchen nnd
thei food aervod thorofroiu Iho boat ho
had evor aoon, nnd cquul to that of tha
tleriniin Itoyal heiuaehold.
A cholco or tho St. Hogla as yput
homo when ln Now York ussuroa aatla.
faction ln overy piirtlculur. Thaj,
prlces in tho restaurant of thls homo*'
llkp placo aro not abovo thoso of.tlru.bi
class hotola generally la now WtiU
known, aa Is also tho faet thut n aumix
tuotialy furnlshed room may bo had foit,??
$1 or |5; or a'oarlor, bedroom a.nrl baV
for ?iii.

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