The Washington Post from Washington, District of Columbia on October 25, 1911 · Page 6
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The Washington Post from Washington, District of Columbia · Page 6

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Wednesday, October 25, 1911
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I3CV A t - - J sA t - vf JfcitSf VAP Sbj - W - vf f i Ttj35 to rHEvASHINGTQNOSTj i - - s i - r - - - C - rr - - f - v - v - - - - - f - r iwJjjwJiNiro i jtj t - n4 - - w it - J5fcvfvf - - w - w - v - - - i rf - 1 fej rK5n v y y - - ijrff ft - z j 25 1911 V 4 A PihHe - tlnJnfflre L 7 - i - l VLrintnvfAlf t U TERMS QF SUBSViMliys 7 Delivered by Carrier to WMhlngtonj anu Ynrn8iftn fandhecrH I5 - Alexandrian - v ffiSfficJfirflSBwn riftTTv KttnflBvfnriuAiw mih moma iw r Dully Sttndar Inclined one week Dally Sunday excepted en month Dally Sunday excepted on wees 0 it50 vft By Mai Pestase prepaid Dally Bupday excepted one year Pally Sunday Included one year Da4ly Sunday excepted one month Daily Ennday Included one month - Sunday one Tta - i - Allaubicriptlons by Mall Payable In Advance I 1 40 teMtoewholetWuatlo4tiaUsl8i foe thedOVersihJi46nirprpbletazwhlch the - wtefr - jtetisttertpresent - to our sober cftiiliiasratlaniikfe peace ofaaee Hanga oftbir8ty greatWhlte WflST Sfiall tfieipoot chorna girl be de fctlved of heRrlgtfui austenance Neve rfSSiBh TheMarselllaJsa be sunff again Mifl the plains of Champagneahe - snail have hws of hlfhesjt QjUallty and undoubted Jlneaiethough It takes every CTabflfToni vlrllnia to California and strip the cork tfcees of Madagascar bf the last ounce of bark Remittance ahoiild be made ty drafti checks postoOce orders reslatered letteri or ezpireu ordtrs payable to the Washington post co Vashlngtoh D C Entered at the poutottce at VVafhlneton D C a eecond - ciasa mail matter Forelm AdTerUlnir EepreientttlTe Alji BLOCK 250 httn Atnue Mew Tori ltegr BnlldlDK Chicago - EDNESDAtf OQTflBFC25 W11 scales against line cost p blgh llvlngl SuprtjmetWiiftTJle3rorm The United States Supreme Court under the worlfing jot a new rule limiting argu merit is going at the heavy docket before it in a way that promises to eliminate thu long - standing reproach of the laws delay The departure from the old custom of practically unlimited time for argument is hot pleasing to the lawyer element judging from the circumstance that the legal gentleman who first faced the court wanted to know if he was the first victim of the short - time regulation Though the lawyers may demur their clients have cause for rejoicing Until now the time between thQ filing oi la Suit ano the hearing thereof was about three years an unconscionable period in tb6 opinion of everybody except counsel at the bar Just how1 much tlmeywlil be saved by the new process cannot be seen until the docket has been reduced to - qr mal proportions There are bfbri - ih court a larger - number of cases calling for extended argument and consideration and bu for jthe new rule the - great desire of the Judges io hasten litigation would hardly bBtealized r Another dfag on the court la the filing of appeals from the lower courts in cases which are nonappealable Many of these come from the several State supreme courts on the ground that ft constitutional question is Involved These do not come up for hearing lt - Jis true but It takes much time to ascertain iSelf proper status Naturally it would be thought that the learned counsel in tHese cases would have familiarized themselves with the Constitution to the extent of being able to Judge whether the Supreme Court was likely to allow ah appeal That the contrary is true was strikingly illustrated at Mondays sitting of the higljest tribunal when Sj out of 100 apr peaJs were disallowed on the ground that they had no standing many of them for the reason that - no constitutional question was Involved The college course In constitutional law would seem to be lacking in the essentials Letting Bryp pbVrpEasy 5 President Taff charlifably ialemisiSes Bryans charge of a packed Supreme Court In the trust cases by saying - thit theman who makes the accusaflohadks the perception to understand the weight of the charge That is Bryan falls to comprehend that he is offering a gratuitous Insult to the President and the Supreme Court otherwise Bryan WQUldvnot have Bald it Public opinion will hardly nod assent to the Presidents disposition to let Bryan down easy tVlilie people are f so accustomed to Bryan getting up and denouncing somebody op something on insufficient grounds that his words fail to convey a lasting impression yet his wanton and vicious attack on President and court calls for a lot more than mere denial and charitable inference Others have overstepped the bounds 6f fairness and decency but Bryans offense is rankest of all For another thing if President Tafts mild castigatlpn id to go as the measure of Bryans piinjshment It couid be said with equal pertinence that he - has been wrongheaded on other points of the con troversy Bryan started out by declaring that the Supreme Court interpretation of the SKerman law made It impossible to put an end to conspiracy in restraint of trade Challenged by the President - to point out a jsipgle trust the law - could notv reach Bryan cduld not name one Was It not lack of perception of the law that caused him to take the untenable position from which the President 60 quickly dtsloidged him Nor would a1 wise man seeing that he was in a hole go to work - and blindly dig it deeper as Bryan did wien he shifted ground and assailed the integrity of the President and the Judges Expansion of the Navyf On the list day 5f this month the Secretary ojf thg fTavy will lnjspect the Atfantlc fleet at New York One hundred and twd vessels will be rfviewed They comprise battleships armored cruisers cruisers de stroyers lorpeSoboats submarines ten - derSkgunboatsL supply and hospltaMlilps coftlersTind ttigi havlnei tdlal displace ment of57760Q tons On the same - dajrthe Pacific fleet numbering 24 vessels aggregating J16J0O tons wJU be mobilized at San Pedro The plan to bring tlie fleets inte line for Jnspgefiotl lsan fexcellent one The public will be better able to size up th navy and Secretary Meyer and his expert aids will be enabled to scrutinize the ships by comparison and contrast The concentration will be of value also to the officers arid rijen by inspiring increased pride in the fleet The United States navy ranks second In the world It may not hold thafplace long as Germany arid Japan are rushing construction work on many dreadnoughts But the American nayy is not falling ber hind in efficiency evfril ft is to be eclipsed In number of ships and its effectiveness will be practically doubled by the 6penirig of the Pariama CariaL The tendon Times and the thihiln Freemans Journal both keea observers and conservative comriientatois express the opinion inat the corripjetlon of the canal yvill signalize a marked Increase in the llze of the United States navy rather than a ctssatlori of exBaflsloft They base this view upbn the idea that the canal will tend to build up the American merchant marine at a rapid rate and will develop the countries to tfie southward These factors in turn will call for a large navy aside from such a consideration as the dominance bf the - Pacific Which the Freemans Journal thinks is - the ambition of W United States The journal suggests that the growth of populous republics in South and Central America following the development of the new interoceanic trade route wlli have a tendericy to coinplicate the relations between the strong powers of Europe and Latin America which will force the United States to maintain a powerful navy able to cope with any situation that might arise In the enforcement of the Monroe doctrine It is admitted by Arnericans that they greatly desire the expansionj of tne merchant marine and various plans are now crystallising to that end If the restoration ot4he Jftnerican fiagto the jseas 4iearisiI increase pf the navy for ne proiecuoBoi ineiiagi we bvj wm be increased without doubt although there is not any general demand at present for a biggeHpiavy But the canal was constructed for the benefit of the United States and the people are ready to bear the burden of commercial growth They are comrjelled Indeed to expand their foreign commerce as the surpius Of manufactured products increases and they are not deterred by the tjrospect that navat expansion must follow The fleet tobe reviewed by Secretary Meyer is therefore after all but the forerunner of a mlghtiemavy that will Insure the protection of American interests in whatever portion of the globe they may lie mayor orpine subject the startling Jnforj matton uYbg whlspVred thafltlMes nearly WOtfWbfthe fl9M00W eel thfe charges on ths billion Hollar city debt Here again atonvarlsonDetween the metropolis and the Capital Is lilujnlnating What WeVlTor milpay out ion laierest account Inne year would keepTVttshlng - ton In Curias ioravo years and give Uncle am the breathing spella few solicitous congressmensayths Is entltleJ tdjbtaveTJ Ne w York city fmanceappafentiyV has ndSnotioir - orTgrappllnp - with the debt probletnjand the ehtjnnous Jncreaaei which the budget comniittee finds necessary In iSTehr debartmehtoi inunldpal work 8o not argue for 8Tm6vo Jn thatdi - recuon very - soon wnat occupies tne financial mind 4s the ioomingneeeasltyjof negotiating inotHer loan The more sensible thing to do would be to bring the expenses down ana the revenuls up but it is a question wnethert there will be a change of policy so long as the citys credit will - stand the strain Borrowing money is more popular than paying axes - i - Game A Touch of the Season After a lorfg period ot depressing weather there baa come at last a tinge tot wlntriness to he - air It Is only a Hint a breath the compleirient of aV crisp spring day Then the sap was rising Now it is going down but m the retreat as well as in the advance the seasons pass the same point - These are called the melancholy days They are worthy of a sturdier name The gloom and despondency reside In man rather than in his surroundings There is no mawklshness In nature The appeal of autumnal out of doors is heartening and - Inspiring to the soul attuned to receive the message The leaves are about to die So be it Scarlet and gold are the mortuary adornrrients There Is no penitential garb Bravely they go o their fatg Undfer the ban of a fallen creation subject to ieath aiid4ecay they pass in hues more glorious than marked the days of their pristine vigor with the conscious flush df honorable maturity There is riot even decrepitude in the dead leaf for dees it not crackle cheerily under foot like thi ilps of a dried bid crone parting in withered rnlrth Life there yet stored energy to be released iri due tlirie to come forth another season In the sap arid tendril bf a later growth Nature Is very old arid very wise Patiently she pursues her unwearied round without hurry arid without delay bringing her children into being nurturing them mating them burying them filling them - with strange passions and lmpelfc ing Impulses that they may work out her own mysterious ends To those who will listen she partly reveals her secrets making known to the wise man that there Is a time for ail things and teaching the simple to be content Man asks What Is It all for if the long strife come only to this and the brooding days of autumn be but the prelude to winters sleep T The wind rustles the brown corn blades and they give back their ahswer It is no dirge not asirigle note Of sadness but a brave chant of days well spent under the summers sun and a rest well earned at the end rTHE CALL0FfH M0S lr - - i Ir - Repotted - Unusually lllntilui in Maine niaYeat Baagor Dbpatch t JIair Tort Timet m Malgejs Tmoosa hunting season began bh October 15 and already the first Bpeci - hjeris - have reaehgd BafagbKLThftC earliest arrival was an 800 - pQund bull shot near Macwahoc byH W Potter ot this cityi Reports as to the number and condition p1r - thegarheare cdnflictlnl but there Is riasup to JtieQevethat mooseare jmore numerous Fthan foVsome tTears jNot marly havebeen killed in recent seasons aS 1haJa - ymltJI the idlllngto buils - at least one year old Cow rnoose or calves are not to be killed at any seasqniiinaer setere penal tiesr The 5rppenVseaaonvs from jctoberis to Decfember 1 andTLny resident isfree - to get onebull moose Nonresidents must pay a license fee of J 115 but they may kill two der Most of Maines moose arein the far northern Wrests along the ieadwaters1 bf the Penobscot along the Allagash and upper St John fivers and In the jreglon around Moosehead Lake althougn many are fdund lntha1 nelgKborhood of the ItangMey lakes hi western Malnenand in Washington ettuhtjr Ifa thefoutheast - C1U yaii Ul IUC OUUC j IXIlIllUOUUXLUCll and eastern hunting regions there been brought to Bangor in thelaBl led years about 2ioo moose ranging in weight from dOd to liOd pounds the weight in recent ygars seldoiri exceeding S00 pounds The bull moose looks much heavier than he really Is arid fforn that circumstance arises the common exaggeration of his weight but there is no exaggeration of his ugly temper He li dangerous at any timej especially in the mating season There Is a thrill In hunting the moose that does not come to the sportsman in pursuit of any other big game iri Maine unless a fight at close quarters with a black bear be excepted A good - sized bull talbose standlrig higher than ah ordinary horse with massive f3reiuafters bristly mane and huge head adorned with heavy antlers presents a spectacle that well might shake the nerves The antlers of a well - grown bull weigh 60 to 70 pounds tVlth great spreading blades and wide palms thelf serrated edfees number ten to twenty points on a side A head is valued for Its antlers but a good bell adds inucM to Its - appearanceappearance The bell Is a tuft o gristle and hair which hangs from the Under side of the neck reaching In some cases down to the brisket WOMAN - BACKER OF EXSHAHMi5lNi V 3 Countess Henri ettA fA mermnrit - Ton - tnerffc Is jthe name o the mysterious French lady whowas thejprlnclpal flnan clal backer of the forrrier Shah of Persia in his recent attempt torecover his throne She accompanied hlah party when 3ATTIE WITHA WILDCAT4 GAVE Ttt TO WRIGilTS It jrivaded Persia and was present not Snlyal the several encounter whTch took place wlth the gbverhmerit troops nut also athltr final aeteat UrJbthing has4ben heard jjrorii her since lliertaKa ftgboa dealrof 6aim prevails among her - relatives arid friends in France - cbncernlng her rater 6 - one knowings whether she was skilled was takenprisohef br If she escaped Pralseaby Defeated Qenertl Gen Artihad - ed - fibwleh thS rommand - er - ln - chief pf tlie foririer shahjs defeated rarmyj just before facing the file of gov ernment soldiers intrusted with his exe eutlorihad a - long interview at Mlrla - Jaffur 40 miles from Teheran with the special correspondent of the London Times who had known him well in u - Ifope In happlr days In their convert satlon the general who Was a graduate of thelmperlal Thefeslana military acad emjr atVlenne where so many royal personages have received their education bore eloquent tribute to the role played itf the Comtesse d Clermont - vTonrieirre In connection with the - unsuccessfulunsuccessful attempt bf former Shah Mohammed All to recover his throne from his small son at Teheran who Is Still cruelly grieved over the absence of his parents and his separation front thetnV arid who iSoof little fellow wouid be only too glad to surrender his crown to his father The Countess Henriette de Clermont - Tonnerre 18 a very wealthy spinster of aijotii 45 y6ars of age Who hag devoted much of fier leisure to travels in ail sorts of remote portions and unknown corners ot the Orient where some of her adven jtures have beeri of the most exciting de1 scrlption She is a member of the historic French house of Clehnorit - Tonherre and a cousin ot Its chief the present and eighth Duke of Clermont - Tonnerre The founder of the family Count Sl - baud Clfirniont of the Daujphiriee distinguished himself in the twelfth century iri fighting for Pope CailxtUs II against the anti - Pope MAUrlce Bourdln who assumed the title of Gregory Vlri Si - baud de Clermonts descendants acquired the nairie arid arms of the De Tonnerres through the marriage Of Bernardin de Clermont with Anne de HUsson heiress of the last of the Counts de Tonnerre iri 1498 K The Vineyards Yelcl When Charles Dickens visited this couh - try he was entertained by his brother novelist Fenlmore Cooper Old Iatbef Stocking trotted out the best that his cellar contained and spoke much of the honest vintage sYes jwor Jbuthonest wasithe dr corhjnent orie whphad shea the blood of Sclo s vine In a sunnier clime than the Hudson The news fronvFrarice1 this year is ex actly the reverse Npt poor but honesti but good and rare is the announcement Thequallty of the 1911 champagne is pronounced the best for many seasons but the quantity - - alack is below normal So too with the quality of Bordeaux although the yield Is but two - thirds that of an averageyear Burgundy is pronounced allghtly lacking In form and flavor and v j - c wouw amount Chabllaj - abChablls has sucked wltheplcurean delight th solar ray but again the yiejd is light Frohi Berlin the xeparts exe likewise a mlngllngot JTbod and feat tldtngsv - heqUantity fa aUyet1 uncertain put ppumisuo comparisons are being made with the pressings bf - comet yearsVwhenj asterolijal dust it suprxSed toaddits Virtues in tht dralnag tropj good lavs sollFrom the Rhine Moselle and Pf all the word r is tujlfonaiygood But priceswIU be high In the face of this portentous inform - tknwhat does it matter whether cotton toe up or down 7 - What Is the high cost t livinrthf XM hyuiapecastnthe - t T Pnlpit Vnlgarlty The difference betweeri American and Chinese women is that Chinese woriien wear trousers with two legs while here the wotnen wear one - legged trousers1 An excellent Jest Indeed Vulgar of course and full of exaggeration as American humor usually is Who is the author of It a vaudeville artist a gay old sport of a minister of the gospel It was the iast named An Atlanta clergy rhari is credited with the bonmot and he chose the pulpit for his place of speech If clergymen do nqt1relish being classed with vaudeville artists and gay old sports why do they Invite the classification What Is the difference when they give out risque and vulgar sayings from the pulpit It Is such utterances as this that cheapen the ministry and tend to make a mockery of holy things What is to be expected of thesoris of darkness if the children of light use the pulpits for ribald monologues As sensational foolish and vulgar utterances from the pulpit Increase is it - any wonder that reverence for the church disappears and respect for ministers is6rl the wane Do your Christmas saving early Well anyhow thef Pygmies wont be whitewashed Old Doc Cook was awfully slow In reaching his decision ia face the music A Canadian finds that women of 80 make the best stenographers Also chorus girls China would better take the price from Dr Buns head and put the money Into a good reliable gunboat - Annap6lls cadets belnf hazed doubtless congratulate themselves that not so many girls are admitted there now as formerly The lumber trust Is In a position to appreciate the plight Of that chap who didnt know what tooth of the saw hit him What a lovely picture thAt Is of Doc Wiley In his sparfillng days all soaped up and with a box of candy under his arm These aviators would better - hurry up as we shall soon be tod fiusy tabulating the football casualltes to bother with minor accidents Low Taxes but Crashing Debtv Greater New Yorfty according to - Mayor Gyrior has the lowest - tax rate of any of the cities in the country Standing altfne tms fact is the source of un - bbunded Civic pride and boastf nlness But coupled with the other fact that the city is nearly as much in debt as the national government and that the total Is mounting rapidly the low - tax boast joses its Iriipressive sound the assessment does npj begin to yield revenues sufficient to meet Current expenses The cost - of run - nirig the city has Jumped 60000000 or tlfl000000 a year This yearly Increase does not fail far short of what It costs to run the District government less the payments on tlie local indebtedness to the Treasury It Is hnlto be assumed from that hotfawr haNjBW Yorks annuatgalnin property and population is equivalent to annexing a District of Columbia each year for the city ianqi growmgi at Vjsuch aerate but A Western rancher lives on the polrit where Utah New Mexico Colorado arid Arizona meet He must have a gay time dodging his taxes Vie small army post is to go says Gen Wood but We hadnt heard that any of the States were to lose their congres1 slonal representation Philadelphia Schoolboy Solved the Prob lem of Automatic Control From the Philadelphia Inquirer Wilbur and Orville Wrights inspiration for the Sbivlng bf autoxridtlo control ot ah aeroplane in flight which since the advent of a heavier - than - air machine has been the aim of aerolsts and which the Dayton Ohio aviators claimed on Friday to have attained the result fit their re cent experiments over the wind - swept sand dunes of the North Carolina coast near Kill Devil Hill is supposed to have been furnished by Barclay H Warbuf - ion jr of this city He is a youth of 13 years arid the son of Capt and Mrs Barclay H Warburlon widely known in social circles of the city Young Warhurton at the present llrne Is a pupil in the Harerford Tlollege Junior schbol In his room in the dormitories of the Main Line Institution the boy admitted that he had sent his ideas bf automatic stability for aeroplanes to the Wright brothers and that hehad received word that they were experimenting along the ltu 4 - i2J iiln s HtiaterNDesefled byrlis - io Figlits AWn8 With Wounded Beast Froctdr rpt biipateli io Chicago tntejF ttcean To have been knocked doVn by the force 6f a falling wildcat hlch he had shot and then violently vand dangerously attacked by the wounded animal was the terrible experience et Peter ShUgro In the Ocdofila woods the bther night Though showinsTcowardlceto the extent of running awiy3fhen hfi rtasjer - was brought tb the necessity of doing persOnalcombat with the infuriate wildcat yet the Sa gacity of Shugros ebon dog tent itleltld securing the help which he bo badly need ed in order to reach home In the very thickest pfirfof the ravlrie thSdog began a furious - tonguing dhd planted herself at the foot ot a quite tall hemlock which Was partially fire killed and herice quite operi 50 feel or more above grohhd S Shugroouid he the Mn - mistakabie sounds s of scraping claws in the first limbs of the old tree and ho was quite sure that he eould distinguish - the blackheap or form which he Hook io be the raccoon the doe went fairly wild with excltehient Shugro finally concluded to chance a shot apd the moment the rifle cracked there waa Veowl thit Rhuerrn TetnimrpA as that ot a member of the cat tribe And we next Instant the anlmaV whatever It was came dying through space and landed squarely upon Shugros headland shoulders The weight of the thing knocked hjm sprawling upon the ground among the bushesi while the animal Still rlung to him and began a desperate attack with Its claws sparing neither his face nor arms and biting ahd scratching in a manner that Shugro knew was bringlngblood at every contact In falling he had lost hold ot his rifle and the gun had slipped away out of his reach It Was a case of Hfcht - ing the animal which by this time he knew was either a catamount or a wildcat aibhe This he did with all the might he couid summon though tlie bat tle was so terrific that he was unable to get on his feet Once in an effort to do so he slipped and So badly sprained his knee that the pain of it rnade him yell In agony and he was practically helpless so far as standing was concerned He felt the blood ot the animal splash upon his face and hands and knew that the thing must be desperately wounded as was proved to be the case tor at the end of ten minutes It stopped its fighting as suddenly as it had begfun and fell to the ground dead Shugro called for the dog but she had deserted him Not even a whine could he get His father finally found and helped him home - Iattle with a hat Cluo fravtt Beltfr Than Pistol WEea Sleeper Is Attacked - PromthB Nw Tork Breami Telegram Aily brie wanting a perfectly gobdjrat can have It today by calling at the morgue The rat being dead his hot as much market value as one wlthhormaf respi - I ration pulse and all that but it Jooks natural - Among those who are hot expected to cali forrthe prize is Edward Howell 30 j ears Bid of 369 East Eighth street Howell is today nursing two wounds on his right hand as a result of his Introduction VtheraVahd will have to buy more ammunltibn for his revolver According to the storv he told when he wentjo BellevueHospital to bavelilsj wounas cauterized and donate the body btthe rat to the cause of science he PfiOPLfi - MET 48 xH HpfL Lobbies hat the etitcome bf the wafbfetween Italy and Turkey wlllbe a quadruple alliance in place bf triple alliance1 with either derihafty or Erigiand becom - lnlf a parly fotfce cornact with Turkey Italy and Austria is the belief of Helrt - rlch Wollheim a banker irid rapUalfst hi tXcrmany - nhdli at the Arlington lr Wolihejm believes that the ar will ehd within a few weekSf and that furSer pllibe left in possefslon of alt her colo nies with the excBpllori bf TtlpoitTiie cejssktion of the hostilities - between Italy and Turkey Mr Wolihelm ihinks wilt not open np or Jn any way Involve the Eastern question In fact he Says It will put at rest for a long time the question wasasWpin his homewben the rat that har agitated feufope more or lesr uu mm - ujrgeHing ms tnumD oe - iior many years Monammedanism win tween Its incisors and closing its Jaws j remain In Europe he believes WHLIOSE THEIE TOES Howell naturaliy woke ug and kicked me rat The rodent not belng accuse tomed to tftlssorl of treatment wnl backo remonslrate - with5lIowfeilf who by this time took a revolver front undetv his pillow and started firing at him Each time the rat dodged and the five shots went wild Then Howell took a club that - hung on theend of thg bed and started for the rat with that The rodent made a leap for life and land ing on the business end of the club ran up it to Howells hand and bit hini again The man shook It off arid oh tne next heaVe the rats obituary wai reauy ior writing up s y NEWS F6R FISHEftMENr Tom W Jacksotf in lh New Tork Preis Professor Parker has a plan For catching fish tis gfeat It sjmpfy is to make a noise Which lakes the place of bait No wlggly pandworms yod will need When fishing down the bay Just imitate subway train And fish will come your way j He says that noise attracts the fish And fills them with delight The lojider that the racket Is The faster they will bltei So if you want to catch a mess Use no bait dug from sand But on a mouth harmonica Play Alexs Ragtime Band The husky squls who peddle bait The sandworm must dlscardt And sell no more the fiddler crab Or clariia both soft and hard They will sll things to make a noise And fishermen at dawn Before they start out for the deep Will stbp and get a horn i ROfeE Judging by the number of interviews he is giving on every conceivable subject Mr Arnold Bennett must be hard put to it to live on 24 hours a day Gov Wilson admits that he didnt vote for Mr Bryan in 1896 which only proves that Woody has been JUst 15 years catching up with the Peerless One Whatdoes Pittsburgh promote demands the Gazette times Answers to this query Should be worded carefully toi avoid violation of the postal regulatleris Indianapolis havirig officially forced the price of potatoes frdrri 7 to - 43 cents Mayor Sharik is beginning tojoom rriighty big as a potential Secretary of Agriculture lines furnished by hirir The Information that the local hoys plans had been found perfect by the Wright brothers was reported in New York where a dispatch was received frorri the aVialors experimental camp in the Southern State The Wrights have positively announced that they have solved the problem of automatic control bf ah aeroplane and have experimented with it to satisfaction both with a biplane and a gilder They have made no statement kwever about young Warburton furnishing them with their idea of the stabilizer Hence the school lad while certain that he has accomplished what aviators and aero enthusiasts throughout the world have been seeking for the last few years Is still In the dark He Has received no communication from the Dayton airmen except that his ideas had been received and that they would be experimented with Young Warburtoii revealed his plans They coincide with reports of the device attached to the Wright aeroplane War - burton says that he Used weights several light ones feeing attached to the planes arid being Strung tby light wires to a center Weight which hangs below from the center of the main plane According to dispatches from the Wright camp an object resembling a pendulum is being ised by Wfibur Wright ana his brother warburton says his device can be - used on biplanes and monoplanes alike See he exclaimed when examining press clippings there is striking sim ilarlty In the models The Idea looks like mine I Sent my plans to Andrew Freedman secretary of the Wright Brothers Com pany about a month and a half ago I did riot receive a reply for about a week Then I was told they had been forwarded to Daytori And about thetirrie the plans should have reached Mr - Wright and his brother I saw in a paper ihat they were going to North Carolina to experiment with a device for automatic stability of a heavler - than - alr machine After looking over the weird blanket coats the girls are wearing in October we naturally wonder what arctic hablllnierits they can find when the January wlrids do blow The visit of that Newport committee to Coney Island In quest of Ideas will astonish those who had always imagined that Coney got most of its tlp from Newport - The remark of Dr feun that he advo - ttes a republic on socialistic lined leaves one in doubt as to whether he was edu cated at the University of Wisconsin or 4 - rmcBiuu M x Zt We greatly fear that Teddys friend Bat Mastetson wlliibe drlvenopt ot New Yorkhy thisanllgun - totlng lawll for her vne is jeauceaiio ine extremity or suing a Thusfthe city budgeVf or912istl800f1000 1 it theTInited States had any f designs largerthan for lfttL approximatuigthe enugasiyn rot tljp00fc The stranger vrtilg gtehonotV the shortcomings o thePewVrKhewaU the M - jVi - ijjiV - iiJ ri isi - uiuxajt K - vh oii euDtuu fii - DDroacn - in i JtA - - C2t - l a ir - VKV - V Xii - Liilfl rf m T s - iviiviJ - tx - ir dn Canada says the New YorkHerald neuner ine canaaiansnortneirx over Ibrdf England couldv prevent 11 f rem carrying i out such deslgnstYp all wed haye to do irould W tov elect - j - i i - JJ WomSh Mde Chief of Scotland Clan Scotlands ancient arid important clan of Menzies has at a meeting held the other day at Wem Aberfeldy In Perthshire elected a woman namely Miss Egedla Menzies as its chieftain in the place of her brother the late Sir Nell Menzies Who died tast winter in Paris without issue his baronetcy credited by CharleS II - shortly after his accession thereby becoming extinct The choice of a woman to an office of this kind is I believe with out precedent at any rate in modferh times and therefore is noteworthy and calculated to Interest Scotchmen and people of Scotch descent in all parts of the world When Sir Nell died he left all his property tb his widow the divorced Countess of Stair But by virtue bf an arrangement between herself and her slster - ln - Llar tiaitie Menzies a quaint and impos ing struptute onthe banks of tne Tayt dating from the sixteenth century and occupying the site of the foundation of a castle built early in the twelfth century has passed Into the - possession of Miss Egedla Weem which Is the name of a rugged crag Just behind the castle as also of the village depending thereon has been In the possession of the Merizles for 800 years without interruption and the earliest of the Mehziesne of them Sir Robert btf frame was lord chamberlain of Scotland in the reign of Alexander III on the oc baslon of the letters coronation at Scone in 1249 was known as - Sir Robert Men zles of Weem Brought ihe Larches to Scotland In consequence of the destruction bf Jlenzles castle arid of all the family charters and writs by fire Sir Robert de Aien - zles from whom the new chleftainess of the clan Is lineally descended obtained in 1487 f f orri the crown a fresh charter of castle ahd lands which is now in the possession1 of Miss Egedla It is to hh Menzies that Scotland owes the iarcheS the first ever seen In the northern kingdom having been brought thither in the form of Small saplings from the Tyrol by Menzies of Culdares in 1738 Of the seven saplings In question two are still In exlstelice in the grounds at Dun - keid belonging tb the Duke of Athole and are the most gigantic specimens in the kingdom today The hunting tartan of the clan is red arid green riot a very pleasing combination But the dress tartan Is a gorgeous check pattern of red and white so startling as to take away ones breath when it is worn as Miss Egedla ventures to wear it in an unbroken garb from head to foot There are several brahches of the Menzies family and one of them Frederick W Menzies a subaltern of the Second life Guards married list year in Lon don Miss Hetty Davenport daughter of th late John Davenport of New York ahd granddaughter of GouverneUr Mor - rlst The Next Logical Step Washington Dispatch id New Tork World Postmaster General Hitchcock whose office is a Mecca for all sorts of cranks and a general bureau for all kinds of information was asked to direct a young woman in a course of embalming and undertaking The write is Richmond Va trained nurse Here is all she said I take the liberty of writing to Inquire as to how I SbouM or rather coulabe - come a lady embalmer i - am Very anxious to take up tyie Istudyahd iriv due course of time hope to become a full - fledged undertakeress I am a trained nurse at present but would like the undertaking business better s ji i i ii ii n n 3 BWHe Ascended From London Opinion ic iSb J3mtthatsmlth actualiyclimbed Mont BiaociWiVr tr - - viir - V - i sX - v - SSc - 3fSmlthNot hel the other jnountaln - eer replied - t - - Kk But he said he did - - s - wj - f VOrUefBnt Itt September on hii return from Chamonlx heonly said hed been to thefobfcoTTMnt Blahc SlriceHfien hes gradually lied himself rill the way - to the top - - - A - f is - t - V i Sound Advice jf rTomthe fbllaStiphfa Record1 X Tommy PopT what is pound advice Tbraraye Fop - Soundf advice my Sonji generally ine parti sound and due part aTjcev King Peters Deal With Regicides Asta Nowakovltch the leader of the conspiracy against the late King Alex afider and Queen Draga 6f Servli to whose revelations Ihave more than once directed attention iri these letters re - - centisV has at length laid bare the agree ment which he Col Maschin ana their fellojr plottefs made with King Peier This agreement is la the form of a document ih the handwriting of King Peter bearing his signature and 3atd Ge - rievir May iSOS In it PCter undertakes to rule Servia in accordance with the terms of the constitution to refrain from Persecuting or prosecuting the cohsplra - tcirsr and to pardon and rehabilitate them In the event of their being punished against his Irishes by the courts of law if the conspiracy should sue ceed hewastbparalUts cost out of his civil list s - But - if it resulted in failure he was Sot to be saddled wtthahy of the expense This agreement was written arid sighed hyJPetei on th oc - tn nf hla final interview In Switzer land with the leader and plenipotentla - U rleS - Ofthe conspiracy nameiy flu - ktrritctf ahdCefitscnltcH just before the tragfdy at Belgrade stook place if is sUU In possession of lth8 conspirators and this serves toexplail4 - why - trisprte of thepressuri brought to bearnpon him by the Various European cburts and gov ernments King Petef has neverdarebl to brinthe regicides to Justice - of to eni - lriatethera frota hiit entourage but his On the cbnfrary - loaded thenu with hon - 6ra arid dignities - - V jCetistt - Uli i til SriaMreolJCemftur 5 Berlin Professor Says American Women Must Abandon Shoes for Sandals Los Angelel Dllfcatoh tB NS Tor5 Hefill American women will have only four toes on each foot a thousand years from now because they wear shoes too small for them This in time wiil pihcfi the lit tle toe of each foot out of existence This was the assertion of Dr Franz Bergman a noted physician of Berlin touring In the United States to Study American life He has been In America one year and IS about to return to his home where he will file a report with a hoard of medical research The great pity in tho - loss of the little toe will be that the men will have to suffer for the folly and the Vanity of the women continued br Bergman It will take generations to bring about this change in the anatomy of the foot bUt It is coming In fact it is already in progress The toes of American women are cramped out of their normal shape One year they Wear high heels the next low Some seasons their toes are pinched by shoes narrowing In front to a point and others shoved upward or sideways by shoes that represent the changing styles The only way to save the little toes of the future generations is to Start - women In American wearing sandals The women of Rome and Greece in the days of the empire had beautiful feet That 16 because they - wore sandals In France and China woriien hayS worn smali shoes for many generations The women of both nations have but a stub of boneless flesh for a toe They are almost clubfooted and if they were put In Bandals thev would totter like a tall building In arf earthquake American women Jiive a chance to save their toes If they will The men owe It to the men 1000 years from now to see that they stop pinching their feet A Seaport for Arizona From the Chicago Inter Ocean Travelers returning from Arizona tell of a startling yet natural aspiration that has arisen among the people ot that half - fledged State It Is no less than the acquisition of an ocean gateway of their owm This Is a serious matter for Arizona is shut oft from the sea by some 60 miles of Mexican territory at the nearest point And the mere purchase of the mbuth of the Colorado River would not give Arizona the desired deep water port The northern end of the Gulf of Cali fornia has been so filled up by the slit borne down by the Colorados waters that navigation Is difficult for scores of miles beyond the nbhiinal mouth of the river and is Impossible for vessels of any ize In fact What they are quietly talking about in Afizbria is the purchase of a strip no less thai 200 miles down the Sonora coast so as to feake certain 6f deep harbor accessible to ocean - going ships It is quite doubtful if Mexico would be willing to part with so much territory Indeed It is dbubtfulit Mexico would willingly part with any Of course It is the - prospect of the near completion of the Panariia jCanat ahd the Consequent shortening J1 the water route frorri the Pacific to the At - iantlc that has so stirred jthe nibilidris of Arizona to possess i gatewajrttfUfie sea Flawed Train With - Matches Scraiiton DlBpatch to - Philadelphia Record t Discovering a landslide oi the main line of the Lackawarma Railrbadjfi the out skirts of thls city Conductor Michael Ginley who Was on his war foiwork realized that the faSi freight was due Being without a lantern he ran up the track afid waiting for the approach bf theUrahi lighted matches and Abiding theni aloft signaled the strain to Stop The - - engineer saw Ihe - flicker arid put on - the alr - brakeB bringing the ii aih 40 a stop Just as it shoved Its noseinto the dirt pile - - U Lives in Four Statis Kassa CUtMspatch W New fork American Fred TerronW stockman who inhere wifh ft hercf of cattle lives in four States Colorado NewlMexlcoUtah andAri - zona his ranch rexteridihgAlfito all fouf and his hblise Standing onjhe point where tteymef - - Vr - - Mrt - Terron eats his meals jn Colorado sleeps inUtahy naaThis best roonT - ln New Mexico - arid his kitchen extends intb Arison4 - Mn Terron gets his mallat CojtetVCblor hut V6U in Utah because eapslntbit flute from the Fall ifill Gaiette Rose leans to rose red petals burn on whiter Dew dropped and heavy hangs each fragrant spray The drooping blossoms linger heart to heart Then wind - blown gently lift arid sway Jtyarc wmspenng Liittie sister rosej good aayj y Swiftly the twillirht fall at vntM Across the misty sky gleam points of light The moonlit garden rests In dreamy The swaying roses bend in one last kiss Whispering Little sister rose good nigoi The Toll of the Sea Prom Harper Magaxine Careful French statisticians compile each year for the Bureau Veritas a record of the accidents and losses suffered for twelvemonth bythe rrierchantttarine of all nations from which data are obtainable The ySarly summary Tut forth by the Bureau Veritas Is counted authorlta tive by all maritime men - owners agents underwriters jnew wno loll in the palm gardens or loiter on the roadways of the swift cities of ease that cross Ihe Atlantic know the Bureau Veritas its record of the toll gathered by that icohipiacent Sea down far down below the rails Nlhe hundred and eighty - six of the worlds merchant marine steam andsail totally lost In the year 1908 say these careful French statisticians and this tal ly recognizes only steam vessels o over 100 tons burdfen Such the record of complete destruction ahd the following the count of damage not Irreparable Four thousand two hundred and seventy - three Bteamers injured by fire collision Stranding stress of weather and dthfer causes the destruction varies from year to year In 1907 there were 1104 total losses among merchant ships in 190 1038 steamships and sailing vessels were gripped by the sea No count is kept of the men who go down ih the ships that are lost The statisticians deal only with commercial values No bureau In the world finds profit of Incentive in keeping count of the thousands of sea workers who ate claimed as toll by the sea we reckon tamed Both Germany and England are seekv iftg tb end the war between liajy an3 Turkey said Mr Wollheim And eac hatlbrils striving to effect in my opln - Ibm some sort of art alliance with fur - Key The question of religion in TUftiay is not considered by any great European power What is more important is the capital invested by the nations there There Is no doubt that England would like io effect some Sort of an alliance with Turkey and It Is equally true J believe thai Germany would like 16 do likewise Which will be successful remains tb be seen That there will be any great war on the continent of Europe as the result of the present troubles is Impossible of belief In the first place Great Britain and Germany are the two most Impor tant nations and neither cin afford to go to war Germany would not shirk a flghU wherev England might because a ar between Germany and England would meart jnevltably that England would lose a large part of her riavyria would Germany in which case the United States would become the first naval power of the world ahd this Great Brtt - aln and Germany da not want There ls the rub If is not that they hate each other Sq much as that they fear Amer ica more Eyes on MasMcnuJetts - - DemScratlb politicians particularly members of Congress who are dropping iritd Washington are watching with keeff interest the gubernatorial campaign In Massachusetts according to Representative Charles C Carlln of Alexandria There IS much significance attached to the fight bf dov7 Foss for reelection In MassachusettsI said Mr Carlln at the Raleigh Gov Foss was renominated By acclamation and if be Is reelected in an off yea It Will be a great object les - son for Democrats all over the couri - try - They would understand then what can be done by hard work In a hostile territory One fatnlllar with the history of politics in Massachusetts knows that It has been on - very rarer occasions that a Democratic governor has been reelected in Massachusetts yetGov Foss seems to be far iri the JeAd In this carnpaigri He started out with a fine record to stafia 6ri in the matter of Appintments achievements and attempts What he falied to do the Republican legislature was responsible for He has - made good appointments advocated good laws and has showrithe country that a real Democrat ban - govern well in what Is commonly knpwn as a hide - bound Republican State t i f y All good - Democrats are hopingUhat Gov Foss jjlll beejected - lf fa is it Is not improbable that he will become a factor In nationaPaffairs next year Getting Even From the London Chronicle - Eels are the luxury of the East End and the fish shop stuck up proudly the notice We sell eels 6 the king From the opposite side of the road the rival salesman watched his customers diverted to ihe shop that claimed to supply the royal table - frith eels And then after a weeks reflection he put up therlval no lice God Save the klngl T Just Watch and Wait From the Atlanta Constitution You heednt go on a still or Wild hunt for trouble my sob says a Georgia philosopher You neednt ford streams nor climb mountains to find him If youll Just stay where yoh af 6 and let the world spin round without your assistance Trouble will travel your way and draw up a chair ana take the warihest comer at your fireplace i - k POINTEDf PARAGRAPHS Prom the Chicago News Manyla woman drives her husband to drink and then blames him for letting her doit - V4 Eternity seems lfmg time - exceptto a couple of women c engaged In saying gobd - by - - i r tiWhat a small boy cant understand Is how a - small girr manages to keep her hands so cleatk - v x s z How contented riiost women seem to be who illve alone and how discontented most men are who try itl Heyr there called an old farmer to a man onthe corner and three grass widows stopped and looked around Lots of men who sitt around on dry goodsboxes and growl ftbotlt hard times would consider It an Insult If any one were to offer them a Job 7 REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR Front the New Yort Press What youllke aboutanybody la for him to like you t Nobodyeems to needa pull to get the Job of being poor What makes a man want to win a girl Is for her to want to win some othep man - The things thatwont do you any - harm all out together dbnt courit fof nearly as I much as the one thlrig that will A woman is afraid her husband will catch - cold Ithe doesnt wear his rubbers in the rain and that It the docishtll look t Alright Saw Sheridans Ride jt - r I have proof thatthe columns of The Washington Post are read ahd quoted by Other newspapers1 laughingly said W PfDandridge of New York at the New Wiilard A fewtdays ago1 The Post printed a story In which rny name was mentioned among other things as hav Ing seen Gen Sherldah mount for his ride tb take command of his fcien at the battle afterward made famous byT Buchanan Read The story was copied generally - and mf friends in different parts of the country have been favoring meiwith clippings t did not however witness the start of that famous ride Sheridan was not in Winchester when tidings reached hlnf that his forces had been driven back I was - a boy at the time and lived Jn WlrtchesteY Sheridan oq his way back from Washington whither Ije had - been called for amilltarydjnferenee learned of the disaster outside of Winchester and I was standing on theBraddoek street bridge in the town when he gai - loped through riding at top speed Everybody knows the result of that ride and yet ittnighthave been different hka Gen Early followed the theory that once bu have the enemy on the run keep him there - J t The country around Winchester was debatable ground and J remember that e had a number of pretty lively scrim - triages In our neighborhood The attack by Early followed an ill - night forced march of his men Wjthout their intrepid leader the Federals were - rushed back and when in full retreat Early stopped the chase and gave his tired men the rest they were so willing to take This however as I remember it was against the advice and protest of Gen - - Gordon to his superior officer This cessation of the pursuit enabled Federal reinforcements to come up and what was of equal yajue to the - Federals gaye Sheridan time to reach bis irmy reorganize it and lead it to a successful attack turning defeat v Into a Spectacular victory Reporter 4 Capper - It Is Impossible for me to believe that all Englishmen are stupid when It comes to appreciating Jokes or grasping American ways because I know from experience It is not so but an incident that occurred right here in Washington a tew days ago gave me an idea ot how this impression has gained credence said Albert Slmonds a newspaper man1 oi New York at the Bhoreham I happened to be in the company of a Washington newspaper man who tafl Introduced to a prominent English clergyman Hardly had the newspaper man started conversation when the Engjish man seemed to close up Whether my friend intended to interview the - ClergymanClergyman I do not know but 1 was under the Impression that he did At any rate he didnt get anything out of the churchrijan that was worth printing A little later t talked with the clerk the hotel where the clergyman was staying and he Con - - fided td me that the English gentletfiari had become suspicious of the newspaper man He wanted to know of the hotel man what 9rt of a man fie had - steered him agalnsL I didnt say anything that a news - paper could use fie told the clerk and then in a burst of confidenceJlieaTe - marked that he had believed the newspaper man to be a capper who was try ing td inveigle him into - a game of bridge whist f t know what these Americans are said the - clergyman heyar IbekthY for V nWJU ilke m svery imttllt all you they are not fetal to ijK - d 5fe t - - vv VIV m - Aic - 5 lrf IT

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