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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 27, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta FORTMOEAK Anthony Comstock, ah American IM Air'TV Apostlepf Purity, Talks of, His Life's Work. NOT A SOURED MAN Despite the Cartoonists, But on thr Contrary Is Joyous and Great Record. By ALLEYNE IRELAND, >l that the Great Master I gavo this vork to do on behalf, of the young chUdron of America.' This decIaraMon by Anthony Cpm- BtocK secretary of the New York Society for tlio Suppression of was- tliQ simple and all-embracing answei made to the InterUowera in quhy is to the circumstances, mo- tires jou ,f 4 tho EreU Protagonist of purity to idopt a calling which what ever may be its peculLu rewards ami satisfactions offeis little in tho wnj of public aoplauso and lays its de-.o tee open to charges In the mouths of the scoffers of which hvpocrlsy is tho least offensive On occa "Uons Mr Conistock s life has been attempted by his enemies. man who does his duty as he sec-j it continued Mr ComstocI as If in replj to unspoken thought 'and does it without fear or favor, will be misrepresented and ridiculed: but he must resign himself -to that. When I was oh outpost duty In the civil war I had often to face dinger a'nd discomfort, but I had to stand there .until I was relieved, and .that .is'what I am doing Jn, my present work.1 Anthony Comstocl was years ago in'New Canaan, Conn. He icomple'ted WB academic education .at the High-school in New Conn On the death.of his brother at. the Battle -of ho volunteered to take his place, .and" served m the Union Army. until he was mustered out In July, iSfif Hearty and Happy STURDY build and with the MbOrous pbjsique of a man of flftj Mr Comstock lias litt e about him TVhlch suggests the moral re former is the thin 'aul s frame the lean ghain featured face comic artists love to depict bin Instead of the soured aspect 6f moral disap- pi al Anthony Comstock present an appearance; hearty, dignified, even impressive and his manner though by no means lacking at all: proper' moments the-visible'signs of virtuour- indignation, caif-Ies at times a Hint of term whlUi I hope I jna> apply without, the suspicion of elis respect to any, reformer, however seriouB.he may since-my diction- ary tells me that a Jovial man is one who is.full..of .mirth and gladness. To the student' of 'faces Mr. Com- stock presents ;a which I can- i not to. solve. AL a first glance the general effect is one ol heaviness, quite in keeping with his bodily weight'. The. nose -is. .heavy the jaws; the BROCK, CANADA'S DEPUTY MINISTER OF MINES 3fr. OortiatooK'. have destraj ed 29 He Owes His Present Position to a Pair of Weak Mining Authority, plates, photographic plates, 1, 101 lithogiaphic and 4 i steel ind copper plates for printing books pictures and pamphlets ajid c seized over packages in the hands of dealers Education in Schools ccN connection with nil this I said miv I isk jou wnether you con- sider that sex education. In .the schools, offers any advantages; from, the stand- point of your 'By no replied llr Com- stock with gre-xt emphasis 'It is the duty of the parents to keep a cl ild pure mliuled and sex matters should DO erpl-imed by them or by the fam y physician. "Ir cone uslon let me say this thi been attacked, and ridiculed bs JOHN REDMOND ISRAEL ZANGWILL, DREAMER HOME RULER; OF FUSION OF Has a Face That lends Itself tojA Heb'rew Who Sees a Great the Pens of the Car- toonists many people of 'impure L but heavy, the.settingrof thb eyes is hcTavy and all this is. emphasised' by a heavy moustache and by" heavy side whisk' ers.. As. against these indications the eyes and the mtfuln'tell an "entirely different story- .The former are smal and of a pale blue, and the mouth, tbo most remarkable feature of all. Is delicately, almost exquisitely shaped, a perfect Cupid's bow, will] what the poets call coral mouth of which a pretty woman would be proud.- Filling a Vacancy VV "something about your.con Jicctlon with the work of suppressing vice, of the methods you employ, and of the effects of your "When I was u replied Mr Comstock impressively, "I looked around .me and I saw tho sad arid heartrending spectacle of young men falling and of young women ruined, ami I remembered the old Hebrew command, 'In ihe place where no man is to bo thou Iho and It .was borne in upon me that my life's task lay clour hefore. task of.help- ing to preserve the dearest posses nlon of boys and girls, the purity of their minds. "I almost shed tears sometimes when I see Improper poems and pic tures in tho hands of children. I am appalled by tho wickedness of de the minds of tho ycnns for 3. money consideration. It is tho-devil's ivork." "Just what do you I asked "when you speak of the "I mean exactly what I an severed Mr. Comstock; real, per Eonal devil'Who is working Jn these things. I have been, working against this dovll for 42 years. "My work Is not confined to thli country. I watch the papers for nd 1'crtiscmenls of foreign books, pic tures, and other things of an impro per nature, and when I get on the track of, a foreiffn dealer in erotics I secure tlio facts and report, .to the Secretary of 'State, with the request that he call tho attention of piir Am- bassador In the country where the offender Is located, and request him to call the attention of the local authori- ties to'the offender ami prosecute him Ily this'' means, "and through the co- operation ot foreign, Governments which has always been gladly yielded the culprit is usually brought to pun- Ishmcnt." Work ofNew York Society AS Mr. Comstock talked of his ac- tivities' ho exhibited nn enthus- .Insm which could leave no doubt In tho hearer's mind of his for tbo cause to which' he has-devoted him- seir. He pointed with tho rc- sord of the New YorTc Society for the Suppression, of Vice, of which ho has boon the secretary for many yenra. March, 2, continued Mr, Comstock. "we have succeeded in .irrestlnir persons for appearance Sfifore FcH era i 01- State courts. Of this .mmbcr nearly were sentenced or, imroled. Ball bonds were forfeited to the ftum of fines wero aoso'd of and inprlsonmont was Imposed to a total )f CCfi "Wo have selxed and destroyed about pounds' woight of hook )nd printed'' sheets, moro than )00 obsceho 'niotiires and postcards, ind circulars, SOIIRH, poems, booklets. In atUHtion to against this I ha.vo enjoyed a great re ward In the gratitude of many of the neit and women who hate been put n prison or fined -Uliotjgh my cftorts iome oC them have corns to me later o speak about ;their future, and.I say o them; You haVje Binned and you is all now your, friend.'; More han one his said to me 'Mr Com- stock, I thank God you arrested .'me or by that means! you" put on.the. road o leading a pure life and caused me o realize the great wrong I TV as doing; o .OXEY OF COKEY'S ARMY ENERAL JACOB EECHLER COXEY allows -that de- iauched capitoJists sort of had the ad- of hini twenty ryears ;ago, when the first Army af the Comnion- weal did its maroht from Massillon to "Wash-Dstftn -with pauses for jails and other h izards of the course because the press then adopted to saj brutal, ithtude But thla year ho thinlis he will roll land on castors. He's making, use of -all the modern men 3 ol publiCitj Twenty >ears ago Kiid the gen could gog.Into a'newspaper of- fice with tears In my eyes. And when 1 got through explaining to the edltoi how we were beinc persecuted, ho would look up'from of! the green then popular, and ask me to close tho door as Jt went out, because he felt a draught. I didn't know the game ther.r I do now. >G general is proving. The first thing he did after he determined to lead his callous-toed, legion through the land on a sort of an -anniversary hike was to get'.in touch .with'the moviea. They have prepared 'many films, showing Coxey writing letters, issuing orders corpor- als and such, and directing that the historic phaeton he attached to a kind horse. Next he arranged for.heartln- Lerest. 'A female band of .forty-'pieces -has been engaged' 'h; said he, 'and many good-Iopklrig women-will begin the with our" detach- ments, which will Htart on Ap'ril' 1C from a dozen or, cities. .T.wenty rears ago I how to break nto print To da> you couldn t keep .he Army of the Commonweal off tho first page ,with an-order from court. J. D., JR., IS.vEGONOMICALi PEOPLE saj that John D Uockofcl ler Sr will to in lome tax on John.D. Rockefeller, ,Jr., is a, saving and thrifty young man. The younger oil millionaire took his well known New York Bible down to the "Cafe Boheme for .supper one night not long ago. Tho ginger ale flowed like water, said o'no-of the waiters present, don't reckon therO' was oho of thosu young daredevils had less a glt-ss of it. By-and-byo they all .had had enough. But they were no quitters. Hardly one of them left the table 'before 10.30 -John D., Jr.. saw the last dog hung, must. have been 11 o'clock beforji lie made his way to By FRANCIS A. CARMAN. NDT only the newest but the young- est of the Deputy Ministers in the Dominion public service !s Mr. Ucglnald Walter Brock, of thoPe- partment of Mines. He juat turned forty, and "the enthusiasm of his glance and tho clear smoothness of his skin give him on almost boyish look. But though young in years and looks, he is not unexperienced. Ho knows men. He has trained them on 'the gridiron and on the hockey ice. He has lived with them in the wilds, where they were faco to face with the dif- ficulties and dangers of nature. He has wrestled with :them in the carry- ing out of public policy, where private Interests were clamant, and ho has withstood private interests m the name of. the public and of science. His preparation for his life work was achieved under difficulties. Ho is a ot a Methodist parson, -born at Perth, Ontario. His early educa- tion was received in the, public and col- legiate schools of Ottawa (ind Mount Forest. Then he entered Toronto Uni- versity -with a view to pursuing the general course lr, arts. It was that his difficulties came-rdifficulties' which finally turned his attention -to the problems (and opportunities ,of fici-l ence. He completed his first year in arts, successfully, but the. strain upon his eyesight proved too great. For two years afterwards, each autumn he tried to carry on his college -work, -onlj to bo forced to give it up on account of his inability to do sustained reading. A Kind Prof eMor HIS "god from the machine" came in the person of Professor Miller, now provincial geologist. At the time referred to, he had just been appoint- ed to the staff of Queen's :University. Professor Miller suggested that per- haps ho would be able to follow ctbe work Un chemistry and mineralogy without reading, and young Brock ac-: cepted the suggestion and -to Kingston. There he attended closely to the work in the lectures and iii-the laboratory, while Professor Miller as- sisted him in the evenings. -Mr. "Brock indeed considers that he was not han- dicapped but.specially favored; aiut'in eighteen months he was able to com- plete the remaining three years work of the university course. It was this chance what would usu- ally bccalieO. ill-fortune which led Mr. Brock to take up the work of --.the Geological Survey. And it is to the field work of the survey, too, that he gives credit for his present health.' Un- der tho bracing conditions of. 'outdoor fife with field parties of the survey, his eyes regained almost theh-j original strength, so that he wis able to stand long hours at the microscope without strain, 'auct he now uses glasses but little. He began his connection, with the Survey as back as. when he was only so thAt he-put in a good part of twenty-three years in the work of-the- department of 'wlilch AT the present juncture Mr. John Redmond, leader of the Irish party in. the House of Com- mons, and, according to the Tory press, dictator-to'; the British Govern- ment at Westminster, ia not only in thb public very nearly fills it. although .it is to be hoped that English commonsensc and Irish hurnop will swiftly avert the catas- trophe which threatens the na- he he has this winter became the head. A Pioneer Department THE department over which provides is a pioneer in the; de- velopment of the natural resources of tho Dominion. Until a few-years ago there were practically two depart- ments of the Dominion service en- gaged in this work. One was the Survey, to which Mr. Brock was attached. The other was the Department of Mines, which was u'ri- der the control of the Mima: iter of the the pavement 'Yos, sir, Mr.: Rockefeller, tho ioxicnb starter Cafe said nemo's laxlcab Is worth, going miles to He, must wear worth of gold lace sir Air Rockefol ler, sir. Cab.'slr? Or 'Where is the sta- asked the heir.to-one of the three largestt ,fprtunoa In the, world, That isn nifties a part town at that hour of-iilKht, But John Jr., saved two dollars. FADED LAURELS W admonishing novelist who, after .writing a fhid novel, hail produced only slight commercial things. 'Two critics, v ha aftJtV to ;tlje young man, '.'were .discussing ascertain aullinr, said tho first critic 'already seem faded fliid lifldrnfffjlert.' the 'other1' critic .npreed; 'Is ho 1ms been wistlng on "HAU-AKD SUPERMAN." A. clever sketch of London Evening News- Zlr. R. W. Brocfc, Interior. Since they have been con soHdated, the head of the joint depart ment has always been taken from the Geological Survey. The first deputs ofr the larger department was Dr P. Low, and the second Is Mr. R, Brock. An-example of the work which the Geological Survey has done is the prospecting for oil in tho Prairie Pro vlnces. Ifor a number of years sur- vey parties have been out in various fields, examining the geological for mation for Indications of .oil. .Mr. Brock Is hopeful that oil will "be found under these western lands, but he dls: courages tho small man from en'ter- "ng- into search. Unless'a company has plenty of capital its resources are very likely to bo dissipated in Ihnry work. The new bff.-Mines has a. high among scichtlsts; In addition to his training at Queen's University 1m has spent some time In research Heidelberg and other. Ger- man, universities. Ho wosraelctcd ns the School of in connection with Queen's Univoralty, a position which-he held for several years. Ho was Hoyal Commlusioner to Investi- fixtc Frank, B.C., and ils advice lias been -largely instru- mental In the removal of ;that town !rom Immediate proximity to the .in- of tho mountain which Btlll overhangs the valley. Ho Is a member of a number of scientific, cieties, ami lie Is joint author, itli> Mr. F. T, Conjjdon of tho Yukon, of tiouai. prestige pf .Great Britain as a reasonable AVhatcver they may .think of Mr., Redmond in Belfast he-ja with Intense gratitude by England's clever cartoonists. His relations with the' Ministry have not only, provided most picturesque situa- tions, but his strongly-marked per- sonal appearance niakea him an easy mark for -the gentlemen who relieve anr intense 'political atmosphere by their shafts of humor. Short, thick set, iwith .curly h'alr which is rapidly whitening-, hooked uose, large lumin- ous, eloquent, eyes, and a Napoleonic chin-a'nd Jaw, bears all the'outward and visible signs of the inward and spiritual strength so necessary in a, leader of men. He is would have easily attained fame at the Bar. Mr. Redmond is rslkty-two years o age and is a son of. tho late "William Redmond, M.P., of: Baliytrent. He was educated a.t Trinity College and was called to the "English Bar in and the Irish Bar In the following year. He-'1 entered Parlia- ment when he was thirty years' of age as representative for New Ross Mr. .Reclmond was one of the most fervent 'followers of Parnell and, as far as possible '-.with that re- served and lonely genius, enjoyed the rarely-granted privilege of his friend- ship. In those dramatic days follow- ing the Parnell exposure' Redmond was the most prominent of tho smal band which still held faithfully to the fallen chieftain, while Justin ile- Carths became nominal head of the Irish party, which, however. Partial! still largely dominated. After Parnel had quitted the scene the two sections again united under the leadership of Air Redmond, who has remained in power ever since, and it cannot be denied that his tactics, based on the fluctjations in British politics, have been masterly from a Nationalist point ot view. What the future holds is -with the future, but Mr.-RedmonJ has impressed himself on the politica' life' in unprecedented fashion. .Work Ahead for Descend- ants of Abraham. By HOLBHOOK JACKSON. IT is characteristic of the eternal paradox of the bum an mind that one of. the most distinguished and race-conscious members of the mast indestructible oC races should the advocate and panegyrist of race-fu- sion. Israel' Zwngwill is u Jew: un- mistakable In name, appearance, and genius. He Is conscious of the fact, and proud. of it' Farther, he has be- come the inspired.' interpreter of his race to the British peoples. Wo have read his studies of Jewish Ufe, Chil- dren of the Ghetto, the King oE Sclmprrers, Dreamers of the Ghetto, and the rest! and appreciated their humor and Imaginative insight; with the reaiilt that our respect and od- miratkm for piim ip greater than that accorded to -any other En glfeh -speak ing Jew since Benjamin Disraeli. Yet it is not so strange a- Jew should be an international 1st, for the Jews are a race aijd not a nation, and their most persistent characteristic Is the faculty of fusion with all nations without loss of Individuality. This assimilative power 'has conquired time a? ZangwIH impassioned play, the the -'United. Statas of and oppression, and claims in his Melting Pot, America Is the crucible in which the 'Flees of God" are1 welding a cosmo- politan mob into a- super-nation, we may well look upon the Jew .as the leavening medium of his dream. Tragic Age-Long Drama ZANGWILL Is a purposeful, humor ist, a Hebrew GBfc, spicing the serious intent of his-novels and plays with" merriment, .and loading ms, sen- tences with detonators of wit which, exploding -as tho strikes them, startle the reader Into ideas whcse ex- istence he would not otherwise have Imagined. Thin persistent intellectual hilarity is sometimes disconcerting. In his essays you are dazzled and startled overmuch until you pray that lie might find It In his heart to be a little less clever. Yet the revelation of Hebrew char- acter illuminated by ,wit and humor is hot ZaiigrwiU's greatest achievement. His great achievement Is the re-state ment Pf the eternal tragedy of Israel In the light of modern experience. 'He realizes, the .irony of that age-long drama, and is conscious of the dream- fed valor a.race .which has given to the .world treasures of the spirit and the imatrluatioii, and forged the steel r- Israel Za will was one of the' earliest support crs of the Kionist mbvemeijt, which had for Us object the Jewish settlement. of Palestine. But more .recently he has borne to believe that the Jew- may create his Palestine anywhere, and this belief led to the formation ol: the Jewish Territorial Organization, with Zangwill as The organiza- tion gives valuable aid .to Jewish emi- grants from Russia elsewhere, and it alms also at securing territorial concessions for colonies frpni Governments. Zangwill has also found time to a .Whole- hearted arid practical 'supporter of the movement toward's women's suffrage, and he Is an ardent advocate 'Peace among the nations. Looking Forward J THROUGHOUT all ar t Is tic, administrative, and pro- pagandist, Israel ZangwIH keeps stead- ily before his mind the vision of a new race compact of all races, and a hew religion caught from the essential creativeness of all religions "TViiat is the glory of Rome and Jerusdletoi where all nations and rac.es come to worship; and look back, the glory of America, where all races and nations come to labor and look These are the words of David Qiilxanb, the central "figure" of of its own permanence In migration, and oppression. Israel ZangwiU Has become the literary am- bassador his race to the English- speaking He believes In the value of art as' a means of conveying the truth; and to that end he has made himself the 'artist of Jewry G1 CZAR'S BROTHER RETURNS RAND DUKE MICHAEL, the only remaining brother of the Czar, who, according to persistent rumors in official circles, is coming borne after his long exile from RUE sla, for having married below the dignity of a member of the House of Romanoff, .of which the Czar is head. The marriage of the Grand Duke to a Russian actress came 03 the most stunning blow to' Russian court cir- cles. So incensed was the Czar, that the Grand Duke was almost immedi- ately, exiled. Now it is said, the Czar has, through the- intercession of friends, relented nnd has lifted the bans which .pre- vented the iattcr's return to Russia. The Duke was born December -Itb 187S, and stands next in line to the' succession to the Russian throne in the event of the death of the young Czarewilch. During the Grand Duke's exile, he has visited the capHols of Europe. Colonisating the Israelites W ITH all his Intense Judaism Zangwill Is no'sectarian. His view is catholic, and his keen sense of humor allPws him to see the .weak as well, as the .virtues of his own; people without losing faith. Arid artist though he has not ishrunk from givirig time: and energy to the practical reform movements of hiis pr phetic seriousness -and hope. Judaism, like the more, elusive Juda- ism Disraeli, seeks 'to -sava ,the world whilst saving its own race This idea which ends in. the dream of a new- race, and in, vision of a hew .religion, both of. wnlch ehall universal in must iiebfls leap imugiriatiyely over .many Curdles and other stumbling-blocks of custom and habit. But ho one, not even a. prophet, anticipates a' to his dreams. Utopia for inspiration; it is the Promised liand which we may never is hut the' race of which Israel ZahgwiH is so distin- guished a member taught, ua -to hold on to our" "dreams race and his adopted, nation. Zaiig- sometimes come The Bystander. PULLED "HANKIE" OUT OF HIS POCKET And C. T. Curtelly Became an Egyptologist by a Remark- f able Chain of Events. x'4. BIRTH OF NEW MUSEUM Followed in Due ronto Owes Much to young Enthu By W. A, C. TORONTO may be said to ths existence of the splendid new museum in Queen's Park, which has just been officially opened by tho Governor-General, to an incident that happened several years ago In London. Mr. C. T. CurroHy, who must be given credit for having conceived the idea of the museum, and who is-now its director, had recently graduated from Victoria University and was on hia way to Europe to continue some graduate researches in connection .with his doctor's degree. He stopped in London for a few days, hoping'to see Prince Kropotkin, whom he had met through the medium of Profesabr Mavor and with whom ho wished'to fliscuss his plans for carrying on .in- vestigations into social conditions -ia Europe. i One day, as Mr. Cutrelly himself lates, he was wandering along a street not far from the British" Museum when ho noticed, in a shop window a curipiia little Egyptian image. He had a slight knowledge of Egyptian anti- quities, having studied a collection curios which had been brought to'Tor- onto by Mr. Walter Maesey, ,and 'lie" felt that the image might-be valuable. So he stepped into And pur- chased it. Tp protect jt, he wrapped It up in his Handkerchief and (Slipped it into his pocket. Then he went'ori'to the British Museum. j A FortaMte Miihap AS he was walking through museum, examining its FRICK AND BERKMAN SOME -xears ago Henry C rrlck In PltUlrarp Ho then at- tained the dlslika ot Alexander Berk- man; So that one day air. Berkman broke into Mr.- Frick's office, and shot trea- sures, he quite accidentally fell- into conversation with an old genUeomn, who seemed to have a profound tawiv> ledge of the contents of the famous 'in- stitution. as thoy talking, Mr. Ctjrelly, quite forgetful that it contained the image he had just out hia handker- chief, .presumably to blow hia nose. As he did small object dropped out and fell to the floor He picked It up and was about to restore it to his pocket, when his companion asked to see it. At once the latter began" to. evince deep interest, not only in th6 Image, biit in its owner, and stalled to ask many questions. To make a long story, short the .bid gentleman proved to be a controlling force in- the Egypt Exploration-.Fund, which had been raised to enable Pro- fessor Flinders Petrie to continue'his investigations in tho East Firidingvln Mr.'Currelly a. young man ed an Interest and an appreciation for the work, he introduced him to the professor, and the professor, impressed, with-his personality, lost no time In offering him a position in his next ex- pedition. This, the young Canadian, having laken the advice of Kronotkln, decided to do, and so in- stead of going to studyrthe I influence of socialism on the .wording A CLEVER ERNESTO NATHAN, formerly the Mayor of tho City of Rome, who Is to be appointed .commissioner, from the Italian Government Pana- ma-Pacific Exposition, Is one of "the most remarkable and'most .interesting men of the new Italy of to-day. In the current gossip of-the-Eternal City he is tho son of Mazzlni, hia Mr Hnint r rubber- hand led revolver. For which Mr, Berkman spent ;seyeral years in mother having been an English1, Jew- ess of .great beauty and intelligence, whom Massinl secretly married during his exile In London. For Apolitical reasons the marriage was not publish- ed and the son took mother's name. When he became the first Jewish Mayor of the old oit-y-of Rome the whole nation was stirred at UIG extra- ordinary transformation in sentiment it represented in new 'Italy; while, a certain romantic attachment for him was aroused through his bond With the patriot 'Mazzlni. Nathan succeeded In. office one o the best Mayors Rome lias over had in modern days, Prince Prospero Colon- na, who maintained the traditions o; I the ancient aristocracy while he fol- lowed the teachings qf the new demo r cracy In and H was free- ly predicted that Nathan' would be sensational In his failure as Mayor in 1 following such a brilliant successful magistrate as Colonna. Nathan, however, quite eclipseti Colonna, to the astonishment of; eyen his most ardent admirers. He dis- tinguished himself no less In society, and during his term of office was a dignified and delightful host to a mul- He seemed to find' time for everything m" whlch-thc horse racing. lie speaks English like a native, an' is 'a fluent and graceful speaker. happened to, have bought image in a London shop, Dr. BurwmrfiU Encounfoment ANOTHER incident alao had i a bearing on the future course of Mr. Currelly's life. Just before- ho left London for Egypt there arrived in the metropolis hia old college head, ex-Chancellor Burwash, Dr. Bur- wash had come to England because of the -rumored, serious' Ulness of his son, -a rumor'which had, no foundation hi fact. To the 'then Chancellor, Professor tetrte'a now assistant told of his altered piana and ti them. "tormcr quite approvM _ He added that htj hoped Mr. d Mr. moved in New Tork, where he is now on- j aJ in Nathan- with be- .donations to charity, and gaged -in building a house that looks doubtless has some. philanthropic ob net MiclKtc like a United States mint at the very middle of the new millionaires' row, on upper Fifth; avenue. Some- what later Mr. llerkman went to Now York tc peddle anarchical doc- trine. day a mutual ac- quaintance sat at Frick's sido -at. a very expensive dinner. "J3ver see the acquaint- ance .asked. said, Frick. Tlio conversa- tion bogged 'down there for a. time. Then Frick'said thoughtfully: "You I'd rather like to hove a talk with Bcrkman. 1 do not feel toward'him at all-as I did at one time. If I had It, to do bver again 1 would not prosecute.him." JOHNSON AND "NAP" WHILE uc was in Paris, Jack Johnson, tho pugilist, visited the Napoleon. Johnson garwl thoughtfully down on the great sarco- phagus for a fiivv mom.r.L; and tlun remarked: "Yes, 3d h. lie. too, great con- ject in view concerning tho funds re- alized from his lectures. GET THE DIFFERENCE >-lHARIjES FRANCIS VJ Tammany'i! much of his time at Delmbnico's. But it does not appear that he goes there for pleasure. On his evenings off be sits for hours in an old-fashioned beer hall on tho oast side with; some'of his" older oronieg. At' Dclnionlco's he doesn't, mix with tho .common, aris- tocratic herd.-Admission carpeted throne room Is not gained. There are .otbor places quitfl as convenient for dC con- ference. This'is tlio explanation of- fered by one Tammaariy man: "Judge, Jimmy nm- n ssador to Austrian-Raked Tho 'Chief about It judge, tuj'sr.ld: 'Why do you; so mucli, Ohlpf? Are you attracted by the the Chief said: J'mmy. i the Currelly would keep his eyes open get together material suitable: for a Victoria College Museum, which, ha was anxious to see established; v In 1905 the Egyptologist returned. home bringing with, him aoma.yery interesting objects, which he had gathered together during his sojourn in the cast. They were oC course to form the beginning