Other Articles Clipping from , Sat, Oct 11, 1913.

Clipped from US, New York, New York, New York Times , October 11, 1913

)roflta when it is Raid that the couninterest* surpass thoseankers specifically, and that thedanger surpasses that■cankers. The prevention of panicsnore Important thaniommisaions on operations of exchangeinterest on deposit*. Ifhe bankers will unite for the sound-appropriation of $40,000for this work. Reversing in praisefashion the custom of askingabsolutely needed.estimate will not bear discounting anddown. The necessary salariesexpenses of the staff of expertsare included In the reckoning, and nojess of the country’s currency andredit system, they can securetall will go with the carcassbankers allow the enactDemocratic platform,Bryanismsrejected, they will lose tail•arcass together.more.IneBeTiwiinliaT. R. AND TURGOT.diI wish I were to be in the United States this Fall so that I could take part in your campaign. You representthe sane and high-minded radicalism which Is real conservatism. I haverecently been reading Brooks Adams b book. ” The Theory of Social Revolutions.” In speaking of the greatFrench statesman, TUSGOT, he quotei Turcot's remarks that “ well-timed reform alone averts revolution.” Turgot was no revolutionist, and the Revolution, with all its horrors, was brought on by the fact that the so-called conservatives refused to followTurgot in his wise, fair, and absolutely indispensable proposals for Industrial reform.-From a letter written byRoosevelt to Evkestt Colbt of ew Jersey.bethpci«lt;ifinsccaofmhlt;mnitod«radicw, is the same thing as a real con-vative may puzzle the inexpert.Ale practice makes it easy. Whenonce understand that burglarsreally theologians, that the pick-ket is the best altruist, and thattoper, when merry, is the finestttwT3clreTV1T,JcPexamplethen the rea-becomeaNot that theEIce of these examples carries anyU!ollication about radicals—the exwere picked merely with av to the force of contrast. Thisr of1 heading off a revolution hasrecommended to farmers de-■ing the loss of lambs by wolves.cure the wolf of his fondnesslambs by stuffing him with lamb1 the mere thought of ono makessick. So. if you let revolutioner the guise of radicalism havehead and a clear path, all will01Rlt;irttsilrriwell.01is to Turgot, he came years tooe. I’he seeds of the French ltevo-Lion were sown when Louis XIII.King, as any reader of therine books knows. The death ofs Dauphin's sickly son. the DukeBurgundy, was the real cause ofFrench Revolution. If he had?d he would have been King, andNEL.ON, who was at once the Jona-Edwards. the Peter Parley,I the Floyd George of his time.uld have been the Richelieu of hisFenelon had a programmeIXiif(clt;VnC(Pbntlt;tlt;aosreforms that would have raisedawful howl among the nobility,had it been but into operationre would have tyien no revolution the end of that century. We sup-j^pse the recall of Fouisnch people Is what has turnedColonel’s attention to these sub-:s.He is fond of Justifying hiscles by historical precedents.CRIMINALSFlie names of Schbank, Gallagher,olgosz, Guiteau, and J. WilkesatafcrattircoOTJIcome to mind in considering) function of the Clearing House forntal Defectives maintained by thewYork Post-Graduate Hospital.ilantsus men are typical of many thou-among the population of - this/ and State, who by reason of men-riiicdefects, coupled with strong viciouscriminali to the community.)r. Max D. Sciilapp of the Post-Lduate Hospital declares that al-every defective child may at le time commit a crime. The con-on of such unfortunates is oftenlerited, often acquired; it leads to1iI1trrI1it1plessness, and its victim Is Inevit-y thrown upon society for support,(It[ally in jails, reformatories, and 3tshouses. None of these institu- tis is remedial or properly custodial.l exhibition now on view in thisof the work done by the Post-.duate Hospital in its daily clinicsstrates the proper method of treat-1lt;lt;J(defective children, before they be-1menaceBoys ]girls suspected of mental defi-1are referred by official and1ritable agencies to the clinics, ac-1 panled by their parents. Thes that are really normal are siftedleaving a largo majority to be reed to the care of institutions forRanTrainingdoI in New Jersey, the Craig Col-for Epileptics at Sonyea, and theacuse State Institution for Feeble-ded Children.1 these institutions the defectives9segregated, wheroareJlonger a public menace.againstrolled acts- If curable, the caren here will cure them; if incur-they are protected for life. By rational treatment, the ultimatense to the public should be reducedpotential destroyers of property andconservatively estimatedleastand prisons belongthis unfortunate class, the memberssuccessivgenerations.The work of the Clearing House forDefectivesrted largely by private funds. It ispublic function, it should have pub-; support.Department of Charies has asked the Board of Estimate