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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 09, 1904, Image 9

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COLCMBIA GETS >2.V>. i
A DOLPU LEWISOHN GIVER
Judge Cose Criticises Lazes — Gift
for Trips to St. Louis.
P^jslder-t Butler cj:ir:ounce<J a girt of |250.000
for a bnlMtaC for the School of Mines from
Aflolph Lewtaota, •* Columbia's 150 th annual
W1 nmtn- — °" yesterday. President Butler
s:«o tritirra-'.^a that next Jail definite Informa
tion ••■li te lorthcomine In regard to the
thorteni"^ of the college course.
JRM hundred and ei^hty-9ve degrees were con
*—red. th- -.-■-■■ number in Columbia's history.
There ir«re 979 (iesr&es in course and six hon
cTtT y derrees. The elk to be recognised were
Elifcu B«att J : :se Alfred C. Coxe. of the Doited
SUt« CJreolt Court: Biahop Coadjutor DaviJ.
jj Greer. '•"••- F. M' Kin:. Professor Hugo
£c vr;- u:.u li"W;«..d Jason Rogers. .*_s^i6tai:t
S»ie Ciwi-rnissiontr of education. One of ItM
—„. IntereetlntT speeches of the day •was that
if Ju-£- ( ' '" in v.hlch he attacked the i.resent
&m* of judicial administration.
Sees ai'er 10 c't-it<ck the procession of the
acuities, trustees, graduating claßses, guesls
io< l ••• reciptenta ot tba honorary decrees.
j^arrhed to the g^-mnasiurr. to the clicking of
-wy cameras. Onoe gathered in the gym
nafcur... \\::i'-'h Vc'.s DHe4 to overflowing with
z.t*ij tw«nty-flv« hundred guests, the chajLaln,
•!w R«v. I>r. George 11. Van De Water, deliv
erea a ptayec. ■hldl \vua followed by an ad
tL-ew by Pfealdent Butler. He said:
It is aa KOMkaam raop.ii -,i wl.en an engine long in
m*« it ■. - ..> i" be i'-t to iv practloU t.-st.
V*''; !• wnr'-c" 'A a 5a 5 lt» jl«a •well maiid and was it
■riaaly ex< **l*o sttaai is let int^> the cylinder.
. k " njsi mov«s. ;ind the wh«H-is o-rglii to
Ca/Xbc : ; - wefta, ir4 the labor j>ut upon
<t j."^ ,:-;:. irhue. Tbe Lt-havior of the machine- In
jlgctioe ' s t; ' c »upf*oie te»-t of the wiaUum and
'• ■
\VU-i - ■ "* 1J - a:l eu**l*« I* |T<t mor»» trv:e "f
xa.ti."Z' v.. ::•:.. ajaaMM closely tilt
Tj^j ol :■ %v !; ' i' : -»s DUt •■* Us gates from year
to :<*.: .:. o:--.-i ::..i il n:.i> . if powthto. forvrciift
th* :^:-' 1 WI& the«« niei: and arooen work in
ontcii" 1 '^— - ■ ■•■■ training iM-en w.stiy planaed
Led «tiif-'-'> vi.-i-i. vl"' U so. tue nnivarnty taa
cone tta P«H. I>lii one crucial questum rKinair.rt.
i«a a-'I v . . . iJual student who bears the
imlv« ; :' - worthily use the tnUninr v haa
£■■ '-• • ' ■ -•' * J;> nucattoo of i<«jr^o:i:'l rf
*-,ons:: -:T: T - *n« LD ot -<- shirked.
'it i* :•■ '■ '■'< a: hurJ to tjrtn * hoaie the feeling
o j r .*> ■ tility '.:'■ the abstract, but it i>
■ ajtis of extrenM di^-ulty lo enforce ii in t:».^
cononu. v • are .-..Aavs raaAv to W..--..U.- ctand
biAi [or other* ill not s.. ouick to apply them to
■oblt ■ I bold ■ CeeUnx at high resjxjnsibiliTy
Otiof. Rr>: BAH KW the U.-e Ol my KnOWl«dg<
isd mining, to !••• an c--Fer.ua 1 part of an educa
tion that la reaulue. Babttact that reeling. ar..l th.
most emmingl] ccr.trived intellect n mes an
SSfae a l goven r Wtta it. ev»-n an 1m-
, K ." ; , • . machine, ■will accomplish uselu;
* T^ f " | | uiilweialty graduate* ft to-day
neei 4 ... r, ■•.*: and «-rtrnt-stiy npoo their re
swt .-. -v ■... r.'^»!>le of the talents appUea
to tierr. Thej most rive tome return for what
ba» been so treelj given to tiictn. Moreover, they
nun Ml *'- r r * s i" BrtbiWty fcr giving this return.
md tr.ait •:> i '.::«■•: it.
I^*^ graduate! owe to tbexoaovaa and to th«nr
fflEiVmr. many thtaca, On« la intellectual hon
estr You who !.r:v Btttdled !of;H: and yau who
have ajipli^d »el< atifle method to the •oluu«jn of
IgggßßXJde proble«n« kii"w ihe relation betw«H»n
prer:ise ksd cOBChMBOB. and you know that th^
*.rj;:. lnvir.s au>i trr.th seeking mini will nor i>*r
xnit contradiction b>-tw«fn Uie one and th«> other.
It to roar b< as :• :• duty to exemplify this in j.r.ic
lical Lfr. Fashion, f>ar. ajr.Wtio:;, avarice, all will
tampt you to ieny your hone?t beliefs. If roa
jieli your education htre is jn so far imperfect er
you tbsrebr rea urnoi your r«-s;><->nsibUity fur the
list to •rhicn you put tliat eduration.
It BJ(| be said- of responsibility, as Emerson
Mid of truth, tr.at you cannot have both it and
repose. Tou 'must ohoos* between them. He in
whom tht- iove of repose rr^ olll -! 11 * 16 * w ''l '"'.-pji:
the first owed, the nrst philosophy, the first po
litical party he ni-f-ts— most likely his father's. U<*
pets rest, corcrr.'iiitv and reputation; but he shuts
the door of trath. So also he shuts the door of
responsibility. Whatever his belief, in action —
rather inaction— h»» denies responsibility.
No aßaocted nan can afford to prefer repose to
r<*pon«'.t<i:i:y. He must act cominuaiiy and "oura
peouslT and With nil the light that his edu'-at!..n
..a» eiven him Then, and then only, can h<» ap
proach an ur..;--rstar.dir.p of th*> meaning of the
tiigh praise th-t Matthew Arnold gave to Soph
oles:
Who saw life Fteadlly. and aaw It ajfiula
There it a university visible and a univeruity ln-
TteiWe. Ttif- one is made up of the^e stately boOd
in^rs, ot tha thrunc of teachers ami ■tndcntt. Of
these r^urTinK ceremonials. The other exiFts In
the Fpint trnlch animal's the whole. an<i which,
overpassing these near bounds. Inspires and jrulde.s
tha thousand? who have gen ? out trom v.n. To-d:iy
you are crossing the line beyond welch lies the
cslTerslty :nv:Mble. Over there you ira none the
lew in an. . of Columbia, than you have Vx^n while
bere. Henceforth It is yours to 6hare the responsi
bility for that school of the higher learn:r.£ whl<-h
was culled into being a century and a half ago, not
only ta promote a Dbcral 'flucation. but ta mjike
that education "as baaeflda] as may l<e. May use
lalaess and happintss attend you all."
Following this address -n-.s the conferrinir of
the regular degrees in their order: Bachelor of
Arts, Columbia College and Barnard College;
Bachelor of Laws. Doctor of Medicine, Elngineer
c! Mines, Civil Engineer, Electrical Engineer,
Matalli:rgi<-a! Engineer, Mechanical Engineer.
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry, Bachelor of
Science In Architecture, Bachelor of Science Jn
Education, Master of Arts and Doctor of Phi
osophy. Then came the conferring of the hon
orary dd B gr< •<=•£. For the Degree of Master of
Aru. Mr. Rogers was presented by Professor
Franklin Henry GiddlngF; for the Degree of
I*<*orcf Bi :• nee, Professor de Vries, professor of
botany in the University of Amsterdam, was
' m*ecte4 by Professor Lu^ien Marcus T'nder
■■••a. Professor de Vries is Director of th«?
**atarrtan: Botanical Garden, and the originator
«* the nutation theory of the origin of epecies.
"• Dtjre^ of Doctor of Laws was next con
f.trr%4 ea Judge Core. lie was presented by
Pl * eaer Francis Marion Berdick.
"» Degree of Doctor cf Laws was given to
™- Hoot, ." |uj W. Burgess, dean of the School
* Pfc2oßoj'hy, In presenting him, said:
Ttu know air. ar.d they all know, that as a man
we a dm- ;. - like tba knißht of old. artthoat
V** acU with.-jt reproach; that as a lawyer and
imSf! t.- •taoda ta the very foref at the
*****••> bar; that, .- an crator lie ha? no eu-
SzJ*' * n<^ t^ aT i- a f talesniii.:: and an adniinls
-'»tcr, tie ! ' a taught his country and th<- world
» "°freat leaaona. at least two — one. that an Amerl-
Sl er -- am organize the armed force of his
"-or. more rfwtiy ana more effectively than
■~* Part-ly rr.uiiary niitr- •whom that nation has
I,X F 0 "-^ ■■•■<!. d*-monstratln2- <view and in a pc-
Y--a.ny sirr.tfl. ■:.! way the fundamental principle
S*?** 10411 f« i.'ty, that the military power and
*** galitarv erjlrit are '■übordi.nate to th<- ehrll
C~* r «W1 t*i e ettU ppirlt; and the other, that a
ci«_r republ;..- can ■ijKciiarge imperial •Hit. bu< -
H^s* anci rablr without aacrificlnc or im
->t-nay or imp^rii.ir.jj its own historic llijt-nif-ii.
Pre:V e*or Alfred Dwlght Foster Ilamlin pre
***** Mr. McKlm for the degree of v Doctor of
II * tt * !! ' c The last of the »lx degrees was that of
>ctor of Eacr»d Theologj-. conferred on Bishop
£**^ll u tor <;r-o r jitp wa , presented by Dean
~*a Amr:- . who said:
ti I 7f*£ *° J ' ru * or * ha honorary degree of Doe
l'v',l °*- r Theology a devoted priest of rare
■ «S n In *titutlnß. and itkiii m sustaining and
{l^ I*1 '*- ■ncfctKa that aim ta cheer and quicken
irj** whom hard fort-jno han depressed and aid
aZ?L~- '-*'»*■• themselves, to relieve, the BMdy
f2L* a "'>rt the afflicted: one to whom notn!n«: is
ITvf 0 that tr.ak-.-: for the an-.elloration of the lot
S_™»™*»« n -,i and their splHtual elevation:
«7t !'■' l:in.-.-i'. aril eloquent with tongue and
S»o '* rervlce of h.s Divine Master; a. leader
CocJ. cor.se.-u'.. ,; Christian gnv. r::or of this great
"-°<*~ '" ■■ Church <r, America.
"?<Sent Sutler. Jn ronferrirs th« decree
611 Jfc Hogers. said:
iC^r- 1 "- "-• jr;i< "'". .•lci!ni?-tr*J oriraaixcr and
DaHLI »» U * ' ilbita and ui> tiposl
«fli>rf f""' >ou and gladiy admit you to the d<>
ilitfcT ***'• of Arts - al '< l declare : .>u entitled to
t&J* privileges tfca.t a.t>r.'*rtain thereto.
<^ -a«r«>ui I taati you thU diploma.
«• 3cr d vries President Butler said:
»§22L* f , II V ;iiosf 'l>rtr °' the T'nlverslty of Leyder..
:•),.. °! «>ctir.y. - '■ -.:-•:•-• of hered
"Jf^iihr .? Uoa ' who hue exercised great Influence
•taut *«, , '" r< >u»h <U»crimlnaUng work. 1 gladly
*a*4 * t&*d? <I**rea1 ** rea of Ltoctor cf Science and
*^* r McKlm President Butler said:
■^uSvfr 01 '" 11 M « KI Master of Art* of Har-
W Uy -. arthlt * :Ct - designer and crater .f
--,>. c ?'' d unlvemny. i gladly admit you to the
lt * Hcht«^ Wr^P a *' J^'«».'b. and < -infer on you all
■UssK ther-f I ; r L VIl '? - * that "I'l^taln thereto.
_^ a "'•"of I hand you thU dluloma.
Jna M Coxe preeMent aaid:
!ht Clrew?^ 1111 Coxe. eminent juiiat and lu^e-e of
.nT."' th<s l * nlt *J States. I Riadly
'-'-'•'■■■ iSa vn^ $***' or Doctor of Laws, ar.'l
tti * -!ilatb^ o aU ™" rtghu ana privilege that
>fe Boot. Prtaldtttt RuUer said: j
'- _"•«. "■•-sill aiiito la law and public a -
ttT bY nT^T" tru9te( l counsellor of two Presidents,
' for \™"l * y " '-^nite.red.ln our country's history
IZ/w. "" """Vincent manar-ment of our armies. I
giaalj confer on you the degree of Doctor of Laws.
He addressed Dr. Gre-r similarly.
Following the commencement exercises, the
: annual lunch-on of the alumni was served In the
. alumni rremorial dining hall. Graduates tc the
Bomber of ore thousand and the recipients of
the honorary degrees were present. Dean Van
Amringe presiding:. The classes were seated at
separate tables. Speeches were made by Co
, adjutor Bishop Greer. Judge Coxe. Mr. Root and
President Butler. Judge Coxe said in part:
V.-8 ara suffering in this country from an over
production of law. It Is a true saying that that
nation governs beat which governs least, but we
?^<i o have for sott<?n5 ott<? n that. Instead, there art
fouriewi thousand statutes made annually in th«
LnlsL nl s5 d £ tates -, 5*2 New-York stands at the bead
of the Ist. with lroni six to seven hundred ca:.i
rear. We legate to cure all evils, to remedy
past ones, to prevent new ones, to raise money and
| to stop immorality. And yet every day we see
I crime go unpunished and murderers go free The
| mob. tired of tn« law's delay, drags out its victims
: to death In the light of flaming Jails and court
houses. You will «ay to m.-, "You are a doctor of
lawn now; prescribe the remedy." a^°r oi
Let th« legislature meet biennially or trlennially
let tnere be no special legislation; let there be bo
lr crease in the number of the Judiciary, but a de-
Prea»ie In foolish legislation; Jet there be but one
mcl. and but one appeal: let there be no trials by
Jury in commercial cades, and let there be a law
that will compel Jury attendance and make the
impanelling of one in necessary cas«*s easy. With
these changes, the sick body of the law will be
cured, and it can no longer be, said that "Justice
j he* dea-1 and Murder, in the form of the Angel of
| Justice, hulds sway."
Speaking of the diploma of doctor of laws
that he had Just received. Judge Coxe said:
Twenty rears atri. I received a certificate Pipned
by the first New-York president— Chester A. Arthur.
Only recently I received another one signed by that
other Now- York president who now sits in the
White House. And so I have them both, the one
Bigned, by Arthur, the other by Fir Galahad The
latter is like that other knight of olden times of
whom It was written. "My strength la as of the
Strength of ten. because my heart is pure."
Dr. Greer defended athletics, but declared that
they should be properly subordinated to studies.
Mr. Rom described at length the old Columbia
and paid tribute to the educators who. by indi
vidual effort and risk, brought the various
schools of the- university to their present high
efficiency.
President Butler in his speech said:
A university, like a nation, has Its foreljm policy
anci its dona^stlt.- problems. Our foreign policy con
sist* of our relations to the public at large. Those
relattoaa »uv primarily ones ot dependence. We
serve the public aa best wo m, but thai wt exist.
, at au Is due to public rapport. Last year and t»™
| year before our ne^-ds Were frankiy and fully
j stat.'d. Despite the enOTOOOa total to which these
t ne-.is mount op. the public has heard us with
i swmpathy, and elpns are not wanting that sooner
i or latf r those net-Js will be met.
".v- are handling <>ur praaent reaoorcea with all
the aUll that we cao aimm.ind, but they are Inade
quate to do properly to-morrow's work. i*rir; «-;y
pifls have come to a-> of late, but -*•• ar>> still with
out a eolleca ball or v law school building. This
university ball in which we all rein ins ui.llnished.
: M my departmenta .ir<- short hatuied, ainl a largo
I part ot tM teaching BV.fT. the glory of the univer
! sity, is wretchedly underpaid. If only we could be
put la r">?s.-ssii>n of a college hall, a law school
building and a complete,! university hall, nr.rt r*
c<ive loeraaacd funds to be applied unrestrictedly
for general university purposes, ire could afford to
wait Quietly for the rest. These three buildings
we must have, ur we sinip'y cannot do our work.
The bMtwaaed funds for gt-neral purposes -.-,. mu«t
have, i r we eazmot jriv^ our Aepartmenta apparatus
and teaching material or pay living salaries to our
devoted fonijmr.y of aeSMtare.
A very wealthy man once said to m" with some
thing lik.- a sneer. "Your «rr.'Kt universities are .1!
wajra asking for aomethtaa; " Tb-- retort whs <i
'■ ;: -. "nd I could not resist making it. I aald t,j
him: •Tliat la true, and for a reason that would
n«-i>r apply to you. They .-ire always giving some
thing." ColumMa. arid her sister universities, like
wise-, ar- not priaarfiy asking lnstltt::i<>r:»; they
are givir.e Institution)!. Kvery «tuo>nt who enters
• ;.~. Soora, no matter what u-~ be rays, is k«;p:
here and taught only because of the benefaction*
of men loiig since forgotten, which we of to-day
are admini.-tr-ring.
my men in giving to unlvprsit!e« Just fall short
of bring genermic through ur.famillarity with uni
versity conditions. They give for speculc purpose.
and in a way to compel the tr'i?tees to a<ld further
to their bunion. An unendowed building is a source
>>f n.> small exp<>n»»f-. It must Ix; kepi in repair,
lighted, heated and furnished with .«ervi-e. Vr< b I .
DM a yinKle one of our present or project. -d build-
J;:cs f-a:i be ma;nt.nn.d for less than the Income ot
I . ■ We«faave !<■■ fun.i.« for this purpose, and the
gener . me of tbe corporation Is correspondingly
depleted.
The announcement th.it it Is the intention ol the
alumri to cr*-;tte by annual subscription a fund mj
be turn>-<! over to th<- tr.-»stirer Rrr use Without
restriction i? the irn-rt weirome thnt we hstva heafd
of in many a day. This action Is as wire as It Is
generous, and It i^t« an • ua>p • thru every uni
veratty ir. the land will appreciate and appiaod.
The announcement tuat it ls the Intentloa of the
alumni to create by annu.tl subscription a fund to
be turned over to the treasurer for use without re-
Ftri.-tlon is the most welcome that we bave beard
in many a <ia.y.
We are working hard nnd uninterruptedly upon
our domestic problems Not being sensational In
character tb>«>e come little to the attention ol the
pu;.:i<-. Neverthejei» s> they nre of the highest Im
portance to us. We are constantly consolidating
the university, simplifying its administrative ma
chinery and increasing its teaching power. During
the last three years BO fewer than thirty-One new
aapoliiUneuta have been maJe to full professor
shir*. We have oaii^ii to im senolara from 11, ii -
yard. f"'r:!.-ago. Hryn Mm, New-York University,
Dartmo'un. Minn«»ota. Pennsylvania, Smit!;. Vm
versity of I'Hnols. aa well a« flirth and 1:
from OSTBiany. we ar.- }>'-ri-ii r.ir our « n.rgi. s t^j
t-ai b better n:-.d to trn:n better every year. We
are not troubling ourselves about miml>ers of etu
tients, itlthough the numbers constantly Increase,
ilt-jpite the fact, that conditions of adtadsaion to th.
pioiTiaalomi echo<jla have bpon steadily advancing.
Fou aae that <>n South Field prouiid ha i been
broken for tWB tlormltori>-s- Hartley Hall ;t::J one
other. It is our bop*, that In Septemiier, 19ij5. they
will be ready to receive five hundred student*.
During the summer, work on tht» beautiful uni
versity chapel, an anonymous girt, will b« t**un.
The SchiM>l of Mine*, th.i:. which no part of this
university is morn deservedly fiunous; a who<.]
which was a pioneer, and is still ihi leail-r Of
ail »ch«»ol>» of it» kind; a llOO] to which students
<ome from England and Germany. Holland and
I;:;j>ii Mexico a!id the Argentine Republic— thi->
twhool is to have a dignified and adequate building of
its own. It will b»> placed on the Broadway sld«* of
the quadrangle. Immediately south of Karl Rail.
Work upon it will begin at on*. For our ability
to erect this greatly needed building. Cbtaxnbta Is
lndet/te<l to a frlenil in this community, who has
given many evidence* »' l.:- generous i-n<i philan
thropic cjvirit. Mr. Adtlph Lewisohn, t)r«Rldent of
th^ ilted Metals Seiling Company. t'.y a gift of
».-.,..■, Mr L^wlnohn ha.« enabled us to give the
S< hool of Mines a loc.il 1-ablUiiloD an'! to restore
IT." r.arr.e to a building.
The faculty of Columbia. College has Fpent five
months in c]«>Be; i salmi of the problem of the
best undergraduate programme of studies an
th-» t>ror>er relations of oollege to professional
school work. Before anothrr r>ommt>!i'-»m'"-t, we
sh.ill have nrrived at an-1 announced our con
<*ht.«ions as to the«« mntteri'. TTnlenH I «m rraatly
r:!st:.ken. It will be found that thos* conclusions
will put a che<k i:;wn some of th>? disintegrating
and demoralizing tend^n^ii-s now aotiwamle ir.
American r.ilier" education, nnd will Insist upon
some time-old pilnciples that have been much over
looked of late.
Although It ma not otTlclally announced nt
the luncheon, it m publlshM hroii]ca«t that an
anonymous giver ha.l given a Bum of money
to be placed at the disposal of a number of
meritorious students who wish to visit the St.
Louis fair, but hove not the necessary funds.
The benefits of this gift are available to stu
dents in ail departments of the university. Stu
dents desiring to take advantage of the gift
should apply to the president of the unlv-rsity
in writing. In making the selection of students
preference will be g;v»?n to the older and more
advanced. ,
On South Field, after the luncheon, Rthietlo
games were held. The cass of '79 held a re
union around the Alma Mater statue. Be
unions v.ore also held by '72. 'S3. -«4. « '00. "91.
"82. ".♦:'., 'i-» 4. D."i, "98. "■>'. "ML '99. '00. '01. *02,
'Go. '04. The oldest living graduate present'
was William R. Oteen, of the class of '40, who
13 eighty-fife years o'.d. In the evening the an
nur.l kneipe was held. Nearly two thousand
alumni wen? present.
The following: announcement of the award of
prises was made:
Alumni Association Prize, Leonard Gordon
McAneny; Chanler Historical Pri7.e. Kdwln
Chester Vogel; George "William Curtis medals
gold medal. Howard A. Butler; silver medal,
William J. Donovan; sophomore honors. Walter
Flchvl, Natbtn Nathan Dickler: Junior honors.
Jacob Zrltlin. Monte London, Harold Worthlng
ton Webb; final honors. Durward Earle Bur
chell. Abraham Moses Davis, Louis Bliss Gillett,
Cartton Huntley Hayes.
Barnard College Kohn Mathematical Prize.
Betty Trier; Herrman Botanical Prize, May
Appleton Parker; junior honors, Elizabeth Buck
ingham, Edith Welle, Anna Sarah Tattershall,
Kthrjl Kendricks. Ed\yina Leah Levy, Blanche
HortenM HeitlinpT; final honors. May Appleton
Parker, Jessie Fen ton Hoyt. Helen Stickney
Eltlng, Hilma Leers. Ida Ethel Lewis. Alida
Margaret Van Slyke. Minnie Margaret Beifeld.
Mabel Denton, Betty Trier, Jean Herring Loo
mis.
~ol!»jre of Physicians and Surgeons—Fellow
ships of the Alumni Association, Dr. Edward
Anthony Bpitzka and Dr. Augustus B. Wads
worth. Alonzo Clark Scholarship. Dr. Charles
Norrls.
Schools or Applied Solenct,— llllff Medal. Henry
NEW-YORK DAILY TKIBUXE. THURSDAY. JUNE 9. 1904.
Harold Hi-bie; Darling Prize, Fri-<3rlch Otto
« fllhCfFt.
School of Architecture— Columbia Fellowahtp.
Hubert Van Wagenen. B. S.
Teachers College— Colonial Dames Prize. Bruce
Ryburn Pame.
School of Political Science— Toppan Prize Wal
ter Percy Bordwell.
University— H. C. Bunner Medal. Arthur Car
man Cole.
President Butler gave a dinner last night at
the Metropolitan Club for the recipients of the
honorary degrees.
TO MINE UNDER CAMPUS.
Columbia Students Will Sink Shaft
olph Lexcisohris Gift.
The plans for the new building for the School
of Mines of Columbia University, for which
Adolph Lewisohn. president of the United Met
als Selling Company, recently gave $250,000,
were given out yesterday. They provide for a
four story and basement fireproof building sim
ilar in design and material to other buildings
on the Columbia campus. It will be placed on
the Broadway side of the quadrangle. Just south
of Eai-l Hall, with which it will be connected by
a tunnel.
When the new building is completed— and the
work on it will be rushed during the summer —
Columbia mining students will not have to take
summer trips to Colorado and other Western
States to study the practical side of mining. A
mine ls to be dug under the university campus,
and in it each student will have his turn at
tunnel driving ar.d shaft sinking.
The professors have discovered that the rocky
formation of the heights on which the campus
stands contains a slight percentage of copper.
This will. It is expected, furnish ore for smelt
ing, assaying and other operations.
The entrance to this first college rnin<» will be
from the sub-basement of the new bulldinj?. A
Ehffft, B feet by 12, will be sunk to a depth of
fifty feet or more and tunnels run out from it.
Thti shaft ■wil! be equipped with modern ore
hoisting machinery, and compressed air and
other modern devices will be used in the mining
work.
"I nave large mining Interrpts," s.ild Mr.
Lewfaohn yesterday, "and have been consider
ing for some time what I could do to help the
minlnp industry in a penernl -way and to ele
vate the profession of mining engineering. Co
lumbia already had a school of mines whi<'h
v.-.is doin^r excellent work under unfavorable
conditions, and it seemed advisable to help them
along. I have given the university $250,000 for
the construction of a building 1 for the mining
students. It will be lar^e enough to ncrnmmo
date all who will cure to take up the study and
an be designed, My Idea has
been to m.ak^ the knowledge of practical min
i!!S available to the greatest possible number.
Uy sift is for the building alone, and does nnt
provide for the equipment, murh of which the
university alreadj hus."
Arnold W. Hrunner, architect. No. X! Union
F'luare, has drawn plans which have met with
the approval of Mr. Lewisobn and the univer
sity authorities. The structure is Intended as
a companion to the engineering building, and
will reeemhls It In a general way. The base
ment will be of granite, and the rest of the
building of Harvard brick. The decorations will
be Indiana limestone, Window architraves an«l
corner HiMHis of the same material. There will
be a strik:r.g portico of the nan-Doric order
with two dated columns. Tn» buiMing will be
"m by 145 feet In size, and fireproof In every
particular.
In the sub-basement, beside the entrance to
the mine, there will be a furnace room two
stories high, tor smelting and assaying work.
In the '•••>• em will be the- crushing and sam
pling laboratories, and a V>oni for ore dressing
machinery. Oi the tlrsr Root will be Th
metallurgical laboratory! nniali furnaces and
or- tt-si.ng nw>rns. Two museum rooms will be
oa the 5et ...;..! Soor, one for mining and mining
machfnery and or for metals. The thir<i and
fourth floors will have targe draught rooms.
student and graduate research lal«oratort«?s. and
library and conference rooms.
FIVE WOMEN BECOME M. D.S.
Class of Fifty-five Students Graduated from
Cornell Medical College.
Fifty men and Bye women received the degree of
.:■' : ir of medletne at the sixth commencement of
the i arneU On rerslty Medical College at Carnegie
Hall last evening -
(•:■.;'. U Behorman of the university conferred
tbe dtaiets. Arohdeacon I org< F. Nelson • "••-•■ !
prayer ••:■ I ■ •■• noun •■: the benediction, ami the ad
dress to the graduating elasa was made by Pro
lissnr W. W. Keen, profess©* Of sorcery in the
j. fferson Hediea] Colk-gf. of I'hlladt-iphia.
PROGRESS OF VASSAR ENDOWMENT.
Class of One Hundred and Seventy-six Get
Degrees. '
I'nughkeepiile, N. V.. June B.— Commencement ei
..r.-i-.i- at Va/<snr were held to-day in the new
chapel In the presence of a largo number of stu
dents and their friends. This wan the largest
class ever graduated from Vaaaar, numbering IK
The essays read by the graduates were: "Russia's
March to the Baa," by Anna I'rentlss Steams, of
Bangor, lie : '"The Development of the Rabgioufl
Life in Vassar College.' ' by Alice Forman Wyckoff,
of Dttteh Neck. N. J.; "The Mountain People of the
Southern Alleghanios," by Mary Yost, president of
the class of 'W, of Staunton, \'a.; "The Apprecia
tion of Poetry." by Emily Hamilton Welch, of
Brooklyn, and "gome Recent Criticisms of the
Darwinian Theory," by Miss Florence Pelton, of
Poughkee]
President James M. Taylor conferred the bac
calaureate Uegr«-'-?< on ths graduates, and th« sec
ond degree in arts on two candidates of tht* class
of '03.
Dr. Taylor announced th it the total subscrip
tions to the endowment fund amount to $171. 531.
John I). Rockefeller, having offered to double all
contribution* to this fund up to $200.00") received up
to this date, the trustees, students and ahunnss
havo been Working for the last year to raise this
amount. Vr. Taylor stated that Mr. Rockefeller
would not be requested to extend the time, so as
to complete the raising of 1200,000. He will dupli
cate the am< unt already subscribed, thereby mak
ing the endowment $3-»3.«&i.
Aftvr the, commencement exercises the trustees
gavu a dinner to live hundred alumnie. General
John C. Ulaok. commander In chief of th« trrand
Army of the Republic, was the principal speaker.
BISHOP DOANE HONORED AT UNION.
Trusts Breed Distiast — Unions Not Wholly
Good or Wholly Bad.
Bebeajsetsdy. N. r.. June B.— At the 108 th com
mencement Hfn tats of Union College, held here
y-::ii.i- roong men were graduated aa
tli« class of V-l. The honorary chancellor's address
w.is liellvercd by the night. Rev. William Cro.iwell
Bishop of Albany.
Bishop L>.jario in his ad'lri-'ss, salil:
There is nothing more dangerous or disastrous
than tr.e attempt to make hidebound and hard and
'fast lines of classifications among men, unless it
bo the dastardly and devilish attempt to antagonize
these classes as they exist. We are living in a
time of nnaettlement and unrest. On the one
hand are the great accumulations of wealth, con
trolling In united corporations the Industries and
the markets of the world. These are called trusts
They are accounted dangerous. There is far more
danger in the distrust that they breed than in
the trusts tn«»mß*-ives. And they are to be Judged
not as though they were all bad nor aa though
they were altogether good, but to be Judged by the
methods of their organizations, the motives of their
administration and the character of their mem
bers.
On the other hand, there are the great organiza
tions of workers, labor unions, trade unions, run
ning through the whole of the industrial world; and
tho danger of those organisations lies not 90 much
In their purpose of federated labor as in their ten
dency to devour each other and to disunite and ex
clude. Unions are neither all good nor altogether
bad. I nee no difference between the inhumanity
of a corner in wheat or a corner in quinine and
the inhumanity of freezing the entire population
of a Country by a coal strike in midwinter, or of
dishonoring the bodies of the dead by making their
burial impossible.
The following honorary degrees were conferred:
D. C. U, on the Right Rev. William Croswell
I>oane. of Albany. If. V.; Ll* D.. on the Rev. Rich
ard D. Harlan. president of Lake Forest College;
w.-..: M. PUrr.^on. of New-York, and Judg-»
Amasa J. Parker, of Albany: D. V.. on the Rev T.
G. '*-'*.' - of Brooklj-a; O. S.. or F, !?ar S.
Barney, of New-York.
»
The Rev. T.^G. Jackson ls rector of St. Paul's
Episcopal Church. in the Flatbush portion of
Brooklyn.
WOMAN'S COLLEGE FOR THIXTTY.
The Dukes Give $100,000 in Land and
Money— They Have Given $900,000.
Durham, N. C. June B.— President Kilgo of Trin
ity College Immediately arter the commencement
exercises to-day announced that there was to be a
woman's college in connection with the. institution.
He said that li. K. Duke, of Durham. X. C and
J. B. Duke, of New- York, had given the college a
tract of land adjoining its present property, valued
at 130.000. and an additional 180,000 in cash. Six
thousand dollars also was given by members of
the board of trustees. The only condition attached
to the Dukes" gift is that the people of North
Carolina give an additional $30 000.
Trinity now has an endowment of $1,000,000. The
Dukes have given almost fcvO.OCO.
AX ALUMNI DINNER IN BOSTON.
Amalgamation with Harvard Discussed by
Friends of Institute of Technology.
Boston, June B.— The visiting alumni of the Mas
sachusetts Institute of Technology, who are in this
city to the number of more than thirteen hundred,
to-day rested from business and social gatherings
and devoted their time to excursions to nearljy
pleasure resorts and points of Interest. The alumni
banquet was held at the Hotel Somerset to-night,
nearly a thousand graduates being present. The
speakers were Secretary Moody. Governor Bates,
President Henry L. Pritchett. Dean A. E. Burton,
Colonel T. .L. Livermore and President Ounsaulua
of the Armour Institute of Technology. Chicago.
The principal theme of discussion was the suggest
ed amalgamation with Harvard University.
DEGREES AT SYILACUSE.
Dr. R. S. Mac Arthur Delivers the Commence
ment Address.
Syracuse. N. V., June B.— The Rev. Dr. Robert
Btuart Mao Arthur. of New- York, delivered the
oration at the commencement exercises of Syracuse
University to-dajr. Two hundred students were
graduated. The following honorary degrees were
conferred: Doctor of divinity— The Rev. Arthur
Copeland. the Rev. Herman G. Dattan, Syracuse;
the Rev. Edwin I". Stevens. Albany; the Rev. T. H.
W. Wharff. Machins, Me. Doctor of sacred theol
o«rv_Tho Key. William Harmon Van Allen. Bos
ton. I'octor of literature — The Rev. l>r. J-hn
Wesley Johnctnn. New- York; the Rev. E. \V.
Mundy, Syracuse. Doctor of civil laws— '"harl^s A.
Gardiner. New- York. Master of musi- -William
f.Jrant Filbert. Ithaca; Miss Lillian LJttlehales,
Syracus .
Dr. "W. H. Van Allen Is rector of the Protestant
Episcopal Church of the Advent, Boston. He went
there from Elmira, and i>r a graduate of Syracuse
University.
Dr. J. W. Johnston in pastor of the Old John
Street Methodist Episcopal Church. New-York
City, and l.« the author of a number of books and
a contributor to religions Journals.
Drs E. P. Stevens ar<l T. F. W. WharfT are
Methixlfst Episcopal ministers In their respective
rttlej)'. and both are graduates of Wesleyan Uni
versity. Mldilletown, Conn.
Charles Alexander Gardiner is a well known law
yer In this i-lty and a member of th*> State Board
of Ke(r**nts. He i-> .1 graduate of Hamilton Colleg*
and the author of a number of works.
DEGREE FOR MRS. JULIA WARD HOWE.
Medford, Mass., June S.— President Elmer E.
Capon, of Tufts GbDbbnx announced to-day that the
honorary degr*-<» of i.i. P. would be conferred os
the Secretary -if the Navy. William H. Moody and
on Mrs. Julia Ward Howe, at the forty-eighth an
nual commencement next Wednesday. Secretary
Mi'-"!y and Mm. Howa will be the yrln«*'pal speak
ers at the commencement dinner next Wednesday
afternoon.
MISS LENA MORTON NOT IMPROVING.
Ex-Governor's Daughter Operated On for
Appendicitis in Paris.
Parts. J. ■■■■ &. — The condition of M..-<^ Lana Mor
ten, a dauchtor of Mr. and Mrs. L»-vl P. Morton, of
N-w-York. who was operated un for appendicitis
on TMeaVay, la not Improved.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
TUi-ir.g nt Uravedend.
I*uLllu view <<f subway station a: Tarantr-aSsMb-et an.l
X urth ay».. & a. ay to ."> p. m.
Presbyteries IDaaaoa Casdaraaae, Duiidms;.
Bxhibttloei of the Horticultural Society of New -York.
nar.'.cal Gar-len. !■• • ■ x Park.
Paniii* of Fii»t^rr-. Dlatrtct Sunday orlloula. Brooklyn.
afternoon.
KapM Transit - nil. si ,n. 3 p. n.
CoavrnmsßUßi a: Saw-Tors Untveraltjr. Cajfatatty
■ ::t» 3 p. m.
Jrlih ; lay '.m^r the ana] •■• of the New-Tork ItlUfl
Oitio Bartsty, Laatastaa Up«ra iiwu««i. »:15 p. ni.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
BELVEDERE— William F. Behmtdt ol Chicago
''AMHKIIciE- M. .; Beekaadorff, of Washinston
HOFFMAN— J. B. I-yon, State Printer Albany
HOLLAND— Louis F. Payn, 01 Chatham. MAN
HATTAN— Rear Ailmiral John R. Bartlett, V. S.
N. (retired 1. anil ex-Cornrmsman W. W. Cm of
MaHsachusetts. VlCTOßlA— Professor W. D Mnr
rell, of Rochester WALDORF-ASTORIA— Marvin
Hughltt, of Chicago, and A. J. E.irlin. of St. Paul.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Ofltrlul Iteronl and Korerant. Waihlnictor, Jun« 3 —
Although the pressure ha« not been abnormally low. con
dltlona have t>«#n somewhat unsett;«J east of the Rcx-ky
Mountains durlnif the last t*'n'v ..;r hours, with .;ult.-
KTiern! shnwers »t1 aamaraaa »hr.n<leratorms, en-ept In
the Mia3lsalppl an.: Missouri va'.ieys. Th»re were also
showers In eastern portion* '-t the muMle anj «. n;th
rlatrau. "n'niprratur»-s haw fallen generally In th« sl-ip»
k:.<: < Matfal Rocky Mountain rasaaa. the Ml! Atlantt.:
anci Kant Oulf States, and MM considerably below the
seasonal av«ra«» In the Ontral Rooky Mountain region
an<l the w«st portion of the I>.ik i'
In the upper Mississippi Valley unj upper lake region
and th» South Atlantic States it ls somewhat warmer.
The lower Arkansas River has kagSSl to full at f>.rt
Smith after reaching a »ta«;» between 33 and .14 f«w>t. but
ls still rUlriir slowly at Little Kuck. with 2&S ,f^«t of,
water on th.- iri'iga t.— nigh:
There will be show.-rs Thurndav In the slop*, and Central
Rocky Mountain regions, the Missouri Valley, the Gulf
and South Atlantic States unl South' :i-rern .\>w Eng
land, anil showers Friday In South Atlantic and East i'.;lf
States, the central valley and th* greater portion of the
lake region.
It will b« wanner Thursday In tho east portion of the.
plateau region, and warmer Friday in th« slops region.
Dlsavhera tampafatavas will chance hut hi:;-. ex<«pt
ovt-r th« Ji»trt''ta where showers are indicated. wher>" they
will fall temporarily.
Steamer* acpartinir Til lI I lIMT for European ports will
ha*» light to fr->ah northeast to north winds, wltn shower-!
north uf the forty-second parallel.
Forecast for Special I.««:illtien. For N>w-Bniltn.l,
partly cluudy try d»y, sJssMMtS In east portion, except
Eastern Maine; Friday fair, continued cool; light to fresh
north winds.
For District of Columbia, fair to-day; Friday partly
cloudy; light north to northeast winds.
For Eastern New-York. Ku.-itern Pennsylvania, New-
Jer«y and Delaware, generally fair to-<iay and Friday;
light to fresh north to northeast winds.
For Western Pennsylvania. Dartly cloudy to-day, warm
er In south portion; Friday shuwers. light to fresh north
to northeast winds.
For Western New>-York. partly cloudy to-day and Fri
day, showers Friday In. wast portion; light la fr«sh north
10 northeast wind*.
Tribune Local Observations —
In this diagram the continuous white lino shows th*
changes In proasure ad indicated by The Tribune"* self
recording barometer. The dotted lino shows the tem
perature aa recorded by the local Weather Bureau.
Loral Ogtcial atocoraV— Tba following official record
from tha Weather Bureau shows the changes In the tem
perature for th« last twenty-four hours. In comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
XMM. 1900. 1 1904. 1903.
8* a. m 70 (Ml • p. m TO Ol
« a. m 68 65 1 > p. m 60 04
0 a, m 73 87,11 p. m — »-4
12 m 75 01 12 p. m — 04
4 p. m 77 **!
Hlgheat temperature yesterday, 77 decrees ; lowest, •».
average. 73; avaraga tor 1 n 1 aasanilns date last year. •'''■;
«ver»i« for corresivir. dat* la« twenty-fire years, t!T.
'.■ ■..: F r*-ut — r.en"Cally fa^ -lay nr.l Frtl»> .
li«ht 10 fresh north to no/theaat wi-ds.
OBITUARY.
FREDERIC M. CLARK.
Scranton. Petm.. Jane S.— Frederic M. Clark.
forecast oSlcla! of the Weather Bureau, was found
dead ■-. a chair :- his office her* to-day. Death
was due to heart di3fase. Mr. Clark was a member
of an old Virginia family. Ha was the weather ob
server on on* of the Graaty relief expeditions, ami
spent a year at Point Barrow, and afterward three
years at Sltka. Alaska. He bad been la the govern
ment employ for snore than a quarter of a century.
RiCHARO MUNKITTRICK.
Orange. N. J.. June 9 (SpedaD.— aUehartl Manklt
trtck, the father of R. K. Munkittrick, died on
Monday in the House of the Good Snepherd. a home
for th* aged, at No. 84 Henry-st , Orange, He had
been an inmate of the home about twelve years.
Mr. Monklttrick was born in Ireland seTenty-seven
years ago. and was a prosperous commission mer
chant in New- York at one. time. The funeral will
be held to-morrow morning at the House of the
Good Shepherd. The service will be conducted by
.the Rev. Dr. Alexander Mann, rector of Grace
Church, Orange, of which Mr. Munkittrick was a
communicant, and the burial will be In Hillside
Cemetery. MaiiUon.
TELLS OF A. H. GREEN MEMORIAL.
Executive Committee That Is Planning
Gate of Honor Issues Statement.
The executive committee for the gate of honor
memorial to Andrew H. Green and others has
Issued a statement regarding the memorial to Mr.
Green. The committe consists of Bishop Potter,
chairman; Archbishop Farley. Rabbi Schulman. J.
Pierpont Morgan, treasurer. John D. Crtmmlns, Os
car 3. Straus. Joseph H. Spafford. Everett M. Ma
ble and Francis Lebaron. secretary. The statement
is as follows:
The friends of Andrew H. Green always have had
undoubting faith in his honor and integrity. Be
cause an assassin's pistol snatched him away from
his noble work and cast a passing shadow on that
stainless, unselfish life to those who did not know
him, so much the more does it behoove New- York
to erect a memorial to him that shall hold him in
perpetual remembrance- and make his memory
dear to all coming time.
"•The Gate of Honor Memorial" commemnr
not only Mr. Green"3 jrreat life, but it commem
orates the very principle by which he lived, and
is intended as an object lesson in great citizenship,
•while honoring him and York's greatest citi
zens.
The, memorial Is the joint design of Albert R.
Rosa and William Coup*r.
The- drawings have been submitted to the best
architects, sculptors and critics and have been pro
nounced by them perfect, architecturally and artis
tically.
.Bishop Potter, on seeing: the design, said: "What
a nobk- conception! And as the city owes to Mr.
Green Central Park and Riverside Drive, wh.tt
more appropriate place could there be for it than
the park entrance at Elghth-av» , which is the
true entrance to both park and drive?" _
In this "memorial" Mr. Green will stand among
his peers, speaking still for noble living and great
citizenship, his Ufa still with us.
In the Gate of Honor tin re are eighteen niche*
for statues; nine of these will remain unfilled rill
those amone us who are living f"r the public jto.hl
inspire us only by their nv-mnri^s. and the city
they have benefited weaves for them the cMc
crown.
The Gate of Honor and Andrew H. Green's me
morial will be New-York's declaration that she
expects her sons to llv«» nob'.y. and that she de
lights to honor them therefor, that all her wealth
and splendor have their purpose and their crown
In great citizenship.
The drawings for the Gate of Honor memorial
will be on public exhlt Itlon this week at Kno^ller'a
Art Galleries. Fifth-aye. an.l i hirty-t'.v;.
Every on*- will be given the npj I inlty to con
tribute to this magnificent and beautiful memorial.

MRS. GEORGE CROCKER BETTER.
Paris. June >.— Mrs. George Crocker, el ttmm-
York. who has been seriously ill. la now slightly
better.
AUSTRIAN ARCHDUKE IN LONDON.
London. June — Archduke Fred--: * of Austria
arrived in London this afternoon. He is the bearer
of the field marshal"* baton bestowed by Emperor
Francis Joseph on King >•:•'.■>. I
J. P. MEYER TO SAIL TO-DAY.
The Hamburg-American steamer Deutschland.
which sails for Europe tn-ii.iy. w!!l have ainr.if
h»-r paawnc r* - r . P. Meyer, manager of the pas
senger department of the company, who goes
road in las interest of th- line.
SINGER WANTS MARRIAGE ANNULLED.
Cheridah Simpson, a sinner, applied in the ?'i
prem.-- Court yesterday for an annulment of rr>r
marriage to Jose Van Den Berg, a rr.-istcal con
ductor, on the ground that on the date of her
m.irrlage to him. at N-wrirk. in 1901. he had a wife
ttvtas in England, from whom h- had not .io
talned a dtvor ■•. Justice Glld^rsteeve reserved de
rlilan. Mrs. Vaa Den Berg was in "King Dodo"
and is at present playing in ••Woodland." in Bos
ton.
Married.
Man-tie* aottee* appearing fat Ttir. TK!Bm will
a* repabUaheU to The Tri-\V«klj Tribtuw without
eilru charge.
HEiI.VF.D — STONE— On Tuesday evcnlr.jr. J-ine 7. IDO*.
at thf r»»i.i#Rv«- oj the bn.it"' s parents. Mohawk. N. V .
by th,- H-v. N. HcA Waters. V. I. Mujorti DaMar.
•Ida* <lau«ht«r if Mr. and Mrs. 1 ton A. tftune. la
Art.iur Foster H-bard. of Brooklyn, N. V
UIUmKTH— PLACE— On June 3. VMH. by 'he Rev.
<;«»ri;e H r<uck. of Derby. I'onr... Marine J'.a-i>. Tau&?V
t^r of Mr. J.i ■'. Mrs. Darker l'ia«v. to i err-y jiriras H.l
dr*th. In tiM cr>i>t o; the. cathedral of St. Jolm DM
Ufa*
Ml Ull II IHIHII On Tuewiay. June T. at New-
Brunswlcfc. N. J . at lh« residence or the -■..!•>■» mother,
by the Rev. B. E. Asplaaas D. D.. Ann?.;* 3*ir.. e.
dautcit-r of the late Brevet Major General J-.nn Bailile
11. In' - V, S. A., to utto nil] Meyer. son of th*
late Km Dr. Carl M«\er. of Rautrs Culiege,.
OTI3--HEU*— On June S. M| at the residence a* the
tri.l?. lit Ycnkera. X T.. by K. v William P. .Stevenson.
I' .'. Harriet Thomai daughter of Air. and Mrs. J.
Harvey bci:. to Charles E>iwln OUa.
TltilflHlWnr WTIIiniM alt JW the r*Bl«J-no» nt
brMactaoaß** sister. Mrs. U«or«e W. Ostler. So 15 W«st
EnU-uv«.. I'ailaa'iiiii. X J . Jun« S. 100*. by the Rer.
H»:'.rv C. Vai. l-ri.-- Se:..>n Klnl<»y Vand*rt>«>»lt and
C'ornalla Gay Whneraan. both of Enciewcxki. N. J.
Notices of marriaxva and deatns must be in
dorsed with full name and address.
Died.
Death notice* imimlm In TUX TIUBCNE rrlll b«
rrpuMlahcd in Ibe Tri-Hr«»lj Cribtui* « lthoiit nt.-«
charge.
Fuller. It. Qestga K. Seely. Edwanf H.
Hal!. .;--.;■. F. btan:on. Vi.-jlr.la L.
P«ll. Aiina.Jc.
fl'i.t.fb — Suddenly, on Wednesday. June *, Dr. Georgo
Kendall Fuller. »< n of the la;« IT Samuel Fuller, of
Chittenangu. X T. Funeral services at aai late resi
dence. No. 'Jl3 West Forty-fourta-«t.. Friday. June 10.
at -4:30 p. m. Interment private.
UAIAr- Suddenly, on Wednesday. Jun# S. IWM. Genres
Kran» Hall. 't Urooklyn. ag^-cf 77 year*. Funeral *«>r
vUes at th« reiidentM of His son. Burton P. Hall.
Fan-wood. N. J . Friday. jun« 10. at 3.3 i». Trains from
foot of Liberty -»t. via Central K. K. of N. J. PtttsfieUl
(Mass.) ixipero cieuse cccy.
PEiJ> — At h« r»sluenoe. No. 4-tS Ma.liw a aye., New-
Vi-rk i:ity. June 0. laO4. AdeluLd*. wiU of WUUam
Iluwland Pell and Uangr^r of the iate Benjamin ana
Arm.i M. Schiett*lln FerrU. Funeral services mill be
heM at the Church of the Heavenly Rest. -*?«. and
43th-»t.. en Thursday. June 'J. at 10:30 a. m.
9EEL.T— Morristown, N. J.. in June 7. ll«i*. Edward
Howard Seelv, formerly of (Caw-Tat*. »n the 9".M y»iir
of his ag«s- Funeral aervtces MM at the residence of BU
daughter. Mrs. W. i*. tierrtman. MaJlion-iic , Morr»»
town N. J . on Frtdar. June 10, a: ■> p. ci. Relatives
and fnenda Invited to attend.
STANTON — On Monday. Jane 6. Virginia Lawrence Stan
ton. daughter of Mary Lone and th» late Edmund C.
Slantou. a**! I- yaafi and 8 months. Funeral service*
at bar lata residence. No. li West >«th at., on Thursday.
June !). at 1" '&> a. m.
C't.Uh'l'KKlES.
(.mtt Ptaialawa Cemetery. UN .V.r--.. — Lars^-st and
most beautiful In the world. 44 W«at 14th St.. N. T.
IMJEitTAKHHI
t
Frank I. Camiiixl!, S3d »».— Stephen Merrttt 2mbT«
1. ... TgL .-■■ ■-. . ::- CheNrq ;il-: Wen ;u St.
Special Notices.
The thlrtj-el«hth i..:i.i.». meetlas o£ MM Society of
tie "Home for Incurables" will he heid at tho office of
the Institution, on S*turuay. J-jne ll;h. ISO*, at three
o'clock In the after:
The anniversary exercises will ba held tn the Field
Memorial Chapel, following the business meettna;. The
toll jwtnr speakers will addreaa the m—ttas
Ray. Dr. George R. Van L-e Water. Walter S. Logan.
Eaq.. John Stewart. Esq.
The Ladies' Auxiliary Board will hoW a receptloa a: the
eloaa of th-! exarctaea In the chapel.
Corn inlt tee of arrangements:
ANTHONY r>EY.
FItnUKRIC C WAGNER.
Montgomery H. ♦•I^ARKSOX.
H. m. McLAREX. martin E. GRKEHH.
Secretary. :-■-.. : ■
Tribune Sub»«-rlptlon Rutes.
THE TRIBUNE will be «nt by in*:: to any aJJlsaa ra
this country or abroad, and adrtreaa cha,as)a«l a* often as
desired, Subscription* may ba ajtvea. to ywar T«sn!ax dealer
before i«tivlntr. or. If more eonvasoaat. hand taesa Iv at
tiiE TRJBUNB OflUa.
SINGLE COPIES.
6t;NDA.T. & iMnt*"tV«:.£lwLY REVIEW. 5 c«nis
WTECICLY FAJUtCR. 3 cnu,
Special Notices.
Uomen tic Katea.
bt EAK-r mAML TRACT.
For an points In «a* Valtad sia-.ea. caaaaa awl Maataa
wniatde o' -be b.. roughs o£ iiaah^rian and The lliaau
Also to Cuba. Portu Rico, Hawaii ami i£w PtKippiio*
without extra eijtitx lor foratan y..^.ii*e.
DAILY AND aL.NJAV: IWEKKU I- vKMC«:
On* Monti. $1 ou, su iZjatJxs. .'■>
Three. Months. »-5o; Twelve AljntSs. aj uu
mi Miattla. «3ttt|WCiiKJLY KUVISWI
Twalva Mjntba. iiO iui aix Mouiaa, fO -
'JUJfDAT ONL.T: Tvn.iv» iionfis. $1 w>
T».»lv« Months. Ss 00!TRI3LNS Ai-iIA.VAC:
DAILY ONLY: Fbt copy. »
Una Me nth, *0, TKIiJUNE i-NDrX:
Three Montha. fS to Per copy, (1 CC
Ux Monihs. |a«M>|TIUBL'NK EXTRAS:
Twaive Mouths. ii v. Sena Tar cataleawa.
TKI -WEEKLY:
fax Mjnths. ■
Twelva Montis. {1 SO
Mail subscribers In N**-Torle CM to fIM DAtLT and
: l;:-V,':;i:KLY will be charge* one cent a ecrr aMaa
■oataxe in addition to the rate, named above.
ForeUa K.«^.
For points In Europe and all countr**^ :n tl» Unt <>■-»!
Postal Union THE TKLUL'Na; win u« mailed at tha i.l
lowliic rates:
DAILT AND SU^DAT: ;DAILT O.M.T:
Us* Month $1?:! six Monuuk Cfl
Two Montas. 43 •;-» Twelve Month*. IU 9
Thre« Months. *4 M \ TRI WEEKLY :
SU Months. *J'J5, n>i Moniha 1! IZ
Twelve Months. |I'j 10 Twelve Muntha. V 0«J
SUNDAY UNi-t. IWEEKi.iT -dKJt:
Six Months. *2«! rflx Months. II C 2
T-»elv« MuntS*. S3S. Twelve Months «=•*
DAILY ONLY: . WEEKLY REVIEW:
Or* Month. $144 six Montha, Jl <tt
Two Months. Btt 1>«lv« lionths. *i .*
Threa Months, *3 3T<
Offices.
MAIN OFFirE— *o. 134 Naaaau-at.
UPTOWN OFFICE .No. 1.3*1 iiniadway. or any American
District Telegraph GCice.
BRONX EfREAC-No. ,M East l^th-at.
WASHINGTON DtREAt— Xu. .3^2 F-st.
NEWARK FOANCII OFFlCE— Frederick X. Sonwner So.
794 Broa4-«t.
AMERICANS ABROAD Will fln.l TH" TRTBrXE at
UI.NEON-Offlc* of THE TKIULNL. at Xix 149
Fleet
Frank Ooull ft Co.. No. M New-Oxferrl-st.
London an<! Parts Exchange* Sankers. BaatMaa H-ua,
Mo. r?at»-st.
>m*r.can Express OnmpanT No. S Watertoo Pisca.
Thns. ■ >.lc it Son. Tourist Of!! ••*. Ludgata Ctrcus.
Th.» London office of THK TRIBt'XE Is a ... - -.eat
place to leave advertisements and subscriptions.
Par:-; r Monr »4 •> No. 7 Rue -,Tin«.
J"hr. Wanamaker. N^. 44 Ru» das Pwtitea •:■.-«,
Eairle Ba.cau. 53 Ru» t'arrtbon.
Morgan. 'laries * i l^. . 31 n.iij'.«nrar»J Ilauajniana.
Credit Lyonnais. Bureau dcs Etrar.gers.
c r-— .-: t; !.■ te! newidtam!.
The Figaro office
Brenrano 3, N" o . 37 Av.niw Jo'! Opera.
American Express company. No. 11 Hue Serlie.
-•' - -Oedit Lyonnal«.
OENFTVa— Lorrhard. Ofil^r A Co. an.l Triton Bank.
tLonEN'E— -'-rich. Lemon A Co.. »oa. 2 and • Via
t ournabuoni
tr Mai^iay A Co.. Bank»rm.
HAMBLR.;— American Express Company. So. 2 r«r
clsar.d Strass*.
For the <-r 3 nvep.ie n -» of TRIHUXK P.F:\r>ER3 abreai*
■Mate B*BM?b«tow on file ' D til * ruling rooms of th»
LOXr<)N_Hotel ' Victoria. Sa-.-v Hot*!. The T mra—
g™ ,**- f-m'-ankmenr ; Queer. ■» Horei. Ipper ■wood;
tJ-l! Hni , rV” *«*Blfc-«t, Stand; Bo£al Great Caa
v™ *' Hotel Russell.
\hV^h A ' Jrlph! H " t1 * 1 Uverpoo:: Midland Hotel.
gniJjWllil^ yu^ns Hotel. : .; : Midian.! Ho'et
Bradford. Hr.te] Wellington. Tur.bri i«e Weils; Mid:«,nd
H"tel. Morecambe Bay Midlaad Hotel, L'orbv H-.:-
HW&Oranrtc!! 1 ** 1 Ud ' fcl " lale of W;silt: Waol »*<*
IRE i^i^~ " 3 Hotel. GlenaajM; Shelbourn* Hotel.
SCG XP; XNr> ~1~ 1 ? * F.n •'- Rirei. r.'.^s^v: : Starlnn Intel,
— „ if.- a .,± u '"> Hnel. Dumfries; lilrnan Hotel. Ulrnaß.
WA^^^! 1^- •-• V* Call
GIBRALTAR -H,.;^ CaS
FAR Is— Hotel Chatham. H->t<*! <1* TJ!!e er r AlMon. <?rm««
\\\,i !)" l r> Atncn<J *- 'Iran.i H »te» H >t«i ■.-.intln-ntaU
'„__ .-. U.j a - - -• Hotel St lumea and Albany. il-: ■
BEI lVau M sue^r!^™ r ntl !i " r * : - >»"■"«■■ Hotal Kursaal an*
l Ask-\; »veß!«rea.
QERMANT f'^t.. I Vn«jJ«ten». copenhaent.
U «i^ NT ~ JJassaaer-Hof Hotel. Wiesoaden; Four
Mn.l'. ;r "V Hote .'- Munich: H.jtel Beilevu*. Drw»o»n;
Hots! Kal>er:.of. Keriir.: Neullena H.nel. A!x-U
gape lie; Hotel Orantenhof. Bad Kreuznaoh; Gran.l
Hotel Nurenh*-*. Warttembcrßerbof Hotel N'jr-n
'., —■ ' j ur aaaa '.^ Hntel. VV:«-sha.l-n. Hotel w ; --.nv-.
w'^baden; Hotel Kalserhof, vfiesbaden: F'ark H ■-•■ .
£?*? s?*« l Rreidenbacherhnf. Du.w!dorf; Hotel
U-1-?m-«- r^' n ' 1 -' I'"*en.1 '"*en. Hotel Qutaisana. 1: .d -
Til. .unr°n: H t-( Mcsraiir. Haden Paten; Ht-;
Pl»<h Hotrt. Coloajne; Barms Hotel Col zn«
"entai Hotel. Hanorer: Encttseher" Hot rrankfon:
JjaTOtmtl Hotel. n«r::n: Tr :•! M. r
a». fttnssour;; Hotel 8r1«t,.1. Frankfort; Kt-trl Grsn.t
Mcnxvja*. A x ■„ . hapeH*: H.-.tel Plirzler rv.le*! 1
ISi.J?*; Orar "1 Hotel Hihenz. !!ern. Had yinhcfm:
Hr.tel Ka!«^-'- f. .•„ i.,'.enj -.-n Rhine; Hr«! Hotel <}-»
R-'»«l» 0-Klaainccii: Hotel da Holland*. Hayeace-
Rn!ne.
>rpTr!rA **» XRRniUSTi-not'l TTtlttol VienriJi
•.rard II ■■:-{ Hur -ina Bnitamil FT '-I F'aur as Ijic."
ZUHoh; H te; Mc-n^p.»li». O'bler-.r-*-: rtot^i Ru.«=!e. K\*
nnz-r,; Hv-is Vi:-:..ria ttwl Yunrfrau. lit<r!aken:
lentmenfal H •-; !.i,:sanv: Savoy and West En.i
H .r«i. .-arlshai Victoria Hotel. Basle: Hit" 1 EB>r.
■* ''t.!". BoM :'uro «'.ir!-r*l; th» «JtadTrr»t.
'arl-Ni! Bus^n Hotel. Juncfraub:i<-k. rnt^r'alt»o;
Hotel IVau Rlvage. Geneva: ■'.r^r.-. Hotel, La^ -.
'' ' ! '• •'' ''. • i»rtob«d Qraad H.ifl. L;:sr\w»:
M 'el d» »a PniT. Oer.ev>: Hntel n^rnerHnf. B»rn«;
H'.t-l Euro.' UT-^srr.e; ■irin-i Hotel Vevey Hotel
v :-nr HartMitad: BoM K".in«er. Marientad:
Hotel K-jrsa.il. Malo«ia. Enßßiftne.
ITALY AND S iVTK OF ?RA.WE-Hn«»l M*r-»>p«>!»,
Rnme: OMad Hseal. Yen:-» : Rten P»!a«-e. Oonm;
. : "Bd ' • :; • - Grand Hotel Qanrtnal. R <mm;
JTite; R^va! D^ni»:i. Venice; H.-itp! i« U VRla Mi aa
Hotel Royal. R.ime : Hotel Ltam sad Pa-"y. A!x
le^-P^tns: .-,ra-f BMd A'x-ies- Eains. Palace Hotel
*■/■» Dolomites. CafloTe-Pnrra
Paatofllc« >'ot#e.
(Should ba r»s».i DAILY by all Interested, as chans?««
but ix-rur H mv •lm>-. > .
fVntaa ■aaOa to Urn week ending .r:n» 11. IWW. will
c\*~ ipromptrv in all nisi »t the General Po«offle» as
Mi"-*-'. J'»r.--i* i- ?: M ..U .:••->.. „n « hour earlier tHa*
at— B>S time hown b<*l..». Parrfl^-Poa: mails for <ivv~
mar.v cirue at 3 p. m. June ■* and ;3.
BegttßM Ud SUpplamaßtai? rr-.u!s Jose at Foreign ?-.-v
tinn tcornsr of Weei •>. ■ m r- p ati—U] fi-x'.f roor UttST
ttian r!.»tn«? time ahow 1 below ie».ept that Suppl«n«n
ti.rv Mi.:* for Fur-.pe ar. 1 Centra: America, via '^>lon.
chjte one hour later a; F. rum sia-.u r.'.
TRA.V.-ATL^S- VI • J[ A 'L.>.
TH'H-->a'- <Oth>— At 1 a. m. for France. p«r a a,
La Lorntne. »i Havre iraii: for other purxs of Eur^r«
must b« "per ». >. La Lorrato*' 1 ); at 10 £>
a. m e»upplem?ntarv 12 m.) for Europe, per _ ,
= A"-p' : ; ; i 'v J .V,I. P1 \ n .'°? t!l - Cherbourg and ■ iui '
SAT. SDAI (llth«— A: -. a. m . Ibf EinafMt pp t »r % » fit
li»ul, via Plymouth and Cherbourg ,mail for Ir-Und
must be J-.r-vtt 1 "'per ». «. St. Paul ■; at S:»l *. ay
'■'•"■ " : ■•" 10 a m. > far Europe p^r i. » rmbria.
»ia ■ ■ .*«iiow»; at ■• 10 a. m. t ' r Heijtium direct, per
L •. Kronnland i^-.ai; must be l:r-.-t-! "per a. a.
■"■ !■■*;•>: at S:3B a. m Sjs Italy .I!rect. p«r a. a.
Prmceaa Irene ma.: :nust t»> J;recte<l "f-'r » a Pr*T"«ii»
■MMT); a; 1] a. m. for Denmark ilr^i-. per a. a.
I»:.inii mall must b« dlr«-teri "per a. a, Islan.r'>- at
12.T0 p m iw Scotland -ilr«ct. p-r ». s. Aitorta (ma .j
must b« .tlr«ct^.l "per » 3. A*toria">.
After th.c clnalng of tha Supplem^ntarr Transatlantlo
Mail* narr.r^ ab-iv^. a.iditi' iul riupplemenrarv Malls
are opene.l on the prers of :.>ie Amen. aa. En*i!ah.
French mad German stfarr.»rs. anr! r-r.:;i. rp«n unctl
within Ten Minute* of the hour of sailing of steaznar.
MAILS FOR SOUTH A\: "XTRa:. .4JIERICA. WEST
INDIES. ETC.
THTTRSDAT '9th i A? »>:3O a. m. for Portn Plata. sar
a. a Verona: at • a. m. for Cuba, Yucatan «ait
Campecha. per a. s. V:*ila:io!a bBStl ttm ithor parts of
Mcx! -> must h- JtrP''t>>.: "per a. a. V"ijt!lancia"i; at 13
m. for Argentine. Uruiraay and Pira*fuay, per a *.
Florida: at 12 m. (supplementary 12 '.«■ p. ra.» fr>r
Bahama*. p«r •. s Santiago «ma:l for Mexico. »Li
Tanipico. mast be Jtrected '"per a. ■». Santiago").
JTRIPAT ilOthi — at ft:3i> a. m. .supplementary JO-..T0
a. m. > for Ir.agua. Halt an^i Santa M^rta. per a. a.
Athos (mail for >tha» part of Colombia, via Savanllla.
must be dlr«ftrd "per 9 a. Ath.s'i. a: <i:M y. m. tar
Bermuda. pel steamer mas Halifax.
6ATt"Rr>AT illth) — At S:ZO a. m. i supplementary fSft
a. m. ! for Porto Rio. Curacao an.! Venezuela. per a. a.
Philadelphia imall fi->r Colombia, via >'.:racao, must a«
dlrectej "per s » Pht!a.ieiph:.i ) at !>:3O . . m. ,sup
plemer.tary lO:S0 a. mi f.r F^rt-ine Islarii. imaira,
Colombia, except Cauca and Maiclalena IVpartmeata.
an.l Oreytown. rer ». s Alleghasv imail for C.^nta H!<?»
rr^ist be directed "per •. ■. AUaajkaav**>; at 9.30 a. m
for Arsentlne. Vruiruay and Paraguay, p. r a. *. B«l
laura: at 10 a m ;or Ctiba. gar s. *. J(or: •"as'tle, vta
Havana at 12:3 on m. for Osfeai p*r a. a. Crintyha, Tla
MetSSSBS ,^aii must be ilr.. ■>d "per a. s. CurttybaV*).
mails POKWARDEO ovET.raNT>. etc.. EXCEPT
TTtAXSPA^;T
CVT3A— Via r - Tampa. Fla.. closes at rhls offl.?# 4,,,,
except Thursday, at «3:3t) a. m. <tn* connectlag mall*
v.!o-e her- M. n.!.»VM We-lnes.iaya and SaturJaval
MK yf,-» ,-ttv - < --run- sataas aaaetally a.almaaa is?
dispatch by ifamer. closes at thia office dally. '.-..-
Sunday, at I- p. m. and lv:30 p. rr.. <*un<!ay» at 1
t> m 3nd 10:W !>. m.
NEWFOT'NT'LANL' tnarvpt Par-e!«-Pn« Ma!»— By rail
|0 Vorrh Sydney. and them* b» steamer, closes at ili'%
otßoe dally at C:.T«) p. m. r.aacttosT malls close her*
c .-. rv liaartsy, \\e.:r.e*iav »-d Saturday>. ■>.
JAMAICA — P» rail to Po«ton. -in.j thence • v »r^aiajer.
rluMt at this oflW at « 30 n. -1. Tue*lay an.l FrUay.
HIQtTTLON — >ry rail to lto»ton. and thence try 3t«amer.
clow* at thl.-> off 1.;-*1 .;-* SBflj at (".i.TO t> m.
BEIJZ^. rt*BRTO CCVRTI3 and OT'ATEitAI«\ — By tan
t,. Vr*w-Orli»ans. and thence hy steamer, closes at thla>
oCr« dal'.y. exoeot Sunday, at tt:SO p. m. an.! flfV3o
p rr. Sundays -it +1 n. m. an>! ♦10:.1 i» p. m. (ooaneat
tat% mall ■■!•*» base Mondays at tl0:30 p. m.>
COSTA MCA— «• ral! to >'."<» Orl-ars. and th«ne# By
*t-ara«r. akaSM at thle office daily, except Sv.nday. at
tl ■:•%> p. m. and +10.30 n. m. . Sur.ilays at -1 p. ra. arxt
tvs SO p. Ba ieomiActic,; mall closes here Tuesdays at
+ I<> :tt> p. m.
tllesUtereJ mall aBaWS at « p. m. pr»»lous day.
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS. F^RWAMBD OTbTRTJMB
DAILT.
Tin »che<Jtil# of eloalasj el Transvactflc Mails Is arrssasat
on the presumption of their ■jn.nt'-rrupteil overland tran
•it la port if sailing The final ■fmaefrtlair malls i«aasps
R»CI-<tered Tranapaclfl<' Mails, which floae lip. m. previous
day) close at the General Postofßce. New- York, as follow*-
New -Zealand. Australia (except V\*eat>. X^w " ilniliasaa
Samoa. Hawaii au«l Fiji la'.asds. I'a San rrnnrtaua,
clow at 6:30 p. m. June 11 fr> r dSsratcn per a. a
Ventura. »If taa Cunart] steamer carrying til* Rntiaai
mall for New-Zealan.t does r.ot arrive in •■■■•to con
nect with this dispatch, extra — olosinaj at 8:30
a. m.. 9:30 a. m. ana «:30 p. m. ; Sundays at 4:30 a. ay.
0 a. m. and ft:3f> »> m. — will he marl- no and forajajswSt
until the arrival of tha rtmar>l *teamer>.
Hawaii. Japan. Chtna and th» Philippine Islands, via
San Francisco, close at S:SO p m June 17 for dispatch,
per s. s. BaWIBS
Tin Island*. Auatn fft^nt —mttt an<t H«i CaiaaßSSsV
yla Vant-owver and Victoria. B. C. clcse at •:» a. m.
June t* for dispatch p«r s. •. ilnuna;
Hawaii, vta San Fnnrtsro. c!o»« at t»:30 p. in. JWSa 20
for dispatch per i. a Alain<»<la.
Philippine :.4iamU. via y.i- Fraoolsoo. •!,->«« at •:» a. m,
.run* 91 tor dispatch par I". i«. traasprrt.
Tahiti an.l Manju***.* Islands. v'a San Franclarn. c!oa» at
S:3O p. m June 27 f"r d'.wratrh per a a. Ssaripaaa-
V inchurU and Eastern Siberia at nr-sent f ; rwanie>l yti
RusHla. tnstead of via Japan. th« Basal roat*.
NOTE. — I'nlesa otherwise addresnetl. W >«t Austra'ln !•»
forwarded yla Europe-: New-Zealand yla •.>■■-,
ami certain places in the Chtnrr«- PmvtncMi or Tnanaa.
Knalisnai. Sankwaa ami Kwanxst. v. BrtUnh Vff^>^al
the .vilckesr routes. Fhillmnnrs »■ eciallv iiilllli—w
**yta Canada" ar "via Enrope" most ba rally s»iaa.la
at the forain rates. Hawaii ta fnrarardad *■»■■*>
Frnnctsco mihaat»lljf
COICC«trc»Vv COTT. '. :.-.:na»tar.
Postofflce. Ktw-Totk, N. T. Jur.i Z. 13c-a,
9

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