No. 1. Tea iso-wri of greea crepe, sole, with long- hanging surplice sleeves, and trimmings of ecru
mimosa lace. No. C. I oner pown of black chiffon* -with a bolero of fine .let mounted on white
plant lllk ar.d large medallions of Mack Chan tilly lace, set into the chiffon, which forms on
tccorceor. pleated frill at the bottom, edged with narrow fathered frills.
— i,TUe Lady's Pictorial.
THE TOY DOG SHOW.
~}lany Admirers Visit Tiny Aristo
crats on View at Waldorf-Astoria.
The ia'ly at the lapdoss, who for the last week
r.as beer, besatttytag With her radiant presence bill
boards, tlar.lt walls and ash barrels, came into her
owe yesterday, when the second annual toy dog
show cf the Toy Spaniel Qnb of America opened.
The East Room at the Waldorf-Astoria, with the
ac^olr.tr.g spaTtmSßta, was given vp — old rose
driptrles. Renaissance '.ace r urtair.=, and all — to the
rash ' irlstm 1 its
Even the Btatnary harl not beer, removed. The
grttEkms BrazdtoSses. the Poms, the East Indian
poodles and the rest were all afforded an opportu
nity tr. iir.rrove their minds by contemplating the
whits marUe lady who is so intently reading her
book r>vcr th*> back of a chair, also tbe Roman ma
tron opposite, wr.vF.j luck It was to be barricaded
' '-.:■ 1 a table covered with ice water pitchers and
i:!asses. visitors who remembered the brilliant
': eUu eri hr?:;i who have danced in these - morris,
tne deerly Intellectual papers they have heard rear!
there, er:i the tea drinkmgs of clubwomen, in
t. :.: . they have participated, could not tell
er they w-;re the more startled cr pained by
• w presence of the scented, combed, ■-: boned
■ - endance al-
Mrs. C B
: .: out 11
■ : car
MXBB MARY HENT'ERSON*,
'— v - i .'-rv precious he i* rot entered in
plain. commonp!ao« classes,
rot Jnit tor a few -.f the specials.
B* ■ came Tommy's valet carrying
' ■ -. ar.d Inter his dogt-hip joined
' ' •" choice spirits in the Myrtle
»aa turned mto a dressing room.
. *«■ "«? combed ana brushed^ and a
: dog biscuit served to
• .-g. the secretary <>f the club
- : ■!■• bench .how «mmlu>% to
- ■ -••>« of th~ ch.w :. : rgely
,'. \ \" r f :'a:-J: ' a: -J early, in a black cloth - ...
• • -"'. sk:rt. ti.e bodies cut away at the neck
v "■ a ftfmpe and a line of pate nastur
• M has ben very cordial."
aSI ' " ■■■»■■■■ Oca me m for a lot of
c&r- . ' ' '• ; : ' Boston they were In
: .^- » biscuit for breakfast then an evenlnc
• ■ I • r wrgytablaa and r.-. a ; weaio «
■ . .-.urs*-. too. the woman who tnrna her dog>
krV,'" ' boudoir, a conservatory ..r a Ti ruf*t%
&£?' *'~" °- ; " J v " forot - Hfc re aV A reposed oi
V , ;I - baby bj£ SSTeo?
. . - ; ■ - the blond beauty wuh;r.. a larK«
of pink a:,., yellow ros-* lay dying ontfia
«S . "I"'* I***;* tribute of affection to Se tender
•rtenUU pagoda of pald.-n v, ir t set
«tre» ;■,,.•,■;':;;■-, £"* >*"«•• «*ry«anth«muis
fin«r.. r , Vi t- '\. ab< i a '- w« not cocald*red too
Jar,.- . . fancy
■ .f^ 01 ? I --' I ,* eail - u ' wwee c cushion, of
a.-. rnt: tin/inmates wore jaby blu« s-:ir. rib
bon or canary Fa tin ribbon, according as their
complexion? were blond or brunette.
Amongr th* entries Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont's
griffon Monkey and bar Papillon, both imported
from Paris lant spring, were conspicuous. The
papillon is a French dog. a very old breed and a
contemporary of the Blenheim spaniel. Mrs. Rich
ard HmciT'H- D^-vis shows a Jap spaniel. Crossroads
S.iopun. -Mrs. Howard Gouid and Miss Ethel
Waterbttry have entered some black pues. Mrs.
Raymond UaDoek begun her pr^te winning- yester
da.- with her nuted Prince Charles spaniels. Mrs.
A:-:tor Chanler. Mrs. Burke Roche and Miss Cyn
thia P.o*f also exhibit. Mrs. H. N. Kellogg shows
riv^ Japanese spaniel puppies.
Exceptional Exhibit of the Fall Queen
Other Blossoms and Fruit.
In a riot of brilliant color and In an r.tmosnhere
of delicate perfume the seventy-third annual fair
of the American Institute opened yesterday after
noon in the Herald i tare Exhibition Hall, Broad-
Tray. Thirty-fourth and Thirty-fifth sts. Experts
in the- flower line say that the showing of chrys
anthemums at this fair is the finest In the world,
and it would be difficult to Imagine a collection
comprising more color or varieties of the splendid
queen of autumn flower*. Bunches of cut chrys
anthemums, each as largre as a dinner plate, nod
in their high stands at their neighbors that still
cling: to the parent bush. TlKht yellow flowers,
feathery white ones, curling Pinks tnd straight
petaJled reds, blooming by the hundreds on bush
and tree, vie with one another in the contest for su
In the mi.lst of all this eplpndor of color there
are two plants which never fail to win admiration
for their daintiness. They are covered with masses
ofxfltarry flowers, rr>-at yellow centres, with white
petals like field daisies.
Another Interesting bush shows the original
chrysanthemums— yellow Sowers, not so large as a
ten-cent piere in dlameten
The "freak" of the fair is a tree which Is bloom
ing with twenty-four different varieties of chrysan
thenxtnns. IWb is advertised as "a pardonable
specie? of graft from Chicago."
Besides the chrysanthemums ere Is a large col
led • of orchids -r.d of ros.-s and carnations at
their best, while palms, ferns and other preens are
banked effectively In the hall.
Among v.'- exhibitors in this department are H.
McKay Twombly, Madiaon. N. J.: M C. D. Borden.
Oceanic, N. J.: C. B. I • under, Tuxedo, N. V.;
D. K. Oppenhelmer. " kers, N. V : Mrs. M. E.
Sand. Ards!py-on- Hudson : K. A. Constable, Ma
maroneck. N. V.; Cornelius N. Bliss, Oceanic. N. J.;
E. C. Benedict. Greenwich. Conn.: Robert Mallory,
Port Chest.:r. N. V : George Crocker, Ramsey, X.
J .; Edmund W. Converse. Newton, Mac?., and Mrs.
A. A. Anderson, Greenwich. Conn.
The showing of vegetables and fruits would make
a gardener's eyes grow as large as saucer* when
he nad made sure that he was not Icing through
a magnifying fsl^s*. Radishes, that could easily
be taktn for huge parsnips, cucumber? that ■■■ i:
like watermelons and pumpkins that are as large
as dishpans, help to make up this collection. In
the potato exhibit a variety that excites admiration
and favorable comment is J. M Thorburn's "Noro
The fair is oppn until next Thursday. November
17, Bunda: Is< epted.
TEE THIEUNE PATTERN.
A Tiisue Paper Pattern of Box Pleated
Blouse Waist. No. 4.585. for 10 Cents.
■ ■ ■ I*l • effects are among
• . " . ' exceedingly at
*' ■- Is na-lo of rcysJ blue chiffon
with ecru iace, "nut it is suited to
all waist . • i e!l simple dress materials as
well as the entire gown and the odd waist.
form box ; i'-ats over
the sV. • --:~ an espe worthy feat
■ - generality of fig^ir^s.
vet or other con
. co rnakln;.' Still skater variety.
NO. 4,heS— COM I'LEATEIJ Bi-oISE WAIB7.
The quantity of material required for the medium
slzt is four yards B Inches, three and a half yards
Zl inches or on* and thioa -quarter yards « inches
wide, with three-quarter yard or ail over lace to
The pattern No. 4.5?,; is out !:j sizes for a ?2. M.
3C. Ja ami M toeta bust mcafire.
The pattern whl be sent tv any address on receipt
at ifl cents. Pl*ase rive number and bust measure
distinctly. Address Pattern Deartment New- York
Tribune. If in a hurry for pattern. Bend* an extra
two-cent stamp and we will mafl by letter Doscace
In sealed envelop*.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 1904=
A DAY OF SERENITY.
Connecticut "Fed" Peaceably Elects
Officers and Changes Constitution.
TUT telegraph to THE tribcne-1
D anbury. Conn.. Nov. 10.— The r««Urn of peace In
the Connecticut State Federation of Women's Clubs
■was uninterrupted by the amendment of the con
stitution and election of officers, which took place
this afternoon. Both vot»>e were absolutely unani
mous, and, whereas the tellers at the convention of
the New- York State Federation had to sit up till 3
o'clock In the morning-. counting- the ballots which
the delegates took all day to deposit, the balloting
In th« Connecticut federation was all oveT In fifteen
minutes. It resulted In the election without a single
dissenting voice, of the following; officers: Presi
dent. Mrs. Charles H. Briscoe. of Er.fie'd; first vice
president. Miss Mary M. Abbott, of Watertowß;
second vice-president. Mrs. Kdward H. Smiley, of
Hartford; recording secretary. Mrs. J. R. Mason,
of Derby; corresponding secretary. Miss Bertha A.
Wletine;, of Enneld: treasurer. Mr«. W. A. Arnold,
of \V<lllmantlc; auditor. Mrs. Jay H. Hart, of
Waterbury ; federation Secretary, Miss Dotha Stone
Plnneo. of Norwalk, and directors. .Mrs. G. F. New
comb, of New-Haven; Mrs. R. H. Netde. of N«w-
Canaan; Mrs. W. F. Brooks, of New-Britain: Mrs.
ll!is Austin, of Norwich; Mrs. H. D. Curtlss. of
Woodbu-y; Mrs. J. E. Wilson, of Bridgeport, and
Mrs. M. E. Medbury. o? Bothe!.
The tlm« not spent In dissension was devoted, In
true New-England fashion, to a feast of reason and
a Cow of bboL Business being completed early in
the afternoon rhe rest of the tim» was filled by
the literature committee with papers on the women
writers of New-England, recent We.-tern poetry,
and the French habitant in literature, with illus
trations by Miss Elena Foster, monoioglst.
Previous to this, however, the retiring president.
Miss Mary Merriman Abbott, made her annual ad
dress, and was presented with a beautiful Bold
watch, medallion and pin. Miss Abbott lost her
gold watch about a year ago, while on federation
business, and this recognition of her services natu
rally took the form of a timepiece to replace the one
lost. The watch is supported by a pin of iridescent
gold. In the shape of two wings, edged with pearls,
a small ruby In th centre giving the federation
color, dark red. Connecting the watch and the
pi." }s a medallion, showing the arms and motto ot
Connecticut on a ground yf white enamel. This
medallion was the pi ft of one woman, not on the
board, and may be worn separate The presenta
tion was made by Mrs. Brlscoe immediately after
receiving: the gavel from Miss Abbott's hand.
In her annual address Miss Abbott spoke of the
domesticity of the Connecticut clubwoman, and ad
duced as positive proof of the same that the only
delegates she could g«t for the St. Louis biennial
were herself and "another old maid." The reason,
she observed, was obvious. The married women
wanted 10 visit the fair in the company of their
nustiands and children, who were going later and
were unwilling consequently to go in May --just for
And. speaking of the biennial, MI-s Abbott also
referred with pride to the fact that the General
federation had adopted the educational poiiey of
Connecticut. This looks to the formation of a na
tional woman's council of education, similar to the
Ol tf. now existing in Connecticut, the object of
which council will be the unification of the edu
cational systems of the different States and the
appointment of a federal minister of education.
• Florence K>n.-y said," observed Miss Abbott.
that this was the one bit of constructive work
done at the federation, and I think the other States
are a little jealous of us They say. 'Little Con
necticut came and got what she asked for, while
much larger States couldn't get anything. "
The morning was devoted to reports of standing
committees, which showed in the aggregate a
large amount of work accomplished. Mrs. F. W.
Gerard, of the committee on forestry, said that
Norwalk and South Norwalk had waged such ef
fective war on the elm tree beetle that the work
had attracted favorable notice from the State
"The work of the committee consists chiefly in
diffusing information." said Mrs. Gerard, "and
one of the Questions I am oftenest called upon to
answer is. 'How shall we get a tree warden 7*
That Is the easiest thing In the world. First, you
select your man"
"Or woman." suggested some one from the floor.
'There are such things as wise men." paid Mrs.
Gerard, severely. "First, you select a wise man.
Then you get another wise man to nominate him
In the caucus. That is all that is necessary. He
Is sure to go In becauje the office isn't sought after
In presenting the report of the civics committee.
Mrs. George Franklin Newcomb, of Haven.
told how one club had rescued from weeds and
wilderness several plots at the junction of roads,
and had thereby roused sympathetic action In
nearby yards and streets, until the wilderness had
blossomed as the rose.
"Still other clubs," she proceeded, "have seen
with sadness the neglected and bramble over
grown old cemeteries. The toppling headstones
have beer. s»t in place, the walks cleaned, the
stone walls around the grounds have been repaired,
and. In one instance, at least, the town authorities
were so moved by the club's care and energy that
j: 800 was voted for cemetery improvements. In
other towns the tattered and demoralizing bill
boards have been looked after, and when their
purpose has been accomplished they are no longer
left to the mercy of the wind and rain. Tree war
dens have been appointed, and attention has been
called to the condition of the streets and roads.
In several school? the stamp saving card system
has been introduced and habits of thrift encour
aged. The jl.j 1 . av:iilt- court bill is now a law in
Connecticut, and many clubs are giving time an.!
Influence to the success of this most beneficial
The convention closed at Z o'clock, and the dele
gates repaired to the home of Mrs. F. E. Hartwell.
which is Just across the Street from the r>lace of
meeting, the. Second Baptist Church. Here they
w^re entertained at tea by the clubs of Danbury.
ar.i the adjoining town of Bethel. Directly after
ward they dispersed by various trains to different
parts of the State.
"It was the nicest convention we ever had." said
one woman to a proup of delegates at th« station,
"and the hospitality of Danburv could not be ex
cee< if>-}_ it gives the lie absolutely tn the popular
notion that New-Englanders are reserved and
ITS YEAE OF WORK
Woman's Municipal League Shows Splendid
Record of Civic Improvements.
Th?t th« Woman's Municipal League of New-
York has done effective work for the city during
the last year was shown by the reports of the
various committees at the annual business meet
ing which was held yesterday morning at the City
Club. Nos. 55 and 57 West Forty-fourth-st.
Th committee on l^e water fojntalr.a reported
that three fountains have been placed during the
year— given by Mrs. Culver, at the Jerry
McAuley Mission, in \Ya.ter-st.; another, the gift
of Mrs. "William Dodge, In Pike-st.. and the third
et Bethany Chapel, Tenth-aye. and Thirty-flfth-st.
A fourth will soon be placed in the Greenwich
district, for which Miss Annie Lean' will supply
Mrs. Perry, chairman of the transportation com
mittee, said that the citizens of Boston, where she
T.as recently made a visit, seem, to possess a sixth
sense— sense of civio pride. There one may
enter a trolley car without being told to "Step
lively." arid one may take a. cab without having to
listen to profanity or demurs. The work which is
constantly gcir.s or; to make Boston a city beauti
ful car.not be laid directly to the women of the
city, she said, but it is aided by women's enthu
siasm and persistency. Mrs. Percy wished to pro
test against the blockhouse of the subway at
k<?venty-gecorsd-et., "every stone of which," she
declared, "Is a monument to ignorance." The pro
test was not taken up by the league.
Mrs. George Alexander Strong reported as the
work of th- health committee investigations of the
comfort houses at ferry and train stations, of
oakeries an-1 of fifty-eight Fmall laundries in the
West Side of th» city.
The principal part of the report of the committee
on leg] 1 .;, d w.-ts the bill directed against nefarious
employment ageiuie*. which was introduced by the
Municipal I-eaj;j>-. and which has accomplished
ruch «i,;<3ndiii results.
The committee on streets, of which Miss Cath
arine 8. ] erich is C.. airman, has been Interested
la the Juvenile City League during the year, and
has aiso distributed thousands of folders on the
prevention of tuberculosis, etx:.
Mrs. Todd. who. In the absence of Mr*. Fred
erick W. lAjngfellow, read the report on work In
Th- Bronx, showed effective work done there by
th^ kagi c. In iglng about better mail facilities,
more consistency In The numbering of streets and a
greater number of cars on th» Broadway line.
She also reported that the petition for a waiting
house at the terminal of the Broadway line had
beoo ranted, arid that the ground for the house
was now be;n*r looked over.
Reports of the Chester and Murray HUI and
Greenwich branches were also made.
Miss Chanter, president of the league, made a re
pen of 177 new members during the last year, arid
she chpse a delegation to appear at the meeting
of the Board of 'Ksllma.t- and Apportionment, to
signify the favorable attitude of the league toward
the creation of a seaside park at Rockaway.
At the election, which was held nt the meeting
yesterday, the following officers ware unanimously
chosen: President. Miss Chanler; vice-president.
Mi.-a Margaret V. Dreier; treasurer. Miss Grace H.
Dodge- secretary, Mrs. Edward E. Loomis; dl
rectors. Miss Sadie American. Miss Helen Van C.
Do Peyster, KiSS Elizabeth Higginson. Mrs. W.
M. Jackson. Mlsi Catherine S. Leverlch. Miss Mary
Mcßurney Mrs. Henry Parsons. Mrs. Herbert Par
sons, Mrs J. Newton Perkins, Miss Katharine T.
Rhodes and Mrs. George Alexander Strong, and
district chairmen, Mrs. Edward Curtis, Miss Kath
arine H. Day, Mrs. Camden C. Dike. Mrs. J. T.
I'ouglne Mrs. William Herbert. Mrs. Frederick W.
Longfellow. Mrs. Frederic B. Pratt »nd Ms*. Gor
■ H»'-» rou •■«.'. * k:--n»?e »hoi»T. ?
Pa«F It on.
■>ai not ri\«n tor yon »lor» —
Pas» tt on.
t»- U travel down the yrai-«.
I>et !t Win another's tears.
Ttll in heaven the d»»1 aDP*ar»—
Pin i: on.
MT FATHER'S FIELD.
A maiden stood where the fields were Elpe,
And gathered the golden wheat; •
Gayly she sang as she bound her sheaves.
And laid them about her feet.
One marked her there as she passed her by.
Alone with her hard-earned spoil.
And spoke of rest, for the sun was high,
And the reaper spent with toll.
But the maiden smiled, as her glad voice said:
"Nay, lady. I may not yield.
The work la great, but the work is sweet,
1 toll In my father's tleld."
Gleaners of Christ, In your lonely toll.
When weary and fain to yield. .
Take comfort here, though the work is great,
"Ye toil in your Father's field."
And the Fathers house lies over the hill.
Where the sun of life zoes down;
There shall ye rest, and the Father's smile
Forever your work shall crown.
\E. G. sttiar —
M. H. S. has sent her check for $12. of which she
asks that $6 be applied to the purchase of the case
needed to support the Injured leg of the Invalid
member and the other $6 used for Thanksgiving din
ners. As only $4 was needed to complete the pur
chase of the case, the other 12 will be given to the
ieit.o invalid for her Thanksgiving dinner. Mrs.
Dayton has given ?1 and Miss Dean $1 for the ex
pressage fund of the T. S. S.. and Miss H., 10
cents for postage. The sum of $4 has been received
for the emergency fur.d from the sale of some of
the Jellies contributed for this purpose by the
Misses L'orr. of Glenmont.
THE PURCHASE BRANCH.
President of th* T. S. S. : Noticing a request In
th« column, asking that those who were willing to
mike Christmas bags for the "Little Mothers"
should notify the office. I write In behalf of the
Purchace branch. We* will send about twelve or
fourteen bags also some scrapbeoks. The mem
bers of nur branch have enjoyed the work we have
been able to do since our organization, six months
ago We havo sent flowers to the city every week
during three or f^ur months, we have given jelly
to local hospitals, and a number of deeds of Wna
re«a and sunshine have been done by our members.
Vow we hop* tr, b» able to add our mite to the
good cheer at Christmas time, when "peace mi
earth and good will toward all n-en" should be the
inspiration of every heart. Yours In sunshine
MARTHA G. HAVLLAND. Secretary.
Rye. N. Y.
Mr=. r. J. Mab-in will pay her Initiation fee to the
T. S. S. by mak.ng ten Christmas bags for the
"Little Mothers' " festival.
Miss Mary F. Boutwell. GaysvWe. Vt.. Box 128.
Is a "shut-in" member, who Is making a. collection
of souvenir postal card*. 9he was much Interested
In the birthday souvenir, party of Miss Williams,
of Mauch Chunk. Perm.. ar.d would like to have
her Thanksgiving cheer take the same form of
M:= 3 Davis of New-Rochelle. writes:
to receive them for her birthdaj.
Mrs Alice V. Tlbbals, of TVashlngton Hollow,
N V will have a birthday on November 19. and
cheery letters received on that day will add bright
ness to the Ufe of one who is ever '-^rested In
r^e T S P and does much to brighten the Urea
One who has been a member of the T. S. S. for
years and has often helped others would now like
to be aided in her effort to earn some money for
a specific purpose. Sho makes delicious cream
chocolates ot the best Ingredients, and sells them
for the small sum of 35 cents a pound. This candy
would be rice for Thanksgiving or Christmas
carties Order* sent with money will receive prompt
attenUon/Address Jennie M. Ayars. •vVllllamstown.
DM the member at Asbury Park. N. J . who sent
a package on Tuesday by the United States Ex
press Company for the Tribune Sunshine Society
prepey the express charges?
A barrel of sunshine has been received from
Riverside. Conn., and another barrel from Rye.
N. V a package of bound books from Mrs. Tracy,
of New- Jersey; a box of magazines from Mrs.
Parsons, of Brooklyn; a box of miscellaneous arti
cles from BOSS Ltndsly; cards, ribbons and 19 cents
from Mrs Tlbbals; Christmas boxes from Mrs. C.
ar.d lovely artificial roses for the "little Mothers' "
festival from Miss K. Shay.
The new garment? for children made by Mies
Dorr, of Glenmont have been placed in the !>ox
going to a Connecticut farmer's wife of limited
means. with three little girls. Some bright colored
pictures for "some little '^hut-in.' " came without
a name; a box of smail bags. Christmas envelopes
aid toys, from Mr? and Miss Welles, of Patchogue,
Long Island: a:-, express box of silk pieces, from
Mrs w. B I irand, of New-Jersey; a box of
Christmas gifts, as T S. S. dues, from E. W. 8..
of Norwalk. Conn., a pair of wristlets from
W of Elizabeth. N. J.; a f'lk shirtwaist v a spe
cial gift to a working girl, from Mrs. C., of Man
hattar an express box of several kinds of cheer,
from West Orange. NT.: a cape, from JLS. ; a
box of excellent sunshine from Mrs. Heard, of
Vr-wh-irz- another express box. from < . •t. ti..
and* b on rr e Sl from MiKon.' N.
without a nam*: a tape, from Theodora, ana
dollies, from Mrs B. Draper.
FOE MISSIONARY WORK. $1,220,000.
General Committee of Methodist Church
Boston. Nov. 10.-The general missionary com
mittee of the Methodist Episcopal Church, after
considerable discussion, to-day voted unanimously
to appropriate $::>■•>•• fo. missionary work in the
coming year, and that this be so divided as to g:ve
t-.r ' '->" tor work In the foreign fleld and VtUM for
domestic w..rk. Tr.e question of the apportionment
of the monry for foreign missions among the van
oua countries was deferred until to-morrow.
ACTORS' CHURCH ALLIANCE ENTERTAINS
An Interesting programme was given at the en
tertainment yesterday afternoon by the Actors'
Church Alliance, in the 'liege Hall of the Hotel
Astor, and many and enthusiastic were the en
comiums be-towod upon Mrs. Beasts Taylor Ben
nlngton. chairman of the fciiterUiinment committee,
and her corps of able assistants for their excellent
work and its gratifying results.
The Rev. Thomas R Slicer. in the opening ad
dress, outlined briefly but dearly the alms and ob
jects of the alliance, which, he said, stood above all
things else for church unity. Up to the time of the
organization of the society the church had been
united mainly upon one point— namely. its opposi
tion to the stage— but It had since discovered that
it lacked on« important quality which the stage
possessed. Interest, and Its ministers were now
learning from the dramatic profession to make
their sermons Interesting. In the union Of church
and stage there was much to be gained, and noth
ing to be lost, on both sides. Dr. Slicer concluded
by advocating a more universal adherence to the
gospel of sunshine, observing that the only thing
In life worth multiplying la Its Joy. „
The programme Included a planoforlj solo by
Miss Grace Ksterbrook Alasworth. selections
by the Vlardot Quartat, a reading by Frederick S.
Abbott, a vocal solo by Miss Maud Lambert, a
violin solo by Mss Agnes Chxistemsen and an illus
trated lecture on "The Island of Jersey" by Mm*.
Ahler-Chesiey. The musical numbers were enthusi
Among those present In the audience. were the.
Rev. Dr. Thomas H. Sill Miss Kat«- Claxton. Aunt
Louisa" Eldredi-e. Mis William ''oilier iMlss Louise
Allen i. th*- Rev. Dr. Francis -lay Moran. Mrs. B. S.
BlHjoner. Mr*. Hudson Listou and J B. Arthur.
Miss Bertha Livingston and Miss Frances Florida
did yeoman service ad ushers. wbil« Mrs. Harry
L*lK-hton and Miss J«jn!» C. Wilder (sister to Mar
shall P. Wilder) acceptably filled the role of flower
CITY'S CAFE FOR JI. V. j
General di Cesnola Says It Refuses
to Fulfil Agreement.
Central di Cesnola, director of the Metropoli
tan Museum of Art. is greatly pleased at evi
dence of public Interest In the condition of the
exterior of the Museum building ha Central Park.
He indorses the plan of Profesor R. Ogden Do
remus to coat the walls of the Museum with
parafflne wax. as the obelisk was coated a num
ber of years ago, and as Grants Tomb has
recently b«en treated.
General dl Ccsr.oia yesterday showed a copy
of the lease by which the etty gave the Museum
the custody of the building. He pointed out
a clause which provides that the city shall be
"THE OPEN* BOOK," A MTHAL RATION* OF TETEJ FLOWER LIBRaRY.
'Coryrlsrht by J * R. lAmbi)
in no manner chargeable for th» preservation,
of the building or contents against fire, bat it
i 3 agreed that, these damages exempted, the city
will keep the building In repair.
Expenditures made from the Museum funds
for repairs to the building amounted to $l«o,ftf>o
last y»ar. The directors ha.% - decided to de
rote no more money to this object, and -.y the
Park Department most in the future include
in Its annual estimate a sum sufficient tn k-~;>
.the Museum i>uiidir.g in proper repair, or be
come responsible for its gradual decay.
'"Since 1878 I have been trying to get the
city to full its obligations in regard to this
building." said Genera] di .-.-..- "It is plain
ly written in th- lease that the city shall kr-f-p
the building in repair. Our appeals to the Park
Commissioner?, whether Republican or Demo
cratic, have been the same. The stereotyped
reply has been and is: 'We have no money for
that purpose.' From time to time, in The face of
absolute necessity, the directors have voted mon
ey for repairs. \\> suffer a great .leal every win
ter from glass broken by expansion and by the
weight of ice and now. This expense the city
should meet, but never has. There should be
an Item in the appropriation for the ml I
ar.ee of parks of $6,000 or £10,000 a year to
keep the Museum build g i:: condition.
"When Professor Doremua i nu to me with
the plan of roatir.sr the building with wax to
preserve the stone. I admit • the necessity, but
told him the work would have to be done at
the city's experts as the Museum had no t"und3
for that purpose. So far. the interior of the
building has suffered no damage from the dis
bltegrating of the stone of the exterior walls.
Anyone can se° what condition the exterior
I-" 5 in. however, and the necessity of action of
POLICE THSIATENED E. A. WHITNEY.
So Former S. P. G. Agent Sajs Decision
Reserved in Contempt Case.
Jtisti?** Newtrarcer, in Genera] Sessions yesterday,
reserved decision on the charge of contempt of
court made agninst Edgar A. Whitney, former
agent of the Society for the Prevention of Crime,
for failing to appear as a witness last June aga.nst
the former wardmao, Glennon. after being- sub
Whitney declared yesterday that on the lay !n
queption he bad ;tarte«l fur the District Attorney's
OSlce. When hf r<-tur:if ii. he said. Superintendent
McCUntocs of the society was on the stand, he was
told, and he was ia:^r told that adjournment had
been taken after Si iCUntuclfa testimony. \Vh:t
iK-y said lie believed this to be true, ar.d west
away. Mr. Jeronu - ; : Whitney t" admit thai that
was not the only reason for Us l»-avinc; th* court
T)i- police had threatened him, he asserted, and
had told him tl-.at if he appeared as a witness
against Glennon th-rv would sec that he never did
another day's W'Tk in New-York. Th:«. he said,
was ano:!:>r reason tor his failing to appear.
Later, tn General Session?, before Judge Foster.
■\Vhitn-y pleaded not cullty to a charge of book
DIES READING A PAPER.
Bonthtngton, '"^nn.. Nov. 10.— Mrs. Charles Whit
tlesey Ptekett, wife of Colonel Charles W. PlekStt,
Editor of "The New-H Lead* dropx>*d dead
while reailir^ a paper baton the :-ii..-..i»i. Woo troll
Chapter : • -•:.:• rs of the American Revolution,
late this afternoon. Heart disease was the caus*
of death. ,
Mrs. Picket! apparently was in good hen.th wn»n
she fared the local chapter of tr.e Daughter! of ;r.=
America!: Revolutloa. She had h^fr. rea»!:r.g about
ten minutes, when she collapsed ;u.d sar.k to the
platform, dead. Medical Bsamlnci Btaadmaa saad
d*-ath. wa3 due to heart diS'-u..*e. Mrs Pickets was
one of the ni >s: pnunmeat members of the Du::c:.
t^-rs of the American Ue'volution in this State, and
also was widely known as a newspaper and maga
GAVE MRS. CARPENTER A TEA.
The Wesnen Lawyers - . - a '>-%
at the Na:
fo-urtn-st.. ' Mrs. PI .
her recent ■ - a Kew-Tor||
State Federation of V • . a
©®Dft©DDQDD©IPg 65 a 3 a ©®%
(DOBft(Dlb(»t 3 n = 3 %
gIEuCQ BCD SQOfc 55&032 DDQaiflOo fejf ttOD3
T R I B UN IE
diGOiPuGDg} ftuns cnQCDGoftlbs s[po3:irOt3cD GccuGipa'Cail
tftfSOOo Q\h<B saicsD® sx^ocdODS aOoDipSaijj "09©^ =
Tin: FLmvER library.
Gift of Daughter of Ex-Governor
"WatwroTm. N. V . Nov. M <Sp*cUl>.— eaer»
<t.«»« attpndins the presentation of the TfiwaP p.
Flower Memorial Library to this city tha) after
r!or>:i w?s one of th» most important affairs hi thta)
etty in recfr\t yenr««. Miry friends of ■■ fTsiMLWI
Flower arrived yestscday. A number if prominent
persons frorr Kew-Tora raw this morning.
The exrrrlses were opened by Pr»«l<t«>nt J. G.
Betemaa "f COrnefl Carteislty. who bmm th* ora
tor of the day. O;h-=>r speakers w«»r* Senator Boa)
R. Brown, of this city: w D. McKhtatry. Editor
of "The Watertowß Dtiiiy Time^- and , „ laaa of
the building <v.mjrlrt'-e. r . ^ chirks R. Unit th*
arrhitect. of New-York.
iose of th- ■% brorae taa*»-_
embedded In the balustrade of th« mesaasilae *&•-.
whan It meets th<» eye Immediately on entexirg;
th* itaUbnie. was unveiled. It bean the followlEa*
Inscription, an extract from the deed of gift:
I mak<> this gift In loving memory <>• my father.
to psnetoats his name and lavi of; progress) and to
benefit tr.<):-e who delight In vfedge. The city
of Watertown. as a condition of this gift, agrees
to devote n>>t less than $s.'x)o annually to the car*
and maintenance of the premises conveyed— tb'*
library and Übrarr bulidmar now established there—
and ii ! "- : i ti^parrm^nt.s oi which, shall al
w::ys '.-»•? known as Th-s Roswell P. "i.>w»r Memorial
The exTcires cln«»«d with th* ":nv<»!!lns; of a
bronze oust of ex-OOTemot Flower by J. Scott
The library is built of white marble ar.d ha» been
in, course of consUucfloa for two years. The cost
Is ovr a quartc: of a millior. dollars. The entire,
bunding- was L-:\-ri ry Ur?. John Byron Taylor.
daughter >">f *»x-Governor VlßWec A. F. Lansing.
of this city, is the architect, and Charles R. Lamb.
Of New-Y -:. the art dirf- :.r. < >r." of tne features
or" the library is thai it is the decorative, plan to
Illustrate and ciak- I tea] hUtUtj) a past of th»
jeneril schern;-. in murals, mosaics ai.d hroansai
the building Is such that if it a m taken to any
other city it would be entirely OBt af place. "Whits
•-• re an ts. -ti res ito Dei Bke the moral paiat
ir.gs o* life size Mgurea in the dame typifying
literature, by Fre<ier:..k 5. Lamb, the majority of
th» niu-.als ar« of purely local interest. Another
exception t--> ti ■• role ii "Ti-.^ Open Eook." a mural
6>cecattoß ia the i irts r»i,::r.g room. An original
. ■:■ la a i f | trden m tr.- form of a miniature
li*tian gara-::. wtth mat la fbantatnt and Italian
piants. This spot hi offered as ■ a : nducement to
re.id in <=i.mm* r. Th* ?h::dren's romr >om Is '. - Baeael
T.-lth subjects of interest to childhAod-
CORN FX)E SWEET LIPS TO 3TCTTCH.
Aged Suitor Raised It, but Didn't Marry
Sweetheart, Who Now Wants $25,000.
Henry C. Sayres, who is considerably more than
threescore and t»n. me: Miss Idallan C Kayo*
at the county fair in Waynesburg. Pwnn.. •«▼•:>.
years ago, ad la r.ow extremely sorry that ha did.
tor Was Hayea is asking J'-istic* 500t% ef thai
Supreme Ourt. to award her tS.OOO becaose M-
Sayres broke, his promise to marry her. which mb»
says ha gave. Miss Hayes is about tw r.zj*^t&s.t
After Sayres met her at trie fair. lliaa Tfaj—
says he vjglted her mary times, and the tz.lowms
year proposed la her. she accepting him. In th*
mean time she allowed him to bold her hand on
sundry occasions, as he told her how wea_*_tr &•
was. Miss urea saya that after her iST^pmc::
to Say re- she went to school la Ohio to fit harsaif
for the social sphera in wtlcii Sajrea said that Is
Am r.g ths letters which M!ss Hayes B*7l ah*
got from. Sayres whila it school, was on* la whsah.
. ■ said: "I long for the day to come when I «a_a
data yon, d*ar lia." an I went oa to axeak »x
dent'.y nr-..l nasslonafly of the grsen core ul
spttas hi-ker.s whseh he had ral3*d hiras*ir far
her sweet lips to rr.unch.
In another addressed to "My Owa Sweet QtM¥*
he r«r:erred apain to the various animal and vaaja*
table products of his farm, which recalled her la
his mini, and In.dulg<%-1 in some Wl3« prediction*
QlMtntng the weather. Laier she says she visit* 1
h.ru A.Z ms farm for three days at Xorgantown.
W. Va . SlhSlS he refused 10 introduce her as his
ftttnre wtfe, on the ground that ma father would
dlsir.h-rit htm. Bnbsennsstly Miss Hayes aaja
thj.: Sayres tr:"d to pt-rsuail* her to so to rfniMH
aii'i later to Pbtta iei^r.la. (a b« married secretly
to him. She rsCBSSdL ar.i in June. ISM. she «ays
that Sayres ailrr.nte t i that r.-» h.i-1 a wife Irvtng.
On cross-t:xan:l:.at!on Misa Hayes aJmnted ttbtZ.
■be had cos to Washlnctoa, Niagara Falls, To
roßto, Clerelar.d and Mthfr places with Sayrei.
hoi -"lid that he had always tr«»3*»-d her on rhes*
oecaSBBBS wit the utmost propriety. The i-aae ■will
he resumed >.o-iay m I'art XII <>f the Supreme
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