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XOISFS FOES ORGANIZE.
Sound-Proof Home of Mrs. Isaac L.
Bice Scene of First Meeting. ,
The- 50 '" 55 * 15 ' iaT the Suppression of Unnecessary
■Mac warn organized last bJcM at the sound-proof
hone of Isaac 1.. Rice. Bt Riverside Drive and sRb
ttrfot, cid Tv-ill soon be incorporated kt Albany '
This society is an outgrowth of a movement be
rJ n and successfully fought through by Mrs. Isaac
L. TJce igainst the unnecessary tootinp of whistles
#r the river. Tli« work now will be extended to
every Bonn of noise that jars the nerves and is not
essential to the commerce of the city.
There were present at last night's meeting sev
eral ■•U known men. whose acceptance of offices
md places in the. directorate of the new society
tvpiTS well fir its success. Some of these were
professor John Bassett Moore, the Very Rev.
Georce M. Searle and Dr. Thomas Darlinjfton, the
• A telegram was received from Congressman Will
lam S. Ber.net telling: of the passage in the House
yerterday of his bill putting: a stop to unnecessary
noises on rivers and in harbors. A vote of thanks
to Mr. Rennet was passed.
Mrs. Rice was elected president of the society
pSBSBMMMty, except for her own vote. Professor
■MM. Father Searle and William Dean Howells
irere fleeted vlce-preslo*uts, John J. Rooney was
elected secretary and Morton Arendt treasurer.
After fora" discussion the annual dues were fixed at
I?, instead of J5. while life membership dues will be
IBS. Th« following persons were elected members of
the advisory board: Professor Felix Adler. Repre
sentative William S. Bennet, Dr. John Winters Bran
em. Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, Sir Caspar Purdon
Clarke. General James S. Clarkson, Samuel L. Clem
ens, Dr. Thomas Darlington, Robert W. De Forest,
Dr. Francis DelafieM. Captain Luther B. Dow. Arch
tiisbop Farley. Dr. John H. Flnley. Rlohard Wat
ion Gilder. William D. Guthris, William Dean
Hew-ell*. Dr. George W. Jacoby. Professor George
VT. Kirehwey. Dr. Ernst J. Ledorle. ex-Commis
gioner of Health; Dr. Henry IT. MacCracken, Pro
fessor John Bassett Moore. DeLancey TCieoll. Rep
resentative Herbert Parsons and Dr. John A.
There wa» also chosen a board of directors,
which Includes fhe superintendents of all the
At the close of the meeting a large phonograph
iras turned on. which reproduced pome of tho
mm noises, each record being a most conclusive
erg-jrr.*-- in favor of the need of restrictive meas
ures to make this a quieter city.
BlOrX CITY "ONI OF THE WICKEDEST."
Governor Mickey of Nebraska Agrees with
Richard Harding Davis.
f[ By Telegraph to The Tribune.}
Sioux City.. la.. Jan. 14— Governor John H.
Mickey of Nebraska arrived In Sioux City at 8
o'clock last nisrht to lecture to-day before the
Young Men's Christian Association, and ppent
the evening in the gambling housea. In his ad
dress on righteousness in the home, business
and politico, he said Richard Harding Davis
■M right in elapsing: this city as one of the
nirkedest Cities in the world. He had never
been slumming before, and his incognito visits
to the parr.bling halls of Sioux City was a reve
lation to him.
TAKE SEVEN DEAD FROM MINE.
Two Hundred Miners Endangered in Gas
Explosion Set Off by Powder.
Cllaton. Ind., Jan. —Seven dead and three In
jured miners, victims of an explosion, were taken
from mine No. 7 here to-day. This afternoon the
search for dead is continuing, but it Is believed
that all have been taken out.
Two hundred miners hoc descended to the mine
for -work this morning, and shortly afterward there
Has an explosion, ■which shook the Interior of the
mine, and was followed by blinding 1 clouds of
fmoke. Th«re was a. rush for the bottom of the
ehaft. and as rapidly as possible the miners were
hoisted to the surface.
A miner in entry No. 10 set fire to a keg of
powder by a spark from his lighted lamp, and the
explosion Ignited gas In the mine.
MUS. J. J. ASTOR'S NTJRSE ILL.
Taken to Bellevue, a Victim of Facial
Miss Marie Perriot, a young French woman em
ployed SB I nurse in the family of Mr. and Mr«.
John Jacob Astor, of >,"■-,. MO Fifth avenue, was
taken to BeDevoc Hospital last night in one of the
Astor carriasei i ring from facial eryplpe'.as
The young woman was rut In Ward 57. the cry-
Elpelas ward. She will probably stay In the hos
pital for several weeks.
Dr. Joseph K. Winters, of No. 2. , West 37th street.
th*- family physician, was summoned to the Astor
house yesterday afternoon. He at once ordered
the nurse to be sent to Bp.llevuo, the only place in
New York where. Fpecial attention is given to cases
of this nature, it is said.
Following th* nurse's admission, the. doctors salfl
that this disease was on the Increase in this city.
there beins sixty eases in the hospital at pres
ent. The melady |g largely influenced iv the cold
80THERN AND MARLOWE IN BROOKLYN.
E. H. Sothern and Miss Julia Marlowe opened a
*"e.ek's encasement at the Shub«»rt Theatre, in
Brooklyn, last night, presenting Gerhardt Haupt-
Kann's •"Sunken Bell." Miss Marlowe appearing
for the first time In the metropolis as Rautendelein
sr<s Mr. Sothern In his Id role of Helnrlcb. The
repertory for the remainder of the Brooklyn week
is as follows: Tuesday and Wednesday, "Romeo
«nd Ju!iet": Thursday and Friday. "Hamlet"; Sat
urday matine< and night, "The Merchant of Ven
lOCV Rr-hearsals will be held dally of "John the
Eap'iFt." the Rudermann play with which their
f*ason will be opened at th* Lyric Theatre on next
NOTES OF THE STAGE.
Anew oomoedy by Blumentha! & Katelbars;. au
tfcors of "The White House Tavern," wi!l be per
formed to-night for the first time In New York at
th* Irving Place Theatre. It Is called "Der Wind*
Pawarier." Mr Thaller will play the leading role.
jj Andrew Carnegie and a party occupied boxes nt
the Lyceum Theatre last night and «aw the per
formance of "The Lion and the Mouse."
TT;» Treasurers' Club of America, an organization
w-hich owes Its existence to the treasurers of the
■•■' York theatre*, will have Its annual onter
t*lnnT-nt at Wai lack's Theatre on February M,
This annual performance is given for the charity
iun<i of the organization.
.Owing to the fact that reincarnation Is the theme
a! 'The Road to Yesterday," the Swamls and s**>
*'•! principal members of the Vedanta Society will
*it*T/r] a performance at the Herald Square Thea-
Kj» to-rncrrow evening.
I>aniel Frohman lias tent the «<~er,ery of "The
Aiaazons" as produced at the Lyceum Theatre
y> the ' ale University Dramatic Association, which
i* V» produce the play on Friday at th* Hyperion
Theair... New Haven.
It «■■ announced last night that, by arrangement
*£h Henry Miller, Mbm. Alia Nazlmova would re
••* t l , he B^ ou Theatre Friday night with Ibsen's
A lull's us.- "
MAY SUE MRS. LUCY C. CARNEGIE.
Eavanneh. Jan. 14.— Deputy United States Mar
shal Wilson has returned from Dungeness, the
•'■otae of Mrs. Lucy C. Carnegie, on Cumberland
island, where he served her with papers in what
18 expected to develop into a suit for the land she
Bow occupies with her country home. An effort
J* ting made by Cornelius Stafford Williams, of
«**' .York, and Nancy Stafford Gasman, of
r-uncn, Switzerland, to perpetuate the testimony
* Wv * ra l aged witnesses. Trie plaintiffs say that
£ ■ tn<-!r Intention to file suit for 7,740 acres of
•«Mj on Cumberland Inland, now claimed by Mrs.
5J2 1 ** I*'1 *' tut it was "'•* property of Robert Staf
"£■'Who, th«y sa >'< was their Esther. Tin* deputy
uTZ inf " mi' "l that Andre*' Caroegh is expected at
y^neenegs next week.
M 'SS GIEBES BUYS NEWPORT PLACE.
f By Telerraiili to The Tribune. J
P*?WportJ R. i., Jan. ».— Miss Zola Glbbes. of Now
orlc "as purchased the Alexander Barrelt estate,
■ * *" a therine' street, for her summer home.. Miss
'" ' ' • has b^er a summer resident of Newport for
?j**>y years, n'wiyt leaking one of. th» cottages
*** during t>;( season. and she. has 'occupied 'he
r^Wfc that Bhe has now bought, which Is better
!""•■' as the Appleton villa, fcr the last --v. sum
zr»' *-*tl ueaison Miss Glbl ■ ent«rtalned her
f;2"' sr Phew, t Waldorf Astor. and Mrs. /MOT, at
RECORD COLD WEATHER.
Conditions in Northwest Worst in 36
Years, J. J. Hill Says.
Bt Paul, Jan. 14.— "in thirty-five years I have
not known jjuch severe weather conditions to
prevail in North Dakota and other points west
of St. Paul as exist to-day," said President J. J.
Hill of the Great Northern Railroad to-day.
"The snow on the level out there is from three
to four feet deep, and that means something.
Men cannot walk on it without snowahoes, and
It is Impossible for horses to travel. There' are
some places along: our linn where the snow is
from ten to twenty-five feet deep, ami then there
are places where nil we can see of a freight car
Is the brake wheel sticking up out of. the snow.
\\ c will have to dig those cars out
"We have from twelve hundred to fifteen hun
dred men working along our line and have kept
It open, but part of the time the weather hus
been so cold that the men could net -work "
TYPHOID CAUSES SUIT.
Scranton Water Company Seeks to
[By Telegraph to The Tribune ]
Scranton, Perm., Jan. 14. — first big legal
proceeding growing out of the typhoid epidemic
developed in the Laokawanna County Court to
day. The Scranton Gas and Water Company,
through its attorneys, Welles & Torrey nnd M.
J. Martin, filed a bill In equity asking for ,in in- [
Junction to restrain the Delaware, Lackawanna
& Western Railroad Company from changing Its
tracks from the southwest side to the northeast
eide of Roaring Brook, near Elmhurst.
The change soon to be made, it is maintained,
■would cause soil and other loose material to be
carried by rain and the streams Into the reser- :
volrs of the water company. With the proposed
track the defendant company will have two lines
of railroad paralleling each other, running
through the watershed of Roaring- Brook and*
crossing the stream and property of the water
BELIEF FOB PITTSBVBG.
Dr. Edwards Wants Towns Forced
to Filter Their Wafer.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Pittsburgh Jan. 14. — J. F. Edwards, super
intendent of the Bureau of Health sent a com
munication to Samuel G. Dlxon, Stato Health
Commissioner, to-day regarding typhoid fever
conditions here. He asks the state authorities
to appoint commissioners to look into condi
tions, especially at "the towns above Pittsburgh
whence, it is said, the scourge has come. Dr.
Edwards wants the upriver towns compelled to
filter all their water, and wants a law order
ing this passed by the present Legislature. He
wants the state authorities to work with him
getting; this measure before the legislators nt
HarrlPburg at the earliest possible moment.
Dr. Edwards believes that certain towns, such
as Verona. Oakmont, Tarentum and Leechburg,
on the Allegheny River, from which stream
Pittsburg gets its water supply, are not careful
enough regarding health, and that Pittßburg
suffers most in tho end.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
IJterary meeting of National Society of N-w Eneland
Women, Delmonleo's, 11:30 p. m.
Meetloer of the New lot* Motion of the Council or Jewish
Women, Temple Beth-El. fifth avenue and 70th
street, 2:80 p. m.
Mrs. Charles GoMsier, on "The Iniquity of Land M
nopoly," F etety for Political Study. Oenealoctcal
Hall, No. 226 West 6Sth street. 3 p. m.
Dr. Alpea G. Kynett. on the "Golden A««." benefit for
the Tremont Chapter of the Harlem Young; Women's
Christian AEFoclatlon. Tremoct Methodist Episcopal
Church. 8 p. m.
Annual meeting- of the New York AsiiocUtlon for th«
Wind. Waldorf-Astoria. 8:30 p. m.
Annual meeting of the Now York Entomological Society,
Museum of Natural History, 8 jj- m.
Lecture by Commasy!«r Penry, Lwmocratlo Club, No. «1T
Fifth avenue. 8:16 p. m
Meeting- of New York Dfooassa Branch. In St. Chry»o»
tom"s Parish House. Seventh avenue and SOth street,
6:10 p. m.
Entertainment and reception. Nativity Council, Catholic
Benevolent Leg-lon. Arlington Hall. St. Mark's I'lace,
near Pe;ond avenue, 8 p. m.
Edward Howard Ortega's lecture on "The Early Asr-ct:
A -Midsummer's Night's Dream." Mendelssohn Hall,
4 p. in.
Meeting of The Round Table. Earl Hail Columbia 8
p. m. ■
Mass meeting of West End Association to pro4o«t against
•WaeiriK ,j, j( !ilv « lark waterfront, St. Andrew »
Hotel, >«:30 p. nv.
Free lectures of tli* Board of Education, 6 p. m — Wad
l»lgh High School. 116 th Btrect. near Seventh avenue.
Prof Wot Ernest K. yon Nardrolt. "Musics.] Tone and
Btrtmiad Instruments": Pub School 21, No 222
Mott street, Arthur C Maclay. "Jaoan" (lllustrntedj •
Public School 80. No. at East *>Sth «Vr^"t rhnrlei
H. '..-.a!.. "The Life at Sir Walter Scott 111 1 illlus
trat«Mi: Publlo School ISO. Mtfa street between First
and Second avenue*. Dr. William :. Porter "An
. snlnc with U>ns;feiinw'ii 'Bhranseline'." ; Publlo
Hchoo! LBB .. .libon avenue and laßtl street, l»r.
Walter Qulricy Scott. "Julius Caesar". Alfred Corning
Clark. Neighborhood House, Cannon an.i Rlvlngtuu
streets, it>n., F. Smitb, "The <"lty at Mexico" (Illus
trated;; .■•«!. Museum. 77th street and Central
Park ■ West, Cblvln B. Brown, "The Sierra Nevada
Mountains and the Yosemltn Vjsllejr" nilustrated)-
Institute Hall, No. 2ifc East istti utrfet Arthur
fctanley JMgn». "Vistu in Sicily" (Illustrated) Jud
son Memorial Hall. Washington s^isr-. corner of
Thompson street. Dr. J. I. (Jordy. "Thomas JefTer
son, the Democrat and Slate* Hlghts Hepubllcan" •
Mission of the Immaculate Virgin. Great rones and
Lafayette streeta, George H. fteward. ■•Sugar: Where
and How We Get it" (illustrated); New Tor* Public
IJbrary. No. 103 West J.'tTitli street. Mrs. Martha
Foots Crow. 'The Merchant of Venlcn"; Kt. irnelius
Church. No. 423 West 46th street Miss Josephine Day
Wye. "Three American Humorists"; Unlvtrsity Bet
tlement. No 10% Eldrldge street, Mrs. Mary Gregory
Murray. "Music study »i a Literal Education' ;
« est Side Neighborhood fToiiwi. No 501 Weal SOth
street, William B. Outhrie, "Development of the
Executive Department"; Public Hchool 2 16Btb street
and Third avenue, Mrs. Florence Kelley, "How We
Are Crowded In New York" (Illustrated); Pub] Id
Kchool 33. Park avenue and 125 th an.l J26th streets
John F. Dobbs, "Paper-making from Forest to Press"
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
BUCKINGHAM— II. TV". Roue, Chicago. FIFTH
AVENUE — George W. Dunn, Binghamton.
GRAND- A. F. Lippincott. Philadelphia IM
PERIAL—WiIIiam Loeb. jr.. Washington Ell
Mix, New Haven. MANHATTAN— J, Hart
Cleveland: ex-Governor Frank S. Black, Troy ST'
RKOIS— I^lth, I»n<i..n. WALDORF— John
T. Harahan, Chicago.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
<!•'.■ llmtortl and Foreoant. — Washington, .lan. 14. —
The northwest sold high area Is finally spreading to the
eastward and southward, and to-night extremely low
temperatures prevail through Montana, the. Dakota*
and Nebraska, and much colder weather In the lower
Missouri and upper Mississippi valleys. The line of
zero tenij eratur~ extends SOtttbward Into Southwest
Nebraska and eastward to the Wisconsin line In North
I>akota and Eastern Montana the temperature* rung*
from 4»l to Zh ilegrees below rero. The rold weather
also Is accompanied by snow except In North Dakota
and Montana, In the Ohio valley and the South abnor
mally h^h temperatures continue. Over the districts
west of th«, Rocky Mountains they nave changed but
little. In addition to the snow before mentioned there
were general rains in Ihe Ohio Valley, the lower |ak<
region and the Middle Atlantic states. Rains and snows
In New England and !ti»- districts west ( ,f ii.,. Rocky
The cold wave will steadily extend southeastward,
reaching the lower Ohio and middle Mississippi valleys,
the eastern upper lake region, Oklahoma. Northern \r
kanran and western portions of Kentucky and Tennes
see during Tuesday ami Tuesday night. On Wednesday
It will be, much colder throughout the central valley's
and the lake region generally, and on Wednesday night
or Thursday In New England, the Middle Atlantic and
th- north portions of the South Atlantic- and Gulf states
There will be snow Tuesday In the Ohio and Middle,
Mississippi valleys und rain or snow In the, lower Ar
kansas Valley. Elsewhere east of tho Rocky Mountains
the weather will be generally fair Tuesday and Wednes
day west of the Book) Moustniny unsettled weather will
continue, with local rains and snows, except on the ex
treme north coast.
Forerast for Special Localities. — For the District of
Columbia, partly cloudy to day and Wednesday; colder
Wednesday: variablo winds, becoming northwest and
For Maryland. partly cloudy to-day; colder In western
portion- Wednesday, fair and colder; variable, winds be
- mlng northwest and fresh.
For Delaware and New Jersey, partly cloudy to day;
Wednesday, fair and colder; fresh northwest winds.
For Eastern Pennsylvania aid Butern New York.
par I ;.' cloudy to-day; Wednesday, fair and much colder;
winds becoming peitfcw*sl and fresh.
1>,.-:<l Official Record. — The fallowing official record
from the. Weather Bureau shows the changes in the tem
pera(.ure for the ia«t tw»nty-f..iir hours. in comparison
with lh« corresponding Uate of last year:
'.'■■'•■ ■'■'■' ' ltxifl. JI))7
•> . m 3 * g«p. re 3.-. 8S
Is* 2 " M 3* '•• :• m SB :it
2*' m 8* 40H1 P. m 30 3S
.% *„ m B SS'U P m w
A p m •■ ■
H'th*st temperature yesterday. «0 degrees; lowest. 82;
• ■".Vane SO; a v Tape for corresponding date last year. 34
« rue for eonr»epondlns date last twenty-nve years 32.
Local forecast: To day. partly cloudy: Wednesday fair
■nd much colder; winds becoming northwest and fresh.
tstew-yobk: dxilt tribune. Tuesday. January 15. 1907
MORE IBSEN AT THE PEINCESS.
Mr. Henry Miller continues to nurse the little
Itsen flower, at the Prtncass Theatre. The standard
attraction :i t that hoi se Is "Thji Great Divide." In
Which Mr. MillPr and Miss Anßlin illustrnte. even
ev<-nlriK. the noole doctrine that woman's haj)pi
dsss consists In Unjing her master— the doctrine of
the Big: Stick as spoiled to the domestic circle. (By
the way, David Hume remark*, ln one of his nd
mlrable essays, that: 'Among all rude nations
force, and courage are the predominant virtues, und
the Inferiority of tho females in th^e particulars
renders them nn object of contempt, not of deference
nnrl rrg-;:rd."i Afternoon performances, hOWwVST,
rr< sen ■ unks of the precious Norwogian wisdom.
Mrs. i rahlei "s diseased condition has been on view for
some time, hut the votaries of the Matinee can now
refresh themselves with inspection ol the semi-
Infantile, seml-h-ysterlca], altocether Idiotic pro
ceedinss ol Mrs. Heltner. The Mntlnee play, this
wo.-i;. js the hackneyed, insipid, and tedious "Doll's
House," In which Mme. Alia Xazimova BSSamss thy
part of the. Doll. The number of females In Ameri
can society who occupy the position of dolls, and
do not know the difference b ttween rtßht and
wrong, if, of course, prodigious; and so is the num
ber of uxorious hr.shands. Contemplation of "A
Doll's House" should edify thru benighted multi
tude. Mme. Naximova i* a pretty woman, from
Russia, w::o -jst>« the English tongue ln an effective
manner, though with some effort-. Tho cast of the
Thseq play comprises Dodson Mitchell, aa Mr. Hel
mer; John Pindlny, as Crogstad; Theodore Freibtis,
us Dr. Rank (happy cognomen for a lo\ er with a
disensed spine!); nnd Blanche Stoddard ns» Mrs.
WEST END THEATRE.
The uttruction at the West Bud Theutre thU
week is ti." play nt "Bedford's Hope," which was
presented yesterday, both afternoon and evening,
(►no Bcene exhibits ;i race, between tin exprins train
md nn RUtomohile, — the ni""h r iii!?in ».f which is ln
geiilmißly contrived and expertly managed. The
train is seen, at a distance. The automobile speeds
away, in pursuit. BTadually snl'ilng upon the, loco
motive, and pio.«eiit!y pSBPOtI the trntn. The hope
of Bedford is dependent on the success of the nutn
mobile. Afternoon performances are given at the
West TCnd Theatre on Monday, Wednesday and
Raturday. "Bedford's Hope" Is under th« mnn
ngement of Messrs. Stair & Havlln.
Miss Henrietta Crosmnn will make her re-en
trance In New York on February 11, at the Bijou
Theatre. Hating a play called "All-of-a-Budden
r'eßETJ'." which she has successfully presented in
many other cttien f)!n<-<i the bcglnnlnp of the pres
ent reason. That piece was orlßrinnlly produced in
London, with Miss Marie Tempest In its principal
part. Miss Crosman appears as a daahlnß Irish
Klrl, of lTiipetufuiß temper, who "never looks be
fore nhe leaps, until uftnr Rhe>-has leapt." The en
gagement at the Bijou will last four weeks. I,ater
Miss rosman will visit Snn Francisco and net in
the towns on the Pacific Coast.
MOVEMENTS OF STARS.
Mr Mansfield devotes this week to Buffalo and
Detroit Mr. E. 8. Willard is acting in Balti
more Mr. H. B. Irving has been received with
much favor in Boston Mr. Botaern and Miss
Marlowe appeared last night In Brooklyn Miss
Ethel Barrymore Is performing In Chicago
Miss Annie RuuelU with A Midsummer Night's
Dream," is in Rochester Mr. John Drew and
Mr. Warfield are In Washington Mr. W. H.
Crane and Miss Ellis Jeffreys are acting la Den
verf....Mlss Viols Allen appear" to-night in Pltts
field, as Imogen Mr. Gillette is In ChicaKO
Mr. N. C. Goodwin Is in Philadelphia Mr.
J. Forbes Robertson Is in Boston Mr. Hackett
Is in Milwaukee. W. W.
RECEPTION AT TSABSKOE SELO.
Cordial Greetings to Members of Amerioan
Embassy — Praises President.
St. Petersburg. Jan. 14.— New Tears recep
tion at Tsarskc* Belo to-day was attended by the
tntlre diplomatic corps- The Empress Dowager,
us well aa Emperor Nicholas and Empress Alexan
dra, were present. The members of the American
Embassy were received with esp«<><ai cordiality.
The Emperor talked for some time with Ambassa
dcr Meyer, Inquiring particularly about President
Roosevelt, and expressing: admiration for hla firm
ness nnd bis style in speaking and writing Cordial
greetings were extended also to R. W. Bliss,
the second secretary of the American Umbaasy;
Basil Miles, the third secretary; Major William W.
Gibson, the military attach*, and Commander J. C.
Fremont, the American naval attach*. Beth the
Emperor and the Empress cTiatted for several min
utes with Commander Fremont, whose presentation
at court wiir made to-day. The Empress showed
particular interest in submarine vessels and the
development of wlrole«B telegraphy.
The robust health and good spirits of Emperor
Nicholas were matters of general comment.
Japan wan represented at to-day's reception for
Ihe first time since the outbreak of the Russo-
Japaness War. Dr. Motono and eight attaches
made one of the largest delegations present. These
nttach*» wore appointed in the expectation that
the Japanese Minister here would be raised to the.
rank of ambassador. The Japanese, however, had
to give pr« dencM to embassies and legations of
superior rank and take their place far down the
"Earlier In the day a luncheon was Riven by
Premier Btolypln to the members of the Cabinet
and other high officials. The Foreign Minister, M
d'lswolskv. could not attend the reception, on ac
count of Illness. Commander FWmont. who is also
attached to Paris, will leave here for the trench
capita] next Wednesday.
GIVES GIRL BAD CHARACTER.
Anonymous Informant Says "Victim" of
Hold-up Is Drug Fiend.
By following up a clew received at Police Head
quarters, yesterday, in the lorm of a post card, it
developed thai Margaret Malllard. alias Clam
Bosse, who charged that several Italian* had at
tacked her last Friday, and who Is now in Morrts
sania police station herself awaiting a hearing on a
charge of robbing houses, Is probably the daughter
of Frederick Querein, of No. 108 East 122 d street.
The writer of the card declared that her real name
wan Veronica Querein. that her father lived at No.
I'4l East 120lh street, and that she was a drug Bend
and posed sons time ago as the wife of a China
Quereln said he t had a wayward daughter, that
Vi ronica was her name, and tlmi hhe could stay
in Jail as far us ho was concerned.
Captain Liebers, of the Morrisania police station,
asked Magistrate Strlnert for a postponement of
the case against the woman until to-day, when he
expects to have several important witnesses against
her. It was admitted that the charges against the
two Italians. Giuseppe Carollo and Francesco
• 'Hollo. are ivithodt foundation, and It is expected
that when they are arraigned again to-day they
will be discharged.
SOUTHERN SOCIETIES UNITE.
Federation Formed as a Clearing House of
News for New York Residents.
Plans were perfected ln"t night at the lintel
AMor to form s sort of "learlng house for Bouthern
news ami hmc:;il jji>*n!p Representatives of the
Southern state so"lt'tles me t t dinner in the Yacht
Room Of the Astor nnd agreed to form a federation
of the various societies, representing in all SOOM
three thousand or 'our thousand persons This was
done .it the call of the Southern Society. All that
remains Is t<> have each society r»tify the agree
ment of its representative. That •.'-.;■ will be done
there is no doubt.
Those present at the confer«r.v* Jaßt night were,
tlie presidents and other representatives of the
Confederate Veterans, the Southern Society and the
Alabama. North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia,
GeorglH. Kentucky, Tennessee, Missouri and Mary
All those present agreed that the forming of such
a federation would De of Inestimable advantage
not only to the different societies, but to their
members as Individuals. The independent existence,
•■: any of the societies in the federation will not be
lost, hut rather strengthened, it was said.
Two Of tne objects of til" federation, besides the
advantages to be pninwd by the societies, were
formulated last nisrht. Twice a -year the new fed
eration is to publish a directory of all resident
Southerners in the city and the Southern town
from which they come. In addition to this, efforts
will be mad* to publish in the newspapers .i list of
all newcomers from the South and social items of
interest to Southerners.
Among- those at the conference were Edward
Owens, of the Confederate Veterans; M. J. Ver
dery, of the Southern Society: William H. Barber,
of the South Carolina Society: Dr. William A.
Polk, of the Tennessee Society; Thomas Q. Caffey,
of the Alabama Society, and J. S. Cox, of the
The Weather at Its Work.
Mr Hammerstein, in his own characteristic idiom.
Is having trouble in getting to the Barber. An
nounced again for last evening, "Th- Barbel of Se
ville" was once more postponed, this time because
Mme. Pinkert could not avoid the inevitable, end
woke up yesterday morning with a sore throat. In
place of Rossini's merry work "Faust"' was substi
ted. with Mme. Donalda, Dalmores. Arlmondi end
Ancona, who sang Valentin for the second time
here. The others have been now several times
heard and amply commended. It is hardly needful
to state that Ancotia added alike to the musical and
dramatic value of the performance. Indeed, his
singing wop the best of the evening, for our strange
winter climate seemed to have effected Dalmorrs.
nnd his 'Saint demeure" was sung in a. lower key,
while Mme. Donalda's voice was far from its best.
a Mile. Drignoli sar.tj Martbe and acted It vory
welL Who was she? the audience asked. But
there were some wise ones who whispered that her
voice sounded familiar. Could it bo — but that
would make a third alias!
"Tho Harbor" will be sting (the weather willing)
next Monday, and Mme. Melha's appearance ln
"Faust" will be put off a week. Next wsek, there
fore, she probably will not ha beard at all.
At tho Metropolitan last evening "Tannhauser"
came round to a Monday night audience, and
brought Mme. Barnes as Eaisabetb onco more, to
repeat numercsa past triumphs in the part. The
voice, the picture, were lovely, as of old. Mme.
Fremstnrt. too. was once more Venus, and OBM
more made mytholoo intoilißihle. Burrlan sang
the title parr in hla usual manner. A far more
inspiriting power ruled the whole performance than
was the ease with "I-ohonßrin" Saturday, and the
opera moved smoothly and with charm. There was
the usual Monday night audience.
Philadelphia. Jan. 14 .— Rudolph KoradJ, for more
than fifty years consul for the. Swiss government
in Philadelphia is dead, at tho npo of eighty-two.
Mr. KoradJ was horn in Switzerland, and came to
this city when ho was twenty-six years old. He
was made consul at this port In 18M, and was said
to be the oldfst ooasttl in the world in point of
years and service.
Burlington, lowa, Jan. M.— -Henry Squires, at one
time America's leading tenor, died here to-day.
Death was the result of a paralytic stroke. Mr.
Squires was eighty-two years old and wu a
friend of the lato Joseph Jefferson.
MRS. LYDIA A. WALDRON.
Mrs. I,ydia A. Waldron, widow of Walter B. Wal
dron, who was a dealer in real estate, died at No.
225 Kast 60th street, on Saturday. She was about
eighty years of ««•■. mid a lifelong resident of this
city. Mrs. WaMron took great Interest in church
work, was ■ member of the Sixty-first Street Meth
odist Episcopal Church, and always attended tho
annual camp meetings* at Osslnlng, N. Y. She leave*
a daughter and a son. The funeral will take place
at her home thla evening, at 8 o'clock.
WILLIAM H. WOOD.
liemptuwad, I^ong Island, Jan. 14 (Special). — After
a two days' illness to the Hrooklyn Hospital Will
iam H Wood, who was the first Sheriff of Nassau
County, died this morning frcm pneumonia. Mr.
"Wood was a resident of Ulrn Cove, where he has
made his home for most of his life. He was forty
yean old. Mr. Wood wan for eight years constable
of Oyster Bay. and when his term expired was
appointed to the I'uatom House service ln New
THE REV. OLIVER DYER.
Boston. Jun. 14— Tba Key. Oliver Dyer, who is
Ml,l to have introduced stenography Into this
country and was tho first shorthand reporter in
the T'nlted States Senate, died here yesterday, at
the ug« Of elghrv-three years. Mr. DyST wag a
pupil of Isaac Pitman, and after many years of
service in Washington and New York he waa or
dained v minister in the Swp.l^nborglan Church.
Mr Dyer was born In New York State ln 1324.
H« went to Washington ln IMS. and there studied
law in addition to his stenographic duties, but he
abandoned the le«;:U profession fur Journalism. Ills
ordination to the ministry took place in lhTti.
MRS. G. W. VOGDE9.
HacJtonsack. N. J . Jan. 14 i Special).— Mrs.
Qeorstaaaa W. Vogde.«. widow of General Israel
Vosdss, V. S. A., died at her home tit Prospsci
avenue, Hackensuck. lujtt night from beart dis
ea.«e. She wxs eighty-one years old. She leaves
tlvei children, among thorn l^-ing GuPsWSI Anthony
W lyne Vogdes and Major < 'liarles Vogdes, both
utiitioned In California.. Two of her daughters,
who lived wit!, their mother, are the widow of
W. Plerpont Lord, of New Fork, and the widow
or ■ feptaln Wletlns;. Tho funeral will take place
on Thursday tii« burial to be In lii" mllltury c-nie
tery at West i'olnt. by thS side of her husband.
Mrs. Vogiies was th« daughter of Colonel Clau
dius Berard. who for over forty yours was profes
sor of French at tno United States Military Acad
emy. Her husbaiul waa foi s number of years In
command at Newport, K. 1.
SAYS WATCHORN IS TO BLAME.
Too Many Unfit Aliens Are Admitted. De
clares Deputy Charity Commissioner.
J. J. Bfclneraey, Deputy charity Com miss! oner
for Brooklyn, naid In an Interview yoKterciay that
Commissioner Watehom could get all the statlstlcg
on the matter of unfit aliens being admitted to thia
count -v by oousulting ths bureau of statistics
of the State Board of Charities at No. 187 Fourth
avenue. He declared thai hundred! of aliens are
admitted to this country who afterward become a
churge ami tli&t some of the cases be cited were
only a drop In the bucket m comparison to what
appeared on the statistic books of the board.
It van only lust week." he said, "that a man
came hero, an" immigrant recently arrived, who was
a pronounced epileptic How he ever passt
moguls over on Kills Island is something I cannot
say. Hardly a week ever passes that we d>. not
hear of a woman and anywhere from two to half
ii dozen children who have corns to this country
without means ami who. ufter a vain struggle tp
get alone, mako the inevitable application tor belp/ 1
LA SAVOIE PASSENGERS FREED.
Cleared of Suspicion of Violating the Con
tract Labor Law.
The six first and six second class passengers who
cm me In Sunday on Aa, Savola and were detained at
Kllis Island pending an investigation, were re
leased yesterday. Commissioner Watchorn said
they had been held on suspicion of coming into
the country In violation of tho Contract Labor
law. The first class passengers were Ameda
Longeron and bis wife and child and Gustave
Kmiie Cnedru und his wife and child: the t»ix sec
ond class passengers were Raymond Hook. Charles
Miller tin I. is wife and Child and Jean Thlelman
and Ins wife.
The. Commissioner said the Longeron family had
been here before, and that they suited for France
last '"tuber. K. K. Thomas, the Buffalo auto
mobile manufacturer, attended the Inquiry, late
vesterdaj afternoon, ami testified that longeron
had worked for him before as a mechanical en
gineer. Chedru had been here before also, but was
not bo sure of getting work. He said be would stay
if ho got work. The same explanation was offered
by Thlelman, and the board decided that the, risk
in letting them into the country was comparatively
ILLUMINATING ENGINEERS DINE.
Society Celebrates Second Birthday — Thomas
A. Edison a Member.
'l i •• Illuminating; BnglneertßC Society, which was
organized a year ago, held Its first annual din
ner snd sleeted new officers, la the rooms of the
Electrical Club, at No. H F'ark Place, last night
Aboul fifty members were present
The retiring president, !.. i:. Marks, read his
report, which showed thai the society was in a
prosperous condition. As one of the members pui
It. "11 is a very healthy baby and promises to
grow mere lusty every year."
There are Bfi nwhsrs. in good Standing, and
.sections have He,., i organised in the principal
cities, one of the new members elected yesterday
v, as Thomas A. Edison, a letter was read from
Mr. Edison, expressing regret that c sevne cold
prevented him from being present and wishing the
society continued sc sa
After Mr Marks had finished his report tie
council on nomination declared the following of
ftcers elected: President Dr. Clayton H. Sharp:
vice-president. Dr. Louis Bell; secretary, V n
Lansing; treasurer, Dr. A. H. Elliot, and man
agers, K. U eillot and J. K. Woodwell.
A. MAXCY HILLER DROPPED FROM BOARD
New Hnvon. Jan. 11 iSpedah.- A. Maxoy Hlller.
brothrr-in-law of CaarlSS F.dwnrds. sf Mess Tevi
City, whose mysterious death caused an investiga
tion just a year ago, to-day foiled of reappojnt
ment to the Beard of Library D'rectors of (tew
Haven. His two years' term expires on February
1. and he was a candidate for reappointment but
stayor Btudley announced this afternoon that be
would be replaced on the board by Father John D
Cojle, of Eu John's Cathoilj Church,
QLEWS TO H. V. U. MEN.
Deprecates Foreign Marriages —
Wants Prison Terms for Rebaters.
Henry Clews addressed the students of the Xew
York University School of Commerce, Accounts and
Finance last night on "The Danger In Great Fort
unes and Great Corporations In* America." Mr.
Clews said that the marriage of American girls to
foreign counts was one of the evil results of large
fortunes. "In marrying here." he. said, "the. Ameri
can heiresses -would he encouraging domestic prod
ucts and manufactures acd keeping their money at
home." He continued:
The. only danger or disadvantage I can at present
sen in large fortunes in this country is that it
may continue to deprive a. good many American
men of good American wives by the exodus of
American heiresses to Europe, besides compelling
us ito ship Jar amounts of gold to pay for their
titled hUßbands. Innumerable instances could be
recounted where rich men have bo directed the
distribution of their wealth as to do great good,
not only for the present generation, but for gen
erations to come. In so doing they have sought
to perpetuate the good they did for the common
welfare. in these we have practical Illustration! of
groat individual wealth being a public benefit, and
not a detriment.
About the proposed Inheritance, tax Mr. Clews
had this to say:
In keening with the undeserved abuse of wealth,
which is entitled to no serious conglderption. we
ore confronted by the bolcl assertion, made by
extremists, that some Usstt should be Bet to the
amount of property an Individual may own. The
impracticability and inadvisabllSty of any su~h
measure are at once apparent. You might as well
try to limit the capacity or energy of an lndix'ldual.
"When you prevent an individual from accumu
lating you at on?e discourage his productiveness.
This is mi axiom beyond dispute.
Weak timbers and corrupt and dishonest spots
hnve been disclosed hern and there among the
trusts, but these have been eliminated, corrected,
or punished, according to law. as fast as they were
discovered, inri a much stricter, if not entirely
strict, observance of the laws relating to them
may be relied upon for th» future than has b*en
the case in the past.
This applies particularly tn railway rebating 1 ,
whi^h has lately bean punished by very heavy
lines. Some rebating has become a very costly mis
demeanor for both delinquent corporations and in
dlvidualß. the penalties being levied equally upon
the givers and the receivers of. rebates, as ln the
recent case against the New York Central Hallway
and the Sugar Trust.
Railway rebating has ruined or Impoverished
thousand of honest traders. It has built up and
fostered monopolies on the business ashes of their
competitors, and the railways should never be suf
fered in the future to evade the law against it.
which they have been go expert and unscrupulous
In ovading hitherto. If heavy flnea fall to stop
thin great »vll and Injustice, let condign punish
ment be meted out ln long terms of Imprisonment.
Mr. dsws advocated publicity to the fullest pos
sible extert of all corporate doings. ,
MRS. VAX ALSTYXE WIXS.
Gettt Divorce and Custody of Child—
Criticised by Justice.
After hearing all the evidence ln the rase yes
terday. Justice O'Oorman, on application of
Maurice Meyer, her counsel, confirmed the ver
dict nt the Jury that granted an absolute divorce
to Mrs. Guy Chase Van Alstyne. and at the
same time awarded thp custody of the child
D'Arcy tr> her and fixed alimony at $80 a month.
In rile decision the JUBtlce said that If the
child had been eight or ten years old h#> would
have been "very much inclined not to commit
him to the care of Mrs. Van Alstyne."
"Credible testimony." he declared, "shows
her conrluft not to he entirely that of a proper
person to care for a young child. She han ex
posed herself to very grave suspicion as to
her conduct, and I think that the father has
been right perhaps in seeking the removal of
the child from her custody. But I think that
th© evidence of the last witness haa shown that
the plaintiff has not had a fair chance. She
has been close to the prectplce — very close."
Mrs. Van Alstyne admitted drinking, but swore
that Bhe was never intoxicated. The last wit
ness referred to by Justice O'Oorman -was Mrs.
Margaret Maughan, a sister of Oeneral Ouster.
She said Mrs. Van Alstyne was a good, pure,
womanly woman, that she might have made mis
takps, but that they were due to the fact that
she did not have a fair chance.
ARRESTS AT XAVY YARD.
Txeo United States Employes Ac
cused of Accepting Bribes.
G*or&» W. Lederle and John West, employes
of the general storekeepers" department at th*
Brooklyn Navy Yard, were arrested late yes
terday by United States Marshal James Proc
tor, on the charge of accepting bribes. Their
work is to Inspect materials furnished to th»
government under contract.
It Is feared that enormous frauds have been
perr>etrat".l on the government. Three-fourths
of the supplies for the entire navy— amounting
In value t<> hundreds of thousands of dollar*
nnnually— pass through the department. The
men arrested have for some ttme. lnspectel
most of the. Important lines of supplies.
I>>derle was receiving clerk. He is accused
of receiving from the Gotham Can Company n
check for JIOO given to win his favor. Part of
his duty was to pass on flour tins which the
Gotham Can Company furnished under con
tract to the Tnited Mills Flour Company for
shipment to tho navy yar<l.
West, who Is officially "chief coffee roaster,"
Is charicd with entering into an agreement with
the Gotham company to accept from them rV>
cent* a hundred for coffee tins which he passed
Both I^ederle and West have g'-od reputations
and hnve been many years in the government
service. They were, held In S2.«V*> hall each.
Other arrests are expected.
FIGHT OVER ITALIAN TITLE.
Family of King of Naples Trying: to Prevent
Its Use by Dancer's Son.
Paris, Jan. 14.— curious story has been brought
out by a case now before the courts. The family of
the Kln»r of Naples is seeking to obtain an Injunc
tion-restraining a certain Henri-Gabriel Richard
from using the title of Count of Bart. By a de
cision of the French courts Richard Is recognized
as having no right to use the title in question, but
he continues to bear it on the pretext that the
exequatur has not yet been pronounced by the
From the evidence It appears that th» p»eudo
count Is the son of a dancer at the opera, named
Mile. de Marconnay. He was born in 1866. and reg
istered under the name of Henri-Gabriel Richard.
In 1878 the dancer made the acquaintance of the
Count of Barl. brother of Francis 11. King of
Naples, and of the Count of Caserta. who married
her. Two years after he recognized Richard
as his son under th* French law. by which chil
dren born before marriage can be legitimatized. The
Tribunal of the Seine annulled this legitimatizatior.
in lS9t on the ground that the Count of Barl. having
been born in 1552, cculd not be the father of Rich
ard. This decision has been alternately reversed
and confirmed by various courts.
J. A. HIBSON TO CONTINUE BUSINESS.
Notwithstanding the death of James A. Htbson. a
partner in th.o firm of Mibson & Bro.. newspaper
and magazine advertising agents, of No. 22» Broad
way, on January 10. it is announced that the firm
will continue its business In all respects as in the
past. The firm has been established since IS7I.
A. V. V, Hibson. the surviving partner, says that
plans have, already matured for materially increas
ing his business. . -;•'.
TOBACCO MEN ASK NEW TRIAL.
John D. Lindsay, of counsel for the Mac Andrews
& Forbes Company and the J. S. Young Company,
which were convicted last Thursday for violation
of the Sherman Anti-Trust law In monopolizing the
licorice paste industry In restraint of Interstate
commerce, made a motion for a new trial ami
arrest of judgment yesterday, before -hide- Hougn.
in the United States Circuit Court. Judge Hough
said he would render a decision next Thursday.
BURGLAR VICTIM'S CONDITION SERIOUS.
Patrick Conolly. Highway Commissioner of
Mamaroneck, who was shot on Sunday at his
home th»re by a burglar, Is in a critical condi
tion, ami Dr. J. F. Hunter, who Is attending
him. is uncertain of his reco-. cry. Clarence Hil
lock. Mr. Conolly's son-in-law, who also wai
iuq; by ,:.e ijurg-lars, was onij- silghtly wounded
and iras able to be about yesterday. The man
calling himself Owen Murphy, of Rye. who was
arrested on suspicion, is not believed to have
had anything to do with the burglary.
WENDEL INQUIRY POSTPONED. '
On the request of counsel for the '-•'•»- th« . '
military court of Inquiry in the case of Captain
Louis Wendel was adjourned last night until
January 28. His illness was given as a reason ■
for the delay. The court Is to Inquire into the.
facts that would Justify a court martial of the
accused officer. BHSS ' ' <
Death siotlces appeartnc In THE TRIBVNB trill be
repahllshed Ln The Trl-fTeraly Tribune without extra)
Arejlerate, Re*. OcUrrca. Js.rvtn. Fanr.le 9.
I Bail«y. Andrew. Jevons, Reginald.
; Bowne. Emma E. Pi-roe. Elizabeth.
i Bradley. M »pr E. Smith. John.
Ely. Ellen W. a w Tissln*ton. Sarah XT.
PVothlngham. Arthur L. Waldron. Lydia A
Fuller. Jam*s H. WellSk Margaret.
Hli: Anna. Whhehead.Addlel.
HoWnn. Sarah P.
> ?;f IJ ATK "- - !n Washington. D. C. J««u»rr
• 12. 190,. the Rev. OetavtM Applegate. S. T. V.. MM
emeritus St. Georjces. Newburc. N. T. ■■» i >Ui at St.
George's Church. Newhurr. Tuesday, at 11:30 a. m.
BAILEY— Sunday. January 13. 1907. Andrew BaUay.
In the Slut year nt hi» age. Funeral services will be
be.d at his lat« residence. No. 482 Macon st. Brooklyn,
I on Tuesday. .Ternary 13. at 2p. m.
BOTVKE—Oa January i"2, at Berkeley. CM., Emma ■>
»!".ott of Simon R. Bowne and daughter of the lat-* "
I»aae and Jane Smith Funeral from the residence ot '
•m icn-ln-lavr. Allen If. Sutton. Berkeley. Cal. Inter
ment at Flushing. Long Island, at convenience of family.
BRADLJET — On Saturday. January 12. 1907. at the rest.
™ c *k.°£ h , e J 1 *" 1 8 - >•«*■ 2» "West «*tl» st.. Mary
£.llxab«th. elder dauirhter cf William Hooker and Eliza
beth Esther Bradley. Funeral private.
E O^- Saturd(lr - January 12. 1007. at B<vrotf>n. X. J .
Ellen Wootton. widow of the late George Mills Ely. ia
ncr 77th year. Funeral sen-Ices at her late residence.
Tuesday. January 18, at 2:30 p. m
S? HASr — ° n Sunday, January 13. at h!9 rest-
f enc Si.P rtßC »tOB. N. J.. Arthur Lincoln Frothlnghatn. !a
; iV n year ™ of hls ■*•■ Funeral services at his '.at*
residence on Wednesday. January 1«. at 12 noon.
FUI-LKR_After a llnc-rlns; Illness, at th» home of has
daughter inni rm - Er<ilor T. Barross. No. T3» West SU» St..
t'U.lnfleld, N. J., James H. Fuller, in his 6lst year.
, Interment at Cambridge. Mass.
H ' I ' I '~ Buddenlr on Sunday. January 13. at her late rut
o-ince. °i,' 2 East "th street. Anna H!ll. daughter of
•errlce Wednesday. January 18. Jane a. HUL Funeral
service Wednesday. January 18. at 10 a. m.
HOLDER— Entered Into rest at Madison. N. J-. en Sun
flay. January 13. Sarah Daniel* wife of Janes C.
Hoiaen and daughter of the late Rev. Leri Packard of
tpencer. Mass. Relative* and friends are invited t»
attend th» funeral services at her late residence on .
Wednesday. ieth inst.. at 3:15 p. m. Trains leave Xe^r
"York via P. L. & W. R. R. at 2 p. m. Kindly omit
JA £ v A U ! *' r hor n- No - 800 We>t 17J>t!l ■*-■ January
14. 1907. Fannie Sarah, daughter of the late Cornelius
and R'«etta A. Curtlss. In her 61st year. Funeral from
the residence of her brother. Henry C. Curtiss Grova
St.. Tarr>-town, on Wednes-iay. 16th Irs- . at I p. m.
JEVONS — At No 306 West »!>th M . HMi York on the
18th lai*. . Reginald, eldest son ef Thomas E. and !sab«|
*c.ton v ons. of pneumonia. Funeral service at All
Angels Church. West End ay« ami «lst st . on Tuesday.
January 15. a; ii o'clock. Interment at Woodlawn.
PIERCE — At Tonken. N. T.. January 13. 1307. EUzahetJv
Pierre, widow af .he late John Pierre of "West Farms,
N. I . In the !«Otr» year of her axe. Funeral services at
3 o'clock on Wednesday. Jan-iary l«, at her late rest
d<-nce, No. 87 North Broadway, ronkers. N. T.
FMITH— On Jaxraan 13. 1907. John, beloved kaMsaaf of
Alice Smith, asred 7» yearn Funeral services will be>
heid , at residence, No. 613 Union street. West Hoboken.
«n Thursday. January 17. at 11 a. m. Interment at '
Tl , s >: ? TON *— At Boonton. N. J . on Sunday. January 13 \
1»OT. Sarah Wootton. widow <>t the late Henry Tissini- '
ton. In her *Mth year Funeral services at her la** '
residence at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday. January 18. 1907.
YTAI.JJROX— On January 12. 1907, Lydla A wWow of
Walter B. Waldron. Relatives and friends are Invited to
attend the funeral services at her la'- residence. x . •>•■■ •
East 60th st . on Tuesday evening, at - o'clock.
WELLS On Sunday. January 13. Margaret Wells. Fu
neral services will be held at the late residence of her i
sister. Mrs. Richard Your.c. N >. S7 Lincoln Road Flat-. .
bush. Brooklyn. N. T.. on Tuesday January 13 1907
at 3p. m. Please omit flowers.
TTHITEHEAT> — At Vorrlstown. N. j .. Jatirary 14, 1907.
Addle L. Whitehead. daughter of the late Isaac M. ;
Whltchead. Funeral services will be held at her late>
residence. No. 31 Early St.. itorrlstown. N. J. csl
Thursday. January 17. at 2 p. m.
THE WOODLAW> CEMFTFRT
Is readily accessible by Harlem trains firm Grand Central ,
Station. Webster and Jerome Avenue trolleys and by car- j
riage. Lots $125 up Telephone 4553 Grame--v for Book '
of Views or representative.
Office. 20 East I3d St.. New Tor* C.T.
FRANK E. CASrPBKIX CO. :;i-i Weet 2^»d St. ,
Chroels. Private and public ambriancea. Tel. 1324 Chelsea. i
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Grand Hotel. Florence Savoy Hot-! Genoa: Hotel
Bristol. • Naples; Hotel Santa Lucia. Naples. Excelsior
Palace Hotel. Palermo; Royal Hotel. Rom«. Hotel
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-Hotel de France. Nice: Hotel de — ■* — \ '"ipliSS ■■-. -'■
CAIRO. BOYPT — Continental HoUL >*v