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MORE RUMORS OF WAR
PESSIMISM IX RUSSIA.
A Balkan Conflict Expected by the
Petersburg. Feb. 24. — The pessimism re
garding the Balkan crisis is steadily deepening
in diplomatic circles, where it is believed that
Austrian action against Servia may be expected
within a fortnight, unless a solution of the pres
ent gTave problem is soon arranged. Foreign
Office officials say that Russia is not disposed
to consider an invasion of Servla alone as a
casus belJi, but there is fear that the govern
ment's hand may be forced under such circum
stances by popular feeling. The beginning <>f
hostilttios would throw thousands of Rus-i-n
volunteer? into the Servian ranks.
The Douma leaders, who vtattod the Foreign
office to-day, expressed themselves as convinced
that war was inevitable. Information recei\ed
from Kieff to-day indicates that no military
measures have yet been undertaken on the
Fouthwestem frontier, but all applications of
officers for leave of absence have been refused,
and the Kieff department is ready for Instant
The Foreign Office is noncommittal concern
ing the intimation conveyed in inspired dis
patches from Berlin that further support of the
pretensions of Servia will Involve Russia in
dangerous complications with Germany and
Austria-Hungary. Officials to-day declined to
Fay whether or DOt Russia would modify her
policy under this pressure. They did. however.
profess confidence in the desire of Germany to
maintain peace pnd facilitate a settlement of
this threatening question.
The "Novoe Vremya" publishes to-day a re
r'y to what It describes as Austrian and Ger
man "threats," saying:
We and our ancestors more than once have
had foreign conquerors on our soil, and the
bones of several hundred thousand remain as
the only evidence of their rash attempts to as
sail the integrity of Russian territory. We do
rot want 'war with any one. but we do not fear
war, and me will not be intimidated by empty
phrases. If Austria-Hungary and Germany at
tacked Russia they would not have to deal with
her alone. 0
Exchange fell and all government securities
and industrials were weak on the market to-day
en account of the Austro-Servian situation. The
new loan dropped one point to 91. and Russian
4? and Russian 5s dropped % each to 76% and
TWO AVSTRIAXS KILLED.
Reported Lynching.? in the Monte
Vienna. FpK 24— It is reported here that two
Austrian?, vhi were takf n for spies, have be«n
lynched at Cettinje. Montenegro. One of the
victims- is said to have been a former v>orter In
the Austrian Embassy at Constantinople. Ac
cording to the report the ears and noses of both
men were cut off.
There is no confirmation of this report, and
the Foreign Office says that it has no knowledge
of the incident.
BERLIX STILL HOPEFUL.
Russia 8 Attitude Regarded as Key
Berlin, Feb. 24.— There Is no reason to believe that
so outbreak of war between Austria and Servia Is
Imminent, according to the view held in the most
authoritative and semi-official circles. The alarm
ing reports are regarded as being much exag
gerated. It Is admitted, ' however, that the situa
tion Is rot clear and will remain clouded until
those powers which, like France, are striving to
maintain peace. Induce Russia to Inform Belgrade
that In case of war Servia cannot rely on either
direct or Indirect Russian support.
Whether Russia and the other powers will use
their influence in peaceful support of Servia, it Is
believed, depends to a great extent on their success
In bringing the Servians to a calm attitude appro
priate to the circumstances. It is not considered
likely that Great Britain and Italy would object to
Intervene at Belgrade in conjunction with France
In order to preserve peace. The real key to the
situation is. for the moment, Russia, whose de
cision is eagerly awaited. _
The ""Siiddeutische Relchskorrespondenz," which
is considered Chancellor yon Billow's organ, says:
The Oriental situation Is momentarily controlled
rA- the position which the powers have taken up.
T*he question is whether and how "third powers"
should act so as to prevent an open breach between
Vienna and Belgrade. Propositions looking to such
action have been made, but success can only be
secured If consideration is previously given to the
maintenance of good relations among the great
powers. so that Europe may not be divided into
pro- Servian and anti -Servian camps.
Happily, on the main point no difference exists.
The demands of "Big Servi.V for an extension of
territory to the Adriatic and European autonomy
for Bosnia and Herzegovina are impossible of ful
filment without war. Servian statesmen know that
well. Pernaps they would not be disappointed if as
many powers as possible, without threats, pointed
out a reasonable view of the affair, which they
could then present to the excited elements of Ser
via. It cannot be stated in advance whether Europe
will decide to make such a demonstration.
NO GREAT ALARM IN ENGLAND.
Government Still Hopeful That the Tension
Will Soon Be Relaxed.
London. Feb. 24.— British government is not
•o apprehensive regarding the situation In the
Balkans as are some of the other governments of
Europe. Judging from the dispatches received here
from various Continental capitals. The Foreign
Office, of course, recognizes that an undue pro
longation of the tension between Austria- Hungary
and Servia is dangerous, but it is hopeful of an
early relaxation In the situation. So' far as is
known officially here Germany has not declined to
•hare in Joint action, and negotiations still are going
•a with the view of a proffer of good cfflces.
AUSTRIA WANTS TO AVERT WAR.
Burden of Keeping Army on Frontier Main
• Factor in Situation.
London. Feb. 25.— A dispatch to "The Times"
from Vienna cays that Austria's military prep
arations are costing $200,000 daily and represent a
burden which cannot be V*>rnp indefinitely It
would nevertheless b~ premature, says *he dis
lat^h. trt r«»gs.rd war as certain, and it may confi
dently be eeserted that the nearer the possibility
of an armed conflict appears the greater is the
desire in Austria that it may be avoided.
FRANCE MORE APPREHENSIVE.
Will Await Approval of Russia and England
Before Further Pacific Action.
Paris, Feb. 24.— The altitude assumed by Austria-
Hungary and Russia in Mm difficulty between the
former power and Servia is creating considerable
uneasiness here. France is anxious to play the
part of pacifier, but Germany having declined th«
French. British arid Italian overtures for interven
tion at Vienna, and having: uurgested Instead in
tervention at Belgrade, the PICUtJI government has
decided. In vi<-w <f the attitude of Russia, to
take no new action except with the complete ap
proval of Russia and Grtat Britain.
CARNEGIE TRUST MEETS IN LONDON.
London. Feb. 24.— The seventh annual meeting of
the Carnegie Trust for the Universities of Scotland,
the object of which Is to Improve and extend the
opportunities for ecientinc study, was held here to
day, under the presidency of Lord Elgin. A. J.
Eaifour "proposed a special resolution of thanks to
Mr. Carnegie for the endowment, and it was adopt
ed s»y acclamation. Premier Asqiith has fcx»en ap
pointed to hi! the vacancy on the executive com
mittee of lhetftist; caused by the death of Sir
Hear)- Curnj'Li ;:-13-iinermaa.
AZEF MERELY A SPY.
Premier Stolypin Defends the Police
Before the Douma.
St Petersburg. Feb. 2. r >.— The answer cf the gov
ernment to the interpellation of the Constitutional
lw»mocrats on the recent revelations In connection
with Azef. who had "Wn known as the head of the
Fighting Russian Socialists, and lat<=r was said to
be a government spy, was made by Premier
Stolypin before the Douma at an early hour this
morning. The Premier occupied more than an hour
with his statement, which was bas<»d r»n the theory
that Awf. during his entire connection with the
revolutionists, acted oniy in the capacity of informer
and never furthered the execution of important ter
rorist plots or played the part of a provocative
Premi?r Stolypin confined his attention to the
subject as Introduced by the Constitutional Demo
crats, the Douma first rejecting the Socialist ques
tion after a long debate. He aaid that Azef had
be en in the police wrvlce since 18S2. and that he es
tablished relations with the main terrorist group In
1902. For several years he held a subordinate place
in the jj>arty. and was able to render only minor
' services to the government, but in 1906 he became
a member of tne Social Revolutionists' central com
mittee, and since then had kept the government so
well informed that no crime of importance had been
committed by the main terrorist organisation.
Th,- assassinations of Major General yon der
I-aunltz antl General Count iKnatieff. and the at
tempt to kill General Miiximovitch. the explosion
at the Stolypin villa and other acts of terrorism
since W7. the Premk-r said, were the wotk of a
proup with which Azef was not connected. Azef
was absent from Russia when Grand Duke Sergiua
was assassinated, and therefore was not responsi
ble for the failure to prevent this crime.
The Premier added that the police had complete
records of the activity of Azef. He had thoroughly
examii.ed these, as weir as th© statement of Lopu
kine. formerly director of police In the Department
of the Ministry of the Interior, who was arrested
a short time ago on a charge of high treason In
connection with The Azef disclosures, and he was
firmly convinced that the charges against the po
lice contained in the interpellation were unjustified.
The Premier reviewed the records of Azef's ac
cusers, and said that these men were not worthy
A stir was cause.! by the speech of M. Dulat, a
I.aboiite, who has ju*t returned from Paris with
documents, including the originals of two letters,
Aealtns with Azefs trial there by the revolutionary
tribunal. Azef. in thepe letters, complains of his
eomru-W suspicions, particularly as ho had borne.
he said, the chief burden, and had organized all the
terroristic acts in recent years, including the as
s.ifiliations O* O'oolensky, Serous and yon Plehve.
The Socialist Pokroffflky, proposing the Socialist
interpellation, pave the accounts of Azef's activ
ity which have already been made public, but
added a number of new features, based on docu
mentary evidence, which, however, was not con
clusive. The most interesting papers presented
were in th-> form of telegrams tending to substan
tiate the report of the police of Moscow and St.
Petersburg that they had knowledge beforehand
of the plot against Grand Duke Sergius. but did
not attempt to prevent It from being carried out
unil the last sta^e. and details of plots organized
by Azef ag.iinst his own employers. Lopukine and
Kachkoffsky. the latter the director of the Foreign
Secret Service. M. Pokroffsky concluded by warn
ing Premier Stolypin that he might now expect as
In conclusion Premier Stolyjiln said that the gov
ernment would relentlessly prosecute any of its
apents who were guilty of rrov>king crimes. He
hoped that Russia, with the aid of the Douma,
would issue from the lamentable situation which
Mill rendered exceptional police measures a nec
M. BRUN TO RETURN TO CARACAS.
Expulsion Revoked— Will Treat with Govern
ment on Cable Dispute.
Caracas. Feb. 22 (via Willemstad. Feb. 24).-Sen
hor Lorena, the Brazilian Minister to Venezuela,
who has represented French interests here, has ob
tained a revocation of the decree expelling M. Brun.
manager of the Frejich Cable Company. M. Brun
win return to Caracas with toll powers to treat
directly with the government regarding a setfle
ment of the dispute with the cable company. Con
sequently Seftor Paul, the Venezuelan envoy in
Europe, has been Instructed not to take up this
question with France.
Paris, Feb. 24.— The report that Cipriano Castro.
ex-President of Venezuela, had engaged passage
for I^a Guayra on the Guadeloupe, sailing next
Friday, was denied at the offices of the French I.lne
RUSSIA RESTRAINS OFFICIALS.
Steps to Prevent Violence Toward Chinese by
Peking. Ffb. 24— The Russian Consu'. at Harhln,
Manchuria, has taken steps to prevent the em
ployes of :he railroad administration from using
violence toward Chinese who decline to pay the
taxes assessed against thtm by the railroad. Re
fusal to make th«se payments resulted three days
aso in cluing a numrer of Chinese business con
cerns In the railroad zone west of Harbin.
The raiirond authorities Insist on thHr full rights
under a secret agreement, but there are certain
differences of opinion between them and the
ernmenf. ;md Influences are at work to persuade
the railroad to relinquish i's extreme claims. With
the view of reaching an agreement with the
Chinese authorities on a plan of international
SHAH'S ART COLLECTION FOR SALE.
Manuscripts and Paintings Offered to Russian
Academy of Sciences.
St. Petersburg. Feb. Zi— The financial Ptraits of
the Shah of Persia are shown by his offer to sell
to the Russian Academy of Sciences the royal col
lection of manuscripts, paintings and miniatures
at a comparatively >ow figure. The collection has
been in the possession of the Shahs of Persia for
centuries. Some of the paintings date to the six
teenth century. The Academy has recommended
that the government buy the collection, but the
purchase Is doubtful on account of political con
NEW MOVE TO OUST JUDGE RODEY.
San Juan. P. R . Feb. 24.— A resolution was in
troduced in the House of Delegates to-day, urging
President Roosevelt immediately to remove Judge
B. S. Rodey. of the United States District Court.
The resolution Is based on statements made at a
legislative hearing on charges brought against
Judge Rodey. Judge Ro'dey has Issued an order to
those who have attacked him to show cau-<e why
they are not guilty of contempt.
REGARD FOR GERMAN FEELINGS.
London. Feb. 24.— anxiety of the British gov
ernment not to give offence to Germany is reflected
in the decision of the censor of plays, who has re
fused to sanction a five minute skit, a burlesque
of "An Englishman's Home." The humor of the
piece turns on th* discovery that a large alien
population has been in possession of Great Britain
for some years.
NOTES OF FOREIGN NEWS.
Santiago de Chili, Feb. 24.— The general
elections have been set for March 7, and
the political campaign has already begun
throughout the country.
Morelia, Mexico, Feb. — Juan Landeta, a
wealthy Spaniard, ninety years old, married
yesterday Dolores Upbina, eighteen years
old. , -. ' ' . .
Paris, Feb. 24. — The University of Paris
announced officially to-day that Theodore
Roosevelt had accepted an invitation to. de
liver an address there in 1910. , •
Shanghai, Feb. 24. — Rufas Thayer, judge of
the United States Court of Shanghai in suc
cession to L. R. Wilfley, arrived here to-day
and was warmly welcomed. Mrs. Thayer ac
London, Feb. — The**^&h for the Ar
gentine loan of $50,000,000 was so great that
the subscription listsV which were opened this
morning, had to be closed at noon.
NEW-YORK- DAILY TRIBUNE. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1909.
AN IMPRESSIVE "GOETTERDAEMMERUNG."
In a representation of Wagner "GBtterdam
merim?" at "the Metropolitan Opera House last
night there were three changes from the cast of
the earlier performances this "Season— Gadskl
was th« Brtlnnhilde of the occasion. Mr. Burrian
the Sleg-frfed. and Mr. L*on Rains tr > Hagen. It
required no stretch of memory to rehabilitate Mme.
Gadski in her part, f^r she has sung it several
times of late years, though she has seldom glorified
It as she did last night. A memory of th* doings at
the Metropolitan ten years ago could also compare
a recollection of Mr. Rains as Hagen, though not
the Hagen presented last night. Mr. Rains was a
member of Mr. Damrosch's company, which awoke
In Mr. Grau a recognition of the fact that It was
unwise to omit German opera from the Metro
politan repertory.' He was a young man th'en and
not impressive from any point of view. He Is not
imposing vocally now, though he has established
an excellent reputation in Germany, has learned
the routine of the stage, and won a position In the
lyric theatres of that country. He has brought
back some notions of this representative of the evil
principle in the concluding dram 1 of Wagner's
tetralogy which h's predecessors di.l not have. He
conceives him as a much more pervasive spirit and
embodies his conception in . a manner which ap
proaches perilously near, the melodramatic. Fre
quently he exhibits something Jike a longing for a
red cloak and cock's feather. Barring Its spectae
ularism. however, his impersonation Is Intelligent
and effective, and his voice is full of vitality, espe
cially in the upper register, anj pleasant to the ear.
The performance was one of thrilling beauty.
Mr. Toscanini's conducting: again disclosed how
thoroughly he has penetrated into 'he heart of the
work, how profound' ls his knowledge and sincere
his love for It. It was not only mastery; It was
arnazfng. It was plain from. the first scene between
Siegfried and Brunnhllde tTiat the conductor bad
confidence in the voices, the knowledge, th 1 skill
and the zeal of Mme. Gadskl and Mr. Burrian ; he
pave himself up unreservedly to an eloquent read-
Ing of the score, with the result that the score
pulsated with Joyous excitement. The spirit pre
vailed throughout the performance and lifted it to
an unusual plane of excellence.
"LOUISE" AT THE MANHATTAN.
Charpentler's opera "Louise" ho 1 Its third per
formance of the season at the Manhattan Opera
House last night. The cast was the same as that
of the second presentation at the Washington
Birthday matinee. Mr. Vletillle again enacting the
part of the Father and adding to the- excellent im
pression he made on his first appearance. The
excellence of the stage pictured and the realistic
effects contributed by the crowds if merrymakers
on the stage gave evidence of the remarkable dis
cipline and stage management at the Manhattan.
The audience was of good size.
NOTES OF THE OPERA.
Florenclo Constantino, the Sparlsh tenor, will
not. lifter all, create the part of Merlyn in Jan
Blockx'p opera, ' ?a Prlncesse d.A iiborKP." which
is now In rehearsal at the Manhattan Opera Hn««».
It Is probable that Adrien Valles will Impersonate
the character of th« musician.
Instead 0( the double nil!. "Cavalteria Rusti'-ana"
an.l •■PapUacc!," originally ar.no»jw-d for th<« Man
hattan for Monday night. "II Trovatare" will be
sung, under the direction of Giu*e;>pe Pturani. the
musical conductor of the Philadelph a Opera House.
The orchestra and chorus of the Philadelphia es
tablishment will be brought to New York, while
Mr. Campaninl and the Manhattan forces are pre
senting "Salome" In Philadelphia. In "II Trova
tore" the principal parts will b» sung by Mm».
Agostlnelll. Mmc Gerville-Reaclv, Messrs. Zena
tello, Sammarco and Arimoruii.
A WARSHIP COMPROMISE.
Exclusion of America from Britain's
London. Feb. 24.— The Cabinet held two meet
jngß v to-day, this unusual proceeding being made
necessary by the difficulty in arranging a. ship
building programme for th-> coming year. Ac
cording'to the best Information a compromise
was reached, under which the two-power stand
ard was interpreted aa excluding the United
It Is said that the opponents of the big navy
Idea argued that rapid developments in science
and the possibility of a new process in steel con
struction which would revolutionize shipbuilding
rendered it inadvisable to overbuild, and that
finally it was decided to build four Dreadnoughts
the coming year, anything further being depen
dent on construction undertaken by the other
THE PROPOSED FRENCH TARIFF.
Commission Issues Statement Explaining In
creases — Duties on Oil Maintained.
- Paris. Feb. 24.— The tariff commission. In reply to
criticisms of Its scheJules for an increase in duties
on foreign products, Issued a statement to-night,
pointing out that th<» total Increas-s proposed, af
fecting all countries, represented for those coun
tries a Fiurcharge le.«=s by one-half than that to
which France had be*»n subjected as the result of
recent revisions of foreign tn riffs.
After consideration of the government's demr.nds,
the commission says that it has agreed to reduc
tions In the case of a number of articles. Including
canned meats, but maintains its de-lsion regarding
MORE TROOPS LEAVE CUBA.
Havana. Feb. 24.— The transport Sumner. winch
arrived here from Snntlairn with two battalions of
the llth Infantry, t- ok aboard t*o batteries ».f
mountain artillery from Camp Columbia to-day and
sailed for Newport News. The tnUMporta Bfmdfl
and McClellan will sail to-morrov with the 11th
Cavalry and the sth Infantry. The only American
force remaining on the Island aft*r that will be
the 27th Infartry, which Is now at Columbia.
A CUBAN INDEPENDENCE DAY.
Havana. Feb. 24.— The fourteenth anniversary of
the uprising of Baire. marking t'i» beginning of
the war of Independence, was oteevrrod throughout
the island to-day as a national holiday. President
Gomes nnd Vlce-Pr»sid<»nt Zayas. accompanied by
the members of the Cabinet, went to Matanzas and
unv»i!ed a statue of liberty.
FINNISH SENATE RESIGNS.
Helsingfors. Feb 24— The Flnnlsr Senate has re
ROYAL SEVRES VASE THE FAVORITE.
A Royal Sevres vase. wlth-Watteau paintings and
figures, broupht the highest price->|l«0-at the Mrs.
Wnrren Gardner final sale at No ITS West 88th
street, yesterday. There was sorr.e brisk bidding
en the dining room suite, which Included six chairs
and a table and a buffet and china closet. It
finally brought *400. A tall mahogany clock was
sold for $120. and an upright piar.o for $85. Samuel
Krelser was the auctioneer Th.» total realized
from the sale was about $9,500.
ACCEPTS BISHOPRIC OF WYOMING.
Philadelphia. Feb. 24.-The Rev. Dr. Nathaniel S.
Thomas, rector of the Church of the Holy Apostles,
announced to-day that he had decided to accept the
bishopric of Wyoming, which ww proffered hltn
by the Episcopal House of Bishops. It will be fully
a month before he will be consecrated, as his elec
tion must be confirmed by all the churches In his
MRS. BOOTH UNDERGOES OPERATION.
Mrs Balllngton Booth, of th- Volunteers of
America, eub-nitted to an operation for appen
dicitis in this city yesterday mornlrg. at 10 o'clock.
Dr Howard Kelly, of Baltimore, performed the
op-ration assisted by Dr. Hupp, of Wheeling, and
Dr Walker, of this city. The operation was con
sidered so successful, and Mrs. Boo:h was doing so
veil last night, that Dr. Kelly returned to Balti
PHILADELPHIAN SUCCEEDS DR. BRADY.
Toledo. Fee. 24-In a letter received to-day by
the vestry of Trinity Kpl«< opal Cburcb. the Rev.
Dr George Gunneli. of Philadelphia, accepted the
rectorship of that church. He su ce«ds the Rev.
t»r. Cyrus Townsend Brady, and »UJ assume his
duties on Palm Sunday.
REAR ADMIRAL 8. R. FRANKLIN.
Washington, Feb. 24.— Rear Admiral Samuel R.
Franklin (retired) died at his home in thta city to
day at the age of eighty-four He was a native
of Pennsylvania, and was appointed from that state
to the Naval Academy in 1841. A large share of
his forty-Bix years of service was passed at sea
and included naval actions and operations in the
Mexican and Civil wars. He was superintendent of
the Naval Observatory from February. 1884, for a
year; commander in chief, of the European sta
tion, 1885-"87. and president of the Internauonal
Marine Conference In Washington In October, 18S9.
He was retired In August. 1887.
FREDERIC GOODING MASON.
Frederic Gooding Mason, assistant superintendent
of the liability department of the Fidelity and
Casualty Company of New York, died at his home
in Kast Orange. N. J.. Tuesday night. He under
went an operation for appendicitis last Sunday. He
was forty-eight years old. Mr. Mason was secre
tary of the New York Associated Press in the
early 90's, later was connected with the T'nited
Press and was assignee of the latter corporation
after its failure in 1887. He had lived in East Orange
since 1885. He was known as one of the leading
liability underwriters of the country.
THE REV. RICHARD Q. M'CARTHY.
The Rev. Richard Ci McCarthy, for twenty-five
years superintendent of the New York Wilderness
Mission, at the Presbyterian Building. Manhattan,
died yesterday from Bright's disease, at his home.
No. 126 Schermerhorn street, Brooklyn. Prior to
his connection with the mission the Rev. Mr. Mc-
Carthy had held charges at San Francisco. Ne
braska and New York. He was seventy-five years
old. He leaveß a wife, one son and a daughter.
The body will be taken to Albany to-day, where
the funeral and burial will tnke place.
THE REV. HENRY BARKER, rector of All
Saints Episcopal Church, at Rosendale. Ulster
County, *K\ V.. died unexpectedly there yesterday.
He was the fonnder of the Chapel of the Messiah
in this city.
FRED ST. I,ons, eighty-nine years old. th*
oldest cf.ptaln on the St. I,awrence River, died at
Montreal on Tuep,i a y. He had been in the employ
of the Richelieu and Ontario Navigation Company
for fifty-eight years. He commanded the steamer
Three Rivers, which carried thousands of American
visitors to the shrine of Ste. Anne de Beaupr£.
OPPOSES FIXE ARTS PLAX.
Central Park Site Scheme a Mistake,
Says J. G. Broun.
J. G. Brown, a National Academician sine* 1563.
was outspoken yesterday in his opposition to the
plan of the National Academy of IVsign to er«*ct a
fine arts building in Central Park on the site of the
It was Mr. Brown who found the site on Cathe
dral Parkway Drive, covering sixteen city lots.
which the academy, on his recommendation, bought
for about $250,000, and which ts estimated to be
worth now about |500.0u0.
Mr. Brown said yesterday to a Tribune reporter
that he was afraid the aeheaM of the academy was
"a cut-ar.d -dried thing." and likely to go through
when brought before a general meeting of acade
micians for Indorsement. He said he would fight
the plan at the general meeting.
"I am opposed to the Arsenal plan," said Mr.
Brown, "because i am oppose,] to 'he academy's
losing control of its management, as would be tfre
case In Its association with the city government. I
am In favor of the academy building now on Its
site at Wth street and Amsterdam avenue. !n a
few years it will be tr* most "entral place in New
MR. TAFT TO BE AT ROOT DINNER.
President -elect Taft has announced his Intention
to be present arnl speak at Hie dinner to be given
in honor of Mr. Root Ht the Hotel AM or on Febru
ary 2* by the Peace Society. The other speakers
will be Joseph H. Choate. tonstmaster; Ambassador
Bryce, Baron Takahira. Ambassador from Japan;
Joaquin NabOOO, Ambassador from Brazil, and
Governor Hushes, Hamilton Holt is chairman of
T'iniittee of arrangements.
"ALL GOSSIP." SAYS PROFESSOR JENKS.
Ithaca,' N. V . Feb. 24 -The rumor that he was
to succeed Pr. Angcll. as president of the Lni
oC Ml'-h pan was paid by Professor J W.
Jenks. of Corn.!! I'nivrPity. to-night to be "all
ineelp " "Kv.tj ! .«ly eeeoM to know about It," said
■ xcept myself***
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
ogj M<>NT— Mr and Mrs Hamilton Webster,
Newport; Mr. and Mrs. I^ewls B. Spear. Boston.
BUCKINGHAM W . E. B. Priestly, M P. Kiig
'Vn.l HOFFMAN-Mme. Mllian Blauvelt. London.
HOLLAND Arthur Vounjr. Chicago; 1.. F. Bader.
Brookllne; O. S. Bond. Peter Ba.thol-may. Roches
ter- \ M. Moreland. I,akew..od. E J. Babcock.
Boston EMPIRE— O. Kaku. Japanese Imperial
,-ommi^l -ncr T,.k10. BT REOIS-Arthur Tooth.
London WALDORF-ASTORIA-jr. A Hemenway.
Boonevllle. Ind.. Edward Warned. Baltimore; J.
B. Laugbton. Plt'sburg.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Free admission to the Metropolitan Museum of Art
and the American Museum of Natural History.
Annual meeting of the Legal Aid Society, office of
Arthur vr:.Rrt- «••;•. No. M Broad street. •_• SO p. m.
Dinner for the purpose of discussing a new plan for
the "practlcul education of present and future
citizen* in civic government." Hotel Manhattan.
7 p. m.
Dinner of the People Institute. Hotel Manhattan.
7 p. m.
Edward Hagaman Hall on 'Historic New York " 27th
Assembly District Republican t>ub. No. 101 West
42d street. 8. .10 p. m.
Midwinter Institute of the New York County Woman's
Christian Temperance In ton. Calvary M. E.
Church. 7th avenue and 129 th street. 10:30 a. m.
Anniversary tea and bazaar of the Auxiliary of the
Riverside Day Nursery, home of Mrs. Wllllston H.
Benedict, No. 154 West N7th street. 2 to 6 p. m.
Mrs. Philip R. Dillon on 'The Influence of Public
* Opinion on Politics." at social meeting of the
West End Woman* Republican Association. Hotel
' Astor. 2:30 p. m.
Business meeting of the National Society of New
England Women. Delmonlco's. 2:30 p. m.
Meeting of Portia Law Club. Hotel Astor, 3 p. m.
. •— i
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Heeord and Kore«-«»».— Washington. Pen. 24 —
The Western storm ha- moved to Central Ontario and
rains and snows were, general from the Misslsslpv 1 Valley
and upper lake region eastward, followed, however, by
clearing weather In the Mississippi and lower Ohio val
leys. In the West the weather »as fair, except In the
raeiflc states, where there wera rain*. It 13 decidedly
colder In the lake region, the great central valleys and
the South, while In the middle Atlantic states Mgh tem
perature continued. Over the western half of the coun
try temperatures have risen except In the Pacific states.
There will be snow Thursday in the lower lake region
and rain or »now In New England and Northern New
York followed by generally fair weather Friday; else
where east of the Mississippi River the weather will be
fair Thursday and Friday. In the West the weather will
also be generally fair Thursday and Friday, except In
the Northvrest. where occasional enows or rains are prob
able Thursday night or Friday. It will be oirslderably
colder Thursday and Thursday night in th« Atlantic
states and In the lower lake region, warmer Thursday in
the plains states and the Northwest, and warmer Friday
In the central valleys and th« upper lake region.
Steamers departing Thursday for European ports will
have brisk to high southwest to -northwest winds, with
rain Thursday followed by clearing, to the Orand Banks.
The winds along the New England and middle Atlantic
coasts will be brisk to high southwest to northwest.,
south Atlantic coast, brisk to moderately high northwest,
diminishing. by Thursday night; east Gulf coa*t light to
moderate northwest to- north, becoming variable; west
Gulf coast, light to moderate northeast, becoming south
east, Friday; Lait* Michigan, diminishing northwest, be
coming south by Friday.
Forecast for Special 1.0-alitir«. — For the District of
Columbia, Maryland. Delaware anil Eastern Pennsylvania,
fair and considerably colder to-day, with brisk .to high
northwest wln^s; Friday fair.
For Ea*lern New York, considerably coMer to-day, with
local mows, except gsnerally fair in extreme south por
tion* risk to high .west winds; Friday fair.
• For New Jersey, fair, considerably colder to-day, with
brisk to high west in northwest winds: Friday fair
For New England, snow in north, rain or snow in
south portion to-day, colder; Friday fair colder In central
and "astern Maine; brisk to high southwest to west
For Western New York, snow and colder to-day: Friday
partly cloudy and slightly warmer; high west winds to—
Loral Official Record. — The following official record
from the -weather bureau shows the changes In the tem
perature for the last twenty hours. in comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
1«». 1909.1 IPOS. 1909.
sa m 23 . 401 6 p. m 31 63
6 a m 21 49! 9p. m. iS 51
9 a m at 44111 p. m 27 50
12 m -27 49 12 p.m. 27 —
4 ™m. 30 M
Highest temperature yesterday, 54 degrees: lowest. 40;
average. 47: average for corresponding date of last year,
25; average for corresponding date of last thirty-three
>e £ocal "forecast: Generally fair to-day; brl»k to high
vwt winds; fair Friday.
PRESIDENT AT FUNERAL
Mr. Taft Also Attends Sendees for
Stewart Douglas Robinson.
President Roosevelt arrived in this city yesterday
morning to be present at the funeral of his nephew,
Stewart Douglas Robinson, who was killed last
Saturday night by falling from a window In a
dormitory at Harvard. Mrs. Nicholas Longworth.
Miss Ethel Roosevelt and Secretary Loeb accom
panied the President from Washington. Mrs.
Roosevelt, Mrs. W. C. Cowles, Theodore Roosevelt.
Jr.. and Kermit Roosevelt had preceded them to
New York the day before. The President's visit to
Manhattan was of short duration, ns he returned to
the national capital shortly before noon from Jersey
President-elect Taft also attended the funeral
services, which were held at the Church of the
Holy Communion, at^Slxth avenue and 20th street.
President Roosevelt and his party arrived at the
23d street ferry of the Pennsylvania Railroad at
7:40 o'clock, having travelled overnight. Theodore
Robinson, with two automobiles, met them at the
ferry and conveyed them to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Douglas Robinson, parents of the dead student,
at No. 422 Madison avenue. They arrived there
about 8 o'clock, a^iiong the first of the mourners.
The curious crowd which the police had expected
wag outnumbered by the fifty policemen under
Inspector Walsh and Captain Lantry. and Secret
Service men afoot and on Wcycles. who were In
charge of Chief Flynn. The polU c kept the side
walk clear for a block around the Robinson home.
while Captain Boettler. of the traffic squad, with
half a dozen mounted men, kept all vehicles out of
the way. c
Twelve of young Robinson s classmates at Har
vard, the honorary pallbearers, formed a double
line from the steps of the house to the hearse.
They followed the hearse in the first two carriages.
; The family followed in the third carriage, and then j
; came President Roosevelt and his family and Sec
'• retary Loeb. The remainder of the funeral party j
, followed in three carriages, making nine carriages '
j in all. The route was from Madison avenue- through J
48th street to Fifth avenue.
The crowd had increased a little when President
Roosevelt appeared. He raised his silk hat in a
formal acknowledgment of the uncovered heads of
the spectators on both sides of the street, but there
was no cheering.
After the mourners had entered the church the
pallbearers lined up on either side of the entrance,
under an awning which had been stretched to the
curb line and the oak coffin, completely hidden
beneath a blanket of lllies-of -the- valley. Intertwined
with white carnations and smllax, was borne into
the church. At th doorway the Rev. Henry Mot
tet, rector of the church, and the Rev. Leighton
Parks, rector of St. Bartholomew's Church, met the
party. They preceded the bearers up the centre
aisle repeating the opening words of the Episcopal
The mourners, including the President and his
party, occupied seats at the front of the church.
Among those present were about fifty of the boy's
classmates, who had come from Harvard to attend
the church service. The service for the burial of
the dead was read by the two clergymen, and two
hymns were sung by the choir.
President-elect Taft arrived at the church alone
in a large tourlns car from the home of his
•brother, Henry W. Taft, a few minutes after the
mourners had entered the church, and was shown
into a pew near that occupied by the President and
his party. He left the church after the mourners
had departed and walked across the street to his
automobile. The funeral procession, preceded by
mounted traffic squad men. proceeded to the
Grand Central Station. There the police were
again active In keeping back the crowd, which re
spectfully uncovered as the coffin was borne to the
special funeral car which had been attached to the
10:30 Southwestern Limited.
The President and members of his family left the
car shortly before the train started and entered a
touring car en route for the West 23d street ferry.
The burial was In -the Robinson family plot at
Henderson, Herkimer County.
Herkimer, N. V.. Feb. 24.— The body of Stewart
Douglas Robinson arrived in this village at 4^5
o'clock this afternoon. It was transferred to a
car on the Oneonta & Mohawk Valley Railway.
At Jordanville the body was placed in a vault after
a short service.
DR. BULL'S FUNERAL THIS AFTERNOON
Pallbearers To Be Selected from Organiza
tions to Which Famous Surgeon Belonged.
The bnflv of Dr. ■William T. Bull >ft Savannah
at midnight on Tuesday, and arrived at Jer
m ■■■ • 'ity yesterday morning at <?:1A o'clock. Be
sides Mrs. Bull, Dr. John B. Walker and Dr. O.
H. "VVynkoop accompanied the body to this city,
t lie two physicians meeting Mrs. Bull in Wash
President Roosevelt, on his way to the funeral
of his nephew. Stewart Douglas Robinson, crossed
the North River on the boat which brought the
body of Dr. Bull. The body was taken at once
to Mrs. Bull's home. No. 36 West 35th street.
No pallbearers have been selected for the funeral,
which Wfll be held at 4 o'clock this afternoon, at
St. Thomas's Church, where the Rev. Dr. Ernest
M. Stlres will read the burial service. Mrs. Bull
gave nut the following statement last night:
"The whole medical profession has been so uni
formly kind and attentive during Dr. Bull's Illness
that Mrs. Bu!t has found It Impossible to select a
few of Dr. Bull's friends to act as pallbearers,,
and prefers that this duty be voluntarily under
taken by the representatives of those organiza
tions of which Dr. Bull was a member, and who
may be able to be present at his funeral."
Immediately after the sen-Ice the body of Dr.
Bull will be taken to Newport for burial in the
As a tribute to his memory the College of Physi
cians and Surgeons will be closed to-day. Dr. Bull
had been connected with the teaching staff of the
institution since 1579, and at the time of his death
was emeritus professor of surgery.
DR. CARROLL D. WRIGHT'S FUNERAL.
Two Services Held in Worcester, Mass. —
Body To Be Cremated.
Worcester, Mass., Feb. 24.— A silent tribute to
their dead president wai paid by students of Clark
College to-day when they Joined a great number of
residents of the city and visitors from various parts
of the country In attending The funeral of Carroll
Davidson Wright, president of Clark College and
formerly United States Commissioner of Labor.
Two services were held, one for Immediate mem
bers of the family at the Wright home, the other
a public service at the Church of the Unity. The
Rev. Austin S. Garver, pastor of the First Unitarian
Church of this city, conducted the private service
at 11 a. m.
At the public funeral the R«y. Charles B. Elder,
pastor of the Church of the Unity and formerly
pastor of the Unitarian Church at Keene. N. H.,
where Dr. Wright lived for some time in his youth,
officiated, and the eulogy was delivered by the Rev.
Samuel A. Eliot, of Boston, president of the Ameri
can Unitarian Association.
Among the honorary pall bearers were ex-Gov
ernor Eben S. Draper. Charles P. Neil. Vnited States
Commissioner of Labor; President R. S. Woodward,
of the Carnegie Institution; Mayor James Logan,
Kenyon L. Butterfleld. president of the Massachu
setts Agricultural College, and G. Stanley Hall,
president of Clark University. The body was sent
to Forest Hills for cremation, and the ashes will be
buried at Reading. Mass.
AN APPEAL FOR CHARITY.
"One grief after another" characterizes the sad
life ot a widow and her seven tittle children, a
family for which the Charity Organization Society
to-day 'asks contributions. For over a year the
mother has been sorely tried. Her blind husband
died in January. IMT. Several months later her
little boy died of hydrophobia, and another son
passed away last summer. One of her daugh
ters, who had worked "where it always smelled or
gas." was overworked and suffered from lillig
trouble. Another little girl was bo deaf ihat she
was in great danger of serious injury even while
at play. The mother herself, who as Janltres*
has been doing all she can to keep her family to
gether, has recently undergone a surgical opera
tion, and is not in good health.
The Charity Organization Society has helped this
family for more than a year. Now the future is
looking somewhat brighter. The oiJest sirl is
making good progress in a trade school; the oldest
boy is seeking work. Without help, however,
the family cannot be kept together. So the so
< clety appeals for ISO. Contributions may be sect
to the Charity Organisation Society. No.' 106 Ea*t
22d street, where they will be. gratefully acknowl
POOR LIBRARY- SALE CONTINUES.
The attendance at the Anderson. Auction . Roootft
No. 12 East 4€th street., yesterday, at the tWrd and
fourth sessions of the sale of the Henry TV. Pocr
library, was good in spite cf the storm/, weather.
The highest price obtained was |120 for four copies,
bound In one crushed levant morocco volume.. or
"The Scarlet Runner." illustrated by E. A. Abbey,
and bound by Morley. of Oxford. A rare first
edition of Shelley The Cenci." a tragedy In flva
acts, printed in'Loncton in'lS!9. brought |H». The
total to date received from this sale is JSJXXJ. It*
final s.»s»lor will be held this afternoon; when
Izaak Walton's "Conipl«-at Angler" and Oscar
Wilde's "Salon- c" and "Lady Windenaer^'j Fan",
and others of that author's works will be dis
persed. ■ ■ ■ ,■; /
UNDERWOOD & UNDERWOOD'S PHOTO*.
Tl.e two pl.tures K'.ustratrng the article on Mr.
Rooeevelfs forthcoming African trip, p ;bH»hed i»
The Tribune of February 22. were reproduced froas
an English publication. The original photographs
were made and copyright^ by Underwood & Un
derwood. New Tork.
Manias* notice* appear la THE TIUIJCSE will
be repablUhed la the Tri- Weekly Tribune - withous
KINT>I-T - Nr>— BRODlE— Mcndav. February —, 'at reat
dence of the brtde'a mother, lira. Afcnes Br .It*. Wester
leich. Stat-n Island. Althaea lonia to Martin Gu3taJ
KlndluniJ. ci N>w York Cltv.
■WIL.KS — GREEN— On Tuesday. February 23. at St.
Paul's Church, Mcrristown. N. J.. by the Ttev: Starves.
D D . Sllvie Howlar.d. daughter of tb« Ist* Edward
H and Hetty Robinson Green, to Matthew Aster
Notices of marriage* and death* mast be indorsed
with fall name and addreaa.
Death notices appearing in THE TRIBUNE will ba>
repnbllsbed la the Trl-Weekfy Tribune without extra
Atkins. Maria I* . Hackett. Catherine.
' Benlston. George W. Hendrtckson. Jane W.
Bosher. Mary C . Herer, Jennie W. '
Bull. William T. Irvin. Rev. I>r. William
De Kham. Charles Jadd. Mary E.
Deyo. Irving A. Kir.slow. H >n M.
Duff. Alfred. Loder. Cyrus _\V .
French. Rev. John A. Feyton. S>arah E. -Uam,*
Gernon. Muriel Starkweather. W UJams B»
Greene. Rachel B. Stockton. Ursula.
Greensword. Miranda L.
ATKINS — On February 23. Maria. Lf>uis#. wlfa of Joh*
Atkins. Funeral services will be h-'.d at the- hr™*?*
her daughter. Mrs. George W. Rapp. :^o. .* Putnam
aye.. Brooklyn. Thursday, at » J>- m.
BEXISTOX— February 23. sa. m.. Geors^ Watson,
beloved husband of Mamie Beiria* • bh4 j?*"* *"£•
Funeral services at his late residence. No. 1329 <"*!«•
ay* Brooklyn. Thursday. February 2." 9 p. m. ¥9
nera'l Friday. 10 a. m. at Greenwood Cem?t«T
BOSHER—On Wednesday evening. February 24. at bar
home. No 53« Madison aye.. Mary C-, widow a€
Charles H. Bosher. Xotice of funeral hereafter.
BUL.I*— At Savannah. Ga.. on Monday. February -— Dr.
William Tilllnghast Bull. In the •»:» rear of Xi »<•.
Funeral services will be held at St. Thomas a .-.arch.
sth aye. and C3d St.. on Thursday. February 23. at 4
o'clock. Interment at Newport. R. I Burlai service.
at Belmont Chapel, on Friday. February 28. at »:3O
THE MEDICAL SOCIETY OF THE COUNTY OF
Members ar% requested to attend the funeral services)
of our lat» fellow member. IV. William T!ll!n«ha«t Bull,
at St. Thomas's Church. sth ar». and Md at., on Thur*
day. February 23. at 4 o'clock-
H. SEYMOUR HOUGUTOX. President.
JOHN VAN DOREX TOUXO. Secretary.
DE RHAM— pneumonia, at Xo. 24 Fifth' aye.. on
Tuesday. February 23. I»>9. Charles de Rham. in th*
87th year of h!s age. Funeral from Grace Church.
Broadway and 10th St.. Friday. February 2«. at 18
o'clock. It is requested that no fio«er3 be sent.
DEYO— On Tuesday. February 23. 190». a.l BmraV LaJt*.
X. T.. Irving A IVji. son of the IBM Pater Q. and
Bessie Deyo. In his 20th year. Funeral services will
be teld at the residence of his aunt. Mrs B G. Acker-.
man. No. »14 President St.. Brooklyn, on Thursday
'evening. 25th last.. £:* ojclock.
DUFF— Suddenly, at Orarg». X. J. . February 24. 190».
Alfred DuX aged 69 years. Notice of funeral hers
FRENCH— February 23. 1009. at Flushing. X. T.
the Rev. John Abbott French. P. IX, In the 63th year
of his age. Funeral on February 23. at FV:snln«
Congregational Church, at 3 o'clock p. m. Train boat .
leaves East 34th street ferry 2:l<> p. m. • "-
GERXOX — On Monday. February 22.' Muriel, daughter \
of Richard S. and Mary I- Gernon. at Battle Creek.
1 Mich.. In h*?r 21st year. Funeral services at her »♦•
residence. No. 143 Crescent are.. Plainfleld. N. J..
on Thursday afternoon. February 23. at half past
2 o'clock. train leaves foot of Liberty st. at hall
past 1 o'clock.
GREENE— her home, at Belvider-. V. J.. on February
20. 1900. Mrs. Rachel Blair Greene, daughter of th»
late Robert Blair and Man- P»nni». in her 63d year.
Funeral on Thursday at 3:30 o'clock.
GREEXSWORD— Tuesday. February 23. 19« W. Mi
randa L. tnee Christiansen), wife of the lire Edw a ri
C. Greensword. aged 67 years. Funeral services at her
late residence. So. 113 Chauncey «t.. near Reid aye..
Brooklyn, on Thursday. February 25. at 9p. m. Inter
ment at convenience of family.
HACKETT— On Tuesday. February 23. 1909. Catherine
Hackett: beloved daughter of Ellen and the lat« Jam**
Beckett. Funeral from her late residence. No 5914 sth
aye.. Brooklyn, on Saturday. February 27. at 6:3© a. m-
HEXDRICKSOX— On Tuesday, February 23. 1S0&. at her
residence. No 443 Classen aye.. Brooklyn. Jane W.
Hendrtckson. wife of E. A. Kendrickson. Funeral pri
HEVER— On February 22. 1909. Jerr.ie W. 'n-.-ed wlf»
of Patrick I He-. Funeral at B:3O a. m.. February
25. from her late residence. No. 77 Third Place. Brook
lyn. Interment. Flatbush.
IRVIX— Berlin. Germany. February 22. 190*. Utrr.
William Irvln. D. D.. eldest son of the lata Richard
and Mary Proudflt Irvln. In his T6th year.
JUDD — On Tuesday. February 23. Mary Elizabeth JuiH.
In her 90th year. Funeral from her late residence. Xo.
SO Oakland aye.. B!oorr.n>ld. N. J.. Friday, on arrival
of D.. 1... & W. train leaving 23.1 St.. at 2 p. m.
■ mOW At Morr:stown. N. J.. February 24. Helen M..
wife of Colonei Joseph H. Kinslow and daughter of »ha
late Charles H. and Pheb« A. Cclbath. Funeral at her
late residence. N . 52 Elm St.. Saturlay at 3 p. m.
LODER-At Greenwich. Conn.. Wednesday evening. Feb
ruary 24. 190». Cyrus W. Loder. In the S2d ; ear of hi»
age. Notice of funeral hereafter
PETTOX— Armonk. X. T.. February 22. 1009. Sarah
E-. beloved wife of Thomas Peyton and daughter at
Ingersoll F. Knowlton. In -the 4«">th year c ( her '»»"'•
Funeral from the residence of her father. Armonk. N.
V on Friday. February 2«. 19»». at 11 a. m. Carriages
wilt meet train (at Mount Klseo) thit leaves GraM
Central Depot, new terminal, 8:54 a. m.
STARKWEATHER— In Colorado Springs. Col., on Febru
ary 23. Williams Russell Starkweather, only son of
Annie Nelson Starkweather a- the late Frederick T.
Starkweather, and grandson of the. iate Earnue! Nelson,
of the United States Supreme Court.
STOCKTON' — On Tuesday. February 23. in the 3d mont?»
of her ace. Ursula, daughter of Herbert Kin? aa4
Miriam Klmball Stockton. Services at home. Thurs
day. February 25. at 12:30 p. m.
THE VOODLAWS CEMETERY
la readily accessible by HarJera train. from Grand C«a«
tral Station. Webster and Jerome av*nn«» trolleys an.i
by carriage. Lets (150 up Tel-phone 4333 Craaercy
for Book of Views or representative.
Office. 20 East 23d St.. New TorK City.
FRANK E. CAMPBEtL. 241-3 West 23d St. rhapaHa.
Private Rooms, private Ambulances. Tel. 1324 Chelae v
CHOICE FRESH FLOWERS
AT T.EXTEX PRICES.
BROWER'S. »2<l sth Avenue.
Tel. «797 — Mth.
FT.ORAI. TRIBUTES. Artistic Flora! Casket CoTsrs,
Newman Floral Co.. 202 sth aye. Tel. «3«« Madison S<|.
To the Employer.
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