Newspaper Page Text
FARIS "CODST! FAIR-
Exhibits Sham Relations Between
'■Peasant Farmer and Government.
Paris, March 16.
Mi year's agricultural show, to which all
P^ris ie flocking by thousands this week, seems
19 give a triumphant answer to those advanced
p^cialists who advocate collectivity in farming
aid oppose the system of small holdings. The
exhibits cover every department of agricultural
work, and in each the results of the year's labor
jje an good that It is difficult to imagine that
tie situation of the farmer in this country could
br improved by suppressing the small peasant
properties and furthering their amalgamation
Into vast estates.
In the immense Gaierle dcs Machines breeders
and dairy farmers make the most show with
their bulls of every race, from the small Jersey
to the enormous Flemish and Norman; their
6lefk cows in full milk and their colossal pigs,
so fat that they can only lie— a heaving pink or
£old?n maps of jellylike flea panting and in
different to criticism or admiration. All have
endurt-d a painful toilette during the morning;
even the bulls have had their faces robbed
with soap and hot water, and this operation,
humiliating enough to a prize beast, was fol
lowed by the finicky performance of the barber,
who snipped a hair here and pulled out another
tbere. smoothing the brown patches and curling
the white in the shaggy coat of the line Short
The sheep require and pet lees attention. Their
toilette was completed before they left their na
tive pens and folds; all were closely shorn, one
email tuft of wool !•< ing left on the shoulder to
chow the quality and character of the absent
fleece, and the fine flock of Pouthdowns, bred in
France from English stock, united the suffrages
of the jury. All these had lost tail as well as
fleece and thus revealed to their judges the lean,
spare build that is the characteristic' of the
Bat for one farmer who has sufficient ground
to carry on breeding operations on a large
fcale, there are very many who have just as
jauch as they can till themselves with a little
extra help at sowing and harvest times, and
the«e have sent up to the great Paris show some
very interesting specimens of grain, vegetables
and cattle feed. Of the artistically arranged
wheat trophies, the one that attracted the most
attention from the farmers themselves, assembled
in great force from every department in France,
•was a newly hybridized wheat whoso spe
cial characteristics are a herd grain and short,
stout straw, maturing early. The fruit of a
years experiments in crossing wheats was
in the Tunisian and Algerian stall, -where
there ™?re two hearted wheats exhibited, one
black and one red, with, in both cases, a very
■white grain. One experiment that has been
equally closely -watched on both sides of the Eng
lish Channel during the last year was the
hardening of grain for seed by sending It over
to be grown in English sail. So successful has
the experiment been on a small scale that this
Sear it is being tried with several varieties of
French wheats In considerable quantity.
Upstairs, in the apparently endless gallery, the
poultry calls <and loudly) for first attention. In
the matter of prizes these extraordinary Houdan
fowls, of course, came out first— not on account
of their amazing handful of toes, but because no
other known breed possesses their special table
excellencies. With their uncanny, umbrellalike
crests and the clumsy -walk entailed by the clus
ter of two and sometimes three spurs growing
on th» loner side of the legs, they seem to be
creatures of quite a different tribe from the neat
and nimble gamecocks that are just opposite.
The turkeys are as numerous as you might ex
pect In a country where "dinde rotie" is BO pop
ular, and the came may be said of the guinea
fowl. Rabbit bre«sding has been specialized con
siderably this year; all the varieties shown have
remarkable coats, obviously destined for the fur
rier, and indeed one breeder exhibits also the
t kins of his animals made up and dyed to imi
tate ermine, silver, gray and black fox, and even
Passing by the cages, a walk through this part
cf the show brings you to a stall that contains
specimens of the chemical manures obtained
from the atmosphere by the process In opera
tion in : • way for more than two years. in)
ilar plants have now been put up In France.
Germany and Italy, and the simplicity of the
operation 3s explained by m»-ans of photographs
0 the electric apparatus at wot , near the foam
lag Norwegian torrents.
Your nose tells you now that you are ap
proaching the cht-ese section of dairy produce,
and one stall after another devoted to the fine
cheeses of thi* country proves the excellence of
the dairymaids. The same truth is brought
home to you as you examine the butters, fine in
grain, close, compact, firm. Batter commands
In Paris prices so high as to appear to the for
eigner like famine pricf-s, but in quality it is sec
ond to none; its flavor is absolutely pure, with
out the faintf-st suggestion of strong root feed
for the cow. Then, too, the French dairymaid
turns out Gorgonzo'.a that can compete with the
Italian. Stilton that would deceive John Bull
himself, and Ernroenthal and Monster that could
not be Improved on. You should visit this part
of the show hungry, and enjoy an orgy of cheese
by tasting a crumb of each of the appetizing
Among th" prize *airy products is a modt-st
Etall furnished by the nltaristaf Society of
France. Here is liquid golden honey lab" '-'■■ d ac
cording to the feed of the bees, heather, or sain
foin, or lucerne, and blocks of deep yellow wax
ready for the housekeepers who value the polish
of their parquet floors. Put up in every form,
"*-ith and without its wax, this delicious and
wholesome form of saccharine, that is more
highly esteemed in Bwttaerated than in France,
appears to be making converts among the
Parisians, who carry off jars and little tin
backets of a more solid preparation ajrhlch has
been heated sufficiently to produce ■ slight
It Is difficult to get near enough to the veg
etable exhibits to inspect them closely. The
■vegetable courses are a very Important part of
a French dinner, and every one is interested.
First there are the earliest of carrots, sweet, crisp,
"xmd and delicate, as only French carrots can
**• A fir:<> dish of young turnips of the whitest.
" Cilfcittt and Juiciest description is flanked by
"*wjy conceivable salad, beginning with the ei
e*Deinbut untranslatable M barbe" and "mache,"
toe one whiter and more transparent than <ci-
and 6lightly bitter, and the other like a little
£&ty plant: endive in heaps, chicory and curly
•oiiive, lettuce and dandelion and eecarole.
' Here. too. is the. strange new plant brought from
f*ftnfla, th«- "helianti." whose uses are manifolu,
but whose "nature is not understood as yet.
. Tnth its salsify-like root and its astounding
capacity" for stem producing, and Its yellow
Cower that attracts i: ■ bees, its possibilities are
«aid to be infinite, since the three or four yards
«f ttroag stalk that it makes twice in a year
furnishes a fine forage for animals.
Agricultural machinery offer* much of interest
to the public. Haw are new churns, new bread
kneading and new thrashing machines, all pot
sessing great advantages a.« time savers and
A little diagram posted up near this section of
the agricultural Show puts down in black and
*'t.H»r the exact relations between the French
government and the farmer. A system of state
aid to the agriculturist temporarily straitened
for want of capital has been in operation a long
time, and agricultural banks foundc-1 for the
_. same purpose have Increased and multiplied of
late years In all parts of the land. In the course
OX 1905 the government of the French Republic
alone advanced the sum of 41 .000.0 •»» franco.
and the total amount thus advanced and now
lying out among some 125,000 land owners ar.d
farmers is 34&500.000 francs. C. I. B.
Commissioners of Tokio Exposition
Meet Well Known People.
H. Wada. Commissioner General of the Japanese
Exposition to be held at Tokio in 1917, and Toka
turo Sakal, commissioner of the povcrnment, were
the lean of the Japan Society of New York yes
terday at the City Lunch Club. No. 165 Broad
way, where a number of business men joined them
at luncheon. Brief remarks were made by Jacob
H. Schiff, Koklchi Midzuno. Consul General; Lind
say Russell, vice-president of the Japan Society,
and the two commissioners. The latter are here to
arrange- for foreign interests in the exposition.
Both of the commissioners expressed the opinion
that the friendship of Japan for the people of the
United States was stronger than with any other
nation, and that this feeling was bound to con
tinue between the two countries. Consul General
The budget that was recently passed by both
houses of ■.• Japanese Legislature appropriates
10u.«flO,flOO yen, or $00,000,000, for industrial pence.
This amount was taken from the budgets prepared
for the army and navy. While some countries,
therefore, are appropriating more money with
which to build more Dreadnoughts, Japan has
taken away from the army and navy one-half of
this • ■>.■.' yen. or $25, 100, to be applied to
reducing the general taxation, by which all the
people of Japan will pet the benefit.
The remainder of the amount taken from the
army and navy budget, namely, 50.000,000 yen. or
£S,OX>.G<X>. Is to be used for redemption of private
Kians. So that, on the one hand, the burden of
the people will be lightened to the extent of 50,000,000
yen, and our merchants and manufacturers will
get the benefit of the circulation and increased
credit of the remainder. So I wish to propose I
toast to the prosperity of America and Japan
The Japanese commissioners will leave this city
to-morrow for Washington. "While there they will
be the guests of President Taft at dinner.
ANOTHER HIGHER CRITIC.
Chioagoan Says New Testament
Quotes Christ Inaccurately.
I By Telegraph to T..0 Tribune.]
Chicago. April 2.— Again the University of
Chicago has come to the front with a so-called
higher critic of the Bible. This time it is Henry
Burton Sharman, an instructor In New Testa
ment history and literature at the "Midway" in
"The Teaching of Jesus About the Future" is
the title of a new t. ; >ok by Mr. Sharman, which
will be issued to-morrow, and in which he says
the Scriptures in large part, and the synoptic
gospels in particular, when they relate to
Christ's forecasting of the future arc Inaccurate.
According: to Mr. Bharman, practically all the
passages in the synoptic gospels that sketch the
I>ay of Judgment can bo shown by comparative
stu<]y to be the work of early edi'->rs, who wrote
what they thoupht Jesus might have said or
what they thought it best to represent Him as
CHARLES CHAUNCEY MELLOR.
Plttsburg, April 2.— Charles Chauncey Mellor.
musician, scientist and business man, a lifelong:
friend of Andrew Camegrto and associated with
him in many of his charities, died this afternoon
at his home here, aged seventy-three years.
Mr. MeUor had been the guiding spirit in the
develo; of musical culture In Plttsburg for
half a century He was a fellow Sunday school
scholar with Andrew Carnegie in their boyhood
days, and Mr. Carnegie made him one of the first
trustees of the Carneple Institute, with which he
had Ix-en identilled since its establishment. He
was until a year ago a member of the Carnegie
Hero Pond Commission. He was actively connect
ed with several national scientific societies.
MISS LUCY BELDEN MAGIE.
Miss Lucy Belden Ma^-ie, daughter of - the late
Rev. Dr. Burtis C. Magle.- for forty y^ars pastor
of the Presbyterian Church at iJoyer. N. J., died
at her residence. No. 177] Madison avenue, un
Thursday, April 1, after .i brief Illness.
Miss Magic was horn in L»over. N. J., on July 21.
ISS3. and at an early age took up the study of art.
entering Cooper Institute. After Studying then- for
a year sh*? went t) Italy, where she was compelled
to give up' her work on account of failing h>-iilth.
She came back to America in IST3, and started bur
career as a teacher, opening a school of her own
in K<»nt, Conn., in the same year. In ]»77 Miss
Magi*-, who had mad*- a success of her school in
Kent, returned to iJover and open<-<l a private
boarding school for young plrls, which she ccn
ducteil until t!ie year 1901, when she retire!.
In the last few years Miss Magic translated sev
eral French and German works Into English, In
addition to which she contributed several short
stories mid jH»em>> to various magazines ihrouKh
out th«» country. She also completed several books.
Services will be h<-ld at her home. No. 1771 Madl
s<>n avenue, and at the Presbyterian Church, Dover,
N. .1., at the convenience of the family.
Walter Florian, a >";:ntc port] I •'. who
. two yean
d bet n foi ■
■ . .-, bad atud-
I . _ .-: and w-is
r. !!•• was tbirty-on<
JOHN N. RIGGiNS.
East Orunso, April 2 (SpeclaJ).--John Nicholas
Riggina. noted as the man who brought soft coal
Into Sew York City for use in steam boilers, died
her? to-day at the age of :--■• years.
After forty years. in which he was promi
nently Identified with the coal industry, he re
tired from business, He made his home in East
((ranee twenty-six years f-go. His Wife, who was
Miss Mary Grißgs. survives him, with two sons
and two daughters. They are Dr. Edwin N. Rig
gins, <.f O-ange; Hamilton J. Rlgglns, of San
Francisco; Mrs. David K. Mills, of Montclair. and
Mrs. Emma Brut of East Orange: The funeral
v , a be at tlie house Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
GEORGE E. GALE.
who conducted the extensive tan
ad lumbar buatoesa left by his father, Will
,],;,, (3e c, died resterday al hhi home, No.
1306 Albemarle Road, Brooklyn H< was born forty
■go in Uayn. ■ ounty. Perm., and cama
to Brooklyn ten yeara ago Mr. Gala waa a mem
ber of the Übbos League Club, tne Manufacturers'
Ltkm. the Bhrtners and the Odd Fellows. His
wife and tw<- children survive Puneral -
will be held at i p. in. on kfondajr at nla borne
GEORGE M. WANBAUGH.
Harrisburg. Perm, Apr!! L— George M Wai
one of the best known newspaper men in Pennayl
. in thia dty to-night after
an extended illness. Mr. Wantmugh was for slx
leea years the representative of The Associated
In Pennsylvania's capital.
MARION CRAWFORD IMPROVING.
So^,. B.— The Improvement in the con
dition of F. Marlon Crawford, the noveUet. cou
tlnuefi to-day. It is said that Mr. Crawford's great
gret at t.'-ins: HI is due to his inability to
work en ills Look on inedla-vai Italy.
JOHN ARMSTRONG CHALONER ILL.
IB) IWaarsa* *c Th*- Trlbass l
l:< ii:iioi,.i Va.. Aprfl &-Joha frmstroag Chalo
r.er brother of .>:-IJeul.-nant ;,>v.rnor Lewis
pt , lv ,. ■, of New V >rlc. is seriously ill
at sireieiai.-i. tb* sountry home of Major Thomna
, n. c . where be bad gone
.wing a nervooa mealrdowii aa a
„ ;< tragsdy at bis home *4 Cobbam. A.!»
■ kfarcfa Ifi, srhsn John .iiliarl a
tanrhand was ktil^d- GHOard was abuatag his
wife, who bad taken refuge at Chaloner'a h^mc.
MR. PULITZER'S YACHT COALING.
Norfolk, va.. April 2.— The steam yacht Liberty,
of New York, hastej on board her owner. . Joseph
PuUtztr, arrived in Hani;. 'on K..a<i!< to-day from
Miami. Kla.. j for provisions and coal, preparatory
to a*! Una for liurcpeun waters.
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATTRDAY, APRIL 3, 1900.
A LANDSCAPE AT $14,600
"Bords de la Loire" Brings Top
Prhe at Final Sale of Paintings.
"Bords de la Loire," one of Harpigrnles's iand
poa;.es. t-nught 114,600— the top price— last night at
U>e final sale of the three collections of paintings
at the Fifth Avenue Art Galleries. J. A. Heinta
was thf buyer. The total of the sale was $134,432.
Fortunv's "Breakfast in the Old Convent Yard"
was bought by Scott & Fowles for J7.500. They
also pa.d RJH for "Midday Rest," by L'Hermitte,
and IMM for Harpigiiies's "Herreson." M. Lv
Barse bought for J4.00>) "Forest Interior," by Piaz,
and Htrm°r'P "Wood Nymph" for 12.600.
The other paintings that brought more than $500
Artist, painting and purchaser. Price.
J. B. Jongkind. Canal Near Rotterdam, by Moon
light; W. S. Allen $1,500
Bernard I>e Hoogh. The Family Meal; W. S. Allen 575
Th. Rousseau. In the Forest; E. L. Doyle >**>
Albert Nf-uhuys, The Fisherman's Courtship; L..
Gustave Ja.-.iuet. The Snr.it: W. Mitchell 1.500
rriti ThatUov, -n-indmill In Holland; A. Ahrens... 1,800
Narciso de la Pena Diaz, Woods at Fontalnebleau,
.1. A. Franklin 1.300
F. V. E. Delacroix, Entry of Christians Into
Jerusalem; W. Burrows '. 700
Arpad de Mis::. Blossoms- ,1. A. Parker 625
Paul Jean Clays. Becalmed on the Scheldt; L.
Charles Jacque. Sheep in Stahle; Thomas Harris.. C'JO
H. W. Leader, R. A.. An English Cottage. Surrey.
E. O. Ma«ulre 050
F. Roybet. The Astronomer; I/outs Ralston 2.000
J. H. C. C«rot, The Seine, Moonlight; Kenneth
Jules Dopra, Woods at Fontainebleau : W. Mitchell 1.350
Narclpo de la P*na Diaz. Forest of Fontaineble.au;
L. Rlcharlson 3.400
J. .1. Beaaer, Devottoa; Dr. J. vi«-r<-^ge 803
W. A. Houpuereau. Innocence; Martin Beck 2.500
Fritz Thaulow. A Norwegian , River. Winter; H.
Srhnlthfts ■ 1.475
H. Har;.l nlef<. Near Herrlp^n; AY. I^amb 1.400
F. 7.iem, Venice; Martin Rock 1.125
A. I'asinl, The Old Gateway; 11. Schtilthelß »75
Aim* Ferret. Gathering Grape«; George Leary "'">
J. L. El Meissonler. Louis XIII. Cavalier; J. N.
Charles Jacvjue. Tending the Flock; .. 1.000
F. C. Cazln. Near BoulOfive; 3.750
Th«-o<Jore Rousseau. landscape — Sunset; C. J. Ed
J. B. C. Cornt. Summfr Idyl; .1. R. Frl?Mo . 2.2<")
C. F. I>Bub!gny. On the Mnme; E. J. Doyle B.COO
EX Van Marcke, Calves in Pasture; W. Burrowes.. 1,750
"I.arleo Jacque. Pheep an.l Lambs; W. W. Bayley. 150
Ad. Schreyer. Th» Arab Advance Guard; Scott &
A. Mauve. The T<H|WS G. M. I>>fevrf (agent).... 3.C00
William Marls, Cattle at River Bank; T. L. Faulk
GRIGGS COLLECTION TOTAL $8,281.
At the final sale, last night, of the L. A. Griggs
collection of etchings and engravings, at the An
derson Auction Company's rooms. Lucas Van Ley
den's "The Dance of the Magdalen" brought the
highest price. $525. Dr. F. Kammerer was the. pur
chaser. Martin Schongauer's "The Flight Into
Egypt" .was bought by Mr. Keppel for $2«>, who
also paid $225 for "The Dance of, Herodlas," by
Israel Van Meckenen. This Is said to be the
masterpiece of this engraver. F. Meder paid $150
for "The Satin Gown," engraved by Jean Georges
"Wille. The total of the. sale was IMS]
LIBRARY GETS TISSOT PICTURES.
The announcement la made that Jacob H. Schiff
has presented to the Public Library the Tls?ot col
lection of Old Te.Mam.»nt paintings which he bought
recently at auction at the Fifth Avenue Art Gal
leries. The collection numbers 370 canvases. Mr.
Schlff paid about $37,000 for the pictures. The New
Testament water colors of Tlaaol are in the Art
Museum in Brooklyn.
Although the library officials have not yet for
mally accepted the gift. there is no doubt that the
pictures will hang in the new Horary building at
Fifth avenue and lid street. Mr. Bchlat makes it a
condition of the gift that the collection be kept
intact and that it be exhibited in Its entirety in
one place, designating the library building :•": •" that
ROCKY MOUNTAIN DINNER
John Hnj/s Hammond Entertains
Men of the Far West.
. John Hays Hammond jrnv«? a dinner Ja*t niirht
at the Waldorf-Astoria in honor of tb« Rocky
Mountain <"lub. of which h«> is president. <~>n» .hun
dred and fifty m<*ml>erH of the club were present.
J''hn C. Montgomery was toastniaiter. Patil Mor
ton, the first shaker, told of the times when as
a l>ov he knew the West in its less developed
state. Considerable amusement was aroii«ed by
his reference to Thomn* affen of whom be
■poke as bving connected with the Declaration of
Independence and other similar great achieve
ments, but that ffw people thought of him as th< %
greatest r^al estate operator in the world In con
nection with the Louisiana purchase.
"To-day that country is the greatest producing
cntte of the world, and I don't know nny h«-tt«*r
Kuarantef than that the future of this country
shoul.l r.'.-n with tli*» WVst "
Senator Francis <i. NVwlandw said: "Our energy
should be applied to regulating the government in-
Stead <*f conrf-ntratlng all our energy upon regu
lating the railroads. Congress tries to do both.
Th** DUbllC should own it« own railroa I and elec
tric roads, as the people, years ago, owned public
William R. li' be was g'.K^i tl.at the
and bean • .ii.i no 4 gwt the
.!!r..-r-' !«•■ kv Ifountala >.-'> a; .\! irton Frewen spoke
• lona with the ■ >■
KING EDWARD IN FINE HEALTH.
Biarritz. April 2. — There la no truth In the report
published •■■• Germany tt;«t Kins E!dward has mat
fered a stroke of apoplexy. Mi* majesty, who is In
excellent health, left here this morning to witness
the Basfjue festival at Sare, which was arranged in
his nor. The King wont to Saro in an automobile,
and before the trip walked on the beach here.
FRANCE HONORS QUEEN HELENA.
Rome, April 2. — M. Rare're, the French Ambassa
dor, prevented to ',>ii»'<-:: Helena to-day the French
Red Cross medal, in recognition of her courteous
conduct in visit M'-sslnaat the t!me of the earth
qunkc and aiding the sunV-rers.
MR. HARRIMAN NOT AT HIS OFFICE.
E. li. Harriman. who returned to this city on
Thursday, after -.-. ten thousand mile trip through
the South and West, dM not" come down to his
office yesterday, and It mi said there thai ■ •• raa
not expected down before Tuesday. Mr. Harrlninn
seldom conies downtown on Friday or Saturday,
and for some time Wore be left on his recent trip
be had gone to l:is ofllee only once on either of
those days, and that was the day of the National
City Bank election, which he attended.
BENEFIT FOR STONY WOLD.
Bum ber .f children who have been attending
Stony WoW Sanatorium gave an entertainment yee
gU Lyoeum in ai«l of the aaaatorl
uin The youngatera appeared in a aketch called
••T!if Wrong Package." and a pretty representation
called "Illustrated Rhyme with singing." Th«- en
tertalnmenl waa given on Thursday at the Colony
Club. The performances of the children wese well
attended, »»'l 8 : ' x< - pi^i-"" '" ' •■« mterestad in
A. G. VANDERBILT ENTERS HORSES.
Paris April 2.— Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt has ac
cepted an invitation of the Societe Hippique to send
a team of coach horses to compete in the horse
■how that la now going on here.
MME. MODJESKA LOSING STRENGTH.
Los Angeles, AprU 2.-Mme. Helena Modjeska,
who- is seriously 111. was reported to-night to bo
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Free admission to the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
the American Museum of Natural History and the
Ring-lins- Brothers' Circus. Madison Square Garden.
Dr Merle St Crolx Wright ..ri '•Bernard Shaw" un
air the auspices of the League for Political Edu
cation. Hudson Theatre. 11 a. m.
Luncheon of the City Club, No. r.ft West 44th street.
] 80 p. m.
.^.,« by Dr. Harvey W. Wiley at a meeting of the
New York branch of th« Associated Club« of
bomaatte Science. Hotel Aator, 3 p. m. ■
Musical for th« benefit of the Little Mothars 1 Aid
* • Association. Plaza Hotal, 3 p. m.
Meeting of the' Chicago Woman's Club, No. lfl East
2flth street, aftfrnoon.
l»i:in.»r of the Alumni of Columbia College. Waldorf-
Annual dinti-r of the Michigan Society of New York.
Annual dinner of the -Alumni Association of the I'nl
v.rsiiv of Illinois, Hotel Manhattan. «v«aln«. " ■
JENKIXS' PASTOR RESIGNS
Says Congregation Does Xot Xow
Support the Church.
The Rev. Robert M. Green, pastor of the Sum
ner Avenue Baptist Church, one of the jnost
prominent Clergymen in Brooklyn, read his res
igmation to the consrregration last night. He ex
plained that his resignation was caused by the
congregation's failure to sustain the work finan
cially since the death of John O. Jenkins, a year
ago, after the collapse of the Jenkins Trust
Company, of which he was president.
Mr. Jenkins was the chief support of the
church, paying most of its expenses, according
to the statpmfnt of the pastor. The banker
was indicted shortly before his death for con
spiracy in connection with the misuse of the
funds of a Brooklyn trust company. The pastor
said it had been impossible recently to raise
sufficient money from the congregation to de
fray expenses. He had decide.], therefore, to
accept the pastorate of another congregation.
After the pastor had said he would leave the
building so that the members would not be ham
pered in discussing what action to take, Samuel
Adamson arose as the Rev. Mr. Green left the
mom and made a motion, which was passed,
that the entire board of deacons, the superin
tendent "of Sunday schools and other church
officers visit the pastor in an attempt to induce
him to reconsider the resignation.
XO "SALOME" IX BOSTOX.
Protest of Governor, Mayor and
Leading Churchmen Heeded.
Boston, April 2. — The opera "Salome." which
• iKcar Hammcrstein intended to present at the
Boston Theatre next Thursday afternoon, will
not be given, because of protests from Governor
Eben S. I»rap*>r, Mayor George A. Hibbard,
Bishop Ijawrence, of the Episcopal Church,
Vicar General George J. Patterson, of the
Roman Catholic Church, the Rev. George A.
Gordon, of the Congregational Trinitarian body,
ex-Govern. ir Curtis Guild and other leading
The clergy objected to the opera on moral
Krounds. and many of them consider t'.iat a
presentation of "Salome" next Thursday would
be a profanation of Holy Week.
Mayor Hibbard informed the lessees of the
Boston Theatre, Frohman A Harris, to-duy, that
if the Manhattan company persisted in its
intention of producing "Salome" he would in
voke such power as he possessed to stop the
"I knew beforehand what Boston would think
of 'Salome,' " paid Oscar Hammerstein at the
Victoria Theatre, last night, with a smile, "and
after a few of the Boston music critics, headed
by Philip Hale, had called to see me and advised
me not to present It. I knew even better Bob
ton is not ready for 'Salome.' and I have gladly
consented to withdraw it from the bill for next
week. It will mean nothing to me. except a
few dollars in advertising that the opera will
not be given."
CARUSO WILL SING TO-DAY.
It wa.< announced last night by the Metropolitan
Opera House management that Sißnor Cmi will
positively sin* this afternoon as the Tunddu in
"Cavalleria Rustlcana," which is to follow "II
Barbler* dl Sivlglia," at the matinee performance.
It will be the tenor's first appearance since his
illn^sp. His physician, Dr. Holbrook Curtis, says
that the recent damp weather has not hindered
Slgnor Caruso's improvement, and Ma voice is as
K'tod as ever.
COLUMBIA PHILHARMONIC CONCERT.
C"!'jtnbla. University's Philharmonic Society gave
a concert last night in Mvndeiftsobn Hall. ti:e pro
frramme lnclurttn*; cnmpoßltim-.s i>y .: raft, Men
a*l—ohn and Berlioz. Oiiar!«-« II Sehufleir]. a
barytone, sang "lionor and Arms." from "Sam
son." an.l tongs by Korbn)' rriii I^ong. The or
chestra played afoMrt'fl overture, "Ote>. EntfQbrung
I, ..•- dm SeTatT*; Mendelssohn's '*H t.\trrt t!on." ;i
aympboi 5 in I > mfn ad the "itakczv Mnrcn."
from B*i llos'a "Damnation of Kr :?m." Vtw !;*' •>!"
patrons and patronesses inclu«lej nl*>tn = .x.'.v
PORTO RICANS ANSWER DR. ABBOTT
Say Officials Kept Him from Learning the
True Situation in the Island.
Washington, prll ? — Taking issue with I>r. I.y
man Abbott for an Hrticle In "The Outlook,*' in
which he upholds the present government of Porto
Rico and dedans that it has more freedom than
some of the states, the Porto Rican Commission
hera declared to-i Kht that I>r. Abbott while on his
recent trip In Porto Rlfo bad been surrounded by
government Offlciall friendly to the present regime
who kept him from learning the true situation.
Seflor Rivera, chairman of the commission. said
that there could be no standstill in the present
crlsls> that the people of the Island are wrought up
to a high pitch, and unless some forward step ifl
taken things will return to chaos. He predicted
that there would be no future House of Delegates
unless the present House obtains some rights.
PRINCETON PRODUCES A PLAY.
"The Duchess of Bluffshire" Well Received
at the Local Casino.
Princeton, N. J., April 2.— "The Duchess of Bluff
shtre, an original mustcal comedy written by
undergraduates of Princeton University, was pre
sented at the Casino here to-night for the first
time before the faculty of the university, and was
Frank L. CunnlnKham. '03, of New York, and
Frederick W. Btrkenbauer. '10, of Newark, wrote
the libretto, while the music was composed by
Arthur H. Samuels, ".'. of Hartford, Conn., and
the lyrics by Norman P. Carroll, '09, of Newark.
The play was produced under the auspices of the
Triangle Club, of Princeton University, and all
the female roles were taken by students. a
The scene was laid la Northern Italy, and every
thing, from the designing of scenery and costum
ing to electrical and stage effects, was the work
of the undergraduates. A student orchestra ac
companied the production. "The Duchess of Bluff-
Bhtre" will be given at the Waldorf-Astoria, New
York, on the afternoon and evening of April 17;
at Albaugh's Theatre. Baltimore. April 23. and at
the Columbia Theatre, Washington, April 24; also
at several performances in • Princeton.
Mr. Scotti. in beaming good humor, again toddled
about the utage at the Metro' ulitan opera House
last night an the Jovial Falstaff in Verdi's opera
of that name. The various shades and phases of
his mt-lorllous humor were ap much enjoyed by the
audience as by Mr. Scotti. The comedy in ..Is scene
With Ford and the geniality of the Fat Knight in
his duet, "L'Amor," were infectious, and could
hardly have been sung and acted with greater
mastery. Miss l>estinn was again the charming
Alice Kord. and Miss Alda th^ Sanetta. Mr. Reiss
and Mr. Uidur were the Hardolfo and Pistola.
Mr. Grossl sang Fenton. and Maria Gay was Mrs.
QldeJUyA Mr. Toscanlni conducted.
FORMER JUDGE LEDWITH. STRICKEN.
Michael J. Ledwith. a former lay judge of the
Special Sessions Court, In Newark, is in a critical
condition from a stroke of paralysis. As he is
eighty-three years old. fears are entertained for his
recovery. Judge Ledwith has been a resident of
this city for seventy-flve years.
BISHOPRIC OF HARTFORD DIOCESE.
New ffavea, April 2. — A special to "The Register"
thia attemoon, says that, from sources close to
Archbishop O'Connell. it is announced that th*- Rev.
Richard Neagle, pastor of the Church of the Im
maculate Conception, of Maiden. Mass., will be ai -
pointed Bishop of the Roman Catholic iHoceße of
Hun ford, as successor to the lute Bishop Michael
CONCERTS FOR CAPITAL
Mrs. Taft's Plan to Furnish a Ren
dezvous for Washington Society.
TFrom The Tribune Bureau. 1
Washinifrton. April 2.— Mrs. Taft has designed and
the President approved an innovation in Washing
ton which is expected to provide the capital with
a fashionable rendezvous of a character similar to
Hyde Park, in London: the Luneta, in Manila, or
the Bois, in Paris. Mrs. Taft's plan contemplates
two weekly concerts by the Marine Band in Po
tomac Park on what is known .is "the Speedway."
an elliptical drive about a mile and a quarter long,
constructed along the bank of the Potomac River
and four or five squares hack of the White House.
The President to-day issued the order to construct
a temporary handstand close to the driveway. Here
the Marine Band will play on Wednesdays and Sat
urdays from 5 to 7 p. m. The President and Mrs.
Taft will attend the concerts Tvhen they are in the
city, probably driving in one of the White .House
automobiles, and it is expected that official and
resident society will avail Itself of the opportunity
to combine a delightful drive at the fashionable
hour of the day with the pleasure of listening to
a concert by the finest musical organization in the
military establishment of the United States.
Incidentally this will do away with the so-called
"White House concerts," a custom instituted by
Presldent Grant and designed originally to prove
of entertainment to Washington society— an ex
pectation which was never realized. Political con
siderations made it necessary to open the White
House grounds, where the concerts were given on
Saturday afternoons to the general public, and th- y
soon became a rendezvous" for the negro popula
tion rather than for society. It haa been the cus
tom also for the Marine Band to give concerts on
Wednesdays in the summer on the east front of
the Capitol, but they will doubtless give place to
the new order.
Of course, Potomac Park will also be open to the
general public, but it is expected that society will
be seen chiefly in carriages or automobiles, while
the ample space will afford opportunity for all to
hear the concerts without crowding, and the broad
path which runs parallel to the driveway will en
able pedestrians to share the enjoyment, although
the. distance from a streetcar line may deter some
who are not good walkers from attending the con
certs. Potomac Park is a comparatively new ex
tension of the Mall from the Capitol to the bank of
the Potomac opposite Arlington, and through which
tha Park (Commission designed to construct a mag
nificent driveway, with bridlepaths on either side.
The site selected by the Park Commission for the
proposed Lincoln Memorial i 3 at the western end
of Potomac Park, Just opposite Arlington, with
which it is purposed to connect the park by the
long discussed Memorial Bridge.
If Mrs. Taft's idea proves popular, the President
■will ask Congress at the regular session to provide
funds with which to erect a handsome and perma
nent bandstmd to replace the temporary structure
PRESIDENT'S SUMMER HOME 1
Reported to Have Selected Robinson Cottage.
Near Manchester, Mass.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Manchester. Mass., April 2.— lt is reported that
the Edward Robinson cottage has been chosen by
President Taft for his summer home this season.
It Is charmingly situated and rather secluded, yet
within easy distance of all of Manchester's attrac
tions. It Is about a mile from the centre of the
village and the railroad station.
Perhaps one of its best features is its proximity to
the Kssex County Country Club, where there is a
ajlsndid golf links. The highway separates the
Robinson estate from the club grounds. Mr. Robin
sob i.as not o.cupl^d the house since being cali^i
to New York to act aa curator of the Metropolitan
Museum of Art.
SOKNECK APPOINTED DELEGATE.
Blumenberg Not to Represent United States at
Vienna Musical Congress.
•[From The Tribune Bureau. 1
Washington. April 2.— 0. G. Sonnec*. chief of the
division of music of the Library of Congress and
secretary cf the American branch of the Interna
tional Musical Society, has been appointed Ameri
can delegate to the musical eongrefs to be held
under the auspices of that organization in Vienna
in t::e coming - immer. The commission granted
by Secretary Root, on the- recommendation of Rep
resentatrve Xjenner. to Marc Blumenberg. of New
York, as been revoked, because of the numerous
|. otesta filed with the Department of State from
r.i^n prominent In the musical world.
• formal rtateq -m was given out at the Depart
ti.e:ii t f State to-day. hi which it was said that,
r.niizrg it would be impossible to appoint more
thin ore American delegate. -h- department had
«!• tfir!n°;l on Mr. g nnceh as "the delegate most
appropriate Irr.i i.'v to represent the many and
diverse musical elements in the United States. " In
taking this course the '.ei.trtrr.ti.t is convinced that
it has the approval of the most representative mu
sicians In this country. The Austrian Embassy has
been informed of the change made by the depart
LAWSON PURDY LOSES CHANCE.
Michigan Legislators Invite Him to Speak,
(By Telegraph to The Tribune
I^anslng. Mich.. April 2.— A resolution was pre
sented to-day by Representative Gates, said to have
been prepared by Representative Guy Miller, of
Detroit, authorizing an invitation tj Lawaoai Purdy.
head Of the New York City Tax Department, to
speak before the House on telephone and telegraph
taxation. The resolution was called up at the af
ternoon session, reconsidered, and 'defeated.
Representative Miller is chairman of the House
Committee on General Taxation, and is said to be
opposed to the ad valorem system of taxation. Rep
resentative Ga'es la said also to be in line with
the foes of the system.
•LUCKY" BALDWINS ESTATE.
<„„ Francisco. April 2.— Mrs. Ully Bennett Bald
win widow of E. J. ("Lucky-J( "Lucky -J Baldwin, had a deed
recorded to-day conveying all her Interest in the
Baldwin estate to her late husband's two daughters.
Mrs Anita Baldwin McClaughrey and Mrs. Clara.
Baldwin Stokes. At the same time another deed
was recorded by which the two daughters conveyed
all their interest in the estate, including the Inter
est covered by Mrs. Baldwin's deed, to the Mer
cantile Trust Company, of San Francisco. These
two deeds cover a family settlement, the terms of
which were not made public.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Record and Forecast. — Washington. April 2.
— During Friday there were local rains In the middle At
lantic state!-. *• lake region, the Ohio, the upper Missis
sippi and MSsSOarl valleys. In the south Atlantic states
showers Thursday nltcht were followed by fair weather
Friday; elsewhere fair weath-r prevailed It is some
what cooler in the middle Atlantic states and considerably
warmer in the Missouri and Arkansas valley*, and th»
Southwest. Unsettled weather, with occasional *how«r».
will continue Saturday and probably Sun-lay !n mi mid
dle Atlantic states. New England and the east lower lake
region. In the upper lake and west lower lake regions
and the upper Ohio Valley rain B&turdav will be fol
lowed by generally fair weather Sunday. In th.- north
UDDer lake region the precipitation Saturday may be In
the form of snow. Over the remainder of the country
the weather will be generally fair Saturday and Sunday
Temperature changes as a rule will not be decided.
The winds along the New England coast will be mod
erate and variable, possibly becoming brUk over extr»m«
south portion; middle Atlantic coast, moderate north
west hemming variable, south Atlantic coast. light to
moderate we«. becoming variable; Gulf coast, light to
moderate southerly; Lake Michigan, brisk south, shifting
Steamers departing Saturday for. European ports will
have moderate variable winds, except po«slbly brisk on!
the New England coast, and showers to the Graai Backs.
Forecast tor Special Locnlltles.— For Eastern Penn
sylvania. New Jersey and Eastern New York, unsettled
weather, with occasional showers to-day and probably
Sunday: variable winds.
For New England, showers to-day; Sunday showers;
variable winds, possibly brisk north to-day In extreme
For Western New To* . rain to-day; Sunday rain or
snow and somewhat colder.
Local Official Record. — The- following official record
from the weather bureau shows the changes in the tem
perature for the last twenty-four hours. In comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
3a. m «*<K I***; «p. m 1808. "*£
3am *0 4.. 6 p- m 47 s .
6a. m ."•• ■*- 42' »p. m & 47
oa. m 4-» J«|'P- m 35 4ft
13 m " "'- '2 p. m 33 _
4p. m 51 811
Highest temperature yesterday. 65 decrees, at 1 p. m.;
lowest. 42: average. 49: » » w»jt for aarr»»pcr.<l!2? data
last year. 44: average for corresponding d»ie last thirty—
three »ears. 43.
Local forecast : Unsettled weather, with occasional
showers Saturday and probably s unlay, variable wtnda.
Death notices appearis* la TUB TR'BrVL will M
re publl*hed in the Trl- Weekly Trtlmae without j extra
char '- ",,*:.
Behrtnger. John J. Keteltas. John O.
Blsseil. William L. Ludlurrv Anna 3.
Bosch. John. Mas!-. Lucy B.
Boyle. George H. F. Meyer. August J.
Conlon. Ann Band. Jasper R.
Farrel!. Katiiertn* S. Rigglns. John V
Gale George E Rooinaon. Metier A-
Glmbernat. Julia W. Spencer. Mary :.•". «y
HI sham. Mary E. Walsh. Harriett* A.
BEHRINGER— On Wednesday, March 31. 190». John A
Behrtnger. beloved husband of Catherine *•»■•; *•
his 42d year. Funeral services on Saturday April 3.
at 2 o'clock, from his late home. No 409 »th awe-
BISSELL— March 31. 1!»». William L- Blnell. soa
of the late Nelson A. and Joanna Blsseli. as*" 51
years. Funeral aerrlces at Elks' Lodge. No. 1-3
Scherinerhorn St.. Brooklyn. Saturday afternoon at »
BOSCH— On Wednesday. March 31. 190». Jl>n * ■?•"*»
In his 87th year. Relative* and friends are respeci
fully Invited to attend the funeral service at ='»'*'•
residence. No. 1«3 EHery St.. Brooklyn, on Sunday.
April 4. at 1:30 p. m Interment Lutheran Ceme
BOYLE— Apr", 1. 1909. George H. F. •'<*«•* * m jf
George and Anal* Boyle. in the 2*th year of h» age.
Relatives and friends are Invited to ""en* tn«
funeral from his late residence. So. 123 Nevrrs s-.
Brooklyn. Sunday at 2 p. m. Interment IT uoiy
CONLON— On Thursday. April 1. 19"». Ann Conlon.
Funeral from the residence of her daughter . Mrs.
Oscar Pollard. No. 140 Nelson St.. Brooklyn. Satur
day at 9:30 a. ■
FARRELL— At Rahway. N. J. April 1. 1*». Ka^ rt ??
Steila. daughter of John an.: Annie Farrell. aged
years, at her residence. No- «4 Esterbrook are. iru-.
neral services will be held at St. Mary's C »«£«. Cen
tral aye.. on Monday morning. April 3. VMO. at i»
GALE— George Emery, beloved husband of Sarah BaatajS.
son of the late William V. Gal*, brother of Mrs. ""*
lam Fuller Osborne. of Brooklyn, an.l Luring R. l»ai«
of QaasSSß. Venn. Services will be held at hli »*•
residence. No. 1305 Albemarle Road. Brooklyn, at •
o'clock p. m.. Monday. April 5. ISM*.
GIM BERN AT— Suddenly, on April 1. Julia. Woodruff,
widow of Joseph • >. liimbemat and daugnter of the .»t*
Sophia E. an.l Benjamin H. LJllle. Funeral service at
Grace Episcopal Church. White Flalna. N. V.. Satur
day, April 3. at 2 p. m. Carriages will meet, trai»
leaving Grand Central Station. Lexington »ye. Termi
nal, at 1.-07 p. m.
HIGH AM— At St. Marys Hospital. Orange, N. J..
April 1. 1909. Mary Elizabeth, daughter of th« Ist*
Robert and Elvira Geer Higham. in the 77 th year Of
her age. Funeral from her Tata residence. No [> South.
Arlington aye.. East Orange. N- J-. on Saturday. April
3. at 8 p. m.
KETELTAS— Suddenly, at his residence, on Wednesday-
March 31. John Gardner, son of the late Eugene ana
Milvlna Keteltas. In the «3d year of his age. Funeral
services at his ate residence. No. 37 St. Mark's Plac*.
on Saturday. April 3. at 11 o'clock.
LUDLUM— At Wlltwyck. Kingston. N. Y-. April 1. 19"X».
Anna Seely Ludlum. aged 73 years, laughter of th»
late Judge Gabriel W. and Catharine Hasbrouck Lud
lum. Funeral from her 'Ate residence. Highland ay*..
on Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'clock. .
MAGIE— On Thursday. April 1. 18C* Lucy Belden Maa4«j
daughter of the late Rev. B. C. Magic. D. D. and
Mary C. Magic. Services for the family and friends
will be held at her late residence. No. 1771 Madison aye..
New York City, on Saturday. April 3. at 4p. m. Fu
neral services in the Presbyterian Church at Dover.
.v J.. on Monday. April 3. on the, arrival of the Lack*
wanna train leaving New York at 1 p. m.
METER — At Tarrytown. N. V . March 31. 1»». August
J.. beloved husband of Pauline Meyer, aged 62 years.
Funeral from the Church of the Transdgurattn*. «B
Saturday, the 3d Inst.. at 10 a m.. where, a solema
high mass will be offered for the repose of Mi soul.
RAND— On Tuesday March 30. 1SO». at Salt Lake City.
Utah of pneumonia. Jasper R. Rand, sen m the la*»
Jasper R. Rand, of Montclair. N. .1 Notice of funeral
RIGGINS— At his residence. No. 225 Midland aye.. East
Orange N. J. April 2. 19»». Joan Nicholas Rlggin*.
in th* 7?th year of his age- Funeral services will bs>
held at h!s residence on Sunday. April 4. at 4:30 p. m.
Lackawanna train leaves Barclay st. at 3 o'clock, ar
riving at Orange station '..47 Crosstown car to Mid
land tv». Interment at convenience of family. -
ROBINSON— Suddenly, on April 1. 190©, at Mobile. Ala..
in the 31.«" year of his age. Wesley Andrews Robinson.
beloved husband of Josephine Van Noatrsnd Robinson.
and beloved sen of the late George W. Robinson and
of Eva S. Robinson. Notice of funeral hereafter
SPENCER— Entered into rest. April 1. at Lakewood.
N. J.. Mary Spencer, youngest daughter of the iar»
Rev Dr -per.c»r Funeral services from the Second
Presbyterian Church. Clinton and Remsen 9ts.. Brook
lyn, on Sunday. April 4. at 2 o'clock p. m.
WALSH At her home. No. 51 Park ive., Tool Mrs. ad
Thursday April L 19«». Harrietts Ann Walsh (new
Walsh) wife of Wlllilani A Walsh. Funeral trans St.
Mary's Church. Yorkers Saturday moralasj at .11
o'clock. Interment at Oakland Cemetery-
THE WOODUft.N CEMETERY
Is readily accessible by Htr'em train freia GramS Centra]
Station. Webster and Jerome avenue trolleys and by car
riage Lots *130 up. Telephone 4553 Gramercy for BocK
cf Views or representative.
Office. 2o East 23d St.. New York City. I
FRANK E. CAMPBELL. 241-3 West S3<l st. CJ!*?«ls.
Private Rooms, Private Ambulances. Jei. 133* Chelassv
Tow Ocean Steamers. Bmwer's. 425 sth are-
Tel. 6797— 35 th.
EASTER PLANTS AND VIOLETS. Order early.
Newman Floral Co.. 2<*2 '>th ar». Tel. •»•■ Madison S<j.
To the Employer.
Do you want desirable help QUICKLY?
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by consoltin*
the file of applications of selected aspirants for
positions of various kinds which baa *vat been
Installed at the Uptown > >fflc3 of
THE NEW-YORK TRIBVNE.
No. 1364 Broadway,
Between S6th and 37th Streets.
Office hours: 9 a, m. to 6 p. m.
Tribute Subscription Kate*.
THE TRIBUNE will b« sen: by mall to any address) la
this country or abroad and address changed as often aa
desired- Subscriptions may « given to your regular
dealer before leaving, or. If more convenient, hand taera
in at THE TRIBUNE Office.
SUNDAT. 5 :*nti!WF.EKLT FARMER. Scent*
A jUV. 3 cental TRI-WEEKLT. Scent*
BY EARLY MAIL TRAIN.
For all points in the United States and Mexico (out
side of the Boroughs of Manhattan and Tha Bronx). A sa
for Cuba. Porto Rlik>, Hawaii and -ft« Philippines without
extra expense for foreign postage.
DAILY AND SUNDAY: | TKJ «m
On« Month. *1 00 Six Months. 1%
Three Months. *2 50 IS— Months. $130
Six Months, J3 00J WEEKLY FARMER:
Twelve Months, $10 ■-• Six Months. 39
SUNDAY ONLY: Twelve Months. $1 OS
Twelve Months. 12 00 TRIBUNE ALMANAC:
DAILY ONLY: I'er Copy. 23
One Month. *>
Three Months. |100
Six Months. H'» •
Twelve Months. «S 00
Mail subscriptions in Ne»- Torlt City to the DAII.T
and TRI -WEEKLY will be charged one cent a copy rctra
po»Ui« in addition to the rates named above.
SUNDAY TRIBUNE: (WEEKLY FARMER;
Three Months. $102, Tnree Month*. M
Six Months. J-'M; Six Months, t«
Twelve Months. t* •« Twelve Months. II 50
Three Months. 75 1
Eix Months. |1 SOI
Twelve Months. f 3 002
Rate* to Foreln Countries.
For points tn Europe and all countries in Us* Universal
Postal Union THE TRIBUNE will be mailed at th» tot
low ing rates:
I'AILY AND SUNDAY: | DAILY ONLY:
One Month. $1 ?2 Two Months. 13 -4
Two Months, *3 «4 Thr»» Months. 13 37
Three Months. HW six Months. J; v
Six Month?. t9 93 Twelv* Months. $14 24
Twelve Months. $1» IK) TRI-WEEKLY:
SUNDAY ONLY: Six Months. $1 53
Six Months. $2 82 Twelve Months $3 04
Twelve Months. $5 64 WEEKLY FARMER:
DAILY ONLY: i Months. 11 «
One Month. SI 44! Twelve Months. 12 0*
SLAIN OFFICE — No. 154 Nassau street.
WALL STRtKT OFFICE— No. IS William street.
itj»TOWN ©STICK— No. 1384 Brcajway. or any Amsrlcaa
District Telegraph once.
HARLEM OFFICE!*— 137 East I23th street. No. MS
West 125 th street and No. 21» West 125 th street.
WASHINGTON BUREAU — No. 1322 F street.
NEWARK BRANCH OFFlCE— Frederick N. Sonamer. »«.
7»4 Broad street.
AMERICANS ABROAD will nnd THE TRIBUNE at
BRL'^SEU — No. 62 Montague de la Cour.
LONDON— Office of THE TRIBUNE, at Danes) laa
House. No. 2f3 Strand. . .
American Express Company. .Net. 3 and « Haymarkaa.
Thomas Cook & Son. Tourist Offlce. Luilgata Circus.
Brown Shipley & Co.. No. 123 Pall Ma.i
Breyer Brothers. No. 7 Lotb» > ury.
The London office of THE TRIBUNE Is a eoxnrenleat
place to leave advertisements and subscriptions.
PARIS — Jonn Monroe & Co.. No. 7 Rue Scribe.
John Wunarr.nker. No. 44 Rue dea Petite* Ecurtea. '
Eagle Bureau. N.v S3 Rue Carabon.
Morgan Harje» * Co.. No. 82 Boulevard niisssnisiisL
Credit Lyt«aals. Bureau «les Etrangera.
Continental H. te! Newsstand.
The Figaro Office.
Saarha.hs News Exchange. No. » Rue St George.
American Express Company, »so% 11 Rue Scribe.
Brentano'a, No 37 Avenue de I'Opera.
NlCE— Credit Lyonnaia.
GENEVA — Lombard. Odler A Co., and Union Bank.
FLORENCE — French. Lemon * Co. Nob. 3 and 4 Via •
Tornabuonl. iftErTEll i|H Mi
Maquay * Cox. Bankers.
MILAN — Saarbach'a News Exchange. Via Is Monfcrts.
HAM American Express Company. No. a FerdJ
MAYENCE — Saarbaeh's News Exchange.