rrtoorfUt prcmenades and of duellists sot
tlin^/rhcir score* of honor under the
The ilulbciry Garden became the »a
vorite rendezvous of fashion v. hen
Cromwell closed the Spring Gardens.
*nd their slorj- passed when tho Vaux
baU Gardons. bryond Millbank,
opened, after the Restoration. More crna
aM^tal *hade trees were substituted for
the lack and white mulberries, with
their luscious fruit, and lew of the an
cient boles remain in the public or royaj
Pleasure grounds of the West End. To
find the veterans one ir.ust po far afield
amon? the swarming hives of suburban
population, whore once were secluded
villages, or follow Whiit-chii : a Ion?
war cast to Stepney and other ancient
hamlets, whrrr wealthy merchants
dwelt in luxurious retirement and took
liridc in their mulberry trees.
The most omnivorous of memorial
projects i» *h e Ehakesjware National
Theatre. Its advocates are as vocifer
ous s.s the mulberry trers are reticent.
They assume that ail other obligations,
patriotic «r Intellectual, should be set
aside* until the national indebtedn < ss= to
Shakespeare is liquidated by a national
theatre, liberally endowed, for the crea
tjr.n and ena^tntnt of ?rcat drain.'.
Thi* la the rtar to which every memo
rial enterprise is to bo hitched! Even
— ■-■ claims ar*» to be subordinated t'>
t*p rct«ne «?f paramount importance.
various decorative hnpnmanents at
TTyde Park Comer. Trafalgar Square.
th? crown lands between He: market
«ni Oranre rtr^ft and elsewhere have
been recommended by enthusiasts as
•Tirtable memorials to King Zdward: an<i
*n each instance amendments hay*. been
offered rrot-iding for a rite for the '■:' -
tional theatre with the most effective
and artistic approaches wh!ch land
scape gardening can devise. Not con
tent with staking out claims on any im
proved site -with a royal name which
may be proposed for the ornamentation
cf th* imperial capital, some members
of the Shakespeare committee have
ventured to assert that the best memo
rial to King Edward will be th? con-
Ftructlcn and endowment of a national
Considerable reserves of unconscious
humor are drawn upen in the develop
ment of this singular proposal. Kin^
Edward, it is weed, was the greatest
playjree r of his time, and by his constant
attendance at. theatres expressed the
collective judgirent of the nation that
?nc drama should be reformed. If he
had stayed away instead of patronizing
rvery form of public entertainment,
from Wacmerian opera and classical
tragedy to musical comedy, hysterical
melodrama, nnd thoughtless farce, tho
argument for reform would l>c more
plausible. Apparently be was satisfied
ith current drama and enjoyed it. The
:cfermers< vcill have it, however, that he
represented public taste for the theatre
and also a national consciousness that
tfce drama of the time ought to be both
:>:fin»:"d f»nd rcinvigoraud. and their con
clufion i< that the completion of the
Shakespeare National Theatre -^vill be
the "iost artistic and useful method of
handing: down Kins Edward's name to
There is something delightfully unaf
fected :n this idea of coinmemoraiing a
great reign by foundinsr and endowing
«• national playhouse. The reformers
«<re ber.l upon havins their project
rtcmtoate every- aspiration of the time,
a* Aaron's rod sv.-a,lloweJ up all the
other rods. I. N. F.
PREPARATION FOR SERVICE
FresLmen Urged to Make
Education Power for Good.
"The lato Justice Brewer." said the Itev.
-'-'. Stoke.s "was the public orator at the
:»v» hundr^<V.h anniversary of the fcuncJ
inc of ihls univeriity. In !j'f. address
itands this striking Etatemcnt rrferrir.g to
lii*: chart«rr of Yai<-: *Sh<? was the lirFt fdu
■■::<:.u\ insUtuticn Jn the u-orJd to make.
ih" Sttir.s fir public service the ezpretsed
•lii'J <i'.>m:jiant rurpore of li<?r educational
•<rfc.' V.ith i his as a text I would like
i. .;.«■• rnorr.injr to ;>crsuiidf every i«t:3dorit in
this hail t" ir.ak-- Yalp's purpose his pur
dom and tr. belp lurtj oon«vcrate hi? uni
v«rstty rears tv vrri»arat:on for penrlcc
"If > o'j cntpr without purpose or with an
nnrorthi onf. v^!-' ran offer you little anti
*h« co!!«?cc rears wrffl jrobably do you no
- r ■■■;£ an.J do your <-la?ymatcs harm.*'
Th" snraker vc-t on to point out that
U*e Btadents owe much to tv.eir parents
**i«J fT-oko cf friendships formr-d at ro)
:• z< ?.s ttw meens to thr accomplishment
of ntat cood.
"Sever forest that edTiration may b« a
power for rvj; as veil a.- for good," b- said
"j- leaders <f drk rirhtc-ousri^= arc
raortJr Bahrrrity mcn-Taft. TVoodrow
Vrilson. FiTicho'. Roo^volt, Hugt:<?^, and
scares cf r«i-.er>— but it i? rqually true that
foniv cf ".V reactionary potitiral bosses
'-.arc h^d dinl<?Tr?'P from our treat Tir.ivr-rrJ-
Ues. The or.iv r,-ay of Inearins that your
»ou«»tit>n -r:u result in power for Rood i."
i:i n;*k:ny servlca your c< »;.
' Th" tarn'- *:.:ctrlo current can b" vs^d
» I;ght h. church or a saloon. Tho -ani»
ballet '.-an fcflj :i dangerous mad dog or a
r.obl* public Bervmnt. In «ach case the
T"3T.-cr (s, th" ssme. hut (>omin!nif« it !s used
for th* sTvje<» of flod and sometimes for
tb <.<glortiT»fa of man."
FIRST CHURCH CENTURY OLD
Tie Mm. Dr. Tyler Dedicates New
Edifice of Disciples of Christ.
.. v-o,k of sorviroi in celebration of tho
ccutesnial «jr the First church nf t»:o
DlscSples r.r rrhrist was l>e?un with tne
•' I .i'ion y«-tct«»rday of the congregation's
'•• w ci.urch a: No. 112 West Slst street.
Thr d»«ilc:itioii fcrmon was preached by
the I>v. Dr. 15. C Tyler, of Denver, a
former pastor of the chtirch. Taking as
' •;•-> !'-U "\\^at Mean Ti.c** PtonosT* he
I^L TO HONOR PPCF. SMITH,
KAISER TO AVEIII >M
Why Four Great Powers Are Un
prepared for Any Conflict.
«"cprri;rht. V.'in, by the Br*ntwoo<J Company.)
Although ever since Emperor 'William
ascended the tltrone, twenty-two years ago.
he has always been regarded as the fire
brand of international polities, there are
few rulers who have contribute more dur
ing these two decades to maintain peace.'
This is by way of preface to the news
of the fact that i- • has just taken a step
which constitutes an assurance of the most
positive character that, at any rate, for
the next five years he will seek by every
meens in his power to avert any war that
n;ight make necessary the participation
therein of Germany.
Tho fact of the matter is that he has
docldrd to rearm the entire German army
with a now automatic firing rifle. which
lias be«n adopted by the War Department"
at Berlin, and for which the necessary
crerii'. 1 -. are to b^ demanded of the Reich.^
ta? vben it reassembles. The equipment of
th«- troop* with the nrw automatic rifles
end carbines will take at least four or rive
years, and an it would be wholly imprar
ticable for Germany to go to war tvlth
part of fcer soldiers armed with on? sort
of rifir and the remainder with another,
it f<?ilow« that until th« rarmcracm is
completed the Kaiser will . refrain from
everything calculated to em'oroil the Teuten
Empire in any international conflict.
Th« French government has definitely
decided upon a fimi!ar step, and as soon
as the Climber of Deputies meets it will
be asked by the Minister cf War to vote
Th» n»ces?iry funds to «Qtl the amT Tith
the ne-w model automatic riS*. in lieu of
the L<?be!. ■wfcicn h3s been in usa flnce
MM. and in which the French soldier baa
whoi'y lost BjMenee One hundred and
twenty million Milan win be required for
the purpose, as four million rifles and tool
milliards of cartridges are needed, End
the«>e earn I r~? furnished nnd distributed
under five years.
Italy t^ reorganizing her artillery, provld
in? it -with new qv.ick firing- gonsi England's
army 1« in etsch a state of chaos, its recent
grand manoeuvres la England having ex
cited the undisguised derision of every
military power :n Europe, that Great Brit
ain is equally Dent on maintaining peace
until her mtl'tary defences are at least in
a measure reorganised. And thus we have
four of the greatest powers in Europe deep
ly interested in avoiding anything in the
nature of war for the next five years. That
constitutes a better guarantee of peace than
any verbal assurances or written treaties.
How to Address King George.
Coiorel Sir Merry Pellatt. the command
er of tiie Queen's Own Rifles, of Canada,
who conveyed the entire regiment at his
own expense over to England to take part
Is the MMI manoeuvres of the English
army, is taken to task by several London
nvwrpapers for having; addressed King
cionrcf frequently as "sir" on the occasion
of the reception of the officers and a squad
of the rank and file of hia regiment at
Balmoral by the sovereign. The news
papers in question describe this form of
address aa emphasizing "Canada's de
They ar** evidently unaware that this is
tho entirely correct form of addressing the
King of England, as everybody who baa
lived at court or who has enjoyed any sort
of intimacy with the reigning bouse of
England perfectly well k.iow3. The pliras^
"your majesty" la rarely used In ordinary
conversation. r>r even 'In current official
b"siness. being reserved 'or very ceremo
nial orrasiors ?.n<l forma.l documents. The
King and all the princes of his house are
invariably addressed as "sir," while not
"madam." but "ma'am" i.« the form of ad
dress used in speaking to Queen Mary, to
Queen Alexandra and to all the princesses
of the reigning family. The nurses and
governesses of the only daughter of King
George arc accustomed to address her as
"Princess Mary."" But people who do not
know hr, so well are obliged to address
her as "ma'am." and there have been oc
casion? when it has Bunded quite odd to
bear i;r. iged dowager addressing a toj-
dling princess as "ma'am."
It is a pity under the circumstances
that the English newspapers should not
have made sure of their facts before at
tempting 1 to criticise Colonel Sir Henry
Pellatt. and it only goes to show how little
they know about such matter?. Their Ig
norance i«, however, by no means confined
to themselves. It extends to man other
professions, even to that of law. for when
Kins Edward, .- Prince of Wale ap
peared in the witness box at the famous
baccarat trial Sir Edward Clarke, the for
mer Solicitor General, excited much
amusement during his cross-examination
cf his future sovereign by his constant
repetition, witl. much unction, of the
phrase "Your Royal Highness," whereas
•Sir Charles Russell, afterward Lord Chief
Justice, throughout his examination of
the prince used the words "Your Royal
Highness" only once, addressing him
throughout all the other questions as
-sir"; but. then, he was a member of the
Jo«'U»y Club and one of the prince's per
Kaiser Investigates Family Legend.
While the Kaiser Is superstitious about
many things, there is on" particular su
perstition with which he has no pittience
whatsoever, although the greater number
of his subjects, and many sensible per
sons abroad, believe implicitly therein. It
if the s!:r»erst:tution about the/Woite Lady
of the Honenzolleros. who, arcording to
popular legend, 5s seen only on the eve
of sonje death in the reizninij house of
Prussia or sin imjtendins disaster thereto.
[ndeed. the legend was actually given cre
dence by fo hardhcaded and cynical ••
Scotchman as Thomas Carlyle. who refers
thereto in his "History of Frederick the
<jrea.t." Tiie Kaiser ha* been put to A.
good deal of annoyance with these stories
of th* ■■...■■ which spread alarm
among bis entourage, mid with the object
of allaying this is causing the publica
tion of the- results of a most B>;tirching in
vestigation which was made some yeffrs
ago (I believe at his Instance) into the
legend of the White Lady.
According t» these investigation*, the
appearances of the TVhite Lady in the
past have be* it by no means confined, X*
moFt persona have believed, to the old
royal palace of Berlin. She v.'.i«« never
heard of in connection therewith until
X,9", but is mentioned in contemporary
records as having j<pr»^ar»-u more than a
hundred vesoM previously — that Is to «ay.
in '<S<i.— at tli«! costle of And bach, at the
palace of Bajreath and at t »i*» castle of
plasaenbnrg. Even 5n those days her ap
pearance was regarded with fome BlßS
pidon. and while many believed in it.
otiiers are shown by documents of the
iay *till in existence to have claimed that
the .spook in question was merely a de
vice of members of the entourage of the
lYinre Electors of Drnmlenliurg either to
move the court from one place to another
or «?!*<• to k^ep «• very body away from a
particular portion of the castle or palai'*-.
as being haunted, BO «» to have il to
1 his view was borne out By an Incident
which took |>!acr in 15*). «h«-n Elector Al
bert of Urandenburjr. Bunuuaed th* War
rior, having Insisted Upon remaining at
the Castle of Wasaenbnffc against the
wishes or the principal dignitaries of. hla
household, was confronted OM night in „
d*rk corridor by «he White Lady; B n
shrouded Jn -white. nrA her features con .
r«-il.-i »,v ;i hc*d. Tnrtoafl of ?*einK i n th"
!<*.-; bit alarmed, the burly pni-.ec «*i 2?d
the WfaitQ La*y an«l hmrted her dov» the
rreatwt flight «f ;tair?. and vhen attend*
cut*, attracted bt tb« noise, hurried to the
tees- asd «im-.- '^..Ij tb«? hood frum bar
tori it vei l-rml thaX'ithi syjok to -luce
NT^V-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, I'->l ( >-
tion was the prince's chancellor. Christo- j
ph«»r Strass. and that his neck had b«en
broken by the fall. ;
Another memorable appearance of the j
Whit*. Lady was on the night of February :
23. 1713, in the old palace at Berlin, when
Kin- Frederick I of Prussia, lying danger- ,
or.sly i;:. caugfci a glimpse of her. and was I
so alarrnrd thereby* that he died a few j
hours later, convinced that his time had j
come and that the White Lady had brought j
the dread summons. Subsequently it was j
ascertained that the white robed visitant !
was hia third wife. Queen Sophia Louisa,
lorn Princess of Mecklenburg, who. com- j
pletely crazy, had escaped in her nightdress ■
from her nurses and wardresses and bad
wandered a'-^out aimlessly toward her hus- j
Thomas Carlyle goes Into long details
about the appearance of the White Ivsdy
t<: "Frederick the Great, and of this To
explanation has been furnished. But in
ISIS, when after the crushing of the insur- ;
rection in the Prussian capital with much I
bloodfb<v! by Field Marshal \V range! he I
took military possession of the metropolis ;
and established his resident in the royal ;
pal3c<\ lie Bent lat" one right for Pastor j
Buch.se!, hla spiritual advL«er, in ord'T t<> i
exorcise a spook, of which he had i augi I !
a glimpM ii i'"' dark room adjoining his
own. Tho cJerpyman arrived and. boldly j
making hia «ray into the arartment. which :
the tattle Ecarred old warrior bad not
ventured to enter, grabbed hold of the !
white ftciir^ that had frightened the field
marsha!. ard found that it ennsrited of a :
piece of tuary. rim red with ■ sheet. b»
nc&th irhlch a little fourteen-year-old i
c'nimnry sweep had sought refuse on hear
ing: the clans of sibres in the neighboring
Frightened Emperor Nacolecn
During the years ISO, til and ISI2 the
Whit* Lady made frequent appearances in
the old palace at Beyrouth, greatly to th«
cisturbancc and alarm of French generals
and field marshals quartered there, and
the only night that Napoleon I spent be
neath the roof of the palace his slumbers
were similarly disturbed, and, describing
or the following morning in the most elab-
Tare detail how the White Lady had ap
peared to m. he shock the dust from off
his feet against the place, exclaiming as
he drove away. This cursed palace!" Nor
would he ever consent to stay there again,
preferring to pest still further on. to Plau
enburg, where the accommodations were
much less ample. Not until 1322. when the
old superintendent of the palace, a man
of the name of Scnluter, was gathered to
his fathers, was the fact made clear that
it was he who had beer, led by his exe
cration of the French to perturb them by
appearing to them in the form of the
White Lady, his costume as such, which
he carefully preserved, furnishing confir
mation of his confess
"With regard to Emperor Williams own
experience of the White Lady, it is dis
tinctly amusing, and is creditable alike to
his bomor and to his common sense. A
young lieutenant of the Ist Regiment of
infantry, of the Guards, who happened to
be on duty in the royal palace at Berlin
claimed to have seen the White Lady wan-
ring about the corridors, and reported it
to his commanding officers. The subaltern
was « zamined and cross-examined in every
way possible by his colonel, who •>übse
quently. lea.rr.irig that a footman had been
summarily dismissed by orders of the
Kaiser for having raid that ho had seen
the White Lady, considered the mattor
sufficiently uncanny to make it bis duty
to bring it to the notice of the Emperor.
William sent for the young officer, who
entered the imperial presence more trem
bling even than when he had seen the
gho.*t. The Emperor, noticing this, asked
him in kindly tones, 'What was the lady
like? Was she tall or short?"
■'riLe waa tall, your majesty."
The Kaiser— How was .she dressed?
The Lieutenant— She wore a whits petti
coat, your majesty, with a white bodice;
hud a White can on her head and a long
white voil flowing over it al!.
After a. pause the Emperor continued:
••>.\'as she carrying anything?"
Tho Lieutenant— Oh, yes. your majesty.
The K.ii.ser— What diil sh- have in her
enant— A candteatick.
The Kaiser— And wiiat i l- fi
The Lieutenant— A box of matches.
Emperor William has a very keen sense
of humor, and the idea of the White Lady,
who dates from some three hundred years
or more ago promenading about the corri
dora carrying matches, which are an alto
get he;- modern invention, caused him to
burst into roar* of laughter, the young: sub
altern Razing at him meanwhile with open
mouthed astonishment. When finally the
Emperor recovered his composure he re
marked kindly, but (Irmly:
'That ■will do. Don't let me hear any
thing mom about the White Lady. Anil
take my advice: Don't peer about the cor
ridors of the palace at night. For you
mljjht often see ladies there attired in White
petticoats and white bodices, carrying can
dlestick 1 ' and boxes of matches in their
bandar MARQUISE DP: FON'TEXOY.
SOCIAL NOTES FROM NEWPORT.
[By Tf;'ic;rra?h to Tne Tribune.]
Newport, Oct. 2.— Mrs. Edward J. Berwind
gave a dinner at her summer home this
evening. In. John R. Drexel entertained
Harry Oelrichs has returned to Now York.
Mrs French Vanderbilt, who is ting in
New York i;; expected back to-morrow.
Henry G. Gray has : led his visit with
Mr. and Mr T. A. Havemeyer.
Mrs. Barger Wallach has returned from
Pembroke Jones, jr., has recovered from
;i short Illness.
l: Thornton Wilson, of New York, is a
g^iest of Mrs. Ogden Goelet
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Manchester, of
Bristol, are ■. i.-lii. Otis Everett.
William <r aoelkcr. jr.. and Mi - Edith
Roelker have rtturned from Europe
Mrs. Newton Adams iiab gone to Mount
KISCO for a visit.
PRIMA DONNA LOCKED iN TRAIN.
Owing to .1 faulty lock on the stateroom
door of the Pullman <ar Ariadne. HiM
Vera MlcheJena, prlma donna of "The Girl
in the Train." was a prisoner all the way
iron Philadelphia yesterday, because sev
ei-;ii of th« chorus girls ventured into the
drawing room while - ■'• waa ci Ing a ip,
and the tnald put them out and looked the
door. Decpite the orts of the porter to
open the door. It waa not until :i Beventeen
rear-old helper at the Jersey Centra!
roundhouse r limbed through the window
< f rlie stateroom and forced the bolt with
•i chisel that Miss Mlehelena waa re!»is»;d
ii half-hour after reaching .Tersey City.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
F-er a<3m*s«!mi to the American ilu?t"jm of Nat
Xnr.ußi fan matins of the ££?* b £" l 'L J* • Yew
York First Pr-wbj torian Church, :■ If th ave
nu<: ar..i llili »tn;pt. 10 a. m.
I.!stirr>fnn of 'h<- N*w York ChMrehman Atho
datloa. llCtel Manhattan. : j.. m-
Torrrs! Dpenln* "f ">" I'suds^t Exhibit. No. ".".ii
Mroaviwav. 12:30 p. ™.
turner in honor of John B. Ifdinond. New York
Preaa Ciul>. 0:20 p. m.
M-ttln< or th<^ UV-t Knd Association, Uotel fit
Andrew, f'-'-'-o p. m.
Fra» lectures .if th<- Board cf Education. R p. m.
— sturveaan! Hi«h Pchool. i^ii iti«t, -.ve^t
«tf Flr*t av'f.uc ••Tai'-s »r * wajTßida Inn."
Homy J. HadfleM; PuWie School 5, J4ist
.-.r. .-i an. l Edjfeeomlw av^niip. -'Tb.. Pyra
raldji an-l TliHr HulWr*." I»r. Adalbert O
rrii-l.nujrcli; PuWic t*<-h«MI 4«. IMth Btreet
:mJ SI. Nl.-hoUs av.nuj- ".1.-.n. Mlilori. ■
Jir A\"I!!!« IKiu«liton; t'ubll- >-hool ..1. .No.
&23 W'tat 44ui str#^r, s fo«- Muslo In
Vnvrlea." Mrs Enid M. R I-a Mem; public
crhool '"' ll^t'r ami Ewe* ttr+eiM, '.Tha
V,,-,, i, p.inUn* -if th«-» Eighteenth Century."
r < '.A. Kfi'hn: VubUr School ll». 1.-,;; ; I
UU r.-tr .-t eirt erf Kishth »t«bo«. -New z«a
ri.-h.o-l IS3. Fti^t Bv>n-J- «ml .ilsi Ptr.fi.
r«t W." F^win Falrl-: I'ubll.; S.-hoo. l&£.
i«S" W •-•iarl*'. V Clark; y^Vu
r. •„,,■, n^i« -"tii :«r-' f .
NEW CHOIR SCHOOL BUILDING OF GRACE CHURCH
MRS.CARNEGIE AIDS CHURCH
Wife of Ironmaster Assists
[By T-le^rjph to The Tribune.]
Pittsharg, Oct. 2.— The sudden looming
into the limelight and the energy which
has characterized the little flock of Tra
versa lists of Pittsburg was explained to
day, when it was reported that Mrs. An
drew Carnegie, wife of the retired iron
master, was quietly aiding in a finan
cial and moral v.ay the church here in
this stronghold of orthodoxy. For some
years the Universalists have been strug-
Ung in this city, and services were held
in a storeroom. Later they moved to an
office building, ami now they worship
every Sunday in Allegheny Carnegie
Hall. The Rev. W. G. Price, of Bradford.
Perm., has been called as the minister.
Mr. Carnegie when a boy attended the
Swedenborgian Sunday school here.
ROCKEFELLER CLASS CFEMS
Wants More Men-"Ladies,Too,"
the Rev. Dr. Aked Suggests.
John r>. Rock< ■ mem
■ lass .it the Fifth I
Baptist Church yesterday ■
and plan, to mas • -s the iar_
be first no I n
since I • r recess.
"I hope that a.l! of you enjoyed your sum
mer holidays as much as I did mine,'* said
Mr. Rockefeller, who looked the picture of
health, "and that we have all come back
with a determination to work harder than
ever. We want to show people that there
is something more to this class than a mere
gathering of men. "We want to do things.
"A young map. should not come here
merely to listen to a Bible talk. Of coarse
that is better than not coming at ail. hut he
should be prepared to pitch in and help
actively in the work of the church. There
is not one of you who is not in a position
to help others in some way. We intend
during the next few months to show you
how you can be of service to your fellow
"J want to see this class grow steadily in
numbers," Mr. Rockefeller continued, "and
I want all of you to hustle to get new mem
bers. Tell all your friends of the good work
wo are doing and hope to do, and ask them
to join 113 " «
Mr. Rockefeller announced that in addi
tion to the regular Sunday morning meet
ings the class would hold a social meeting
every Sunday night after the cnurch ser
vice, with the object of welcoming stran
gers to the church and trying to get them
to Join the class.
"If you see a man who appears to be ■
stranger here, go ip to him, grasp his band
and try to make him a member," he said.
"How about the ladies? Why not extend
a welcoming hand to em. too?" inquired
the Rev. Dr. Char F. Aked, who was
present at the session.
Mr. Rockefeller eared surprised at the
pastor's question. 'Why. of course tve
shall be glad to greet the ladles, too." lie
IN THE EERKSHiRES.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Lenox, Oct. 2.— There was a hare and
hound chase by the riders of Lenox in the
Tyrir.gr.um Valley this afternoon. This
sport was in former ara followed ex
tensively by the younger set in thf Lenox
villas, and was th« forerunner organiza
tion ■•»' the Berkshire Hunt.
George Hall Morgan, who has been seri
ously ill at Ventfort Hall, is recovering.
Mr. and Mr?. George VT. Folaotn grave a
dinner party to-night for the entertain
ment of their house party. Mr. and Mrs.
Francis Dillon Fltzgibbon, Arthur G.
Sedgwidc, Hampden Robb and Charles
Park. X V . arrived to-night ■<■ the Curtis
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Thomas C. Mc-
Lean, of Washington, have gone to 3JCew
York after the *eck end at the Hotel
A reception was given this afternoon at
Trinity Rectory to meet Bishop Charles If
Drent. of the Philippines, who arrived in
Lenox yesterday, and conducted two ser
vices In Trinity Church to-day.
Mr. and \ Mrs. Henry W. llunroe anci
jojin ilunroe are guests of Miss AdeK
Kneeland >'' Fair Lawn. Miss Knetland
will keep her villa open until well into
Sirs Edward Murray Green. Mho has
been visiting her ftster. Mrs. Joseph v« .
Burden, has gone to Saratoga Springs.
Mrs. Hildretn K. Blnodgood i.« very ill tit
her country home, Mepal Manor, in New
Marlboro, and the entry to the Lenox bench
Show of th" champion cocker spaniel!,
owned by Mr. Blood • v. ill not be made.
Mr. and Mrs. William loos •enterrained
at luncheon this afternoon at HolmeSdai<t
Miss Clementina Furrii.«.s gave a large
dinner party to-night at Kdg-cumb.
Congressman Herbert Parsons bos been
spending the week end at Stoneover Farm.
Baron JfengelmiilJer. tlir- Austrian Am
bassador, will go to New York to-morrow
mornirm with Barones? HengelmOller, who
!ißi> been ill at the Bourn*.- villa .since their
arrival, a work ago. The condition of the
baroness Is Kiieli that she Ix to ba treated
in Now York by a specialist. Sh»^ Is' naid
to iiisv-- suffered a Vnervous breakdown
nitrr leaving Har Harhi»r.
SEVENTY-TWO DEAD IN MINE.
' Monterey. 2Jc\icx Oct. 2.— Thf latest
ntwH from th" coal mine at Putit. where
pn explosion occurred on Friday night, in
dicates that ths Hss of Iff* probably v HI
i-,,. gerentj'-tTrb rtJinersi inoitlj* Mexicans
nnd JapnnYfV On'y two *-"ilip;» h^o thus
f^r.bern recovered, owing to the presence
o£ poiionoua jases.
SCHOOL FOR CHOIR BOYS
Grace Church's Institution Now
Open for Pupils.
A new building for the Choristers' School j
Of Grace Church. Ercadway and 10th street, j
has Just been opened, It is of white, raar- ;
hie and forms the south building of the i
extensive row on Fourth avenue. It is the j
rift of one person, whose name is withheld, j
and the cost, which has been considerable. |
is also withheld. On the first floor is an as- '
sembly room, and on the second Is a beau- '
tiful dining room, with fine windows at ths
east and west ends. Above are dormitories
for twenty-eight boys. The classrooms of •
the school are in buildings which overlook
the Huntington Close.
Grace Choristers' School was founded and
foster 1 by the late rector, the Rev. Dr.
Huntington. but its upbuilding has been the
work Of the organist and choirmaster,
James M Helfensteln. Its purpose is solely
to recruit and train boys and men for the
parish chcir. The expense is bo) great, anJ
the gain to the work of the parish is de- !
dared to repay well all labor and expense.
Boys como from nearly all parts of the
country, and there are always from fifty to
two hundred applicants cv a waiting list.
They arc received when quite roang QOC
and if they have promise of a strong and
ti actable voice. While being taught to
sing and while al-;o serving in the chancel
as choristers the boys get grammar school
training as ell as military training.
Patterned after this school, one of the
first in America and now at the head, there |
is in process cf grovVth at the Cathedral of
St. John the Divine, a choir school intended |
to recruit and train boys for the cathedral, j
PASTOR PRAISES BASEBALL
Says It Is Honest, and That!
Clean Sport Is Religious. :
Many baseball players were present last
evening at Grace Methodist Episcopal
Church, in West 104 th street, between Co- !
lumbus and Amsterdam avenu»s, to heur
a Eermon on "Rasebal! and Religion"
preach^ by the pastor, the Rev. Dr.' Chris
tian F. Rfisner. Among other things Dr.
Reisner said that St. Paul would not have
been averse to attending baseball games
•whenever he could, as his New Testament
flsrures were based on athletic contests.
'Gambling Is prohibited, and booze nsht
ins and baseball no more mix than oil an.l
water." said •Pop 1 Anscn. Bead work is
a prime factor in the rarae. 'Connie' Mack
had an airaost worthless team in IDOS. s«o
'• lie sot almost all new men for l'*o3. With
that new team ho this year wins the pen
nant. Seven of his best players axe col
lege graduates," paid Dr. Reisner.
"Baseball offers rare and splendid recre
ation for the hard driven man of to-day.
It makes him forget business and causes
his blood to jump with new rigor as he
works up bis interest in the Riune. It is
excitement at its best, and does not leave
I in Its wake vulgar mental pictures that
' follow attendance at many of the most al
luring theatrical productions of to-day. ,
"Men must learn, and are increasingly
| doing this, that God's laws arc for man's
| sood. He made them so that man might
: reach his best usefulness and fullest health.
! Every bit of clean sport is religious, for
I the better the body the better service the
individual an render to God In helping
mankind in the upward progress."
In conclusion Dr. Reisner said that all
the requirements of a winning team could
be fitted to a man who is determined to be
I a strong Christian. "lie must be ready
and skilled in striking wrong. lie must b«
ready to go out :ifter the chance to do good.
He must be quick in deciding and acting
along the right lin^s. He must think his
\ way through and so be a posted believer
< ami an intelligent planner. Then he must
i have the grit and sense to har.g on. never
knowing what defeat or despair la like.
With I'uul say I, 'so run that you may
BROOME COUNTY MEN ELECT.
At a meeting of the Broome County As
sociation, held on Saturday night at the
Hotel Maryborough. Warren C. King, of the
General Chemical Company, was elected
president Others elected were Willartl E.
Edmister, prwi-lent of the Hamilton Trust
Company. Brooklyn, llrst vice-president:
Charles Lundberg, second \-;ce-president:
Captain George Cochran Erooino. historian:
the Bey. V Boyd Edwards, of 0.-anee.
N. .T., chaplain and August J. Lundbers,
treasurer. Commissioner Williiim H. Ed
wards, rhe rettrtng I'reMident. is chairman
of the tonquet committee of tiis ii^socla
NEW YORK FROM THE SUBURBS.
ThTc have been twenty-two mtrrders in
New Vo;I< Clt^ sine: tho ij>th of list Jim".
the perpetrator* < % f which havfl n«t Ken
apprehended. Why do not the official* vt
New Yorl; s^n'l for ;m Albany detective?
— Albany Knickerbocker Press.
More than five thousand railway and
street railway accidents were reported in
greater New York in the m«"ith «f August.
How many atifc.mf»bile actiilents were
there? — Baffiilo Express.
■ ■ ■. • -if t||»- ,•;•
Something called "aphanlzorrtenon" ha*
b«en discovered in New York's drinking
water, l'y st.ii- ov-rf-lght If i* s^rve-i
without extra charge. — Washington Star.
A New Jersey man has just shipped fifty
pounds of ratt!t\snakes to New York, and
if the Uotnamttes h«ar a sound like v.c sing
ing of a locust wh«*n the waiter goes to the
hash house kitchen to ord^r their ctllckea
crotrorttes during the n»'xt \\er\: or s», th»>y
|i;!<l better r^ni? and take hard boiled Cggs,
— I'hllnclelphia T«l*sraph.
\ew York seem* to be t>p a^iitist th*
polir-'! problem. The qu««'r thing about
thb» alfvseil police corruption is tho fart
thut fdw official* ard puniihed for their
i-rookerine-**- They ,m-- merely transferred.
That doean'? limi t mod) wh*n n mm takes
•vlth Kiim a pocket full of th* "long srreen. "
"When a ft* be*da drop in t!»c basket and
.5 fen eyes look from b-anlnd iron Lars. fbe.
prjfting mm? will not be to popular. —
i;ociie£ter I'aioa -nd Advertiser. :^',
(BE MWMI CLUB
Host of Roosevelt in Africa Tells
of the Country.
WENT OUT TO THE BOER WAR
Owner of Kamiti Ranch Says Big
• Things Are Being Done
i For Ma or sev?n y«>ars the K.»m!?i rancn
I has b»*«n open house ami almost all the
i Ms game hunters wi<o have sene up frora
JMomVasa to >*a?roii bare spent ■ week
or so there. It *.vas m the Kamiti ranch
that Theodore Roosevelt shot scm<? big
buffalo durinc his trinities expedition, ana
Kush Heatley. th» youn? KntjUshman who
owns the "farm." as he call:-* it, wi* taltc
: trie over the fcyruing tr-p last night at the
"D*3-e know. Rooserclt ha.! a most nar
row rsca:>eT' hp saiJ. "JHe was ju.«<t nnd-r
the head of an elephant. The bijc brute
was comin? on wh«~r CsninchaiM sent a
' shot into its head. Th^rc Tra-« about 1&
I grain 1 ' bt rordire— I've forgot whar km'! oi
a bullet •"Kninsharpr us? I ?— s?ni i f tum'ti
the b^a.rfs bead. 'Will you follow him.
! sir?" asked Cunineha?n<?. and TtaoacvtlX up
and say?, "^'hy. r^ s : Ml s;o after tti<? stupid
j ll— Hill ' And he did. V>> found him per
haps half an hour aft<sr. I dare 33y. look'nsr
at the spocr of a lioness as if he wanted
to ?o after her. But it was a most nar
row escace. I assure you."
Sir. Henrley Is an enthusiastic P-ritisti
• East Ah -an He Is sure that great tliinss
will come cut of the country.
; "'TCJiy. ju^t lock at the prorp-ct now from
1 a railroad standpoint." he said. "There's
the railway from Mombasa right to the
lake, and it trill ccr.r.ect wftb the Ca?«-to-
Cairo. and then when the trains ceni*
pounding dc-wr. from the metals— why. just
fancy it. eld fellow."
And that's just one thins. Mr. Heatler
HUGH H. HEATLEY.
Who was with Mr. Roosevelt in Africa.
<Photo by Campbell Studio*. )
anything could be- raised7~Malze is a great
croc He said he has raised it on. Us tirtn.
He was sure thai Nairobi waa bosttd to
be the caDital of the country.
Heatlsy Went to the War.
"You want to know how I went down
there, ehr he a?ked. "Well. I went off
to Africa with the Ist Yorkshire Yeomati
ry—nice chaps, too. Colonel Thomeycroft
sent down word that we were as good as
the regular men. which was saying a jjood
bit. for Thomeycroft'-s horse were damned
g.x>.L My governor liked my gotng off to
tiie war none too well, and when I went
back to England I put in two year? in Bir
mingham University— the Bornebrook
school, you know — studying mining engi
neering, learning assaying and how to run
a diamond drill. ... I did. too. for
it's good to know a bit about everything.
And now so many mining men come by the
farm, and I can talk to.ttiem about It — all
about country rock and drifts, and •*;
that sort of thing. And afterward, I took
up some ground near Nairobi- I've got a
strip of land eighteen miles long and four
miles wide all along the river, an- some
on the other aide, and some comfortable
shooting boxes on it. And all together it's
not ;i hal^ bad place.
"We get some good gunning- Selou.«. of
course, knows more about bis 'game work
than any man down there, for he's been
all over. I've seen. h!s old elephant g*on."
Mr. Heatiey drew a circle as bis' as a
dollar on the table cloth.
•I «=aw him when I was In London last.
I arrived in Parts the day of the r/ir.«.
«|..-ath. and shortly after I went down to
Seioos's place at Waterspoo!. I saw Mc-
Millan, too. He don't go out for l.ig game
now. for he's got shockingly stout an<l
must weigh twenty-thre* stone. He's taken
Lord Kenton'a place in I>evonshire. and
has ten thousand partrMsea on it and goes
out for them now and then.
Ail Charmed with Roosevelt.
"He's a great admirer of Roosevelt. i lew
you. And I am, too. I don't know much
about your politics over here, but, .upon my
w-ird, I will admit h»"s one of the most
engaging men I've ever met Knows a bit
of everything. II« li^d th« hunting jolly
wtll, and was in for everyt'tins- H« went
quit* hard at it over on my farm when
we were out after the bnffalft • .1 one
day vre got cornered by a crowd of them,
but we got out. The day of th« elephant
waa hi? closest call. I"v« seldom seem, a
man more nearly scuppered."
Mr. Heati has come here to are about
a hunting el-ib that's beJns organized for
the Nairobi section. There are fifty thou
sand acres of big game country, with ten
Thousand head of game on it. not counting
trie hart* beestes; wh'.ch »v called funny
tlttla beggars. JicSHltan'a town housr in
Nairobi, quite a Rne thing, will be used
for the clubhouse, and the preserve will
b« only a dozen mile!* away. When the
railway branch la finished train* will run
risht through a corner of the pre?*rvr
without chuflUEff. and you may get off and
go right over to the shooting KOXt*.
••\Ve want tji«* right i«ort of men to com"
tft British East Africa." he says. -Not
spendthrifts and wasters, but IBM right
sort of chaps. If? a big country, and we
are doing thlr.g3 out there— what you caß
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Oft»rtal Krror«l and Kore^ait. — Woghlr.prtnn.
,-),. ti Th" W^SKrn fllsturbanre Is slowly Mr
ln? eastward. an<> r.otv «-xt*nt:s In a d-^-p trough
of low barometer from Slanitutia southward to
Tpxaj. Shovrors have oc-urT»"l in tt sanction
■wttn thU disturbance almost grvtnV.y in tSe
Kocky Mountain and wrsfrn rUteau regions.
Surr.e showers are ai»i> reporteti In the northern
xtl'Z>*-T lak«" nston. the i:pj*-r M!.«ai*»lrPi ValJ'-y
ami the mit!.!U- «i"!f diatnoi. while fair w«ufc«"
tuxa Bfwmtted e*""* l^ In eastern iwrtions and
In ihf- tfttftter i>«»rtlon of the il»lnn »t™t-» and
tho tfnJral vullirvs. The t»n!perature ha< faltfil
in tho int'i.i:*- and north At Untie Stsu**. th»
lowr lak" reitlon anrt »hf Ohio V»li«? . It ha«
r!i>-n in n'»f»h fntral ii^-tfon* «n«l MS fallen tn
tho notkv Mountain r««!on and th* enst-rrtt slop^
In thr r«»r of ih". V/£*t«rn «ll«ttirb-<nce.
Th*- tt-mp»rarur<; !» stilt cos»!J«raM> abov* tnf
f^aaoiiril ncrmal Ihrouahcut the r«>rn Wit. t!*»
htfihrtt reaiir.,;. ranglni trrttn in t.-» oi> Var*«»
In thar re?nn. In rh« Brlttrh Xorth«-«« rror
inres of 3!<*nttoba. j:a»Watehen*B *M AB*r»a
tb» '.owes* tem-!*ra*tjrei Scw!a'* mirrin* ran**'i
fn>m .".4 to 4* lieerre«s. whil- tha hUSes? s'irtrs
tie <Ja;- rinr:-l *rom 5-4 to 7O d;«tre««- .
Tnt rtaea - -4 tta Xv* lagiaad coast
win if- n<bf variable, aatfttaal to northeast;
middle Atlantic Coast. light to oMdnav norl. I*
east; «ou:h Atlanta Coast. Ttctic I* moderafj
variable. mo»«ly nortfteast; r:u!f Coast, modcrato
<w>cth«»»? to *>ut!*t<r«t s'i-ja:i--». on the \rrm*v
lake*, moderate *!a»r: neper takra. r.rN 1 ; •outft—
past to south; en lak— * Mlrh.«ai» ar*l Kurott.
easterly. ci» Superior posstftty lw>cominij Mst>-
Tbe w»9t«rn d!»turhanc«» wltl advance •lowJy
•-.iitryrar '.. cau»lnr general ihfweri In th»
QHil I_ik<- reel. thr Ml»»l*«ippl ami low f
Missouri val>}» and the mMdi" and t-a»t GalS
region ilurtrsjr Monday, anil the Great T-ah»
r^cicn. the uMo Vail* 1 ? an«l south AtlantiO
«ta:«!l lijrini Tu*»day. "Fair w»ath«rr i» »«>«!:
eated for tfti north nad mM<tl' Atlantic «t*»j
until Tuesday nUht. the nhow-rv cr.nditi«>r*
probabtv not reaeSilux these ««ctior.»- unttt
Wednesday. The t*npr ratare w!lt fall betweea
the Rocky Mountain* and th<- Minsissippi Va!
ley durinsr Jfonday. and e»*n»ra:!v or-?r th»
c. n:rn! vj'.U-vs Tu«r3<Jay. but ao et>ot weatiier
The tem?»:ra:ure in -. ■■ north Md mfdai» _
Atlantic states will rU«o •lowly. Temp^rasur**
above the seasonal av»raar» wll! continue Itl
the corn belt. The tropical disturbance Is nm*
HBOir-rtlT in the »outh c-ntral prrrrion of «h-»
O'llf of \I«.-Tlc. but Its «*'-t position cannot
r# dettalwly locatetl or |t« strength deter~
Mearr»r» <i<T»rtlns; Monday for Eor»>><n port*
xvi:i havo lis;ht to Bfoderat* north-*«r.t. shtftlnjc
f> BortheaJrt. Rinds. w!ih fair w.-a:h-r. to ttm
Fwreraxt for M»~-.al I «trallt.<-«. For 3ti^»
Ers;!snd. Eastern S*vr Tor». Ea*?en» Fenaar*"
un!a and Sfw Jers'-r. fair to-!ay; Tuo-.jay. -.
cvasGn* clonc:;.-se-<!«. *Wl *k>~:v rt*las: temp«*rat—
Brew; l!*ht rtiriaftie wind*. rro"»t!/ nnrtt-ramt.
For th- I>i'«tr»<-t of Clam Ma. rvin-rif; a?><l
Marytana. fair :«r?aj-: Tu^f-iy. proi»My i:t
cT?-ij<tr.K cloudiness: rl«!nr '• > **:; > «Tatar;; "*" * '.
Turiabi" wind:*, most!-. u^rt^a* l -
Kor Western New York an.J \Cr*f»rs Per.r.«r —
rantn. Jnrr»^?fns eSnudln" I*.1 *. with Pi^Saat'
■HUsHf! f"-j : ,v imtl near O*» lake*; MomJa- .
MIOKIII to aoata wind*
T.o«-al Offlrtat nee«rtf. -The r->no-*lns offlcfJJ;
reror-J fr' >T n tin? TTeathT Bureau •ft©-' f>*
changes in twip'rarurr f.2T the List t»*nt7-fwr
hour?. In cfnripari.»on *rt?h The c?T-sy?^T!<lirt"? _*tt»
J i<x«> tfM<> UK*, om.
3». s> " CS «p. n » «
<> ». m *» .'.?[ »p xn. 5H 5»
»*.m SB S*HI ». m 5S M:
12 m 5S *«12 p- m M " .— ;
Ki*h?si t;rr»»rafnr» *»3teriir. «" ***r««* «**".
12:02 'p. m.>; loTT»st. C-> «« 3 U *. m.>; averajc.
ffi avrtz" fta ccrr»spnrvi!nir -iaf la^r y«ar. s*:
average " ■ corresp.-.-vit-i? date last thirty-ftr* 1 *
Ijocal forecast Fair ?i>-day: fs-trorr'w. ia-»
<r»is— er r!<"id!n«««. iri;h st-rx'y natzg ter-.-oer*— '
tcr-, Hs^t varisfcte rrtrjls, neatly nortarwt.
J. ABNER HARPER.
[By Telegraph to The 1 BBBvl
rCewbursr. N. T.. Oct. 2.-J. ASa^r Harp**'
.lied at his home tn the town of New
I Windsor to-day. -•-d seven:y-s?ven year?.
J He had been !n faillr? health for rwo c?
three years. Two weeks agf> fcft had
bad spell, but rallied and ins apparel
reraining his forswr state cf h-alth. H»|
talked with his family last r.tght., and.
ms.d-» no complaint of feeling pccr'.y. Thi« ;
raorning- he hid an attack of fceart <si^
tase an^ succumbed in a short time.
Mr. Harper bern In New York Clf^.
H«? was a rr*"Tnb<»r of the well known pub- ;
lishins; house of Harptr & lira, until ha
retired from artive U.e. «» J ?hteen year 3 ago. ;
Sine** that Urn* he ftad Travelled exr<»r!3tv»-:
!r. and passed the remair.dor or his tim^
Hts wife, who s;ir-.-ives him. *sa3 Char
lotte Sack'tr. of N»w York. One ?oa.
John, also survives him. llr. Harper ys*
>• m»m\j*r ot the Union League, of New
York. The burial will be In Woodlawn
Cemetery, a sbcrt (Jfstanr*? from his N^* 1
Windsor home, on "Wednesday momfn?.
CHARLES J. CAPEN.
Boston, Oct. ! — CharlM J. Capen. m «?^
and year? of service one of Boston's oldest
educator?, died to-night a- Mi here* tn
Dcdham. He was< ei?rhty-sev«^« ?ein ote. ;
ar.d had bc«Ti senior mas*fr cf th* Boston
Latin School for forty-three yeir?. fto
ws a graAate ««f Hirvarrt. clai3 of '♦».
COCUTI.\S— GRiyFIN— On Friday. .~Bpt3mt*r
.». i:t;i'. tn >i:n-r»ap«ili3. Minn . Martha A.
} Gristn ani Ttdou Cochraa. ir.. of New Tor.-..
ZJWTTOX— CI^RKE-ln ?C«rw W< CU". Octf
b*r 1. i:*Io. E"lith Ccme!!-». <tau^ir«T o? SaOMel
n. <*:^rkr. of X*w York Ctty. ti» l:i<-har.i M»< '<
1-a.Tvxcn. son of Jtius* »n.i Mrs. sasstesi
Lav.ron. of Lo»e!L 31a5S.
WAXXACE — IjCDETR— At MorrL>to-wn. X. J.. on
Octi-twr I. l!>10. by th<» K-v. Willtam Vr.
FaJloway. l">. D. . a.««;ste<i by tt!- father ot la«
brid»>. Miriam Teaser, ilau^hfr of ta« P-ei.
.».pi:l!I»s L. I»«I>;r an>i the !a:*" Susan J. F>a<-h.
».-> Jajiics tVtlliam H'alUce. 2 !. c; St. I.oii.j.
■eSBMS of marriage* and de»tß» must *)■•
»-ct»nspanij-i! br full —I —< uf(!re»f.
Baldwin, Jcw«»ph C Ktr.s3t>urr. Fredenck J.
tay. I>-iia !:. IJosaiter. Walter X.
«srcrlr. rarah X. n. Stabler. Cornelii*.
Harbwr, Jast»pti A. Sterixaan. Nina. 31.
liarris. rdrat A. Zroftm. F»;rclin.nifl D
Racier. Juhn S.
EAI*DT7IN— On Saturtay. Ortoter 1. l!»tO. at
his r^!«icler.i.-e. Xo. 7 W>st 76th st.. Sew T?r!c
Cltr. Jvat"ph C. Bal !w«n. !n the 73d T«ir oS
h.i ace. Nodes of funeral hereafter.
DAY — Entered icta rc^t. la Xr?w Havpn. «Tur.n..
• October 2. 19H>, !>>'lla IJall^r. •nrifo ot Arthur
Herbert Day anil da.ucht*»r of &lwarii Fayya
IJailey. o£ ••hica«o. nweral from tS<? ftuallr
r^sirfence. No. 4Wi Prospect St.. N-»-« Haven.
Tt:e*lay artsrnocn, at ucloci. Friers
are -tßTttad to attend.
GRKKI>V-0n ?uaday. October 2. a? hfr hem-.
X*>. 214 DraKi* ay*.. K»w Rochelle. X. T..
S<irah X..ble Kur!«»i«h. wrTe of ■Vt'illiasa «.
Ureelv. Knnerai Tuesilay. tXtoScr 4. 3 p. m..
at th* hous*.
K.\KBER — On .^uridav. <)ctober * 1»M. a? !»•»
resilience. X»w Windsor. X. V.. Joseph Abu*-
Harber. xa the "Stti ysar of his ace. Ftanerai
KARRIS — At Tarrytown. X T. .-ÜBda. Octob. -r
•_'. l:»l Sarah Alire. be!<rvt?<l wife of Ovorfcc TV.
liarrld. a?fl 75 »»ar9. Funeral srvics at h-r
Ur- resiitlfnce. No CU Hamilton Plac*. o*i
TiwTiij the *iii in*t.. at 4 o'clock. Interment
W^nes.Jay at Eliza betli. >*. J. RfeMßSOfe
•X. J.) pap»r» please cop--
h t v r.r: r — • • ••
i«id. room., nipiiwhir
totMr 3. <*'.
i • Ura*o pflBMS>
STVRLER — Ot\ Saturday «>ctob-r t. Cora«ti».
«nii>v» of Hi* lat» Fran>.i» Siabter. In tb»
7:>th year of h-»r **>• Pun- ?^ I '*ri<l»'
M»t!r'(s Hous». SandT Springs, 11,1.. Tae»
djy. October 4. at Vt.'M v. ra.
STF.DMAX — On Saturday. October 1. at Mount
Kljwo. N. V M- Xlna Marey St»«lTnan. -*\'*
«f th* tato Ernest O. St««im*B. Funoral ser
vtc# in iiartforii. c'ofin.. at conv©ni^no© oC
ZIT'RA— fr>_ J.lin»oU». Lons; Istaad ?*pti»rr>!>?r SO.
V*l->. cU'Jr!»nlf. F»riiiaß.J D Zl?:ba. *A»>i S2
yrars. Funeral services at Maiiison ATRBM
MetiiMist Ctiutt;?. «CTIi sf. and Mail* '■*■ »v«..
t'> x zn., en Tue»4av. Int?rioent private.
tH TFOODL.IW* CtMETERT 1
to >-ji*>:v *ee«s»<l>!« by iu:!«-n trains tremt
Grand r*nlral Station. Web«t«r and J#ron>*
•\<>RO9 troll*** ar.d carriiße. Lot* JISO up.
T«!ephon« 4S-"5 Gr*S3«rcy for Book of Ti«w»
or r«pre«antat!v». .
OSc«. 20 East »! St.. X^-w Tors Ctt*
FRAM* r C.UIPnELL. *4t'S Wei! M St.
Chap*"" 1 . Prl*"»:» Rooenj. Frivato Ambaieaasa
to mr kmpt.otek.
r>o yoti want <sesirabT*» help 'quickly?
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by ccn
*ultlns the file of applications of selected
aspirants for positions of various kind*
tvfcich has just been installed at the Up
town Office of
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
No. 13M Broadway.
Between CtJth and 37th Street.
Office hours: 0 a. m. to P- m.
Dill* buitwu. Uw Cent la « i'.t «f >e«*
VarU. Jrr«<7 litv sad UQba&eu.
lVra, #t ■ .w» w * * 9 I jasss— —*w^^—i
El.*e»»h^rr. two Ctntm.
■ nil Edition, tnrlti.linz *■! Inu 3lasa
»ln«». M»e t>nt».
In yew Yefk CItT mull HHrritin wWt
X* tb.trtii I *«at P«r 9999 »mtr» i i<i|i
dv n.\iu rosir.uix
!>iii». prt montb -. »0 5O
ixlly. per J**t « JO
p«r jn*e • *«o
t>a«ly aod sund»». p^r y«r.. Jw
Li »ilr aad SoEtLiy. prr tnoßf h U
Fartiza s»»t9s» E^tra.
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