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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 11, 1912, Page 7, Image 7',
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Premier Pofncare Explains Why
He Thinks Attitude of Czar's
' Cabinet Is Justified.
BASIC LAWS IN QUESTION
Talks of "Complete Check"
Experienced by U. S., Fol?
lowed by Denunciation of
Treaty of Commerce.
,,ari!i Premier Poituare lo
(jiv' ,-,,;,. i,, iutervene with Russia
at the requist of the League of tha
Bights of Man In an attempt to secure
Impioved paaaport facllities for French
Israelites desiring to enter Russl.i.
in a long letta* a__**aaaa_ to Francis
d? risS-onM ,llf' Ptttktt nt ?t ??'**
league, he eltaa the negotiations 1.
t?ee-i the intte.i Btataa and Rtuuria,
However deslrabl.- would be a liberal
moditlcatlon of the tradlttonal itiit-ajafi
rtSme. Russlan natlonal sentlment would
Kvoit against foreign preanur. dei-iKm
t* bri'ig about amefloratlon.
The COinplat* Check exi..-iien.*-_ by he
Kovernment of tt.e United States, whlch
was followed bv th.- -enuncUdot* of tha
Russo-Amerhan treaty ol ciiimerc.* teii
ders any attempt >'f thls nature cUmrls
<r<>r>portune. V,... will r-cognUe that lt
eoutt not be a questlon for our country
to resort to a measurf of this Kina.
The League of the Rights of Man
contended that th* Franco-Russlan
treaties of 1874 and 1P<>5. reciprocally
guaranteelng to their natlonals with?
out dlstinctlon of reltgion the rlght to
llve, to travel and to own property ln
th*lr respeetive terrltorles, are vlo
lated by Russia both ln letter and ln
spirit. Thls constitutes, accordlng to
the league, a blow at FYench natlonal
M. Poincare polnts out that while the
French law proclalms equality for all
citlsens. without dlstinctlon ot rellglous
bellef, the Russlan law, which ls based
on the existence of a state religlon, ls
inspired wlth a dlfferent prlnclplo and
creates distinctions of that nature. He
It is evident that French law cannot he
subltituted for Russlan law. This would
be a blow at Russlan soverelgnty.
M. Poincare says an examlnation of
th* treaties shows that Russia never
intended to grant preferential prlv
ileges to foreigners lrrespectlve of thelr
religlon, which it denles to its own Bub
jects. The treaty of 1874 exrressly de?
clares that its provlsions do not affect
the laws in force in the two countries
and applicahle to all foreigners on mat?
ters concerning commerce, Industry
snd police. Hitherto, he says, Israel
ites connected with commercial houses
could have pass* orts whlch were good
for three months, but the conventlon
of 1904 made them good for slx
months. Thls modlflcatlon, made in the
interest of commercial travelers, car
ri*s wlth lt no stlpulatlon that all
Frenchmen are on the .ame footing.
The Premier concludes:
It cannot be argued that Russia has
vloiated tha treaties, whlch merely pro?
vlde ln general that French cltizena.
Christlan or Israellte, shall alwaya obtam
the same privllegeB as are aecorded to
dtizens of any other nation. Under this
conditlon I can only decllne lnterventlon.
whlch would be without use and without
GREY TALKS ON PANAMA
Anglo - American Oontroversy
Up in British Parliament.
London, Oct. 10? "The whole matter of
th* Panama Canal bill, together wlth the
vlews of tbe legal advlsera to the British
Crown on the 6ub'ect ls under consldera
tlon by the Cabinet," was the rejply to
day of Bir Edward Grey. Secretary of
Stat* for Foreign Affalrs, to a questlon
tn the House of Common*.
XV. A. S. Hewln*, a recently elected
Unlonlst member, asked whether the
Britiah Foreign Offlce had recelve. any
deflr.lte reply to the representations made
to the Unlted States and whether the
British government was making any fur?
ther repreaentatlon. Slr Edward Grey
In Uiformlng the Unlted States of Great
Brltain's lntentlon to address a eommuni
cation to Washington when the Panama
Canal bill had been received and con
Sldered, the Foreign Offlce added that
should there bo eventually a dlfference
between the two countries ln regard to
the Hay-Pauncefote treaty whlch could
ttot bc settled by other means. Grent Brlt
*rn would ask that lt be referred to arbl
Replj-ing to a further questlon as to
l whether he had seen a statement made
1 by Prealdent Taft that the Britiah repre
seot&tlon had been made tardlly, Sir Ed?
ward Grey sald he had not seen lt and
woulu b* glad to know Its date because
the bill did not pa*s in Its flnal form
: untn toward the end of August. lmme?
diately the British Foreign Offlce knew
that the bill had pa?sed lt stated that
lt would conslder th* measur* ln Its flnal
| form and then make repreaentatlon. Great
Brltaln had expressed its vlew of the
Hay-Pauncefote treaty whlle the Panama
Caaal b*ll was ln progress, but lt was
ImpoasJble to make a flnal communlca
tlon ln regard to the bill. whlch was then
belng sh-ped. Oreat Brltaln, therefore,
stated that it would address a further
eommunicatlon to Waahlngton when tbe
bill had taken ita flnal form and after it
had been conaldered by the Britiah gov?
Replylng to a questlon by Major Arthur
U". another Unlonist member, as to
*i..;her Great Brltaln would postpone Its
representations until aftei the Preslden?
tlal electlon, Sir Edward Grey sald that
it would requlre consldoratle tlme. but
waa not dependent on the fnternal affalra
of the Unlted Statea.
AUTOISTS AT LAKE GEORGE.
IBr Telegraph to The Trlbune j *
Ivak* Oeorge, N. ... Oct. 10.?Arrlval*
by automoblle at Fort Wllllam H*nry Ho?
tel to-day from New York include Mr
*nd Mr*. H. B. Moore, Mls* El Chrl*tle,
Mr and Mra. S. M. Weed, Francl* H.
Ledbury. Mr. and Mr*. F. H. OHn, Mr.
and Mi-*^ "Tracy Dowa, Mrs. A. P. Sours,
Mrs. W. PUte, Mr*. c. Smlth, Mlss Bar
r*tt, Dr. and Mre. Charles M. Dowd, Mr.
anfl Mr*. Oeorge IX Lockwood and Mr.
and Mr*. C K. Ixintz and Hn. John
Stewart, of Edlnburgh, Scotland.
I -portantl Thia *lection. You want
tj) vata. To vot* you must ragiator.
Tha booth* ar* open from 7 a. m. to 10
Ji rn. to-day. Thay will also ba open
urirta tha asm* p*riod to-morrow and
on rWdsy and Saturday of *--?xt w**k.
Don't tak* a chanc* on tha oihar day*.
NOBEL PRIZE FOR DR. CARREL
Worker at Rockefeller Institute toReceive $39,000 as Rec
ognition of His Achievements, Notably in
the Suture of Blood Vessels.
Btockhotai, Oct. 10.?The Nobel Prize |
'or Medicine thls year haa been |
iwarded to Dr. Alexls Carrel. of the j
Rockefeller lnatltute, New York. The
-.ward, lt is announced, is made ln rec?
ognltion of hls Hchievementa ln the
juture of blood vessels and the trans
[ilantatlon of organs. The Nobel Prlse
is valued nt ttt.OOQ.
Dr. Alexle Carrel was born at Salnte
Foy-lea-Lyon, Franee, In 18*8. He ,re
lelved hls M. D. degree ln 1900. He
served bh an lnterne In the Hospital of
Lyona, and was asxoclated with the fa
mlty of medlclne of the I'niveralty of
Dr. Carrel's special work at the Rocke
retter lnatltute bas been experlmentatlon
hoking to the subatltution of new llmb*
nml new vltal organa foi* old and dleeaaed
(-ne**. As far baek as 1906, when he flrat
L-ame to thls country. and four yeara he?
fore he be.Hine assoclated wlth the
Hoekefeller Instltnte, he suc-essfully
alaoefl a 888jH8-lt <>f the aorta of one
iIok in the norla of atiolher, and the
.nimal thus retefoCCed recovered normal
Two years ago he and Dr. T. Montrose
Hm ri'Wi*. I'lUiducted experlments St the
InstltMte the i-eaulta of whlch tended 08
ibOK that bodlly development mlghl be
i-ontrolled by ttaiiMplanting tlssue. A
iVw months later he took out the kidney
i( a dog, wached lt and replaced It. Al?
though the kldney'a clrc'ilatlon had been
Interrupted for an hour, the dog llved two
years and a half afterward. ln the mean
lime giving blrth to a Utter of eleven
In July last Dr. Carrel demonstrated
hy experlmentfl on animal subjecta that
:he aorta rould be Buccesafully Jolned
clth a glnaa tube. Early thia year he
-ut tlasue from a fragment of a chicken's
heart, and by cultlvatlng lt In a tube
HAS NEW AVIATIOd PLAN
Coming-Mr. Oarnegie Sails.
|Hv Cable to The Trlbune.)
London, Oct. 10.?Captain C. Alston
ryler, manager of the Hendon Aero
irome and a representative of the Gra
-lame-White Avlatlon Company, left
Mverpool for New York to-day on the
Baltlc ln connectlon wlth an avlatlon
icheme which Grahame-Whlte pur
ioaes lntroduclng ln New York. but
:he nature of whlch he refused to tM?i
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Carnegle and
Miss Carnegie boarded the llner ut
Llverpool. Other pasBengers Included
Hscount de Alte. the Portuguese Mln
ster at Washington; Sir Thomas Ber
-uige, Captain the Hon. H. G. Brand,
Robert Endlcott, the Hon. and Mrn.
tfugh Howard. Mr. and Mrs. Robert
raffray, Marshalls Mailory, Mlas Mal
ory. Alfred Moaeley, Colonel T. H.
Pierson and John Cowper Powys.
a - **
FO QUIT NI_CARAGUA SOON
Rear Admiral Southerland Ex
pects Orders Within 10 Days.
[Prem The Trlbune Bureau 1
Washington, Oct. 10,-Peace ls now gen
>ral throughout Nlcaragua. according to
Rear Admiral William H- ft Southerland
ln a dlr-patch to the Navy Department.
Admiral Southerland eays that there ls
some unrest, but all organlaed reslstance
to the government haa dfrappeared and
Amerlcan forcea nre ln charge of all the
prlncipal towne and cltles where there
The aim of Admiral Southerland ls
gradually to turn over the taak of deal?
lng wlth the sltuatlon to the Dlas gov?
ernment and to the munielpal authorltlea.
It ls expected that ordera for tho return
of the marlnea and bluejackets will be
Issued wlthln the next ten days.
It waa reported to-day that when the
Amerlcan marines occupled Chlnandega
shots had been flred by the rebels, but
thero were no caaualties. One hundred
and fifty stlcks of dynamlte" were found
under the plaaa, whlcli had been com
Hletely mlned by the rebel*. Attochcd to
the dynamlte waa a wlre runnlng from
the piaza to an adjacent tower. The rebel
leadors made their eacape on Monday,
but were puraued by thirty mounted blue
lacketa No newa of their capture haa
Charges that the Amerlcan Department
sf State interfered wlth eleotlons ln Nlc?
aragua were contalned ln testimony given
hefore the Senate sub-commlttee now slt
tlng at El Pa-so, Tex., by Angel Ugarta,
former Honduran Minster to Washington,
_nd by General Juan lyets, formerly of
the Nlcaraguan army, who completed
their testimony to-day.
They declared that the Dawson treaty,
whlch they charged wus secretly slgned.
feave undue conelderutlon to the ConBer
vative party and brought about the con?
dltlons that resulted In the preflent revo
The testimony of Ugarte and I_?eta
probably wtll be contalned in a report to
the next seaelon of Congress.
WHAT 18 GOINQ ON TO-DAY.
Kree admlaslon to the Amerlcan Muifuui >.f
Natural lllaiory, the New Tork ZoologKai
Park and 4he Van Cortlandt Park Mu??um.
Flrat day of reglatrtitlon; polia -P?*i. ttom
7 a. m. to 10 p. m , _ ,
KJ?ctrlcal Hhow, New Orand Ontral Ttlare.
arrival of the deetroyers. completlng tne
mobl'lxutlon of th* Atlantic fleet ln IluJ
M*-.**-? meeting. under th* aueplcee of fhe Pro
? reaalve women, fot aallors of the fleet,
7_d atreet and Rlveralde Urlve. 12 m.
Addreaa by Mlaa Alberta Hlll. Tariff ChSW
ber of Horrore. No. _0 Unlon flquar*. 1- m.
Meeting of the Women'a Preas Club. Wa1*
do:f -\atorla. 1p.m.
Meeting of the WoBitn'i Demo-ratlo Club,
VMildorf-AutorU. _ p. m. __...'..
Maetlng of tha Century Thaatra Club. HoM
4'arnpa'_n -upper sf the Women'a Politlcal
Unlon Hotel Aa4or. 780 p nt.
Ad-beaa l" Congreeen.an Wllllam Bulser al
miaTineetlng of the Knlght. of Colutnbue.
PubUrcn7.c" "?oefVVhln*Bo.rd ot Educatlon.
8 19 P tW" De Wltt Cllnton Hlgh BchooL
Suth atreet and Tenth avenue. "Ir eh and
HcLtch Ballada." Mlaa Bthel C. OaUch:
weAuieb High school iMth ?',;??,?
Seventh avenue, *Mucbeili, Wliian. n.
KMemlna- Public Bchool 3?. Pomln ek and
riaS atreeta. *Ben)amln Frankiln."?**????>
Kalrtey-Public School 40. No. 820 Eu.t
_oth itraet. "Algler, and A gerla' Mra.
j'knle Pomerene Haney; Public School ttS.
iifh Btiaet. a*at of Plret avenue **The
Sf?hpiu-it* 'ot M-ate," M? x,\y?.**or>
Murray Public 8chool 140. 147tn atreet
weat of Beventh avenue. Tha Br teh
_?___?* Peter MaeQueen. Publlo Bchool !??.
Atr.nu.PA and Eaat _M atreet. "*%?***
About Nothlng," Mr?. Krancea 4 arter 1^ub
avemi*. "Productlon." Dr. |^*m'n,hn*!,
Anderaoa. Jr. of Columbia. Public School
157. Bt. Nlcholaa avenue and mth eUeet.
?Great Men and Women ef ?"?"?, 7
Wllllam E. Qflftls; Public Bchool IMBwt
f-lk and Rlvlngton atreeta Ho" ' "??7,V
r.oea Ita Work." Dr. Wllllam MkcDonald.
of Brown t'nlveralty; Young Men a ?<****?-?
elent Aisoclatlon Rall. No 811 r.attBrotd
way. "World'a Wheat Trade," Vr. Joan
Mt. Al.KXIS CARRKL
Who was awarded tiie Nobel prlz*.
v _ _
proved thnt lt stlll pulaated wlth Ilfe for
more than three months. Thls was In
conneetion wlth tlssue transplantatlon.
Dr. Cainl Is a fellow of the American
8urglcal Association, the American Phll
oaophical Soclety, the American Soclety
of Physlology and the American Medlcal
Aaaoelatlon He Is nnmarrled, and llve*
at No. ? Kaat 68th *tr*et.
MAY BECOME MUSIC HALL
Appeal to Save Hammerstein's
for Opera Gets Little Response.
[**r-> t ?bl* to The Trlb'.n* 1
London, Oct. 10.?It ls regarded here
as heing practically certaln that the
appeal of promlnent men ln the musi?
cal world for funds to. acquire the Lon?
don Opera House wlll not succeed. The
demand for space ln the newspaper
columns made by the war has rain*
gated the appeal to an ol .cure notbe,
and prlvate efforta to arouse ihe Int. r
ests of the wealthy classes, so fur a*
can l?e nscertained. have not met wlth
very liberal response. Jf lt entirely
fails, lt ls stated on hlgh authority
that Hammerstein's theatre wlll be ac?
qulred by a vaudeville ayndlcate.
It ls understood that an offer hai
already been made to Mr. Hammersteln
and has been accepted, alwayn provld
Ing that the public appeal to retaln the
house for opera is unsuccessful.
An rptlon of purchase glven to the
appeollng body ha. not a long dura
tlon. and fhe confldene* of the vaud*
vllle iyndlcate that It wlll aerurt
the house ia evldenced by the faet thnt
lt ha* already made exhnustlve tn
qulrlAs as to what addltlonal rentul tne
London County Council requlre* when
a bulldlng I* COnTartad from an opera
house to a miu-ic hall, as lt was a stlp
ulatlon of fhe uiiglnal lease glven uy
Mr. Hammersteln thnt a comparatlvely
low rental was charged on the condi?
tlon that the bulldlng wns used only
for grand opera and educatlonnl pur?
"HIGHER COURT" AGAIN
Federation of Theatre Clubs Gives
First Public Presentation.
The Natlonal Federation of Theatre
Clubs gave the first public performance
of Its flr?t offerlng. "Tlu- Higher ' out*.**
by Henry Irvlng Dodge. yesterdnv aft-r
noon nt the L-rrk Ttaentra, The ptay
wns produced la?t Sunday nlght at the
Maxlne Klllott Theatre. when an audlence
llmlted to members wltnessed the plav.
"The Higher Coint" wlll br plaved
again nt the lantit Tlxatre- __ta after?
THEATRICAL ? NOTES.
H Reeves-Smlth has been PtxfASai hy
Ollver Morosco for the prlnclpal support
In the cast tbat wlll surround I_mr..-tte
Taylor, at the i ort Theatre, ln .1. H.irt
lev Manners's new Irish comedy. "Peg
'o My Heart " Mr. Smlth has been lead?
lng man for Mrs. Langtry, Hlr George
Alexander and other leadlng player* ln
Kngland. He was brought to thls coun?
try tlrst by Charles Frohman nboiit ten
years ago to appear in Marie Tempest's
company Hls laat engagement under
Mr. Frohman's management ln New Tork
was ln support of _*_? Kihel Barry
more. ln "Mld-Channel," at the Kmplr*
Theatre two Beasona ago.
Adolf Phllipp'B new Germnn-Amerlcan
Th*eatre, whlch he la bulldlng on East
67th street, wlll be opened on Monday.
November 4 Adolf Phlllpp wlll head hls
own company, and wlll open hls new
?te-rhona* Wtth a musical farce-comedy
ln three acts. *__*)< "Cne Partle de
Cartis." by Paul Herve, and nmslc by
Jean Brlquet, author and compoeer of
"Alma, Where Do You I.lv??" The
American verMon ta by Adolf Fhlllpp,
who wlll produce the play under the tltle,
Ethel Lloyd. who was wlth Maude
Adama last year ln "Chantecler," 1* now
wlth Henry Miller, undiratudylng the fe?
male rolea ln "The Kalnbow."
Maude Ravmond has lntrodnced ln the
flrst act of "My Best Olrl." nt the Park
Theatre, a new song, by Irvlng Berlin,
entltled "Follow Me Around."
A theatre party of thlrteen hundred and
forty-slx people has been arranged for
the Knlckerbocker Theatre for Thuraday
evening October 17. when the membere of
the Natlonal Machlne Tool Bulldera' Aa
aoclatlon wlll witnesa the mualcal comedy.
?Oh! Oh! Delphlne." a* gue*t* of "Th*
The action of Laura Burt. begun two
yeara ago ag*ln*t the Caatle Square
Opera Company. wa. dl.missed yesterday
by Judg* Palie. ?*? P~*t XV, Supreme
Walter C Jordan. of Sanger _ Jordan,
play broker* and authors' agents. ?alled
for Europe on th* LualUnla. on hl* an
nusl trlp. He will vielt all th* prlnclpal
theatrlcal centres abroad, snd expects to
see nl) the naw Droductlon*.
Festivities Throughout Republic
on First Anniversary of Out
break of Revolution.
PRESIDENT YUAN RECEIVES
In Message to His Countrymen
Abroad He Expresses Hope
for Recognition by
Family of Nations.
(Bv I'able to Th*. Trlbune]
Peklng, Oct 10.?Independence Day,
th* anniversary of the outbreak of the
revolutlon, waa celebrated throughout
Chlna to-dHy. President Yuan Shlh
Ical, standing on a ralsed dais In the
Presldentlal manslon, and wearlng a
general'.*- tJtitOTtt wllh many foreign
ilecoratlons, reviawed llfteeu. thousand
troop*. including a part of the Manchu
bodyguanl. The excellent marchlng of
the soldiera wa* commended by the
foreign mllltary oftlcers present.
'?Vstlvltie.i la.itlng three days hava
lieen arranged, ami all tlM houses ar*
k ? ratad with iiags.
_ receptlon held by President Yuan
tO-daj was attended by all tiie uotables
racapl the Manchu prlnce*.
Praatdani yuan laauad the following
atatement, contalning a greetlng to
Chlnese students, niercliants and labor
ers in America:
Now that China Is a republlc the
<hln.se have tb* rlghta and 1 esponslbill
tles of republican otuzena. ln order that
UM republlc may be a success il ih of tna
hlgtiest Importance that educatlon ahould
be developeil so that the people may b*
fltted for thelr dutle* aa republican cltl
z>-ns. 'Ihe government has set before It*
selr the goHl of universal educatlon and
ulil bend all Ita energtes to th* attaln
ment of thls end.
I hlnese emlgranta to all patts of the
world hava shown thelr loyalty to the
repUbUc by sendlng money contrlbutlona
to help the govemuient ln a crltlcaI pe?
riod. The President appreciate* their
*elf-denlal and uamortnu and wishes to
thank them on thls <'hlna's flrst Inde?
pendence day. Chlna ls gradually emerg
Ing from the dlfflcultles resultlng from the
revolutlon. The armlea ralsed for the
revolutlon are belng dlibanded and the
Mildlern are returnlng peacefullv to thelr
homea. The provlncea are aendlng laige
contributions to the central government.
party strlfe ha* been allayed and a cabl
mt aatlafaetory to all narties haa been
formed. Th* southern leaders, Dr. 3un
Vat-sen. I.l Yuen-hung and Ceneral
Huang-Hsln, are now bendlng all thelr et
forts to support the government. The
provlalonal government wlll soon b*
transformed Into a permanent one. In
vlew of theae facts all patrlntlc rhlnese
hope that Chlna wlll soon be constdered
a member of the famlly of nsttons.
MILLION FOR AN EMBASSY
Qermany to Spend Large Sum
for Washington Building.
I-Tom Ths Trltiine T)ir*tISJ ,
Washington, Oct. 10?Th* new embaasy
bulldlng whlch Oermany la planning to
erect ln Waahlngton wlll coat about II.
Otiu.OuO, wlth th* Blte, decoratlona and fur
ntshlngs. The archlteotural commlaalon
aent by the German government to look
after the prelimlnary work haa reached
The Relchetag approprlated foOO.OOO for
the etructure, and t-OO.OOO wlll be ex
pended for furnlahlngs nnd decoratlona
The atte. whlch la on 8 atreet, between
*2d and 23d atreetB. cost 1117.00 slx yeuri
ago. and la now valued at much more
It ls announced that the new etructure
wlll be one of the hanlsomeet diplomatic
b Ihllngs In sny capltal.
Membera of the commUslon now her*
are Herr Kettner. Prlvy Counaellor and
roundllor of the Foreign Offlce at Ber?
lin. and Profeaaor Peter Behrens. 1m
perlal German archltect. Herr Saran.
roundllor of the Department of Public
Works at Berlin. was alao a member of
the commlaalon. but he left for home thia
MR. KNOX ARRIVES TO-DAY
Maryland, with Secretary Fish?
er Also Aboard, Near Seattle.
Seattle, Oct. 10.?The crulser Maryland,
whlch Is brlnglng Secretary Knox nnd
Secretary Floher from Honolulu, wlll ar?
rive at Keattl.. to-morrow. accordlng to a
wireless mee-nge received to-day. Mr.
Fisher plan. to *t*rt at once for Cali?
fornia, wher* he wlll attend the meetlng
of siiperlntendenta of natlonal parks ln
.aatnlti Park on October 14.
S.retary Knox to-day promlsed ln a
wireless message to the Republican State
Committee to make two speeches ln the
N-rthwaat for the RapnMtaaa ttckat The
flrst wlll be ln Seattle next Mon-lay nlght.
the second ln Portland on Tueaday nlght.
IRISH LECTURERS RETURN
Redmond and Long Sail for
Home on Same Ship,
When the Whlte Star llner Celtlc left
port yesterday for Llverpool *he h*d on
boaid two men promlnent ln British poll?
tica who have been lecturlng counter to
each other ln thia country and In Canada
or, Jlonie Kule.
The flrst orator to arrive aboard th*
ateamshlp wa* W. H K. Redmond, M. P..
brother of John Redmond. the Irleh lead?
er He came over here to present to the
people of America th* Natlonallat alde
of Ilomo Rule The demonstratlons that
attended hls talks and receptlon*, he sald,
would have a large effeot upon tbe gov?
ernment to give Home Rule to the Irish
"The contrlbutlona I have received,
he sald, "have been the blggeat we have
ever taken, and It plalnly ahow* that we
ara ln the rlght. The next Parllament
will pas* the Home Rule bill without
Ju*t about the tlme Mr. Redmond had
hi* *ay, Walter Long, former Secretary
for Ireland, boarded tbe Oltlc and qulet
ly expressed oppoalng convlctlona.
"ln it* preaent form," ha aald, "th*
Home Rui* bill wlll never pat*. All *en
alble people?Iiish, aa well a* Bngllsh
are opp<i*ed to lt. The bill. whlch I* revo
lutlonary, could be paaaed only by a gov?
ernment In the heyday of popularlty. Thi*
conditlon canuot be sald of the preaent
government Adherenta of the hlll are
loelng ground daily. It I* offensiv* to
the Engll*h peopl* becau** It aim* to cre
at.. a ?overelgn Parllament In Ireland.
and Ireland certalnly could not rule Itself
lf it had th* chanc*. I have preached
agalnet lt hera, and I am going back to
flght lt. I hav* the gr_*.t**t reepect for
Mr. Redmond, but not for hls bill."
Shortly before the Celtlc salled Lady
Doreen Long received a cable raessage
announclng th* death of her mother, th*
Counte** of Tork.
THE CALL OF DUTY. __|
^ -aaBBBBa "J,
O X4- T 5? V "?? R
THOMAS P. CONNEFF
American Long Distance Run
ner Dies in the Philippines.
Msnlla, Oct. 10 -Sergeant Thomas P.
Conneff, the Amerlcan long dlstance run
ner of world-wlde eelebrlty In the 0O>
RaN found dead to-day at Fort Wllllam
McKinley. a few mllea out of Manlla, after
a brlef lllness In the post hospital. Con?
neff pnssed out aa sergeant In the Tth
Cavalry. Cuater's "Oarry Owen Boys." He
won a splendld record soldlerlng In the
Vlaayas and Mlndanao. ?nd was the hero
of recent army athletic meetlngs In Man?
lla, the etar track and fleld contests whlch
drew thousands of Europesns and Amerl?
cans to Manlla during military week.
"Tommy" Conneff. as he was unlversal
ly known, who was forty-flve years old
and of Irish birth, was one of the most
remarkable-,athletea who ever sought fnmi
upon the rinder path. After exhlbltlng
ihamplonshlp quality In the Kngllah meeti
of 1887 and after auijmentlng hls prowess
by defeatlng "Fddle" C. Carter, the Amer
lcan and Engltsh champlon, ln a four-mllj
matrh race at Ball's Brldge, Dublln, Con?
neff accepted an Invltation from the old
Manhattan Athletic Club to compete ln
thls country. He arrlved here early ln
1SSS, and lmmedlately began to lower
tnrtnv of the long dlstance records. Con?
neff waa pleased wlth the New World, and
decided to remaln here.
Dilrlng hla aeveral years of athletlo ac?
tivity the IrlBhman eBtabllshed marks
whlch have wlthstood many cnallengera.
At present the Amateur Athletic Hnlon
credlts Corineff wlth the mlle and a qu;ir
ter and the mlle and a half flgurea and
also that of 3 mlnutea 2 4-5 aeeonds f?r
three rjuarters of a mlle, ronsldered a re
markable performance. Hls tlme for three
mllea and a half wa- recently lowered bv
Han nea Kolehmalnen, the new Flnnlsh
One of Oonneffa most famotia records,
tbat of 4 mlnutes 15 3-5 sceonds for one
mlle. made on August 28. 1895, was flnally
erased at the Intereolleglate games of 1911
bv John Paul Jones. the Cornell Cnl
verslty flyer, In the Harvard stadhim at
Cambrldge. Jones set the mark at 4
mlnutes 16 2-5 seeonda.
Poon after establlshlng hla one-mlle rec?
ord Conneff retlred from athletlcs and
Jolned the l'nlted Statea army.
In the Philippines Conneff eurprlsed
manv of the army offlcers by maklng won
derful athletea of Flllplnoa In the scout
companies. Shortly before he waa taken
sitk he was out on the Camp Wallace
trnck tralnlng alx Macabebe sprtntera to
compete agalnst a Uke number of Jap
aneao and Chlneae.
[By Telegraph lo The Trlbune 1
Chlcago. Oct. lO.-Julea Lumbard, frlend
of Abraham IJncoln and aweet Blnger and
mlnstrel of tha Clvll War. dled to?
day at hie home here, at the age of
elghty-four yeara. A compllcatlon of
dlseases bronght on by age wbb the cause.
Ix>ved by all. from President to drummor
boy Dumbard was Bald by Oeneral
Orant to have recrulted 20.000 men for
the Northern cause during the rebellion.
Slnglng "The Battle Cry of aWarfT
ln the BtreetB of New York and Phila?
delphia juat before the war brought Lum?
bard fame. Thouaanda of men. atlrred to
patrlotlsm by hls volce. flocked to en
ll?t When the actual flghting started he
waa alwaye where lt waa thtckeat.
Foreed marchee through swampa loat
moat of their terrora for BOldlera when
Lumbard led the way elngtng hla famoue
Bongs. ? .
Part of the time Lumbard travelb-d
wlth hlB brother Frank snd two othere,
maklng a quartet whose fame apread
even to the Confederate forcea. At ono
tlma. whlle the Unlon tray waa waltlng
ln trenchea for an attack by the Confed
erates. the quartet broke lnto song whlch
waa heard by the Southem forcea. Strife
waa forgotten for a moment and a mes
senger was sent from the opposing army
lines asklng them to come into the Con
federate camp and slng aome Southern
Lumbard was wlth Abraham Lincoln
throughout the 1860 campaign and made a
tour at frequent times during the war
wlun troups were belng raised. He sang
the requtem at Lincoln'a funeral la
After the war, Mr. Lumbard mado a
fortune ln the Pennaylvanla oll flelda. Ha
lost thls, and lat9r waa employed by the
Pennaylvanla Railroad Company, and -he
old age pension of 843 a month allowed
hlm bf the company haa been hla aola
Bupport for aeveral yeara.
JOSEPH N. PEVV.
Philadelphia, Oct. lO.-Joseph N. Pew,
president of tho 8un Company, oll re
tlners and exporterB of petroleum, and
formerly president of the People's Nat?
ural Gaa Company, Pittaburgh, dropped
dead from heart dlsease In hla offlce
here to-day. Mr. Pew was elxty-four
yeara old and was a pioneer ln the In
troductlon of natural gas for manufact?
urlng. Ba was at one tlme prealdent of
the Tradesmen'a National Bank of Pitts?
hurgh and prealdent of the hoard of
tnisteeB of Orove Clty College. Hls home
was in Bryu Mawr.
Chauncy Perry, who took an Important
p.trt ln the dt-velopment of the Green?
point section of Brooklyn. dled yesterday
morning at hls home, No. 909 Sterling
He was born in ISM at New Ipswlch,
N. 11-, was educated at the New lpawicb
Academy and studied law. He was ad?
mltted to tho bar at Worcester, Mass.,
ln UB. and was admltted to the bar ln
New Vork a yar later.
Two t-oas and a daughter survive. The
fun.-ral t&il ba held Saturdayafternoon
at No 909 Sterling Pla.*;. The burlal wtll
be at Cypress Hllla Comotery.
MRS. WILLIAM VV. CADBURY.
IH) Telegraph to Tlm Trlbune.]
Philadelphia. Oct. 10 - Mrs. William W.
Cadbury, wife of the professor of medl
clne and pathology at the rnlvereity of
Pennsylvanla Medlcal School at Canton,
China dled ln CantOfl on October -i.
Word of her death waa recelved here yes?
terday, but the cause waa not atated.
SAMUEL M. JONES.
Morrtatown. N. .!., Oct. 10. -Samuel
Mlnot Jonea dled at hla home ln Mlller
Road, thla clty. Lils morning from heart
dtseaae. He was born In Masaachusetts
Jn 1836. and was acltve ln the lumber
trade ln Chlcago untll about aeven years
ago. when he retlred. During tbe Clvll
War he served with the 59th Illlnols.
\fter retlrlng from business he went to
Washington and then to Amherst, Maaa.
but flve yeara ago came here to llve. He
had a summer home at Last Hampton.
N Y He waa a member of the Lnlon
and Washington l'ark cluba, of Chlcago:
of the i'nlon and New York Clubs. ot New
York of the Morrlstown. the Mori-ls
County Golf and the Morrlstown Fleld
clubs. He leaves a son.
MR. BOSS 6UCCEED8 FATHER.
Albany, Oct. 10.?Benjamln Boss, of Al?
bany, waa appolnted aetlng director of
the Dudley Obscrvatory to-day by the
truateea to Bucceed hla father, the late
Dr. 1-ewls Bobb.
Are you a good cltisan? If ao, you
will want to vote in Novemberi you
will aaa that you are regiatered early,
eo that you ean vote. Thia ia the first
day of reglatration. You can find
where to do it by looklng In the
papers. Oo it to-day and aaaure your*
BPgNC_JB--TUTTLE-At Naugatuck. Conn..
October 19. Utt bv the R~r. Charlea L
Pardee. Charlea Eldrldfe Epenoar, Jr.. and
Ollve Marton Tuttle. daughter of Mr. aJM
Mte. Adalbert C Tuttle.
I K-ttees ot marrtatret aad deeth* nntt ba
acrotnpanled h-r full name and addreaa.
Abbott. Grac* Van D. Hough. Mary E.
Baidwln, J. D. R. Jonas. San-ual M.
Betts, john 8. I_?b. Morris.
Burns, Anna. Mliler. Betsy A. B.
t'orooran. Joseph R P?rry. Chauncy.
Drake-Smlth. Barstow. Fquiie*. Ainy Z.
Harrla. Julla N. Webster. Eltza C
Hlgglne, Barton B. Wiilsin, Luclm
ABBOTT?On Tuesday. Octobar 8, Graea Vag
Dusen, wlfa of Lewia L. Abbott, In th* ?_t
year of her age Funeral servlces at her late
raaldenc*. No 163 West 73d st., Naw Tor_
City, Frlday. October 11. at 11 a. m.
BAI.DWIN?Funaral sarvleea of J. D. "J**""*''
Baldwln, who dlad ln _ondon July 2. wlll,
be held at Trlnlty Church. Wall atreat and;
Broadway. on Monday. Ootobar 14. -? IX'
a m. Interment at H age rs town. Md , Oc?
tober 18. at 2 p. rn. Klndly omlt flowera.
Haltlmore, Newport and Boston papers
pleaae co; y.
B_TT--On Wednesday. October I, Ifll. *T_J_j
Panford Betta, youn*?*t son 0*2 .***??_?
Jamea and Amella <3 B**J. ?f _w*f_V^
Conn. Funeral on Frlday, prlvate. 9* T-utte"
papers pleaae copy.
BrPRNS?On Octdb*r W, lal* at K_ K4 Vraal^
dent st, Brooklyn. Ana*, batorM **__JB
Kdward Burns. N?*?lca of funaral MMM
CORCORAN ? Joeeph R.. af?d 40. 8*>?.l<*a*j
?The Funaral Churrh.," 241 West 23d ??_
(Frank Campbell Buildingj. Remalaa lr__"
in Memorlal Chapel. abova addreaa.
DHAKB-SMITH?Suddanly. oo Oc4ob*a?. t*0*_
Baistow D-ake-8mltfi. balovad auabead ot]
Clara Laarave ar.d *Me*t aon of tba late1
Danlel and Banrletta M. Draka-fimlth. Jfcsj
HARHIS-On October 10 suddanly, at Oraai
Barrlngton, Mass , Mrs. Julla __ "*rrts.
falthful friend and nuraa to tha ramlly e_l
Willlsm StanUy. Kotloa of t_a fuaaral laUe.,
Hl.j?;iN3-On Thuraday, MAMMJAJAMjAi
tha home of hla son. Arthur S Hlgglna, Ho.
CS4 North Broadway. Tcn.ara. Barton B.
Hlgglne. a**d M year*. Funeral Mnrlc**
be held at bla lat* realdenca, "rrlday -
noon, at 6 o'clock. Interment at Dlaee
HO.OH?On Wednesday, October B, at .
resldence of her son, Augustua R Hou|
No 2?T Tork atreet, Jersey Clty. M*rr
Hough, In the 68d year of har aaa. Foi
prlvata. Interment at Oreanwood.
JONES-Suddenly. at Morrlstewa, M. JU *?_
Thuraday. October 10. 11)12. 8?moal Ml_e?|
Jones Funeral servleea st hla lata raal-,
dence. Mliler Koad. on Mondajr. Octobar l*,,
?t 8 p. m. Intarmant prlvata. .hl**ag*a
papers pleasa copy.
un behalf of tha Tniateer, and F_culty el"
the Institute ot Musloal Att I wlah to e-q-r*_aj
thelr profound sorrow on th* deatn of Of/
Morris I_**b, and to *xtend tbatr htatttaltt
g>mp_thv to Mr. Jamea _o*b, tb* founaW et]
thls Instltut*. and to all th* niemher* ot Pr
l,oeb's famlly, Although Dr. Morris _o*b *****
not onVlally conn*ct*d wlth th* Institute ofl
Musical Art, h* felt a k?*n lntaraat ln Uf.
work and had a most actlva abar* ln Ita eatab-i
lUhment and development Hla personal in?
terest ln Ita teachers and studen*- dld rrruch.
lo encourage them ln thelr work, and hla'
death wlll b* felt kaenly by all who had tne
prlvlleg* of personal acqualntane* wlth hlm.'
The Instltut* ha* loat ln hlm on* ot lt* be*
friends and d*eply mourn* lt* loaa FRAN1
DAMROSCH, Dlrector, Inatlruta of Muat-a
MII.I.ER -At Haatings-on-t.-r-H'Jdson, Octo^ea
9 l?l_. B*fay Ann Brees*. wldow of Charle.
W Mliler. Funeral aervlcea from bar lat*
resldenc*. No. 84 Maln st., on Frlday ev?_
Ing. October 11. at 7:45 p. m. Interment at
convenlenc* of th* famlly.
PERRY?On Thuradaj. October 10, Oiauncy
Perry, of No Ws> Sterllng Place, Brockjrn.
In ht* 87th year. Funerai aervlcea 8arJ*
day. October 12. at 4 p. m,-. *t hla lat* reet
denoe. Interment at th* convenl*nc* of th*
BOLIBfc-"?At South Orange. N. J.. Ootob#r K
1912. Amy Z.. wldow of Walter fiqislre*.
Funeral aentces whi b* hald at th* r??t
dence of her daughter, Mra. Wllllam Hol'.l*.
ter. No. 875 HlMsld* Place. Frlday.Octoo*r
11 at 4 o'clook. Interment at Medft?4.
Mass. Baturday mornlng, at 11 o'cloek,
Boston papera pleaae copy.
WEBSTER?Thuraday mornlag, Ootobar lft,
Ellxa Campball. wldow of th* Ute Benjsmr*
C Webater, ln the Mst yaax ot har aaa,
Funeral aervlce* at the resldenc* of h*r aot*.
Albert _. Webater, Nc 112 Eaat *0th et. oa
Haturday afternoon, October 12, at t'M
o'clock. Interment prtvat*.
Wt;i_lIN-I_icl*o Wulsln. Fujneral will tak*
olaco at Eaat QreanwVsh, R. L, Monday,
October 14. at 11:? a. m. Train lear.a Boa.
ton 9 a. m . conneatlng at Pro?ld?nx* wttb
io jo train for Eaat Gre*nwieh. Burlal prV*
ina wooDLAWjr c_?'_r*__r,
M8d 8t. By Harlem Train and by ?
^^ Offlc*. *> B*** "<?d 8t.. N. T.
FftAVK h\ CAMrFB_L_. ***.-? W_?t VU
?t rh^p*le. Prlvate Boom*. l?rl-_t* AmM*
'?_"? T" 1^^'- -iirh
MAIN OF-1C*?No. IM Naaaau atreet
UPTOWN OFFICE?No. 13*4 Broadwajs *|
any Am*-ic*n Dtstrict Talagrapk OfBea
HAB-EM OFFICE8?No. IW Baat UM*
street, No. 2*3 Weat 128tb atreet aad Hat
21fi W*st 12Mh street