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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 31, 1905, Image 5

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This room Is cheerful and attractive because of
Its color scheme. The walls are papered with the
clear blue and white seen in Delft ware. and the
friexe. a handsome one of grapes and vines, con
tinues the coloring to the ceiling line. The ceiling
Is in plain blue, several shades lighter than the
tone of the walls. The white lace curtains at the
windows repeat the tiesign of the wallpaper, and
are allowed to fail over sash curtains of De.ft blue
AN EXCESS OF CULTURE.
Dr. Walsh Says It Makes Women .Tolerate
Evil Books.
While vindicating the character of Lucrezia
Borgia to an audience of the friends of Mother
M. Alpbonsa. Lathrop's philanthrophy. in Carnegie
Lyceum yesterday. Dr. James J. Walsh warned his
hearers not to mistake changes in manners for
changes in morals.
"Don't forget." he said, "that our English
grandmothers read Fielding and Smollett and kept
Them on their drawing room tables. We can't do
that, but we keep the morning- |*pers on the
breakfast table, and here in New- Vox at least
the press contains stories quite as bad as any
thing in the Decameron.
"When culture reaches the second or third een
•ration tha weeds are pretty sure to begin to crop
up. Then, as Joubert puts it. when men love only
beautiful women and evil books are tolerated
> ■we must have a care. An excess of culture often
makes wemen tolerate evil books. Hero in Xew-
Yoric a very cultured woman was heard to say
that she didn't care what books her daughter
read, but that If they were written, by a woman
•he wanted to read them first herself.
"Culture tends to make women fet>l that they
can «jo anything they like. Then we find out they
can't, and. a reaction sets in."
Dr. Walsh's theme wtL. "Women of the Italian
Renaissance." These wctnen he held up for emu
lation, particularly in respect to the gentle art
of making- beautiful gardens.
"Everything that is good and beautiful in gar
dening we owe to them," he Bald.
"They made their gardens not only for the enjoy
ment of the family and as a setting to the house,
but they made them to fit into the landscape, and
this has made them Immortal. You may visit an
Italian garden at any time of the year, ana find
It lovely. That is because It harmonizes with the
landscape, suits It and utilizes it for a part of its
own effect.
"It would have been a great suock to the Italian
■women to live In a big- American city with Just
the same vista to be seen around every corner.
At a dinner that was given to William Butler
Yeats, the Irish poet, before ho sailed for home,
one of the speakers told how he had visited Havana
fifteen years ago.
" 'The old town -was a delight/ he said. 'Every
corner brought you a picturesque glim-pee. When
I reached the American continent the first place
I saw reminded me of Hoboken. and the further
I journeyed the more every place reminded me of
Hoboken. till at last I got to Hoboken Itself.
Hoboken seemed to represent the American idea
of things. And every place I visited anywhere
trour.d reminded me of Hoboken.
"'The only place that wasn't like Hoboken was
Bait Lake City, and by the time we get through
manipulating the Mormons that will look like
Hoboken, too. The word of it is,' he added. 'I
don't dare to go back to Havana, for the Ameri
cans are there, and although they have brought
the death rate down lower than it ever was before.
I know they are making the old town look like
Hoboken.' "
Yesterdays lecture was on* in a series given by
Dr. Welsh on Thursday mornings In Lent at Car
negie Lyceum for the benefit of the cancerous poor
who are cared for by the Servants of Relief.
THE TEJOBUNX PATTERN.
This design i» made with a simple skirt, viuh
hern or tucks at the bottom an 1 full enough to
allo-sr the little limbs freedom: the waist ia gathered
svt the back and into the belt, leaving o. generous
blouse, which is becoming to the slight and the
*T£SUB PAPER PATTERN OF GIRL'S DRESS,
'v ; NO. 2.709. FOR M) CENTS.
plump maid alike. The material required for a
child of eight years Is three and three-quarter
yards 42 inches wide.
The pattern Is cut In five sizes, from four to
twelve years, and will be sent to any address on
receipt of 10 cents. Please give .number STd i ace
dJeOnctly Address Pattern Department. New-York
Tribune. If in a hurry for a pattern rend an extra
two-cent stamp, and we will mail by letter postage
«*> a tcaJed envelope. * *
NO SELF-GOVERNMENT.
The United States Is supposed to have aelf-*ov
ern. nt but Miss Jan« Addams said yesterday at
C2rneg| c Hall, in the last of a course of lectures
arranged under the auspices of Columbia Univer
sity and the League for Political Education, that
this was only pircia'ly true.
"Wei *1U never have self-go vein men I or get out
t>t our present difficulties," she eald, "until- w«
BREAKFAST ROOM IN DELFT BLUE.
raw silk. The fireplace, where the most artistic
feeling displayed in the decoration of the room is
to be seen, is set with old Dutch tiling In blue and
white, and the wrought iron brackets which sup
port the mantel shelf are particularly graceful and
epi oprlate to the scheme. The mantel holds steins
and loving cups, and on a shelf above are most
effectively arranged a group of old pewter plat
ters. The walls are panelled to the height of five
can get some connection between our ordinary
occupations and pleasures and the government. It
is not so important for the people to have parks
and recreation centres as it is for them to realize
that they have the power of getting them for
themselves."
As an example of the practical advantage of
bringing the wishes of the masses to bear upon the
government. Miss Addams told of an Italian
laborer who asked" her how he could get his son
into a big school with a farm around it. where a
neighbor's son had gone. The man did not know
that the school was a reformatory, but he did know
that he wanted his son to learn farming.
"Society ought to a fiord to such men .as this."
Miss Addams said, "some means of expressing their
wishes as to the education of their children, and
they should have a right '.<> elect boards of educa
tion instead of having them appointed."
A FRENCH SETTLEMENT.
Prominent Persons Interested in Founding
One in New-York.
The ■pfduction of Tola Dorian's play "I.c Hulan,"
with "Le Bonhommo Jadis." at Carnegie Lyceum,
to-night und to-morrow afternoon, by ihe French
Neighbors of Greenwich House, while interesting
in Itself. 1« important from the fact that it is prob
ably the precursor of a. French Settlement in New
Tork. Plans for the settlement are still inchoate,
but a number of prominent persons are Interested
in it. among them Richard Watson Gilder, Hamilton
W. Mabie, Mrs. Poultney Bigelow, the Countess yon
Bcroldingen. Miss Mary I*. Aldrich. Nicholas Mur
ray Butler, John Ta Farge. the Cc.ntesse Ilenry ds
Laugier-Villars, Mrs. Ernest K. Lorlllard, Mrs.
Charles H. Russell. M. Maurice Boufflet de Magny.
M. J. J. JuEserand and others. The interest of
these people has been aroused by a young French
woman. Mile. Girauit. who recently became a resi
dent of Greenwich House, in which Mrs. Vladimir
Slmkhovltch is head worker.
Greenwich House, at No. 46 Jones : st., is in a
region of contrasts. Within three blocks are high
priced apartment houses. Yet in the one short
block of Jones-st. running- between West 4th-st. and
Bleecker-st. dwell fourteen hundred people, and the
region east and south to Washington Square South
ranges close to the lower East Side in the preva
lence of consumption, sure indicator of poor and
crowded quarters. The region is supposed to be
almost wholly Italian, but Mile. Girau'.t, when she
went to the Settlement, found many French families
scattered throughout it. In two houses directly op
posite It fourteen French families were found, and
there were many others on the block, not a member
of any of -which had ever stepped inside the Settle
ment doors. They had an Idea, in the first place,
that the Settlement was Intended for Italians ex
clusively, and. in the second, that it was a charity,
and hence kept themselves aloof.
Mile. Girault's method of introducing herself to
her new neighbors was original. She went to the
door of the little French church, on Washington
Square South, on Sunday morning, as the people
were issuing after the service, and made them a
little speech on the sidewalk, "like a Salvation
Army lady," she said quaintly. She told them she
had come to be a neighbor of theirs, and asked
them if they did not think It would be good fun
to get up a French play together. The word "play"
had a dramatic effect on French ears. More ma
terial than she could use was immediately • forth
coming. She Invited all interested to meet at the
Settlement on an evening of the following week.
The play was cast early in January, and rehears
ing: for the next two months went steadily forward.
And all the time the interest of the participants
and of the French residents of the vicinity steadily
increased.
Mile. Girault is a French actress who, under the
name of Astorlaine Montgomerie, played in some of
the earlier productions of the Progressive Stage
Society, notably tho Tola Dorian play produced by
it at its first performance. She i« a personal friend
of Mme. Tola Dorian, the Russian princess, and
widow of the French official, who is devoting her
life to the writing and producing of anti-military
plays. Mile. Girauit Is deeply interested in work
for social betterment and thinks she sees a way
usefully to combine the two things In which she Is
Interested.
'The French people are overlooked in the Settle
ments of the city, she said to a Tribune repre
sentative. "They do not go to the Settlements or
tako any part in them. This Is unfortunate, both
for them and for the Settlements, for their thrift,
industry and intelligence would make them valuable
material to Incorporate into the work of the Settle
ments. I want to see. first, a French club in every
Settlement in the city. The French people are so
scattered now that each Settlement, excepting pos
flbly those on the lower East Side, would find ma
terial for such a club in its vicinity. We are going
to begin immediately at Greenwich House with a
French club one night a week.
"Then I hope to see dramatic work regularly
established among the French clubs of the Settle
ments. Nothing appeals to the French mind like
a play. In no other way can one so quickly get at
French sensibilities and sentiments, and among no
other people, I bejleve. will en much latent histri
onic talent be found. These plays will be useful In
many ways. In the first place, they will be ex
cellent for brushing up the language, which gets
very rusty among the French in New- York. They
will form the best imaginable channel for the con
veyance of modern thought on social subjects,
militarism, race prejudice, all the subjects which
are agitating the thoughts of social students. Also
they will make the best natural nucleus for social
gatherings. And they will be sure from the first
of an audience of those Americans anxious for op
portunities of hearing the French language.
"This play is given without a definite purpose,
merely for the benefit of the French residents of
the lower West Bid*, In any way that It might be
thought suitable to apply the proceeds. Nothing
definite Is known at this time, but I can pay that I
believe a French Settlement will be founded in
New-York before very long. A suitable house Is
already under consideration. Settlement work has
never i roved a success in Paris. Neither has it In
Germany. It seems to have accomplished great
results only in America and England. I have been
asked by BOOM of those Interested In the subject
in Paris to make a study of the subject In New-
York, with ■ view to discovering Just what it 1*
that makes American Settlement work successful,
and report to them. That was one of my purposes
In coming to Greenwich House. It will be an In
t<»resttng thing if a French settlement can be made
a Fuccess in New-York, when it never haa been In
Paria." » - - _ .
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. MARCH SL IHOS.
feet with black oak. and the doors, picture mould
ing and all woodwork, as wel: as the furniture, aTo
of this wood. The floor is dark and highly pol
ished, and has a large blue and white rug under
the table. The hearth Is of ivory white tiles, and
the fireplace appurtenances are all of the wrought
Iron which corresponds so charmingly with tne
black oak used here.
WOTTLD CUT OUT EUCHRE PRIZES.
Women Think People Ought Not To Be Paid
for Charity Work.
The auxiliary of the Riverside Day Nursery de
cided yesterday morning, at its monthly meeting,
held at the homo of Mrs. John G. Noble. No. SCH
West 77th-st., that setting a good example to so
ciety is a pretty expensive business, and one which
a struggling charity had beat keep out of. A
euchre party, to raise the additional SUM needed to
make up the sum of $800 which the auxiliary hands
over each year to th« society, v.as under discus
sion, and Mrs. N. Washington Larenden moved
that th« customary prizes be omitted. She did not
know, she said, why people should be paid to do
charity and Mrs. John Caldwell Coleman added that
her Puritan blood would flow more comfortably if
the auxiliary could see its way to setting an ex
ample to the other charities of the city in this par
ticular. She thought it was time for good women
to take a btand against the playins for expensive
prises, which is so commonly resorted to to raise
money for charitable purposes.
All but one ol the members present appeared to
think much the same thing, for th" motion was
carried without further discussion, and with only
one dissenting voice.
But meantime the treasurer, Mrs. Percy L. Klock,
came In. and having heard wnat had been done she
■wan Illed with consternation. As custodian of the
funds of the society bar opinion carried weight,
and the ill starred motion was reconsidered forth
with.
"l' don't like to disagree with Mrs. Coleman,"
said Mrs. Klock. "but if anybody is to set an ex
ample I think we had better leave It to a larger
society, and it ought besides to be done earlier in
the season. People are tired now and you can't
catch them without a bait."
The president. Mrs. Thomas E. Hairienborjh,
called for a rising vote, and, having concluded the
count, she remarked dryly:
"The motion Is lost and prizes will be thankfully
received."
The treasurer went home with an easy mind, but
Mrs. Larcndcn remarked, as she took her de
parture:
"I don't see why cultured Christian women whose
home.* are full of pretty things can't take: a ticket
for a charity euchre without being bribed with the
prospect of a prize."
The euchre will be given during the last week in
April at the Hotel St. Andrew.
After the business had been concluded Dr. Robert
J. Wilson, of the disinfection department of the
Board of Health, told the auxiliary how the Voai •?
disinfects houses and how it knot^B that d4fi.;'tc
tion has been accomplished. Dr. Green passed
round some little cards, on each one of which was
a living germ of the kind that turns Roquefort
cheese green. This germ is as hard to kill as any
disease germ. Dr. Wilson says, and therefore the
Health Department knows when It has killed the
germ on this card the other germs in the room in
•which it has been traced have been killed also.
The meeting closed with a piano solo by Mrs.
Karl Feinlger. Among those present were Mrs.
E. B. Pardee, Mrs. David Olyphant Haines. Mrs.
Robert Brewster Stanton, Mrs. O. A. Beck, Mrs.
S. Morris Pent land. Mrs. Julia Eelknap, Miss
Inslee, Misa Annie Eattln, Mrs. William M. K.
Olcott. Mr 3. Charles Gregory, Mrs. Samuel G.
Wood and Mrs. Henry Spadoni.
LITTLEST MESSENC-EE BOYS.
They Should Vanish Like Horsehair Furni
ture Has, Says Mrs. Kelley.
"I conSdently expect to live to see the day when
the srnaJl messenger bay will b« as obsolete as
horsehair furniture," said Mrs. Florence KeUey
yesterday, at the last of the two missionary con
ferences which the Consumers' Leigue has been
holding In the Interests of its work. "I speak of
horsehair furniture because when I was a naughty
HotifetviHJey Exchange.
SALTED AND GLA.CB NT TS.
For M. F. H., Brooklyn: Baited Almonds.— Mix
a big cup of blanched almonds with a tablespoon
ful of sweet oil or butter. /Let th.-m remain to
gether in a warm place for an hour; then sprinkle
a good Bleed tablespoonful of salt over them and
put them in the oven to become crisp for about
five or ten minutes until nicely brown. Oth< r nuts
can be salted in the same way. The salt will form
tiny crystals
Glace Walnuts— Put a cup of sugar and a few
trains of cream of tartar with half a cup of boil
ing water over a hot tiro. Do not stir the mixture
after the boiling has begun. Remove from the fire
as soon as there arc signs of a faint yellow tinge
to the syrup. Dip the halved nut* separately Into
the syrup, then 1 drop on oiled paper Pat the syrup
in a pan of hot water to keep hot during' the
dipping. Try loaf sugar in preparing yoi.r syrup.
a« this is said to be always of the purest duality
Manhattan. g.
HOPE'S MEANING.
I should Ilk« to corrert the mistake made by m>
unknown critic. I did not write that "soul satis
faction" was found in drudgery. A3 any one who
reads ray article upon unnoticed heroines in the
issue of March 22 will see. It must be a flimsy
heroine indeed who allows nerteif to be "torn
to shreds over the petty cares of housekeeping."
That was not the kind I had In mind, neither
would such be needed In home. or society. And
what F">c!ety do*-s. or does not. 'toward remedying
Its evil*; has rtA hearing whatever upon thr. question
under discussion. HOPE.
Collinsville Conn . *
BUCKWHEAT CAKES. .
The inclosed rf«cip« for making buckwheat cakes
may be the one desired by a T. S. B. member of
Stamford. Conn. It was cut from a copy of The
Sunday Tribune a couple of years ago. I came
across it while looking through a drawer of clip
pings to-day.
The best cakes are made of buckwheat raised
""Ith ye&at, and no flour tnat can be made into
child they used to make me sit on the horsehair
Bflth for punishment
"Horsehair furniture, of course, ia all ancient
history now. You can't huy it. The manufacturers
don't make It. I dare say a rrood many of those
prWMBt never even saw any cf it. Well, I see no
re-ason why the little messenger boy"— here Mrs.
Kellev put out her hand to about the level of her
own waist, to indicate his size— "should not van
ish as completely as the horsehair agony of my
youth."
The messenger service, she said, was responsible
for v large percentage of the boys who bring- up
In the Juvenile courtß.
Th«> subject of the conference was the present
difficulties and future nossibilities of the Consum
ers' Leaßue movement. Robert Hunter presided,
and after fho discussion, tea was p~ured by Mrs.
Vladimir Simhk-jvitch and Mrs. Jtwrll Flower.
GOOD rWEER.
Have you had a kindness mown
Toss It en.
'Twas not riven for you alon»—
Pass it en.
I-et it travel down the years.
Let !t wipe another's tears.
Till la heaven «ii* (Seed appear*
PasJ It en
TURN YOUR FACE TO THE . LIGHT.
When the first flush of morn. Nature's slumbers
surpilsing. '■ _, ■ . , ,_;,»•;
Uplifts the dark veil from the brow of the r.lsnt.
When the daj star illumines the east at His rising.
The awakening world thrills anew with delight.
And the Spirit of Birth
O'er the Quickening earth.
Mom the summit's bright glow
To tho foothills below,
Stirs Katun's great heart with its light.
Though it be but a rift in the storm clouds around
The 5 "gleam of a star in the darkness of night.
Of the ray from a hope- which in passing has found
The Toft afterglow of the year* in their flight;
Though it be but a thought
Which a sunbeam has caught.
Or a smile, undefiled.
In the eyes of a child.
Yet turn your ( < E V^ s Woman - s Marine.
SPECIAL. CHEER.
Miss A. of White Plains. N. V.. baa sent $10. as.
special Sunshine cheer; E. G. E., $1. for the New-
Jersey family; T. J., $5. for Mrs. 8.. the sick and
needy woman in New-Jersey; Mrs. Fordyce Barker.
$2 and a Sunshine member in Mamaroneck, *1. lor
a Lenten ottering for the same member; Miss K.
S Bibcock $5 for the unfortunate family near
LaWood- R M. $1. for Mrs It. the widow who
needs shots for her children, and M. A. $1. tor need
ed cheer.
FROM FLORIDA.
Miss Bettie- IJpscomb. of South Carolina, who
went to Apopka. Fla., some months ago for her
health, writes: "The ettnata here has helped me.
and I am no longer a complete shut-in. 1 expect
to remain in this place for a year, and am doing
my sunshine work as usual. I have become ac
quainted with Htven nyvd invalids, two of whom
are 'Uncle Jimmie.' a blind man, and his sister,
of whom 1 wrote before. I wish to give each of
these invalids a cushion as an Easter gift, ana
while I have some material for tne outside I need
linings and some V>rlght thread or silks to work a
motto. I am more than grateful to those who
have scut me reading matter."
Will those who respond to Miss LJpseomo s sim
ple requests please forward their sunshine direct
to her? Pieces of sateen or cretonne will be suit
able for these cushions.
EASTER GREETINGS.
The president makes a special request for Easter
cards or any little greeting that will add a ray
of cheer to the shadowed lives of the invalid mem
bers. Some- fragrant sachets are needed for the
blind members. It is desired that the Easter gifts
be sent as early as possible, as some must go a
long way to carry their sunshine messages, and
it also takes time at the general office in the
midst of the usual work to address and mail so
many greetings. It Is hoped that tho special Easter
gifts will enable the office to add a substantial
ray of sunshine to those on whom Illness and
poverty have laid heavy bur lens.
RESPONSE.
Margaret B. Williams has responded to the re
quest of th«» president of Xo. 11 branch for an
air cushion for an invalid woman.
FOR LEPDRS.
When the members have illustrated papers and
pictures to "pass on." will they please remember
at times those most unfortunate people, the in
mates of the per Home-, at Surinam, South Amer
ica? Such contributions may be sent to the Bethes
da Home Society, care of Miss A. E. Sc#t, No. 337
Pennsylvania^.. Buffalo. N. V.. end the parcels
will be forwarded to South America.
WANTS A NIGHTINGALE.
E. S. M., of Cambridge. N. V., is anxious to buy a
nightingale, and a^ks if there is not some Southern
member -who has a first class bird to sell. The ad
dress will* be furnished to any one who is ablo to
supply this songster.
FOR THE BUND.
Mrs. B. Moller. of New-Jeraey, has Bent some
liooks to Miss I^etson tho blind member in New-
Brunswick, a;id she has two more, Boston type
raised letters, which she will gladly forward to any
others blind members who would enjoy the books.
NEW MEMBERS.
Mrs. G. W. Eason, president of Manhattan branch
No. 7, reports four new members for ber branch—
Mrs. Hartley, Mrs. Trainer. Mrs. Merrett and Mrs.
Lewis, all of Harlem. The members of tiie Sun
shine Club of West Bethlehem. Perm., of which
Miss E, A. Shv.ltz is president, are Minnie Mill.
Lillian Orth, Carrie Frey, Pearl and Bertha Mill
and Clara Hoffert.
Other members whose names have been added to
tho rollbook of the general society are Agnes Yin
ton Luther, Mis Busan H. Goodhue, Mrs. K. S.
dimming. Dr. and Mrs. Henry Wilson, W. Jarole
mon *VlU>ox. Miss A. A. Day. Mrs. C. J. Clark.
Mrs. B. Moller, Laura Wales. Mrs. H. Rainey. Mrs.
John Klrkman Gresham, T. E. Halpin. Miss Kllen
Taylor. Mrs. C. L. Underhill, Mrs. 7.. Trevitt, Mrs.
A. J. Syme and Miss Syme. Mibs Holklns, Miss
Emma K. Denison, Mrs, Anna Perry, Mrs. G. L.
M., of Long Island, and Emille H. Darrow.
NOT ABLE TO WRITE.
Miss Annio M. Morris, of Bedford. Perm., has
been deeply afflicted by the death of her brother,
and this trouble will explain why she has not an
swered the letters of her Sunshine correspondents.
I dreamed that, as I wandered by the way.
Bare Winter was changed suddenly to Spring.
And gentie odors led my ste; s astray.
-(Shelley.
cakes in a few minutes can be depended on. Buck
wheat is too heavy a flour to be raised with baking
powders or by any quick method.
After securing a supply of new buckwheat »et
the cakes in the old fashioned way. The best dish
to raise them in is a pitcher or pail of brown
earthenware, with a tin cover fitting tightly.
Put four cupful? oi sifted buckwheat flour and
one scant cupful of Indian' meal in the pitcher
with a table-spoonful of salt. Mix th*> flour to a
batter with throe cupfuls of hot water and one
cupful of milk, making the batter about blood
warm. Beat the batter in the pitcher vigorously,
ad. liner a cupful of liquid yeast or a yeast cake dis
solved in a cupful of lukewarm water. Beat the
cakes until they are a perfectly smooth, warn
batter. Put t«e airtight cover over the pitcher and
set it in somo warm place about 5 o'clock in the
afternoon, where it will not be disturbed until
morning. Tr»>- cokes should be ready for an S
o'clock breakfast. If they are wanted re* an
earlier breakfast set thorn earlier.
The pitcher In which the cakes ere raised should
have a spout with a tin cover fitting tightly over
it, as weil as one' fitting over tho top. If there is
the least danger of th" temperature of the kitchen
becoming very cold before morning wrap heavy
folds of newspaper or a blanket around the cake
pail. In the morning, half an hour before break
fast, have a rcunded teaspoonfoi of the best bak
ing soda ready. Dissolve it in a cup of warm milk
and add this to the batter, and beat it in well; it
will foam up like soda water. - Th*> batter should
be baked as scon as possible after this, If the
hatter is not thin enough ndu more milk.
If these directions are carefully followed and the
materials are Rood, thin recipe cannot fail to give
the most satisfactory results. Xn buckwheat cakes
mixed with water, with | molasses added to make
them brown, are ever so »ood or brown ho evenly
as those which ore mixed with part milk. It Is
not necessary to make fresh batter .raised with
ytiiisl each time. Save any that is left over and
set in a cool place. E. M. B.
E. M. B. also adds: .
I would b* pleased if some reader would tell me
of the best way to clean a rattan baby carriage. I
would also appreciate recipe ■ for popcorn balls
(buttered, an.l those made with sugar or molasses)
and for making beaten biscuit, alias Virginia or
Maryland biscuit. I find the Woman's Paso very
Interesting' rtadinr.
This Afcernoon
Promptly at 2:30
This (Friday) Afternoon, at 2:30,
' At the American Art Galleries
MADISON SQUARE SOUTH
Mr. King's Collection of
-Antique English and French Furniture
Oriental Rugs, Etchings. Water Colors .,
and other Art Objects
On This (FRIDAY) Evening,
Beginning Promptly at 8:30 o'Clock
AT MENDELSSOHN HALL
Fortieth Street, East of Broadway.
(Admission, by card, to be had free of the managers)
The King Collection -
of
Early English and French
PORTRAITS,
Barbizon and Dutch Pictures,
On Exhibition Until Noon To-day.
The Sale Will Be Conducted by Mr. Thomas E. Kirby, of
THE AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION. Managers,
6 East *J3d Street, Madison Square South, New York. ,
ARMY AM) .NAVY NEWS.
[FROM THK TRIBUNE BUREAU. 1
Washington, March 30.
NEW ARMY BAYONET— Some of the army offi
cers are Inclined to anticipate service criticism of
the decision of the general staff in favor of a
Krag bayonet, sixteen instead of fourteen Inches
in length. This was the result of a special con
sideration of the subject by a committee of ex
perts selected by General Chaffee, as announced
in these dispatches. The expected criticism may
Le based on thf Increase In the length of the bay
onet as compared with the rod bayonet hitherto
used, or the Krng bayonet as designed originally.
It is felt that possibly the newly adopted bayonet
may be in the way while being carried, and that
its greater weight as compared with the old
Springfield bayonet may be a cause of complaint.
It is" said in reply by the experts who have been
looking Into the subject that tne four inches added
to the bayonet will not in any way interfen- with
the transportation of the weapon, and that it is
not apt to become an impediment to tho soldier
carrying it. Its greater weight Is not material,
since the increase is at the tapering point, the
handle and base of the bayonet being the same as
the bayonet originally designed. The experts
adopted the lengthened bayonet only after much
consideration of the subject and with proper re
gard for the demands apt to be made upon that
article in the Held and In action.
NAVAL PAY CORPS PLACES.— The Secretary
of the Navy has approved of the conditions which
shall obtain in the conduct of the examinations of
candidates for appointment to the naval pay
corps. Hitherto these places have been tilled after
a competitive examination of such candidates as
were designated by the Secretary or the President.
The examination was limited to such persons, not
withstanding the tact that there has always been
on file In the bureau of navigation several hun
dred applications from all sorts of sources. Here
after tho competition will be an open one, it hav
ing been decided, on the recommendation of the
paymaster general of the navy, that all applicants
shall be permitted to appear before the examining
boards, provided they come within the limit of ape
imposed by law. This will furnish all the candi
dates required, to nil the existing- thirty vacancies
in the naval pay corps. Only one candidate was
reported available after an examination of some
twenty candidates held in this city a month ago.
The general examination may be held in New-
York as well as in Washington and Mare Island,
and will probably occur in May.
ORDERS ISSUED.— The following army, navy
and marine corps orders have been issued:
ARMY.
First Lieutenants FRANK TV. WEED and HARRT G.
HUMPHREYS, assistant surgeons, to Philippine*.
Second Lieutenant CHARLES H. FULTON. Philippine
scouts, resignation accepted.
Captain WARD B. PERSHING. 10th Cavalry, to Fort
Rubin:,un as regimental commissary.
Captain CHARLES T. BOYD. 10th Cavalry, detailed to
command 4th Battalion. Philippine scouts, relieving-
Captain LOR RAIN T. RICHARDSON. 2M Infantry.
Captain CHARLES T. EOYD, lOtb Cavalry, from State
University of Nevada to Philippines as major, Phil
ippine scouts.
First Lieutenant COSAM J. BARTLETT. assistant sur
geon, from Hot Springs to Fort Milcv, to relieve
First Lieutenant EDMUND SHORTLIDGE. assistant
aurseon. Who will proceed to Hot Springs.
.NAVY.
Bnilen J. W. TIMIIONS, detaohed North. Atlantic fleet;
to Waanlnrton.
Mtdical Director W. G. FARWEI.L, placed on retired
list.
Assistant Paymaster H. \V. BttCm'NINU. to the Han
cock.
Cable from commar.cler-ln-chief, Asiatic fleet,
Cavite, March 29:
Commander W. A. MARSHALL, detached the Raleigh:
home.
Commander A. C. BAKER, detached the- Mcnadnoclc; to
command the Raleigrh.
Commander W. C. COWLE3. detached CavllA statin: to
command the Momdcock.
Lieutenant Commander A. L. KEY, detached the Wiscon
sin; home.
Lieutenant >'. E. MILLER, detached the Wilmington: ts
th« Baltimore.
Lieutenant C. P. BURT, detached the Baltimore; to the
Wilmington.
Lieutenant S. E. MOSES, detached the Cincinnati; home.
Lieutenant R. D. HASBROUCK. detached the Helena; to
command the Arayat.
Lieutenant M. H. SIGNOR. detached Cavita station; to
the Cincinnati.
Lleutenent J. F. HINES. detached the Mohican; to the
Cincinnati.
Aislb-tcnt Paymastsr J. A BULL, detached Cavite sta
tion; to Oiongapo station.
Midshipman J. RODGER, detached the Cincinnati; to th«
Mohican.
Rear Adm ral C. J. TRAIN assumed command Asiatic
fleet at Cavtte March 29.
MARINE CORPS.
First Lieutenant WILLIAM BRACKETT. detached ma
rine barracks. Port Royal, to marine barracks. Nor
folk.
Second Lieutenant JOHN NEWTON. Jr.. detached ma
rine barrack*. Narragaasctt. to marine barracks.
League Island.
Captain JOHN Q. MUIR. to Naval Home. Philadelphia.
Second Lieutenant MAURICE E. SHEARER, report to
trigadler general, commandant.
Captain J. MoE. BUST. detached marine barracks. Cute—
bra, to marine barracks. Norfolk.
Captain THOMAS F. LYONS, detached marine barracks.
Norfolk, to i i ..ine barracks, culebra.
Second Lieutenants EDWARD W. STIRDEVAXT, AN
DREW I!. JJRU-VJ. Jr. VUTOK 1. MORRISON.
WARD ELLI.S. HARRY G. KARTLETT. CHARLES
A. I.l' TV.. CALHOrjJ ANCNUM, DAVID M. RAN
DALL. HOLLAND M SMITH. JOHN RALPH HEN
LKV. RAU'H S. KKTSF.R. JOHN D. NEVIN. HKX
RY S GREEN. VALENTINE V SWKENKY. R.VUm
B. ?HEt'ARD. TEMPLIN M. POTTS. Jr.. and HOW
.v I; I > \V. SiiM . r.-p.! ■ to brigadier general, com
mandant.
Second LJeutaaaJN BENJAMIN A. LEWIS, detached ma
rine barracks, rMtstna; home.
MOVEMENTS OF NAVAL VESSELS.— The fol
lowing movements of vessels have been reported
to the Navy Department: : r
ARRIVED.
March 3t»— The Wyo-.nins' at Acap'jL-o and th« Dixie at
tVlun.
SAILED.
March 20 — The Crillao. from Hone Kong for Canton; th«
Atlanta, tiom Annapoll* for Norfolk; the Potomac,
ill*. Wasp an.l the D«s Molnr*. from l>n»acota for St.
J...»«ph» Hay; the Newark, from Guantan-tmo tor
Monte Christ); the Cincinnati, from >"avtie for Che
mulpo.
March — The Arayat commissioned Cavlt#.
Checks Coughs*
A. few doses of HaJr'» H..n«-> of Ilorfhound and
Tar relieve Cough* and Colds. Os*t to th« spot
better than any other remedy, Good for throat and
bronchial affections. Dru?slsta.
rik« i Tooth*.-i ■.« i>i..i>» aft in on* rainut*.
This Evening
Promptly at 8:30
XOTE TOLD OF SUICIDE.
Writer Dead, in Brcaliu When
Friend Got It.
Hugo Jacobson. believed to be an American rep
resentative of a French steel and Iron firm, confc
mltted suicide by shooting himself in the temple !n
his room in the Hotel Breslin. 29th-st. and Broad
way, some time Wednesday night. H<«« body was
found yesterday after the receipt ' i letter mailed
by Jacobson at 9:30 p. m. Wednesday by Morris
Slorar. of No. 61S sth-ave.. informing Slogs that r.a
intended to kill himself.
Slogs, on receiving the latter, hurried to the)
Breslin and told the manager. Jacobson had not
been seen about the hotel since the night before,
but no suspicion had been aroused. The door of
his room was forced open. Jacobson was found
dead in a chair, with his feet on another chair.
Jacobson registered at the hotel last Sunday from
Paris. Mr. Slogg, who is an Importer «""! dealer
in art goods, said that the letter told him Jacobson
would be dead when it reached him. Jacobson was
twenty-seven years old. and unmarried so far as he>
knew. He knew nothing of any family trouble*.
Jacohson had been in this country about five
years.
ORPHANS' DAY AT CIBCTTS. (A
They Go Free to Show— No Seats for Publio^
at This Performance.
The afternoon of Tuesday, April H. has been fixed
on by James A. Bailey for the free admission of the)
orphans and Inmates of the charitable institutions
of this city to the circus. For that afternoon the
entire house will be placed at the disposal of the
children. No seats will be sold to the general pub
lic. The persons in charge of the orphan asylums
and charitable Institutions are requested by th*
management to send word to Madison Square Gar
den as soon as possible as to how many ch'ldren
£ c Lio n tted? shall Vlslt the circus - th ■•■*■ :': '
sw*!!? S H?!i ln!! the great thrones attending the
saow. Mi. Bailey will not permit anything to inter
chl?dre'£ providing this annual treat for' tbs
PROFESSOR LEE TO TALK ON EXPANSION.
Professor Guy Carleton Lee. of Johns Hopkins
University, will lecture this evening, under the as
spices of the Board of Education, at the Wadleisja
High School. 115th-st. and 7th-ave.. on the Philip
pines. Next week he will speak on _Porto_Rlco.
bringing to a close his course of six lectures, Oa
the same evening, at the West Side Auditorium
particular subject "Little Brothers of the Air"
Leary. at Public School No. 30. No. -S &St SSth^t?
Our .Familiar Songs, and Those Whr> Wrota
Xo.^it> b> lSi tnok A - N ° rth - at PubUc SeISS
"TRUST KOENIG'S" CHROMO TO BE SOLD.
There is to be a sale of unclaimed and abandon**
goods at the Public Stores. No. «i Washtnston-st.
beginning on April i. The goods were placed on
exhibition yesterday. One cf the lot is a pate' - "
k"ntr»°*i cons 's d 10 ' 'Pierpont Morgan. Trust"
First Used Twenty-
five Years
yl% ™ the Favorite ,
Breakfast Food
Recognise! as the cliest and txmt <M>r«al en Use market.
fiARPET CLEANSING
Largest In tho .>.-!.! livery detail.
S.» years' . Vl . ......
THE THO3. J. STEWART CO.
B'way and 4Mb St.. X. Y. Phoat 37S—
Kri,- .v 0t!« St*.. Jrr*ry Ctt.v.
STORAGE WAREHOI'SE AND MOVING V\N3.
Write or rel»-pr>r>>.^ tor lnt#rM^«s bookUtl *

I
cake '^ y° u are locsking for
SAVE 3-^a. .-r ,\ corns The
board or Kcoms The
Tiajc N - V' TRIBUNE'S
lime Int .r>
Inrormation Bureau at
CARFARE 'l^r™ pffice
1364 Broadway. will
AND KaTfMtl full informa
tion TREE OF CHAHSc.
TEMPER. Ful! k* cfr desiraWe
places on hie.

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