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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 11, 1906, Image 7

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MISSLVG 'BOOK- For YD
IS JEROMES POSSESSION.
Thi* Induced Fields to Volunteer
8 Testimony, It Is Said.
lUstrict Attorney Jerome, it was learned yester
ijay. * has the belts, accounts and other documents
which vfn* found to be missing from the supply
.department of tha Mutual Life Insurance Company
r.ft«r Andrew C Fields left the etato for Califor
■nla. It is possible, it |g saUL that the knowledge
that Jhese records were In the hands of the Dis
trict Attorney hr.d something to do with the pud
d<?n detemiJnatlon of Fields to return from Ocean
Crove an*l submit hlmsolf to examination before
who insurance grand Jury. Th* Investigating com
mi'.U? ot the Mutual, Of which William H. Trues-
Aile is chairman, was not able to get track of \hese
Fletts books, although they made every effort to do
so. they snnrrjr.ced. It was intimated that Fields
h»l destroyed them.
Information obtained from these records has
t>e*n of the greatest value in Inducing the wit
nesses examined by the grand jury so far to make
full explanation of their part In the transactions.
Those in charge of the grand Jury Inquisition are
Mid to *»* most hopeful that the facts that Edgar
R Rompers, manager of the stationery firm M
ts—nirr W. Lawrence & Co.. has testified freely
arid thr.t Fields Is willing to tell all he knows will
**?ult In other witnesses volunteering so much In
formation that the entire workings of the old sup
riy department, through which the funds of the
lit IT were dissipated, ill be laid bare. Even
T T^r.rter W. Lawrence, who is old and feeble, has.
It Is said intimated that he Is ready to return from
Hot Springs, »• whore he Is seeking health, and
explain his part in he transactions.
Examination of George Plunkltt, telephone boy
for Lawrence & Co.. regarding the voucher for
»n 15 made out in his rime, is said to have devel
oped the fact that the money was used to pay
•rats to induce holders to send petitions to
their Senators and Assemblymen asking them to
vote agalnrt certain legislation. Before the Arm.
strong committee this boy denied that be had
s:g-;ed the voucher or had received the money.
Jr>h E Ashe. confidential secretary to Fields.
X ' examined as to the vouchers showing he had
received between K.^ and J3.WO of the Mutual
money in unequal amounts at period, within two or
three years: Asne is said to have told he grand
■i-ry that he earned this money by acting as a
r^>«<f-Fer for Fields. Mr. Rodgers and Charles E.
Pareons a bookkeeper for Lawrence & Co.. were
at some length. They will be called
**?"' William U- ...,,. a former vice-president
o' the Mutual, was in the anteroom of th« grand
iurr aU the afternoon, but was not called. His tes
limony will be taken to-day. He told the Arm
strong' committee that be had initialled four vouch
*£"i'.?r r: fO 'brtwwi July 38, 1&04. and January 11
:, ':.»? was Sable to say inhere (be money had
gom further than that he turned it over i<> Mr.
t->,orf o' tli«» l<cal department. He Will also be
;.i iTto tell the ? grand jury about certain .•ontrtbu-
Uom to tlie Republimn campaign fun-i He told
in: Akrons that rinting and
stationery hil;s of the company for UM .. re »m.«£
H,,trwurii Ot this went to Lawrence * Co he coul'l
not s^v I>i«tri«-t Attorney Jerome iioj>es. it is Haiti,
to uon thai HOOjOOO of the money that was svp-
Dosed to have r.one to this nitn each_year was
T'-al'v diverted to Hie use of Field" at Albany.
A ma n c'lo^ly In touch with the situation said
yesterday that he did not believe George W. Per
klns wouia consent to testify before the grand jury.
br.<l for that reas-on he would probably not b
> .The present insurance ?ran<3 jury will have to be
di^mS-M-d by the middle of June, when Justice Scott
will pail for Europe. It is thought another special
"'snoi Jury will be nFke.i for. hut whether to suc
oeed thls'onp immtdiateij- or In the Tall has not
lj«<n determined.
'PHONE FIGHT HEARING.
Atlantic Company's Franchise Ap
plication Up To-day.
The "-ins" and the "outs" of the local tele
phone situation will be fully set forth at the
City Hall this forenoon before the Board of Esti
mate a 4 Apportionment, when the application of
the Atlantic Telephone Company for a franchise
comes up for a hearing. Martin W. Littleton will
appear lor the applicant, and ex-Controller Grout
and John G. Milburn will be on hand to explain
that the city, as a •whole, does Dot need two sys
tems cf telephones. The Hew York Telephone
Company has be«?n sir.? liberal quantities of
printers ink In the last week to convince people
•?hat a dual system of telephones would be a
:;uisaT;t*. and the Atlantic company has been
equally prompt in enlightening the public about
the mcr:t3 of its automatic system.
Thf Atlantic company Is willing to pay about
J3.OoCi.Coij for a twenty-five year franchise, and will
i-.irni'h the city with free telephones for all its
offices Harry P. Nichols, head of the franchise
bureau of the Board of Estimate, has outlined the
tH,-m< of ih* franchise, and has suggested that it
may be a good idra to let the Atlantic company
we the city 1 ? fioctric .".acts. The practical effect
of a prant'of this kind would be to compel the
»w York company to make an equally advan
tageous offer. The" older company is using ducts
vhicb the city owns, but whirh are controlled by
the Eir.pirp Subway Company, a corporation fUlled
wiih the New York Telephone Company, and the
lighting trust. M: Nichols's idea is to make the
New York company pay as much for its franchise
a< the Atlantic company is willing to pay.
The Merchants* Association will auk the Board
of Estimate to investigate the affairs of the New
York Telephone Company in ord«»r to .-.(.■*• whether
or -.ot its rates are fair and reasonable, and
whether it has fairly and honestly administered
Its truFt.
OBITUARY.
WILLIAM FRANCIS WILLIAMS.
Wmasoa, for twenty-five years
•master of the Park Reformed
and for many years musical
• ring Post," died on Wednesday
it his home. Xo. 398^ Pavo-
JJr was seventy-four years
Mr. Williams was employed on "The Evening
Pott" when William Cullen Bryant was the editor.
He served as secretary to the first American Em
bassy 5n Russia. After his return to America Mr.
Williams gave his attention to music exclusively as
writer, composer and organist. His compositions
■'ere principally church .'tnthems and cantatas. He
«' a brother of tae late Washington B. Williams,
a lawyer, of Newark. The funeral will be held
this evening at his late home.
PROFESSOR GEORGE C. SONN.
Professor George C. Sonn. a well known teacher
of sconces and head of the scientific department of
the Newark High School, died suddenly from
apoplexy at his home. So. 285 Belleville avenue,
Newark, yesterday morning. He^iad been an in
ftruetor In Newark for the last quarter of a cen
tury. He had enjoyed good health apparently un
til yesterday, tnd was at school Wednesday. * Mr.
Bonn was lx>rri ir» Newark, and was the oldest
teacher, in point of service, at the High School.
K« Installed the weather bureau at the school, and
lor fifteen years maintained it, purchasing some of
the most expensive Instruments. He leaves a
widow and one daughter. The funeral will be held
Saturday.
ORRiS KING ELOREOGE.
Orris King Eldredge. a member of the drygoods
commission firm of dredge, Lewis at Co., with
offices at No. 61 Worth street and In Boston, died
last night at his home. No. 366 Clinton avenue.
Brooklyn. Mr. Eldredge was born pixty-flve years
ago at Chatham. Mass. H. was educated at the
Boston public tchools. While Btfß a young man
he entered the drygoo<l3 commission business, and
later established the firm of which he was a mem
ber at the time of his death. He was a member
cf the Merchants' Club and a director of the Mer
chants' Bank. Mr. Eldredga leaves a wife and six
children.
AUTOMATIC TELEPHONE SERVICE.
The merry advertising war still goes on between
the New York Telephone Company and the com
pany which wants to gK Into this field — a com
petitor. The old company waxes sarcastic at the
Idea of an automatic service In a city like this—
says U'a too ridiculous for discussion. The only
a»arby town having an automatic service is Prince
ton. N. J.. and the New York Telephone Company
avers th*» after six years of effort there the total
subscribers are nineteen, and all but two of these
also use th* old company's service.
SECRETARY TAPT TO SPEAK HERE.
WaeUngton, May 10.— Secretary Taft will be the
refcs* of the .American National Manufacturers'
Association at its eleventh annual dinner, to be
riv«j at the sraldorf.Astoria,.ln New York. £»*£•
evening of May 1&. Ha will apeak oa tiao PMU»
?lao tarii
DISTRIBUTION OF ART PKIZT.S
Awarding for Annual Exhibition of Drawn-
This Evening— Outdoor Work Planned.
The distribution of prises at the annual exhibi
tion of drawings by the students of the National
Academy of Design, made in competition for the
medals and other awards of merit, will take place
this evening at the schools of the academy, 109 th
street and Amsterdam avenue.
The summer classes for study In the open . air.
from the living model. still life and foreground
landscapes will »>e maintained within the indosure
of the academy during June. July and August, un
der the direction of George W. Maynard. N. A.
Frederick Tjlelman. who was re-elected president
of the academy, in his annual address to the aca
demicians on Wednesday, said, regarding the school
of fine arts, which has been planned in co-opera
tion with Columbia University, and for which the
academy purposes to raise (500,000' to erect a fine
arts building on South Field, at Broadway and
ll«th street: *
The co-operation of the academy with Columbia
in a school of fine arts will go into .effect at once,
the school having been established by the trustees
of the university and the faculty organized. The
schools of the academy remain fully and absolute
ly under our control, as heretofore. No present or
future student Is under any obligation to take ad
vantage of any of the facilities or opportunities
offered by the co-operation. .
The academy will certainly gain from this co
operation the credit and prestige of working for
the advancement of art study In general and for
working on lines that will give the general subject
of art a higher place in the public estimation.
PREDICTS EARTHQUAKE HERE.
Minister Merry Sees Danger in New York
Skyscrapers.
( [From The Tribune Bureau.']
Washington, May 10. One of these days an
earthquake will come along and try conclusions
with New York's skyscrapers, is the prediction
of William I* Merry. United States Minister to
Costa Rica, Nicaragua and Salvador. Mr.
Merry has lived eight and a half years right
in the hotbed of earthquakes and says he knows
all about them. When an earthquake hits San
Jose, Costa Rica, where Mr Merry spends most
of the time, he lights another cigar, looks com
placently up at the corrugated Iron ceiling of
the one-story consulate, and thanks his stars
that he is not In a town that boasts of a high
sky line. .
""We have earthquakes at the rate of six or
seven a month down in our part of the world,"
said Minister Merry at the White House to-day,
"but no one is greatly worried over them. A
f-w of the women folks generally run out into
the street and drop on their knees to pray, but
in a few minutes, when the tremors have sub
sided, are back In the homes flirting again. I
wouldn't be at all surprised to see an earth
quake come along some day and strike New
York. Then the people of thai city will regret
the fact that they have so many skyscrapers.
I do not belif-ve that any building ought to be
erected that Is over six stories In height. Sup
posing they are of steel frame construction,
what of it? Some of the buildings? In San
Francisco sustained a drop of four feet in their
foundations. What chance would a twenty-six
story building have that had one wall knocked
four feet into the earth? Why, it would tip
over, no matter how many steel beams it was
mad* of. Since the destruction of Martinique
there has been a tremendous increase in seismic
i.isturbances all over the world, and it would
not surprlee me if the Eastern seaboard of the
United Ptates wore visited. The regular chain
of volcanic action extends north and south
under the Pacific coasts of North and South
America. Now and then the pathway leaps
at right angles, for some unaccountable reason,
as was demonstrated by the Charleston and
Missouri earthquakes. No one seems to* lie
able to teH where the next divergence is likely
to strike, so if I were a resident of one of the
Wg cities boasting of skyscrapers I would feel
just a little bit nervous."
Minister Merry said that there is less revolu
tionary trouble in South America now than has
been on tap for a long period of years.
"I ascribe the peaceful condition." said hf,
"to the advance of education. I was talking
with a banker friend of mine down there re
cently, and he told me that when he went there,
fifteen years ag-o, not one man in ten who en
tered bis establishment was able to sign his
naini-. Now at least 60 per cent, of the men
he deals with are able to read and write, and
practically all the children are attending: schools.
Oosta Rica expends one-fifth <>f its revenues
on its schools, a showing 1 that can be made by
very few governments In the world."
Minister Merry goes to San Francisco, his old
home, to discover the status of his affairs. Be
fore leaving the country for his post he disposed
of a gx>od deal of his property and deposited
the money in savings banks. If tho vaults of
the banks are s--a.fe, as he has been informed l>y
letter, he will still be in comfortable circum
stances. If. on the other hand, they are de
stroyed, hf- will be a poor man.
BIBLE SOCIETY'S GOOD YEAR.
Organization Now Out of Debt — Has Dis
tributed 78,609,529 Books.
The ninetieth annual meeting of the Ameri
can Bible Society was held yesterday afternoon,
the annual report of the board of managers
being read. The society is out of debt and has
a rmall balance on hand with which to begin
the year.
One of the members of the board of managers
has given to the society a property In Brooklyn
which will. It is estimated, yield $7,500 annually.
A legacy left to the society thirty years ago by
Bishop Eaatburn, of Massachusetts, has now be
come available for the general use of the so
ciety. Invested funds were increased by lega
cies and gifts during the year $I<>,4~H M». mak
ing the total amount on March 81, 1906, $1»37,
369 2fi. The income from these permanent funds
for the year was $20,«ei>. The receipts were
$842,488. and the cash balance is $127,477.
DANCES BAREFOOTED FOE 'FRISCO.
Kiss Marcia Leonard Appears in Benefit Per
formance in Berkeley Lyceum.
An entertainment advertised as a benefit for the
San Francisco sufferers was given at the Berkeley
Lyceum last night, and the chief feature of the
vaudeville bill was the appearance of Miss Marcia
Leonard, of this city, In a series of barefooted
dances. She appeared under the narre of Rose La
Tour. The money most dancers spend in shoes and
stockings she spent on the printer, for to the au
dience were distributed "programme" books, con
taining "all the words of the dances." She danced
to '"hopin's Funeral March, Nevln's "Narcissus,"
I>isrt> Second Hungarian Rhapsody and other
equally well known compositions, and for each of
then* the "programme" book had an original poem,
which the dance illustrated
Miss I^eonard's costume was of rose silk and
very neo-Greek. The skirt reached to her ankles
in repose. 6he is a skilful and graceful dancer,
though by no means a remarkable one. and neither
her costume nor her dancing is likely to increase
the fame of Chopin or Liszt.
The audience, which was as large as the theatre
could hold, watche.d with something between
amusement and amazement. Mrs. Amelia Blngham
sat up and took great interest, while John Drew
stroked his chin refl«etlvi»ly.
Miss Baasle Abott did not appear on the bill, but
"Shivers-" waa there, and John Mason, and one or
two other real performers, as well as many am
ateurs.
PRESIDENTS MEMORIAL DAY ADDRESS.
(From The Trlbun* Bureau. l
Washington, May 10.— The Army and Xavy T'nlon
of the United States has Issued Invitations for the
ceremonies on May SO at the Naval Hospital grounds
at Portamouth, Va.. opposite Vorfolk, "when Com
rade Theodore Roosevelt, President of the I'nlted
States will deliver the memorial address on the
occasion of the unveiling of a monument erec;ed to
the memory of comrades and shipmates of th<i
Army and Navy Union."
VTTE TKUCTHOHE companies.
None of two or more rival telephone companies
can supp'.y you with the same thing that any of
the others does. You can't dispense with the ser
vice cf any one by taking that of another. There
it no such thing a* Telephone Competition. It Is
duplication, perhaps triplication, possibly quad
rcpUcatlon, and go on to tho limit of human ma-
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. MAY 11. l!>ofi.
KKHVRKFORCARDIXAI^
Reprimanded for Attending Dinner
Given by Ambassador White.
Rome, May 10.— As a sequel to the presence or
four cardinals at a dinner given by Ambassador
White In honor of Archbishop Ireland en April
25, Cardinal Oreglia, dean of the Sacred College,
who, by virtue of lhs rank, is entitled to direct
matters of ceremony among his brother cardi
nals, has written a letter to each of the four
cardinals, Vtncenzo Vannutelli, SatolH, Mathleu
and Martinelli, asking them for an explanation
of Jhelr presence at a dinner given by a diplomat
accredited to the Qulrinal.
The letter characterizes the presence of cardi
nals at such affairs as unfitting. Some of the
offending cardinals have replied to the letter, but
at least one has not done so.
On May 8, at the instigation of Cardinal Ore
glia, all cardinals living in Rome received a cir
cular note, calling to their attention the pro
priety of observing the rules regarding their
relations with personages connected with the
Italian Court.
One of the four cardinals who was present at
the Archbishop Ireland dinner, and since the
issuance of the letter above alluded to has been
received by the Pope, states that Pope Plus said
that they were right in accepting Ambassador
White's invitation to the dinner in honor of
Archbishop Ireland, but that the note had to be
sent out to prevent possible future infractions
of an established policy of the Vatican.
STRIKE UNDER CONTROL.
Cavalry Holds Rome — Soldiers
Wounded at Bologna.
Rome May 10.— The general strike in this city
continue*, without serious incidents, but strikers
attacked several shops to-day, and broke windows.
They dispersed, after speeches by Socialist Depu
ties, who urged them to be calm. The authorities
have taken measures to provide the inhabitants
with light and food, should such a step become
neceß?ary. The newspapers have stopped publica
tion.
Cavalry have occupied the chief strategic points
in the city and the shoes of the cavalry horses
have Jbeen removed, to prepare them for rapid
movements.
At Milan the strike is generally condemned, as it
greatly affects the attendance at the International
Siinplon Exposition.
Disturbances have occurred at Hologna, where
several officers and soldiers were wounded and
many building?, including some of the hospitals.
were stoned by the strikers.
Tranquillity has practically been restored every
where else.
In the Chamber of Deputies to-day Baron Son
nino, the Premier, said that the agitation was due
to rowdies and revolutionists, and added that the
authorities and the troops were merely perform
ing their duty. Deputy Bi.'olatl, Socialist, intlma
t.-d that if the Chamber did not immediately dis
cuss the bill presented by the Socialists providing:
for th<> regulation of the use of arms on the part
of the police and the troops, the whole Socialistic
group in the Chamber would resign or adopt ob
structive tactics as a protest against the attitude
of the ministry.
Premier Sonnino urgfd thf Chamber not to ap
prove of the Socialist bill, which, when the divi
sion was taken, received only twenty-nine votes.
c
ROYAL LITERARY SOCIETY DINNER.
txmdon, May 10.— Ambassador Re-id presided to
night at the dinner of the Royal literary 30-:Hv.
The guests included Dr. Nansen ami I^>rd Fenny
foii. The latter proposed Mr. Reid's health.
BIG FIRE IN PINAR DEL RIO.
Havana. May 10. — Fire in the heart of the city
of Pinar del Rio this afternoon swept one entire
square and part of another, and destroyed a
hotel, several of the leading business houses and
some of the better class of houses. The lire
could not be checked until some buildings were
blown up with dynamite. The loss is roughly
estimated at $400,000.
MME. FOUGERE CONVICTED.
I^ondon, May lfl-Mmc Ptrugere, the dancer, wiio
has made ;ind spent several fortune?, was convicted
at the Clerkeuwell Sessions to-tiny, together with
her husband, Albert Qtrod. a French actor, of
shoplifting jn Kondon draper) stores. Sentence
was deferred.
VOTE COUPON RETURN POSTAGE PLAN.
Rome. May 10.— The plenary meeting of the later
national Postal Congress to-day approved by a
majority of one the British proposition for the es
tablishment of :i coupon system for return p.istape.
1 uder this rule any nation represented in the con
gress may issue coupons, to he sold for tire cents,
exchangeable at destination for stamps.
MR. WYNNE COMING TO TESTIFY.
London, May 10.— Robert J. Wynne, American
Consul General at Laondon and ex-F'ostmaster Gen
eral of the l'nit*>d States, will sail for N\ w York
on Saturday on the Campania. Mr. Wynne is to
testify in the trial of Pos»toflic«- conspiracy cases at
Washington.
CHOLERA KILLS SIXTY-ONE COOLIES.
Sydney, K. B. W., May 10.— During the voyage of
the steamer finikin from India to Suva, Fiji Isl
ands. 124 coolies were taken sock with cholera, and
sixty-one died.
WILL HONOR AMHERST COLLEGE MAN.
Berlin, May 10.— The German members of the
English College of Berlin University will give a
dinner in honor of George Bosworth Churchill, of
Amherst College.
COLUMBIA STUDENT DECLINES HONOR.
I»ndon, May 10.- The council of the Iron and
Steel Institute announced to-day that it had recom
mended the award of a $500 scholarship to F. Hess,
of Columbia University, for metallurgical research,
but that Mr. Hess had written regretting he was
unable to take up the award.
FUTURE OF WEST INDIES.
Merchant Tells of Great Possibilities
— Praises President.
Hugh Kelly, a West India merchant of this city.
in an address before the Catholic club last night
■aM:
"I call it rather clever impetuosity that can ward
off a disagreeable clash with two of the great mari
time powers and at the same time put a weak
sister republic financially on Its feet."
In these words Mr. Kelly, who is a Democrat,
praised the effort of President Roosevelt to safe
guard the people of the United States, in the course
nf a,n illustrated lecture on the Spanish West In
dies given by him last night. Under the admin
istration of Dr. Francis J. Quinlan. president of
the club, the monthly meetings of the members
during the last winter have been made interesting
by talks by members on topics of live Interest.
Mr. Kelly's subject last night was "Th« Spanish
West Indies: What They Were. What They Are.
What They Are Ukely to Become— A Brief View
of the Past and the Present and a Long Look into
the Future." Some one hundred views thrown on
the screen served to illustrate tha social, economic
and industrial life of the islands for an hour or
more, but the chlaf Interest In his discourse lay
in his description of political conditions in the isl
ands and his opinion of their tr«nd.
The importance of these islands, and especially
of Siuito Domingo, in their relation to the Pan
ama Canal and the vast maritime traffic over
which they will stand guard when the canal is
completed, was discussed by Mr. Kelly in no un
certain measure, and It was evident when he had
finished his discourse that President Roosevelt
wh6 better understood in the Santo Domingo affair
than he had previously been by the members of the
dub, who were present in large numbers.
Mr. Kelly's acquaintance with the Spanish West
Indies extends over a period of thirty years, during
which he has traversed these Islands frequently In
tba pursuit of his own business affairs, and. as a
result of intimate personal contact with tha Isl
ands and (heir people, whose language ha speaks
fluently, he Is a thorough master of his subject.
His picture of the State of Antilla, or. perhaps.
Carlbbea. comprising the tropic islands of Cuba,
Santo Doming-o and Porto Rico, as one of the
great and rich states of tha American union in tha
not far distant future closed the lecture, which
was well racetvad aad generally applaud** by th«
audlenc*
xr:w v p. r. ,/. official.
Office of General Manager Created
—No President Chosen*
At the monthly meeting of the board of man*
agera of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals yesterday the office of general manager
Was created. W. K. Horton. who has been in the
service of the society for several years, was ap
pointed to the office, at a salary of $3.X». He will
work under the direction of the president. Thar*
were two salaried and nine volunteer special agents
appointed.
Announcement was made of the election at a re
cent special meeting of Mr. and Mrs. James Speycr
as life members of the society. Mrs. Speyer up to a
short time ago was on» of the strongest advocates
for reforms In the society, being allied with the ele
ment which fought from th* outside.
Her joining the society is regarded as a sign of
her belief in Its regeneration.
No action was taken regarding tha selection «f a
successor to Mr. Halnes. Colonel Alfred Wagataff.
the senior vice-president, will continue to occupy
the presidency for at least another month. Ther»
are several applications for the office.
General Horace Carpentter brought up th* matter
of providing additional drinking fountains for
horses. The erection of more fountains has been
contemplated for some time, and the money for the
purpose was available, but the Municipal Art Com
mission disapproved of the design, bringing the
proposed work to a standstill. A committee waa
appointed, consisting of General Carpentier. Gor
don Knox Bell and F. A. Schermerhorn. to look
rurtner into the need for more fountains.
Superintendent Hanktnson reported a need for a
large increase in the number of paid. agents, which,
however, was not approved, owing to the lack of
available funds.
...Henry Bergh. the new treasurer, and Richard
w eillng. the new secretary, were both elected vlca
presldents of the society. It was announced that
at a special meeting, held since the last regular
monthly meeting, the following had been elected
as members of the board of managers, to fill va
cancies: F. Augustus Schermerhorn, Thomas Stur
f;if, George C, Holt. Howard Davlson. Francis E.
* ard and Jefferson Sellgman. Among the new
members elected were Gabriel Calderon, Robert M.
Thomas. Miss Malic Llttle-Pretikow, of Brooklyn.
and Miss Augusta Munn.
PHILLIPS QUITS M'CLURE.
May Start Magazine and Employ
Trust
S. S. McClure, president of The McClure's
Magazine and of the book publishing firm of
McClure. Phillips A Co.. purchased the interest
formerly held by John 9. Phillips In both concerns
yesterday, and now controls the entire business.
In the place of Mr. Phillips as treasurer of each
concern, Oscar W. Brady, the secretary, was elected
treasurer.
The purchase by Mr. McClure of the stock of Mr.
Phillips confirms rumors which have b»< n current
for some time that there was a split in the firm
In regard to the management and the editorial
policy of some of the publications. It is under
stood, although not positively confirmed, that Mr.
Phillips will soon establish a new magazine, hav
ing with him such writers as Miss Ida M. Tarbell.
Lincoln Steffens and Ray Stannard Baker, who are
all now associated with "McClnre's Magazine."
Mr. Phillips confirmed the sale of his stock last
night, but added that the action was purely friend
ly. It was perfected yesterday, he sai-3. He re
fused to say how much stock he had held and what
he would do for some time, but when asked about
the starting of a new magazine he hesitated, and
finally said:'
"I have considered such en iuea, but have not
fully made up my mind."
"Will Miss Tarbell and Mr. Steffans and Mr.
IJaker bo associated with you in such a magaslne?"
he was asked.
"If I begin one they will be associated with me,
without doubt."
It Is understood that the trouble among the writ
ers first started after President Roosevelt made his
allusion to the trust expose™ in monthly maga
zines. Mr. McClure, it is understood, has been
averse to the publication of such exposures, while
Mr. Phillips and those mentioned with him. who
have written such articles, are said to be In favor
of them. Mr. McClure refused to answer the tele
phone at his home at Ardsley last night. It is un
derstood tliHt he will continue at the head of th«
magazine, and that Winter Blnner. (>ne of the ed
itors, will become chief editorial writer and have
charge of the editorial policy. Trust exposures, it
is believed, will not be continued in the magazine.
Miss Ida M. T:irbell was asked about the possi
bility of her Joining forces with Mr. Phillips in
case" there is a new magazine, and would not com
mit herself.
"It is too premature for me to talk." she Slid.
"I do not think I am at liberty to discuss the mat
ter at this time. I must decline to commit myself."
COMPANY TO COLONIZE NEGROES.
Capital, $700.000,000 — Only Colored Men to
Share in Enterprise.
[By Telegraph to Ihe Tribune. 1
Stamford, Conn.. Muy 10.— J. Simon Scott, for
tiv<- yean a letter carrier in the Stamford post
office, has just organized and had incorporated
under the laws of South Dakota the Ethiopian
Progressive Association of Amerisa, in which
only negroes can hold stock, the avowed object
of which is to assist the negro in his material,
moral and religious upbuilding. The association
Is capitalized at fTOO.OOO.OOIX in shares of $10
each. One of the principal purposes of the com
pany ti [.pears to be the settling of negroes in col
miies in Africa.
MR. SHAW RETURNS TO WASHINGTON.
The Secretary of the Treasury spent some time
again yesterday at the Sub-Treasury, where he was
visited by several financiers in the course of the
morning. The Secretary discussed with his callers
the financial situation in San Francisco. In which
he is greatly interested, but he was unwilling later
to Bay anything for publication as to the plans out
lined" in the newspapers for financing San Fran
cisco for rebuilding purposes. Secretary Shaw re
turned to Washington last night.
BAN ON CHICAGO SCHOOL "FRATS.".
Chicago, May 10.— The Chicago Board of Educa
tion last night took the most stringent action pos
sible under the law to put an end to high school
fraternities and sororities. This action will de
prive the high schools of several of their best ath
1. t»s in the spring track meeU» and some of their
best* men on the oaseball teams. It also will dis
rupt some of the debating teams, and may put an
end to the coming oratorical contest, as. unless the
members of the different teams at once withdraw
from membership in the secret societies, they will
not be permitted to represent their schools in any
public contests.
FUND THOUGHT INSPIRED BY PACKERS.
[By Telegraph to The. Tribune.]
Galveston. May 10.— The proposition for the
citizens of Fort "Worth to raise $100,000 to de
#nd the packers in the trust suits in Texas Is
said to be a scheme of the packers to arouse
public sentiment In their favor. Nearly $30,000
had been quickly subscribed upon the pretense
that the citizens were showing their appreciation
of what the packers had done for the city by
establishing their packing houses there. The
secret agreement. it Is said, was for the packers
to furnish $80,000 of the fund.
DOWIE AND VOLIVA TO RULE ZION.
Chicago, May John Alexander Dowie and
•Wilbur O Vollva reached an agreement In court
to-day upon the proposition for mutual representa
tion in the management of financial affairs at Zlon
City The Dowie forces appointed John A. L* ww.
while Vollva named Alexander Granger The third
member of the committee Is still to be chosen.
WEST SIDE HOSPITAL VETOED AGAIN.
Mayor McTlellan yesterday disapproved the bill
the third time he has disapproved the bill.
PART OF DRAMATIC COLLECTION SOLD.
The library of a Boston dramatic - collector
was partially sold yesterday at the Merwin-Clay
ton rooms. No. 20 East 20th street. No big prices
were recorded. A set of "Actors by Daylight
brought $12; numerous Collier controversy pam
phlets, which are not in the New Tork Public nor
Columbia Library, were bid for by university
student.- and brought about $2 each; *>" nla £ ■
-History of the American Theatre" brought 13 o".
The Edwin Forrest divorce testimony sold for
$2 60. "The London Mathewa. 1 a .rare book.l
for $5. and Volumes 1 and t or ." rh 2-'? l XX # 2t
Taste" (Philadelphia, 1810) for $7 60. The high*"
prlco for a •lnsle portrait Th. 56 50. a «lsn«
photograph of ifdwln Booth. The sale continues
to-day. '■__
OKK TELEPHONE ENOUGH.
-Both 'Phones" la a familiar alga In some af
flicted town*. "An infernal nnlsanoa" say thooa
who tour.
AMI AND MB' \"£\VS
(From Th* Tribune Bureau.]
Washington. May Vk
ORDERS ISSUED.— The following orders have
been Issued:
ARMY.
Uaatcnaat Cotoael aTBDORCM CRAWPOKD. artillery
corps, from Ton McHsary to command Fort Wats
worth.
Major GEORGE K. BTTSHNKLJ* auigouu. «*tall*a to
rtpmstat mestcal tuailanat at msttiia Nattoaal
Association for Study aad Prerentlon of TnTicrriil—u
at Washlegton. May IS to 18.
NAVT.
Lieutenant Commander A. P. NIBUACK. to th* Chicago.
I4eut«na-.t CYmmaadar W. P. WHITE detached the
Chicago: home and watt orders.
Lieutenant Commander W. R. SHOEMAKER. d«taca*d
th* Main* to th* Haaoook. ta*ne* to th* Ctonnecttewt.
Lieutenant o. C. DAT. detached the Texas: home aad
wait orders,
lieutenant C. I* ARNOLD, to tha Lancaster, these* to
Washington.
Ensign L. B. OOOC. Jr.. to tha CaastoUatloii. thntea to
New Jersey.
Ensign w. N VKRNON. detached ** Texas: horn* aad
wait orders.
Ensign U BROOK*. Jr.. ana C. BB*N. detached th»
Tsxas: to th* Virginia.
Ensign R. WAIN"WRIOHT. detached th* TVsas. to the
Krankun. thence to th* Louisiana.
Ensign M. a CORNING, to th* CWistoHatJoß, thence to
the New Jersey.
Midshipman B. BARNETT. detached th* Texas, to th*
Franklin, thence to the Louisiana.
Midshipman W. H. BOOTH, detached th* Texas, to th*
Virginia.
Cable . from commander tn chief. Asiatic float,
Yokohama. May 9:
Ueatenaat R. C. HOOPT. detached th» Concord : to home.
Ensign J. D. WIIXBDN. from naval hospital. Yokohama,
to home.
Assistant Surgeon C. C. GRIEVH, detached th* Wilming
ton; to home.
Assistant Surgeon W. H. REMOTE, detached El Cane; to
home.
Assistant Burgeon W. W. VBRNER, detached th* Wis
consin; to home.
Assistant Surgeon G. I* WICKHS. detached th* Ohio: to
the Wilmington.
Assistant Surgeon F. & SF.M.ETIF. to th* Ohio.
Assistant Burgeon O. M. OI.SEN. to the Wisconsin.
Assistant Surgeon E. O. J. ETTINGB. to El C»no.
Captain H. O. BISSET. r. S. M. C. detached Cavlt*
station; to Mare Island.
MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPS.— The following
movements of vessels have been reported to the
Navy Department:
ARRIVED.
May Th« Nina. at navy yard. Jfew Tork.
May »— Th» Dolphin, at Xorth River; th« N«ro. at Hair.s
ton Roads; the Scorpion, at Santo Domingo City; th*
Alabama, at navy yard. New York.
SAILED.
May •— The Dolphin, from navy raid. New York, for
North River; the Choctaw. from Washington for New
port News and Norfolk: th* Alabama, from North
River for navy yard. New York.
"THE EMBARRASSMENT OF RICHES."
In the production of the comedy "The Embar
rassment of Riches." which will have Its first per
formance in this city at Wallaek's Theatre on Mon
day night. Miss Charlotte Walker will play the
part of Elizabeth Holt, a wealthy woman, who falls
in love with John Russell, an East Side Settle
ment worker. The part was played In Washington
by Miss Kathryn Kldder. who, owing to illness, will
be unable to continue in it. Miss Walker left h-r«
for Washington yesterday, where she will lmve
tlu- assistance of Miss Kidder in learning the part.
BRACKETT INDORSED FOR GOVERNOR.
rßy Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Troy. N. V., May 10.— Ser.ator Bracket, of Sara
toga, was indorsed for Governor at the Warren
County Republican Convention, helrl M Warrens
burg this afternoon. Senator Bracket! is building
up a strong machine in the northern tier of coun
ties The feeling seems to be growing thai he will
ultimately land in the Governor's chair. The action
taken yesterday was unanimous, and showed his
popularity. He was declared to be of the proper
timber for Governor.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Formal opening of the Rockefeller Institute for Medical
Research. Avenue A and 66ih street. 4 p. m.
Raring at Belmont Park.
Bridge tournament in all of San Francisco sufferers.
Sherry*. 2:30 p. m.
Salvation Army anniversary, l«h street headquarters,
evening.
Meeting of the New York Genealogical Society. No. 22«
' West .'.Sth street. 8:30 p. m.
Meeting of New York Section of American Chemical So
ciety. No. 10* West Kith street. 8:15 p. m.
Free day at Zoological Park and Museum of Natural
History. |
Reception and flower show In celebration of the purchase
of the Normal <V!l*ee Alumna House. No. 4*B East
72.1 street, 3 to {• p. m.
Social and historical meeting of Washington Heights
Chapter. Daughters of the American Revolution, home
of Mrs. Ovtedo M. liostwlek. No. 136 West 137 th
street. 3 p. in.
Tea and reception at the new clubhouse of the Woman's
Municipal ' League. No. 19 East 36th ctrevt. 4 to C
p. m. .
Recital of 'Rip Van Winkle" by George Kieman under the
auspices of the university extension committee ft
the associate alumnae of Normal College, chapel of th»
college. BSth *.tre*t and Park avenue. 8 p. in.
Meeting of the Century Theatre Club, Hotel Astor. 2 p. m.
Meeting of the N<=w York Elual Suffrage league. Hotel
Astor. 1 p. BY
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
ALBEMARL.B-Ac!mlra! .1. G. Walker. V. S M
retired. FIFTH AVENUE— Miss Amelia Barr. the
authoress. Hastings-on-Hu*son. EMPIRE— K. Sa
yekl. 8. Salto. H. Takura. K. May.da. K. Kondo
and S. Xnyashl. members of the Japanese imperial
Commission. Tokio. HOUiAN'D- Zt-nrts M I'nM
Dalton. Mass. MURRAY HI Ll*— Captain H. Read,
U. 8. N. WALDORF-ASTORIA— J. S. Larkih,
Buffalo.
THE WEATHER BEPORT.
Official Record and Forrrast. — Washington. May 10.
The temperature Is still considerably below the seasonal
average in the East and South, as a result of the east
ward drift of an area of high pressure that now occupies
the Southern Atlantic and East Gulf States. In Western
districts unusually high temperatures prevail, especially
In Montana, the Dakotas an] the plains states In general.
No rain if consequence has fallen in any part . f the
country.
Fair weather Is Indicated for Friday and Saturday, ex
cejit that local rains are probable Saturday In the upper
lake region mil the middle , and upper portions of the
Mississippi Valley. The temperature will rise, cast of
the Mississippi Friday, and It will be colder In th* upper
Missouri Valley.
It will be wanner Saturday In New England and th*
Atlantic Coast districts.
The winds alone the New England and Middle Atlantic
coasts will be fresh west: on the South Atlantic Coast
light and \ariaW*: on the Gulf Coast light and variable
on the lower lakes light to fresh west, and en the upper
lakes fresh southeast to south.
Steamers departing Friday for European ports will have
fr.-sh west winds and fair weather to the Grand Banks.
Forecast for Special Lacalltls*.— For New England.
Eastern New York. Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey
and Delaware, fair and warmer to-day and Saturday;
light to fresh west winds.
For the District of Columbia and Maryland, fair ana
warmer to-day and Saturday: light west wind*, becoming
For Western Pennsylvania an.l Western New York fair
an.l warmer to-day and Saturday: probably showers Sat
urday night: light to fresh south winds.
Loral Official Record. — following official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes In the tem
perature for the . last twenty four hours, In comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
1903. 100 A.; 1903. ISM.
3 . m ** 43 6p. m S3 47
li. m 4H *-' *P- m «1 47
sa! m »2 -43111 p. m 5* 46
12 m » £}\ 2p - m 57 -
4 p. m •» «* i.
Highest temperature yesterday. 49 degrees: lowest. 41:
average. 45; average, for corresponding date of last year.
67; average for corresponding date of last twenty- live
> *Local forecast: Fair and warmer Friday and Saturday;
light to fresh west winds. MRB
Married,
Matrlas* ■Him evveartas la THE TRJBL'NB will
be repubUatM* la The Trt-W*a»i» Trtbcna without
extra cbarse*
EPWARPS— OARLR-Ob Mat ». 1»OS. at th* residence
of her father. John J Carl*, by tht Rev William B.
Waller. Susan Wlllets Carl* to Duncan Edwards.
Satire* *f asarrtag** aad daaaas saasc b* asaaws,
«rtth MIMWMi ■ ■■>!■■
Died.
Death notice < a^earlstr as TUB liiinf.vn wOl a*
rrpobllslica la Tlio Trl-We»aJ, TrCnrao v Uhor.t citra
charge.
Merrill. Daniel T>.
Re«ie Cktn-rta* L.
Rogers. Jane K. X.
Sawyer. Hannah J.
Mule*. Beaste M
Tannw. Louis* T.
Tod. Sarah X
Vaa (Mason. Xatharlaa.
Washburn. Charles H.
Baiter. Margaret A.
Bowers William C
Brooka. Charles B.
c"stlln Cathertn* L. R.
Chatneld. John R.
Barl. John.
Eldredg*. Orris X-
Qleary. Annie. D.
Gondtng. Helea H.
BAILEY— May 8, !»"•». Margaret A., widow of Daniel P.
Bailey. Fuaeral Friday. May 11. If. Tv, from th*
residence of bar aaughtar. Mrs. .Ann M. n steal. No.
' 1113 sJast latk *'-. milOfn. Ktasa Highway satttssv
Died.
COWERS— Suddenly. ♦«■ Thursday. May Ml WI.. m c
Bowers, son of the lat* William C and EUsaassj K.
Bowers* of Brooklyn. Fur«ral ortTat*. at taw reaMsssgs)
©* fata sister. No. us willow at.
BROOKS— Wednesday. May r> Charles Ststs— . ExooVs. la
his 6Ttli year, funeral smUas at Ma lass nsHisw,
No. 573 Macon st . Brooklyn, on Sunday «.'::.-.-. •--
May 15. at 2 o'clock. Pougnkeepsi* papers pleas* cc; >-.
CATLtX— In this city, en Wednesday. May »• Ca£^sr!s<
Urtagstoa Read*, daughter of th* late John M. C *:'■■■
Fuaeral services at St. Mark's Church. 3d aye. Ml 10: a
at., on Saturday at 11 a. in. Interment at Woodlaw*.
CEtATFIELD— At Pasadena. Cat. am April 13. J::--. R,
Cbatfleld. foimeilj of Owigu. TVga County. 3*. T.
The funeral party left Pasadena <*> May * Th*> bsjrtat
will take place la O«tc» next Buaday. "Mar 13.
EARL— On Tuesday. Mar ». at Ma residence, Ko. V*
Warren at.. Brooklyn. John Earl, la hia 6tta ytar.
Funeral services at th* Second ditted Presbytertas*
Church. Atlantic are. and Bond St.. on Friday. May U.
at a p. m.
XU>BSDOaV-Oa Thursday. May 10. at hta late HSMj***
Ko. MS Clinton a»*.. Brooklyn, after a short lltaaaj*
Orris King Eldreesje. beloved husband of Ql V.
EMredge. la the Ota year of Bis as*. Notice «( fussjjl
hereafter. Boston ar.d Philadelphia papers pleas* copy.
GLBAVT— After a short illness. Annie Prl*»n. tha be
loved wife of Daniel Qleavy. Mar *. 1008. »uns**i wilt
take place Friday. May 11. lOCQk at 3 p. a. from resi
dence. No. 572 Union St.. Brooklyn.
GOODINO— On Wednesday. Mar •, at Ho. *T» Or««=«
•*•. Brooklyn. Helen Halloek Ocodtng. infant gavgMaV
of Daniel S. aad Edith M. Ooedtaa;.
MERRILL.— Suddenly at Chicago. Mar •• t***. Daaest
Pavrd. beloved husband e« Clam Luasls MerrUl. a***
43 years, 7 months. Bsjatlrsa and friends larttasTia)
funeral service Friday. May 11. 1 p. m.. at No. tt»
East 16th st.. New Tork Cttr. Interment at Woodlawt*
Cemetery. St. Paul «Minn.) and Hartford <Co&x>
papers pleas* copy.
KKAtkR— this city, en Wednesday. May •. Cathersa*
Livingston Head*, daughter of the late John M. Catlfew
Funeral services at Ft. Shark's Church, W •»• and lCa%
St.. en Saturday at 11 a. m. Interment at Woodlawn.
BCGERS— Jane E. Mmahj. widow of th« late Ma*. Jshn
Murphy Hosiers. Funeral at th* First Presbytetiajg,
Church. Friday. May 11. !!W. at 3 p. m.
SAWYER— bar rasUaaes. South Nyack. V- T. Hannah
J.. widow of Merrttt E. Sawyer, la her Cd T*W.
Funeral —rue— ll:aa a- m.. Friday. May 11. at re -
dence. Interment private
EC VIEW— On TJisrigas. Mar Ml at bar tat* iiiilmf.
Greenwich. Ccr.n.. llllti MUler. wife of imitam G.
Squier 3d. in th* S3th year of her as*. Funeral sctraaa.
TANNER— At Bloetnfleld. Mar «. r-:a Lontoe Frederlea*
daughter of Henry C. aad Elisabeth W. Tanner.
TOP— On May 9. 100% at Hotel Gotham. New Tork City.
Sarah Keyea Tod. wife of the late. John Tod. of Clrrs ■
land. Ohio. Interment at Cleveland.
VAN OIK3ON— In Bridgeport. Conn.. May 10. l*M. Katk~
erlne Van Oleeea. only daughter of H. Bosworta and
Anna Elliott Van Oteson. aged * year* ■•« month* 10
days. Funeral services will be held at the residence
of her parents. No. L.'.i l«nos. aye.. Bridgeport. Conn..
on Saturday, the 12th Inst.. at 2:90 o'clock p en.
TTASHBCRN— At Osslninr. N. T. . Mar V*. IWMI. Chartcs
H. Waahburn. aged K7 years. Funeral services on Sun
day. May 13. at 2:.Ti» p. m . from Ms late residence N"x
IP Clinton are.. Osslntnir. Friends are Invited to a*
tend.
CKMKTERIES.
TOE WOODLAWN CE3XETEIIY. •
Is readllr accessible by Harlem trains from Grand C«3
tral Station. Webster and Jerome Avenue trolleys and
by carriage. Lots li:S up. Telephone 4835 Gramerer
for Book of Views or representative.
Office 20 East 53rd St. New Tor* City.
rxnrnT.tnrns.
STEPHEN MF.RRITT Etnb a- Tnst.. C4l-J IT. SS« St.
World known: old stand. Telephone 13?4 Chelsea.
Special Notice*.
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ton> Hotel. Munich; Hotel Belleyu.. Dreadea: Hotel
Furstenhof. rraaafort-oa-atalß : Kotel New York. Ber
lin. Palace Hotel. Wiesbaden; Savoy Hotel. Coiaxaa-
Savoy Hotel. Dresden: Nuel>r.s Hotel. Aix-la-Ca»l
pe!le: Hotel Goecke. Wlldunges-Bad: Carltoa Hot**.
Berlin. Hotel Qulstana, Wlldur.gea-Bad; Hotel Royal!
Hanover. Alexandra Hotel. Berlin: Hotel Meeazaer
Bad«n-Ba£en . Hotel Dlseh. Cologne; Hotel Man****!
Metropcle. Dus*eldorf: Wurttemberger-Hof. Naresa
berg Hotel Kaieerh -f. Wiesbaden: Hotel Hoaeaaci
lern. Wiesbaden: Hotel Metropole. Bad-Nauoetm:
Continental Hotel. Munich; Hotel Anrleterre. tkaa. '
AUSTRIA AND SWITZERLAND — Hotel 111 lasitl
Vienna: Grand Hotel Hungarla. Budapest; Hotel
Baur au Lac. Zurich: Hotel National. Lucera*-
Grand Hotel. Mont Pelerln. Vevey; Hotel Py— \
Carlsbad. H»«el Euler. Basle; Hat*! Victoria. Basil-
Favoy and West End Hotel. Carlsbad: Continental
Hotel. UuMinni; Grand Hotel. Vevey ; Hotel Vie.
torta. Interlaaea; Grand Hotel tonal. Luewraa-
Palace Hotel. Lucerne: Hotel Victoria, Baal*. *
ITALY AND SOUTH OF FRANCE— Hotel.
Venice; Grand Hotel. Rom*; Eden Palme*. Oaaaa:
Gran« Hotel Qulrtnal. Rom*: Hotel DaateM. Veale*:
Hotel It la Vtlle. Milan: Grand Hotel. r*iiiail!
Royal Hotel. Rome; Hotel de 1 Hermitage. M*at*>
Carlo; Hotel Oallla. Cannes-. Hotel de Nle*. Nice;
Hotel de France. Nice; Savoy Hotel. Genoa: Hotel
Bristol. Naples. Hotel Santa Lucia. Naples; Hotal
Cosmopolitan. Nice: Hotel Grande Bretaga*. Nle*:
Hotel a* la tiadtterranea, Nice: Bscelstor Pal««a>
HotwL Palermo. Savoy Hotel. Rone; Louvr* aax
•ava* Ratal. Ata-IM-Bains Grand Hotel wTAIaV
Als-l*s-Batas; Oraa« Hotel. TCI* CHMa.
7

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