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SEEDS OF THE PRESS.!
Ambassador Reid Speaks on Eng lish and American Journalism. iorZcc. aiajr ».-"WhilelaV *«?«. the American tMt+r-m&ar. i>re*:jea to-aJjjht at the annual Clzr.ei rf tha rC-xsp&jtr Press Fund at the Hotel Metro pois In r^.po^iic th* prosperity of the Fluid, he i«rerrc2 •• :>• impression or th© over-sea observer nf ks.*> r-r.^Ush r-«.,s md said that if the English pjgp* » '« fowethinjr of the press which they Cii n*: ::i.« They would appreciate more fully the press they hai. Some of them over-sea, would b« jjail X ;-■■« En;,l.sh showed a little more discretion ;=; = s.aa;:ratloa of tl.ir.es Americen. The Er.glirh -seople liked man;- tilings nowadays, among them ttt2g-'» h « American* were trying to get rid of. gtone American rt-wspaper ideas, he said, seemed wbo travelling .across the Atlantic In view of thai. he deprecated English support of the constant -1 almost incredible corruption of the English jitjuase which was proceeding in colleges, as "in ji« streets, and for which some newspapers raked tie country^ This degradation of the common lan pjngt- would be less threatening, Mr. Reid said, if jnly the English people less : cordially admired rican sJ a "g. He concluded with a review of j>, e powers and responsibilities of newspapers. quoting the words of Chaplain Hale, that fine old co-»b:natior. of Hebrew prophet and Massachusetts Yankee. "You can never lead unless you lift." as *c example for the press of all English speaking iMkflec SPAISS ROYAL WEDDIXG. Envoys Arriving at Madrid— City's Decorations. Madrid. May IS.— The city is rapidly putting op gala attire for the carriage of. King Alfonso to Princess En a of Eattenberg on May 31. The erec tion of arches has begun, and the parks and other public places are fceirg transformed into gardens by planting tliousar.ds of palms and rosebushes. The streets through which the wedding procession ipia pass will be carpeted -with flowers The flor ins in the Canary Islands have received orders t» supply U*o tons of flowers for the Plaza da Tprai-. - ■ The government has requisitioned the principal fcot€!s for the vifjring princes and envoys, and the remain tc hotels re demanding $25 a day for each fjc-st. The cost of everything has advanced to ex crlvtsr.r ?ric°s. The eovoy* of Norwiy, China. Austria- Hungary. Per.mark and Russia have arrived here. The royal palace is. the eceae of the constant reception of arriving delegatJoin. many of them bringing presents. The povemments' . presents already fill three large halls of the palace. Princess Ena'i present to King Alfonso is a jewelled sword, de t\Z'.?& at Toledo. Ftedericfe v Whitridge. the American envoy. Is expected h*re on May 24. The Countess Pino-Her jnoso has placed her palace at the disposal of the American party. Palaces belonging to the grandees ire occupied by the Grand Duke Vladimir of Rus sia. Archduke Ferdinand of Austria and Prince Alfcrecht of Prussia and their suites. King Alfonso ■will have as personal guests at the rialace the Prince and Princess of "Wales, the Duke *na Duchess of Sparta. Crown Prince and Crown Princess Conatanttne of Greece, the Duchess of Edinburgh and Princess Henry of Battenbera;. the brides mother. Tfcp American Minister. Mr. Collier, is giving a «••!•« of dinners, his guests including the Duke of Alba, the Duchess of San Carlos, the Marquis To var, the Austrian Ambassador and many other per i>r>r s ; prominent in diplomatic and court circles. Princess Ena will arrive- in France on board a British warship on May 24. and ■will go by special train to the Spanish frontier, where King Alfonso, pr*>rni<»r Moret and the Foreign Minister, the Duke nf Almoflovar, will receive the princess and aecom parv her to ■-•- Pardo Palace. On the wedding day th<? bride will enter Madrid and occupy the Min istry of Marine, which Is being prepared for her. The office of the Under Secretary of Marine, which will be the bride's dressing room, has been adorned wish ta^stries. mirrors and wardrobes. An ad- Johiing room has i>een Bet apart fcr the brides maids-. At the hour appointed for the. marriage the bride will enter t!.«- tortoise-shell coach, drawn by eight white hr,r«»s. with gilded harness and white plumes. Th<^ bride's party will join that of the bridegroom on the plaza Orient c. and they will proceed to gether to the Church of San Jeronlmo. BEENHAEDTS HNAI PERFORMANCES. Till Play Matinee and Two Evenings at lyric Theatre. The final three performances of Sarah Eern fcardts twenty-second farewell tour of America are entranced. They will be given at the Lyric Thea tre on June 12 and IS. The following day The ertrfFs sail* for France. At the matinee she will play "Camille." but for the two evening bills she has prepared a dramatic rash highly Fp!<~^<j. She will begin with the second «ct of "Hamlet,"' which she has not given in New Tork I r rtn— It this season, and follow her imper sonation of the Dane with the third act of "Frou Frou." the second act of "L/Aiglon" and the fourth act of "La Soreiere." Her present tour has been one of the greatest financial successes in recent yars, and these final three performances promise to close It in ■ blare of box office glory. GERMANS MOURN CARL SCHURZ. The board of directors of the Germanistic Society of America Et a meeting yesterday adopted reso lutions lamenting the. death of Carl Schurz. "The void created by his death." th< resolutions say, Heaves a feeling of universal bereavement." A COPT of the resolutions was sent jo the family. ARCHBISHOP IRELAND IN PARIS. Paris. M2j- 19— Archbishop Ireland, of St. Paul. e.r.4 Bishop James McGoldricJ:, of Duluth. Minn., arrive; here to-day. Th« Archbishop intends to 6t3y :r. PariF a week before sailing- for the United States, wfciie Bishop McG&ldrlck will make a tour of Ireland. ROTHWELL FOR "MADAME BUTTERFLY." Her.ry w. Savage has selected as conductor for Jus production of Puccini's "Madame Butterfly, "Walter Rothwell. of Paris. Berlin and Bayreuth, vfco, it will be remembered, occupied the con ductors c^Ek in Mr. Ssvage's "Parsifal" produc tion iti.^t s^isor:. FOR TOUR WITH LEONCAVALLO. Messrs. John Cort ar.d S. Kronberg have received frits their European rr etc t : ■* -:-d>itat!ve. Rudolph Aron- Ka, ccr.tracts for an American tour with Leon- J*raljoi the composer conductcr. and the orchestra cf flxty-Sve musician?, from La Bcala Theatre. Milan, Italy. The programme will consist of an retire opera and - ■ ■: tseoas numbers, given in J'atcro form (without costume or scenery), and wrrwfcJch tight sins^rs are now being engaged by Jw Sla^stro Tht- Hew York concert, with which t^e tour opens, will be given on Monday evening. pctct*»r is, at Carnegie Hall; the opera selected **«£ -Pagliacci." SENATOR DOLLIVER TO SPEAK HERE. Senator Dolliver, of lowa, and James G Cannon. J^«siscr.; of the Fourth National Banlc or this city, *■"! adire.'s The graduates of the Packard Commer *& Schwjl at the graduating exercises to-morrow t%ht. YALE GETS MOORE COLLECTION. Sew Haven, May 19.— Clarence B. Moore, of the Pr.::sc;<-!j.h:a Academy of Sciences, ho has 6pent fc«?y y«srf in exploring the mounds of Florida. -=s tr.sif- a gift of a large, part of his collection to mnseurns of Stockholm. Berlin, Va.lf and Har *Wfl, dividing the gift into four parts. The col- mace largely m the Florida Keys, consisrs j* Borgt-tE Sad pendants in shellwork, agricultural and objects in bone and stone. Yale fc «* Jon received her share of the sift. - * !6S! 6S SCHEFF PELTED WITH FLOWERS. -' was ecu; way day for Miss Fritz! Scheff and r*S« Modiste" at the Knickerbocker .Theatre yes terdry, Despite the heat, large audiences turned y -- 1 fcr the r*o closing performances cf the musl ~! ruccf.EE. From the boxes and tho front rows. ■fcjeii ,iad lieea obtained by Miss Scheff's personal Steels at the night performance, came a shower ** Sou , a.t the end of the first act. Some of 1*«1 *« boufrjeis bit her with no little foice. There **r#- rr.r-.j- o art a!n calls ar.i Miss Scheff made a 1 - "Doa't go away!" she aaid. "I'm coming -if: ' :l September." « _._ •«i*s r.-«r *(.'!> on Tuesday for \ lenna. She 5? **4«r» tor Uw opening of "Mile. Modiste" en •"^Jritrr-.i.^r J. KING RECEIVES SIR MORTIMER. ■ Lor-ior ■. M*"y :«; -Jvii:« Edr.sra to-day received tf-.ilv.-^mcr Duiiiit 1 . S.-itisL Ambassador to t:« JEBSBVMKX EAT SHAD. Well Knozcn Politicians Guests of Colonel A. R. Ku&er. Ciunden. K. J.. May 19 (Special).-The planked shad dinner given by Colonel Anthony R. Kuser *as held at Washington Park. Gloucester, this afternoon. There were Si© present, consisting of more than 300 well known Jersey men and about 25 members of the famous Gridiron Club, consisting of wtli k*:own newspaper correspondents in Washine tor.. The members of the club and the Jersey rep resentatives in Congress came over from Washing ton on a special enr, which was met at the Balti more & Ohio wharf at Philadelphia by a steamboat, ■which brought the Jersey guests over from Cam den after the arrival of a special train from Jersey City. The train from Jersey City was in charge of Colonel Kuser. while the Washington party was under the supervision of Senator Dryde-n. The whole party dined at Washington Park, tak ing about three hours to the dinner. There was no epeechmaking of any sort. The Gridiron Club took part in the event, however, to the extent of singing a song entitled "In New Jersey.- the words of which were composed by Colonel E. C. Hay and the music by Henry Lander. The latter was com posed on the train between Washington and Phil adelphia: Here are the words: Washed by ocean billows,, flowing streams and inland bays. There's a state that Is short on sis-, but lone -on some cute ways . . * In commerce and irosquttoea hum— in politic rest. Of every other state her name leads all the rest. - , CHORUS. In New Jersey, in New Jersey. We now Bins our tuneful lays. Of the statesmen, of the laymen and the fishes in the. bays. . .In New Jersey, in New Jersey, • - . Where the politics are pure, where no spirit of 'reform need come row, nor ever more. A pull on public places a chosen few car. boast. The "ins' they get the plums, ana the "outs" they get th« roast. -' - -. ' . The -ins" win not give up their fruit, the "outs" they . will not die. So they get busy now and then and 'Reform' 1 becomes their cry. " A youth, one Everett Co.by. wants a "Record" of his own. He hopes to reap a harvest from some seed already sown. He scheme* to file his "Record" In the nation's Senate ■ : hall. Where the much loved Dryden makes a record for you all. Let good enough alone, keep on your high-toned plane.* Your Senators are up in "G"— both Dryden and John . Hear. Their records are before you. no others should be Been. So banish any other thought, 'tie but an Idle dream. Lev* your state for a.ll It's worth, love your Governor, too. Love your people, love your laws, be to them always true. But homage ever make to those fish of great renown — E'en though 'tis sad for shad when Jerseymen come to town. The party broke up about 4 clock. The main party returned to various points along the Penn sylvania road by steamer and train, and the Wash ington party, including Senators Dryden and Kean, went back to the national capital In its special car. Among those present were Colonel E. W. Hine, B. C. Kuser, Colonel W. W. Palmer, Senator Blackwell. Senator Strong, Fred Kuser, John L-. Kuser. Senator Lee. Senator Bradley, Senator Dryden. R. V. Kuser, Senator Shlnn. General P. F. Wanser. Senator Cressey. General Plum". Sen ator Homer, Judge Gaskell, James Martin, Gov ernor Stokes, Senator Kean and Senator Wakelee. Ing of the boom of George L. Record for Dryden's place, as it was arranged before the Fagan dollar dinner was heard of. Senator Colby was not pres ent, although he and his followers were invited. Four of them, however, were present, they being Alexander Fordyce. of Middlesex County, who Is a candidate against Senator Jackson for State Sena tor, and three members from Hudson County. Senator Dryden would not discuss the. subject of whether he would be a candidate for re-election, but It was the opinion of the leaders that he would and that to-day was practically the beginning of the Republican state campaign committee's work. ATLANTA HONOES VICE-PRESIDENT. Mr. and Mrs. Fairbanks Royally Entertained at Southern City. Atlanta. May 18.— The Vice-President and Mrs. Charles W. Fairbanks, on their return from Bir mingham to Washington, spent twelve busy hours in the hands of their Atlanta friends to-day. From noon till midnight little time was allowed them to escape from a round of entertainment tendered by persona! friends and officials. The programme, included a luncheon for the Vice-President, ten dered by Colonel Robert H. Lowery. at the Capitol City Club; a reception at the Ohio Club, an auto mobil" drive tr, T^rt MacPherson, where the Vtce- Prestdential salve was fired: a review of troops at the post and a reception for the officers, tendered by Colonel John T. Van Orsdale. commanding the 17th Infantry-. At S o'clock a public reception was given, where more than a thousand persons greeted the Vice- President A banquet at 8 o'clock, attended by about fbrtv of the leading citizens of Atlanta., closed the day. Mrs Fairbanks was entertained at luncheon by :.l-s Lowery. the Atlanta Woman's Club tendered .-. reception "and later the Atlanta Daughters of the '.m^ri-an Revolution gave a 'reception at the Pied roont Driving Club. A drive to various points of Interest and an informal dinner completed the day. GAVEL PRESENTED TO G. E. MALBY. Chairman of Finance Committee of State Senate Guest of Honor at Dinner. George R. Malby, chairman of the Committee on Finance of the State Senate, was the chief guest last night at a dinner at the Hotel Astor given by the members of the committee. There were several other guests, most of them state Senators. A gavel was presented to Mr. Malby by the Finance Com mittee. Senator Thomas F. Grady making the presentation speech. The gavel, of solid ivory. was decorated with gold and is of considerable value. The dinner was given in the college room. The decorations were elaborate. Senator William W. -Yrr.;sirone. chairman of the Insurance Committee, and a member of the Finance Committee, presided. Ir. introducing Ser.atT Grady to make the presen tatioa speech he spoke feelingly of Senator Malby. r Grady said the gavel which the committee presented was a. 'special symbol of respect and He spoke of Senator Malby's public career and said "Your public career, we believe, has not yet reached Its limit." Senator Malby. in reply, toid of the arduous dutiee of chairman of the Finance Comr.unee and said the position is "the most onerous and the most undesirable of any in the State Senate" The guests, besides Senator Malby. were Julius M Mayer Lafayette E. Gleastm. Hugh Hastings. Colonel Archie E. Baxter, Ernest A j Fay Jacob A Cantor atid Senators Louis F. Goodseu, Nathaniel A Elsberg. Alfred R. Page. Frank J. Gardner. John Dnesrher. jr.. Edv.in A. Merritt jr.. Owen Cassidy. Charles Cooper end Martin Base. ~ The members of the Finance Committee, who were the hosts at the dinner, wre Senators Will iarr W Armstrong. John Raines. Jotnam P Allds, Walter I* Brown. Frederick C. Stevens. Spenctr G. Prime James B. McEwan. Henry w. Hill, William D Barnes. Samuel J. Foley, Luke A Keenan and Tnonus F. Grady. GUILLAUME H. SCRIBNER HURT. Orange, N. J., May 19. — Guillaume H. Scribner. of No. 202 West 74ih street, New York, is in the Orange . Memorial Hospital suffering from injuries sustained yesterday by. being struck by the Mor •-lstown express at the Short Hills station He has a scalp wound, his right arm is broken and he has a contusion of the leg. He was attended here by Ur William B. Graves, of East Orange, who thinks he will probably recover. Mr. Scribner is a retired officer of the French, arniy. a DIES AT 104 YEARS. Hastinge-on-Hudson. K. V May 19.— James Fagan died here to-day nt his home. No. 125 Washington avenue, at the age of 104 years. Fagan was bora in Ireland. He came to this country In 1531 and settled in Hastings. He «was a friend of Admiral Farragut who at one time lived here. For four teen years he was a superintendent in the Street Department, ar.d retired only twelve years ago. lie leaves a wife, two son* and several grand children and great-grandchildren A WEDDING. M:ss Hedwig yon Brieeen, a daughter of Arthur yon Brlesen. was married yesterday at Fort Wads worth, Staten Island, to Kendall Banning, of Man hattan. The ceremony was performed by the Re.v. Thomas R. Slleer, pastor of All Scute' Church, at the heme of th* bride's parents, in New York ave rue. Miss Yon Brlesen's ulster 'was bridesmaid, and her brother, Hans yon Briesen. was best man Only intimate friend? of the families were pres «tit at lite ceremony nd reception that followed, KEW-YOBK DAILT TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. MAY 20. l«f. THE DRAMA. i ■ ■; ■"••■.' i — — : THE DRAMATIC WEEK. There is no lack of entertainment in the local I theatres that remain open. Miss Adams continues ; to perform, at the Empire, In the juvenile fairy I tale of "Peter Pan." Mr. Breese and Miss EUiston j are still acting, at the Lyceum, in "The Lion and ; the Mouse." Mr., Warfield is still visible at the I Bijou in "The Music Master." Miss Blanche Bates i pursues the sparkling tenor of her way. at the \ Belasco Theatre, in "The Girl of the Golden West." i Miss Janis goes on. sporting, in "The Vanderbilt | Cup." at the Broadway. Mr. Cawthorn and his associates, at the New Amsterdam, continue to j warble, in "The Free Lance." Mr. Robert Lo ! raine and Miss Ida Conquest pursue their flippant ; course, in the crazy "Man and Superman." at the ; Hudson Theatre. "The Gingerbread Man" is still j current at the New York. Mr. .Woodruff, at the j Princess, pushes the run of "Brown of Harvard." I Mr Andrew Mack is warbling, at the Academy, in | 'The Way to Kenmafe. ' Mr. Etienne Girardot, at the Manhattan, still ; provides abundant mirth, in the farce of "Charley's l Aunt." Mr. Welford. at the Fields Theatre, is I still comical and popular, in "Mr. Hopkinson." Mr. j Arnold Daly, at the Lyric, can be seen, in two of i the plays of Mr G. B. Shaw. Mr. Hopper sings and i sports, at the Majestic. In "Happyland." Mr. ; Weber's burlesque of "The Jays" holds the stage iat his Music Hall. The Casino rejoices in "The ! Social Whirl" The Garrick still offers Mr. Grant Stewart's revised farce of "Mistakes Will Happen." Waiiack's Theatre is occupied with "The Embar rassment of Riches." Abundant variety can be found at the Alhambra. the Colonial Theatre, and Harnmerstein-s popular Victoria. An opulent ex hibition of wax figures, frequently increased and , varied, is made at the Eden Musee. ! JV £? Tit WBl occnr ' this evening, at the West • End Theatre, in the form of moving pictures an | stUl more moving songs.-the participant perform , ers of the angelic choir being Joe Welch. Marion ; «anl*y. James Thornton. Howard and Howard. 1 ri V l i JK - Emmet ' Caron and Farnum. the j Columbia Vomedy Four. Albert E. Reid and com | Pany. Ros» Bush. Ida Crisps and company. Car j roll and Baker. Georgette. Friend and Downing. , Alexander. Maceo and Fox Quigg. Mackey and ; Nlckerson and Louis Farnum. Secular perform j antes at the West End. beginning to-morrow, will i exhibit a nautical pantomime called "Eight Bells," i In which the Byrne brothers are conspicuous for j fun and frolic. As to this piece the official word j of promise declares that almost from the time the | curtain rises till it falls the audience is laughing jat "the Byrne brothers. Only one of them has ; anything to say. The others carry the pantomine. i The scenery is . constructed especially for these agile performers, and they go through the win dows, headlong, through the sides of houses ami through a trick coach, In a . most reckless and startling manner. In the second act the interior of adjoining staterooms of an ocean steamer is shown. These rooms are occupied by the Byrne brothers, and while the ship Is rolling they introduce aero ] batic turns. This act ends with a storm at sea; | the ship finally turns over, and the voyagers are i whirled about in a most astonishing way. There is a medley of songs, dances, and imitations in the i piece, and several vivacious female performers fig ' ure in U. ...'.-- j In the American Theatre the company known as j the Black Patti Troubadours will begin an en j gaeemerf to-morrow, and will celebrate its tenth J anniversary by a "Puck Dance" and a "Cake Walk." : These troubadours are to appear at Manhattan | Beach .on Memorial Day. Dreamland and Luna j Park are open at Coney Island, and many and varl j ous joys can be absorbed in that breezy resort. : The _ Hippodrome continues to offer "A • Society i Circus," with many oth«-r pleasing shows, and Is I attracting and delighting crowds of people. » ! CONCEET AT THE HIPPODROME. Buss and His Band Will Hake Only Ap pearance This Season To-night. Thompson & Dundy announce the only appear ance this season in this city nf Puss and his ban-1 at the Hippodrome this evening. The following programme will be rendered: TART I Grand march from "Queen of gheba" Gounod Traumerel . ..- Schumann (Transcribed for stringed Instruments. ) Cavatina ". I : .. Raft ( Transcribed for wood wind and brass ) Prelude to Lohengrin ■ ' JWagner Aria from "Tannhauser.". "Dich Theure Halle". $ Efflf Stewart. Polonaise In A .". . Chopin (Transcribed for augmented orchestra.) PART II Overture, "Raymond" Thomas Prelude to Act 111. "Herodlade" Massenet Dream music, from "Hansel und Gretel" Humperdtnck Serenade Schubert Transcribed for wind Instruments and harp.) Fackeltanz in B flat Meyerbeer THEATRICAL INCIDENTS. Mr. Mansfield will appear in Milwaukee on May 22 and 23. His season will close on May 26. and he will go at onoe to his summer home at New Lon don, Conn E. S. Willard will close his season on May 26. and will at once return to England,— sailing from Mon treal. He intends to revisit America in the autumn, and will act in Brooklyn and in Harlem. Mr. Willard has found Ber'uccio a perilously exhausting part to act. and has therefore laid aside "The Fool's Revenge." Miss Ellen Terry's principal testimonial and ben efit performance in London will occu.- on or abou* June 12. <v Drury Lane Theatre. It will be man aged by a committee, of which Mr. Pinrro is chair man. "The London Telegraph" says: "Wo are asked by Mis-s Terry to express her regret that she is unable to thank individually her many kind friends who have congratulated her on her stage jubilee. She hopes, however, that they will accept this general, though heartfelt, recognition of their remembrances." LOVING CTTP FOR OLD PROFESSOR. Dr. Austin Flint Honored on His Retirement from Cornell Faculty. Dr. Austin Flint, the oldest medical instructor in the country, received a silver loving cup from the class of '09. Cornell University Medical School, yes terday afternoon. The presentation was made by Walter A. McNelll, who expressed the sentiment of the entire class, he said, when he regretted the law which makes the retirement of medical in structors compulsory on their reaching the age of seventy. Dr. Flint replied with much feeling, and said he also regretted having to resign as professor of physiology, a post he had filled continuously since 18S1. The presentation v.a? made in the large lecture room of the Cornell Medical College, in First avenue, between 26th and 27th streets. The loving cup bore the inscription: "Presented to Austin Flint as a token of love and esteem. Frnm the Class of 190&, c. U. M. C." The retiring professor is a m mber of the original faculty of the Bellsv le He-; tal Medical College, which became a part of the medical department of the College of the City of New York in IS9S Dr. Flint remained with the Believue Hospital Me Heal College till the last mentioned year. He was fitted the chair in the department of, physiology by the trustees of the Cornell University Medical College and accepted It. Dr. Flint's assistant, Dr John A Hartwell. will fill the chair made vacant by the former's retirement till Dr. Flint's successor is chosen - FRANKLIN MEDAL PRESENTED. Paris. May 19.— At to-day's meeting of the Council of Ministers M. Bourgeois. Minister of Foreign Af fairs, presented the medal given by the United States to France In commemoration of the Franklin anniversary. The council decided to fend a mes sage of thanks to President Roosevelt and the American nation and also to establish a special section in the Mint., where the medals commemora tive of Washington. Lafayette. Paul Jones; Frank lin and others connected with the early ties between France and the United Btaies will be' deposited. MISS GOULD GOING ABROAD FOR HEALTH A published report thai kites Hrl<-n Mill-r OmM was to start for Paris nexi month to bring back h<-r sister, the Counters Eoni de Castellani-, with her children, was deniwi ai Miss Gould's home in Tarrytown yestrrday Miss Gould is going abroad on June I,' said her necreiary. "for a vacation of several months, and she will visit many of the countries. She will naturally see her sister, but there is no truth in the ?tory that her sister will return with her " MICHAEL DAVITT WORSE. Dublin. May 19.— Michael Davltt hag suffered a relapse. To-day's bulletin says he passed a rest less night and that his temperature is high. Pro fessor Sir William Thompson, the well -known burgeon, has been culled in for consultation. OBITUARY. EDWARD R. BEARDSLEY. [By Telegraph to The Tribune J Hartford, Conn.. May 19—Edward R. Beardsley. for thirty years secretary of the old Hartford & Connecticut Western Railway Company, died from jaundice at his home. No. 52 Imlay street, to-day. Mr. Beardsley. who was born in Winsted sixty seven years ago, was the son of Eliot and Delia Beardsley. He was graduated from Yale Univer sity, class of '». being a classmate of the Rev. Dr. Joseph H. Twichell. of this city. Mr. Beardsley married Miss Adelaide Watson, of Winsted who survives him, with two sons-Eliot G. Beardsley special agent for New England for the Home In surance Company, of New York City, and Edward lev B^f rr i dslfy - .of th firm of Beardsley & Beards citv , n J age , nts £ or JEtna and Ph<rnix, of this th&tSv 3 <? au S5 t *' > . Miss Grace R Beardsley. of moininl* T^ h l fun * ra l win be held on Monday morning. The burial will be in Winsted. EDWARD JOSEPH MURRAY. Hastfngs-on-Hndson, N. V.. May 19.-Edward Joseph Murray. Chief of Police of this place. died in the Dobbs Ferry Hospital to-day from pneu monia. He was born in Tonkers in 1863. He wa s graduated from St. Mary's Parochial School there, and later joined the Yonkers police force. He served as a patrolman until 1»J, when he was ap pointed Chief of Police here. Chief Murray mad* breairi nrrests n ote - He was instrumental in riffej i ?£ U P the Hot ch.loss gang, which long ter- RaTi™ i" fr £ : ? ht men on th» New York Central £ If ♦». He also rid Hastings of the waterfront Ranss. that committed many depredations. He leaves a widow and four children. SUSAN A. R. MOSES. Susan A R. Moses, widow of William Moses, died at her home. No. 541 Washington avenue. Brooklyn, on Friday. She was the daughter of Nathaniel J. and Nancy Boynton Ranlet. She was born in La conia. N. H.. in Is2l. She was married to William Moses, of Gilmanton. N. H.. in 1844. She was one of the firs £ members of the Clinton Avenue Con gregational: Church, of Brooklyn. She was one of the trustees of the Brooklyn Home for Consump tives, and was connected with the work of many of bm c haritab le institutions of the city. The funeral, will be conducted by the Rev. Dr. Boynton to-mor row at 3 p. m. at the home. DR. FRITZ MECHTOLD. Dr. Fritz Mechtold. one of the best known physi cians in Richmond and a medical inspector Jn the Health Department since consolidation, died yes terday at his home in Wright street. Stapleton. Staten Island. He was bern in Coburg, Germany. March 11, 1842. and was graduated from New York University Medical College in 1881. He was a member of Trinity Lodge No. 12. Stapleton Council. Catholic Benevolent Legion; Sumner Lodge, I. O S" ™ Exc " l siot Lodge. No. 1.133, K. and L. of H .: Benjamin Brown Lodge. A. O. U. W.. Immedi ate Relief Association, and the Richmond County Medical Society. PAUL BERNARD GERHARD. St Louis. May 19— Paul Bernard Gerhard, an en tomologist, died to-day at his home. Mr. Gerhard was born in Germany. His most noted work was a catalogue of the butterflies of North Africa. which he compiled while Austrian Consul to Egypt. GEORGE E. M'NEILL.* Boston. May 19. -George E. McNelll. for many years well known throughout the country as a labor leader and a writer on economic subjects, died in the Somerville Hospital to-night after an operation. H* was born at Ameshury. Mass., in ISS7 He received his education in the public schools. Learning his trade as a shoemaker, he was one of the first men In the United States to advocate eight hour? as a day's work, and had been known as the "father of the eight-hour move •.nem.'^From IMS to ISiZ he was instrumental in forming several workingmen's organizations and was the author of "The Declaration of Principles," which was placed In the constitution of the Knight 6of Labor, in which body he became an officer. In 1576 Mr. McNelll founded the Interna tional Workingmen's Union, and was its president. At that time he was editor of a paper in Pater son, N. J. Mr McNeil] was one of the national leaders who left the Knißhts of Labor and assisted in the formation of the American Federation of Labor. The latter body sent him to England as a frater nal delegate to the British Labor Congress In 189. Since that time he had held several state offices and had been an official in numerous charitable and labor organizations Among Mr. McNellls books were "The Labor Movement the Problem of a Day.' -The Eight Hour Primer." "The Slave of Fortune." a novel, and "The Story of a Silver Dollar." He leaves a family FOR GERMAN-AMERICAN HARMONY. • i Entente Cordiale the Topic of Discussion at Meeting of Teutonic Citizens. Resolutions indorsing the principles of arbitra tion between the United States and Germany were unanimously adopted last night at a meeting of German-American citiaens at Cooper Union. The resolutions ask President Roosevelt, as soon as possible, to reopen negotiations with Germany and all other nations "for the conclusion of the best possible treaties of arbitration." George Yon Ska! told of the existing friendship between the United States and Germany. He said the German Emperor was working hard to estab lish permanent peace relations between the two nations. In doing honor to the memory of Carl Schurz Dr. Ernst Richards told of his great ability as a speaker, and then said: Greater than his oratory was his personality. AnJ it is just this, I suppose, that has so closely. s<~> lasrinply attached to him his German compa triots. For although we Germans know very well how to admire beautiful form, it will lose its charm for us if It is not backed by a strong, manly sub stance Thus, Car! Schurz, in spite of his master ship in speech, talks to us much more convincingly. muc more lasting, by his personality, by his whole life. GEORGE ADE GIVES HOME TO PARENTS. [By Telegraph to The Trlbur.e ] Kentland, Ind.. May 13— Mr. and Mrs. John Ade. parents of George Ade. the humorist, will celebrate the nfty-fifth anniversary of their marriage to morrow, in a home which the author has Just given them, in commemoration of the event. The house was built speci- lly for the old people, the father being in his seventy-eighth year and the mother three years his junior About fifty guests will dine with the Ades to-morrow. PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS EVERETT-D. LeR Topping. Manila. FIFTH AVENUE— Count Julian de Ovies. Chilian Consul at Plttsburg. GOTHAM— ConsuI General Robert J. Wynne. London- Professor James F. Rhodes. Bos ton. HOLLAND— RanoId Macdonald, M. P.. Lon don. IMPERIAL— CharIes G Eckels. Washington. Perm. MANHATTAN— Senator Francis G. New lands. Nevada. ST REGIS— H W. Sage. Albany. SEVILLE— General W. W. Gordon. Savannah. THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Kecord and Forecast. — Washington. May IS. — Light rain* have fallen in North Carolina. Tennessee. Ar kansas. Northern Louisiana and Northeast Texas. Else where fair, dry weatner continues. There has been a genera! fail in temperature, due to the absence of an «•«. of high pressure over the lake region, the upp*r Ohio Val ley and the northern portions of the Middle Atlantic ard New England States. In the extreme Northwest tempera tures are again rislnr Fair weather is indicated for Sunday In all parts of the country, except in the interior of th* South Atlantic and East Gulf ftates. where scattered thunderstorms and showers are probable. The temperature will fall In At lantic Coast districts and rise in the Missouri and upper Mississippi valleys Sunday. Monday will be fair and wanner in central and eastern districts, with local show en kn the Rocky Mountain region and the upper Missouri roe winds along the New England coast will be fresh northwest to north: along the Middle Atlantic coast, fresh north along the South Atlantic coast, fresh northeast to north : along the Gulf coast, light and variable; alons the lower ' takes, light north to east; alon« the upper lakes, litrht northeast to east. Forecast for Special Localities. — For Maryland, th« District of Columbia end Virginia, fair and cooler to-day: Monday fair, light to fresh northwest winds. For Eastern New York. Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey and Delaware, fair and cooler to-day: Monday fair and warmer; fresh northwest winds. For New England, fair and cooler to-day; Monday fair; diminishing northwest winds. For Western I'*>nnsy!vania and Western New Tork. fair to-day and Monday: warmer Monday: winds becomla* variable. Local 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: ISOS. 1906 1 . lira 1906. 3 a m 52 72! 6 p. m « 85 6a m 61 7© op. m £4 «8 8 a. m s'.' 77 1 1 p. in 56 B3 12 in M R2112 p. m A* — 4pm t» ■ U Highest temperature yesterday. 85 degree*; lowest. S3. average 74; average' fcr corresponding date of last year. 60. ■• average for corresponding date of last twenty-nve years. 60. Local forecast: Fair and cooler to-day; fair and warmer Monday; fresh northwest winds. OP POSE SIX DAY BURIAL Presbyterians Believe Funerals Should Be Held on Other Days. [By Tele— to The Tribune.] Dcs Moines. lowa. May I*.— This was overture day in the General Assembly, and more than three hun dred papers received from the presbyteries were reported by Dr. James D. MoCatt. of Washington and Jefferson College, chairman of the committee. Many of the m related to the same subjects. One presbytery a;.ved the assembly to place itself or record as opposed to Sunday funerals and called on all the minister and members to assist in abolish ing the practice. 3"venty-saven papers had to do with the removal of church members from one town to another, the design of the overtures being to keep track of members. aV.d. if possible, to ge~ them" settled in a new church home. Seventy-six called on the assembly to appoint a committee tr consider the question of the consolidation of the boards of the Church. The idea is to have three great causes— home mis sions, foreign missions and ministerial indemnity— a system of activities simple and comprehensive, readily grasped and appreciated as a whole by the rank and file, from whom support must come-. Sir overtures were marked for deliverance as to the status of church members and the duty of church officers in connection with licenses to sell intoxi cating liquor?. The presbytery of We*tehester, in session a* Mount Vernon, N. V., asked to have the form of government amended so that any presbytery may limit its active membership — that is. members hav ing a right to vote— to the pastors and one eld«?r from each church within irs boundary- »t being en joined that such limitation shall not reduce the number of ministers having the right to vot# be low that of the number of churches. This, in sub stance, is the overture which was adopted by the nresbytery of New York at its meeting this week The presbytery of Newark overtured the as sembly to express its disapproval of the effort con templated by the Society of Christian Endeavor to raise $1,000,000 for a memorial building or perma nent fund, a large amount of which would neces sarily come from Presbyterian young people. These overtures were referred to the proper committees and will be reported next week, together with one limiting the amount of time which can be used in nominating moderators, it being the opinion of many of the commissioners that time worth g2.«W was taken on Thursday in hearing beautiful but unnecessary eulogies of several candidates. The action of the assembly yesterday in refer ence to union with the Cumberland Church has been met with an earnest protest, which wOl b« submitted to the assembly on Monday by Dr. James McLeod. of Scranton. Perm. The protest declared that it Is not within the power or province of the assembly to enjoin presbyteries and synods to dis regard the plain provisions of the constitution If the General Assembly can do It in this case, say the protestants. why not in some other case or in any case? While only one or two names have been signed to the protest so far. it is probable that more, names will be added before it is read. Opinions vary as to the legality and wisdom of the seeming abrogation of the amendment to the constitution adppted a year ago. It is freely ad mitted on all sides that the purpose of the action was to aid the Cumberland people tn the lawsuit in which they find themselves in Decatur. The prayer book report and the prayer book itself are now before the assembly, and the arrival of Dr. Henry van Dyke this evening is expected to clarify the situation. Four days remain before the sub ject is to be discussed in the assembly, and changes in sentiment may be brought about in the mean time which will lead to the adoption of the report, but a careful inquiry among members of the as sembly elicits the fact that there is a strong and growing opposition to the book, which comes from two or three sources. The home missionaries are outspoken against the idea of Presbyterians having a prayer book. It is also said that the elders in the assembly or. better, a majority of them are opposed to it. The strongest opposition so far has come from Chicago, from Dr. Herrick Johnson, of McConniclj Seminary. After commending the members of the committee. Dr. Johnson, in an article, discusses the characteristics of true worship, whic... he cays. should be spirituality, simplicity and adapta tion, and the features which are to be avoided In worship are formality, elaborateness and fixedness. Dr. Johnson believes that the multiplication of ou» ward and set forms is a straight path tn formality. He criticises also the fact that not a prayer of Holy Scripture appeared In all the fifty pages de voted to that subject. He commends the manual of forms for funerals, marriages, ordinations and the like, but would recommit the prayer section, that it may be enriched with the devotional treasures con tained in the Bible. Concerning the part of the book giving forms for morning and evening ser vices, he believes it to be a divisive measure, threat ening difficulty tn many parishes, leading to con flicts In sessions and between pastors and church officers, determining even the call of the pastor, minorities being insistent on their preference, even at the copt of dividing trie church. "Instead of in creasing uniformity in our worship." says Dr. Johnson, in conclusion, "a new element of variety is being introduced by a book of common wor ship, and our beloved Church, charged with a chaotic condition *s to form of service by our ritualistic friends, is likely to grow no better, but rather the worse, by this much heralded remedial agency." Three causes were before the assembly this moraine— the Board of Ministerial Relief, the Amer ican Tract Society and tho American Bible Society. All of them were highly commended to tt»e churches. Sympathy was expressed this morning with five members of the assembly who were slightly injured while the members of the assem bly were havinsr a photograph taken. A plattorm fell but no one was seriously hurt. The injured were Georse Wills. Mendota, 111.; the Rev. Will iam O David. Mononsrahela. W. Va. : the Rev. W. 3. Bui! Thomas. N. M. : the Rev. Charles E. Uuken. Roswell. N. M.. and the Rev. J. McGaughey. Chari ton. lowa. This afternoon the commissioners and their friends attended a full dress review of tne troops at Fort Dcs Moines. In the evening a popular meeting in the interest of the evangelistic committee was held. MICHAEL R. VAN NOSTRAND DEAD. Michael B. Van Nostrind, a lawyer, of Elisabeth. N. J . for many years connected with the New York bar, died suddenly yesterday at his home, Xo. 466 Maple avenue. Elizabeth, from an acute attack of heart disease He was a native of this city. His oniy brother. Seymour Van Xostrand. a bach elor, died several years ago. Mr. Van Nostrand was about fifty-five years oIJ, and retired from the practice of law several years ago. He leaves a widow and o— e son. IN THE BERKSHIRES. [By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Lenox. Mass.. May 19.— Mr. and Mrs. Morris K. Jesur. of New York, arrived to-day at Belvoir Ter race, whore they will remain until July. They will go to Bar Harbor for the midsummer months. B Mr. a:. a Mrs John E. Parsons, of New York, opened Stoneov?r. their country estate, to-day. Mr. and Bin John B. Alexan-Ire and the Misses Alexandra of New York, have arrived at Spnns; Lavn for the season. Mr ' and Mrs. Newbold Morris ar.d Mr. and Mrs. Thatcher M. Adams, of New York, will open their country places on Tuesday. Cla.-e-'e Edwards, of Washington, has arrived and win spend the summer at the Curtis HoteL M- and Mrs. Charles H. Mellen. of New Haven. will 'open their country place in Stockbridge on - J "w* Kohlsaat and the Misses Kohlsaat. of New York, arrived to-day as their country villa. In Stockbr ' - . % STUDENTS HONOR PROFESSOR KEMP. James F. Kemp. professor of ge*>»ogv at Colum bia, has received a large loving cup from his former students, in honor of fifteen years' service at the university. John D. Irving, a former stu dent, made the* presentation, which included a life membership in the American Institute of Mining Engineers, at the yearly dinner of the Journal Club of llic Department or Gti'loicy. held on Thursday night at the Columbia Faculty Club. Married. Marriage notlre* appeaiiac In THE TKIBCXE will be republished In The Tri- Weekly Tribune without extra charge. BANNING— BRIESEN— On Saturday. May 10. at Fort Wadswortfc. Staten Island. New . York, by the Rev- Thomas R. Sheer. Miss Hedwlj v. Eriesea. daughter of Mr and Mrs. Arthur v Brtesen. . to Mr. Kendall Ban ning. VAN \TINKLE — SCOTT— On Saturday. May 1». l»©«. - at the residence of Mr*. John Frederick Scott. Coun try Club grounds. Winchester. N. T.. by th» Rev Edward H Van Winkle and Rt. Rev Frederick Courtney. D O . Louisa Hoyt. daughter -it Emily Willis and the late John Frederick Scott, to Edward Kir.K»iand Van Winkle, of New York City Notices of mat\iag*» and death* most be iaders^d with full asss* aad add*** Died. '■>■ f Death: »otle«~« app^arics- fc* TUB TRIBOT. w!U.t»« f*aj*jM»Bsß>l la Ike TrJ-Vcrtlr Tz2mn+ without .rxtrs. ASzxaa. AU«a W. LnnCkuto*. *,*** Corr.sin'i Joeepfttne X* SlcMurtrr. CMhsttz* X. * Cook. Anita L. Moses, Susan A- B. "fl Cumtnlngs. Rebecca J. Norrta. Ksllw— H. " Oe Uuub. Laura Parker. Mary C. It , Dodd. Harry V. Porter. Seal* C. Forrest. 11. Laurence. Taylor. Lymaa. ° Heeeneamp. Hil* M. Van Ncstratsil. Uirsi*U ■ Hurlbut.' M-» Fiorania W. Voute, John O. . Kinsev. Peter & wilmarth Pater O. Lane. William ADAMS— At Greenwich. Conn . on Mar 19. >■*•. iM :.!s->n Adams, in ills 3Sth year. Fndtis! aarrtaa* as his residence. Sunday. May 20. 190*. it 2p. m. CO rtases wtli meet traia leaving Grand Central Bess*- as 104 r m. Burial at convenient* of family. CAMPBELL- -Josephine L. Campbell, wifs of WUBaoaa X Campbell an.: daugnter of James Kyle. iWIH 1.-.ti rest May IT. ir«;. Funeral service at her late resi dence. No «3 West Hist SL, on Sunday. May Js. a* . Is* p. m I COOK— Suddenly, or. May 19 at her residence. S» 1» West 3Sth at.. Anita' Levin, wife of Rs» VHOta Cook and only daughter of Emma B and tit* Ms* I Martin Henry Levin. Notice of funeral hereafter. Ct'MinXGS— Suddenly. Friday May IS. 190 ft. at her resi decce. So. 25 Vest 12M *«.. Rebecca. J. Cumjsfcs**. widow of th« Rev. Lawrence P. Cuaunlns*- in the tits year of her age Funeral services at her late r— til— ta. Sunday, at 7 p. m. Interment at convenience of tha) family. t>E RHAM— At Ctez. Cold Span*. N. T. ra Frtbr. May 1& after a short Illness. Laura, daocater of HMitee and Emily Hoc* de RSam. aced 19 years and « mootna. Funeral from Grace Church. Broadway and WU» at™ X m York, on Monday. May 21. at 9:45 a. m. DODD— After a brief illness. Harry V. Dado. ife<l •» years. Notice of funeral hereafter. FORREST— Madison. N. J . May 16. I*Ml H- Lain ssjaa Forrest, eldest son of Henry A. and Ines U I'crr--'_ Funeral and interment private at Great Hack. Los? Island. HOGENCAMP— on Friday. May I*. IMsV W3a. M . wife of John W. Hoaencamp. In the. &ttß year at her ese Funeral aervtces at her late residence. No. 3S» West S7th St.. on Sunday. May 2i>. at 3p. jr. In terment at convinienee of family. Ht'Rl.BT*T— ln Brooklyn. May 1». art. norania West. lake Hurlbut. aged Ss years Funeral at the resi dence of her daughter. Mr* XT. J. Jedes. No Ml M street, on Monday at Sp. m. Burial at the i iiuiaai lence of the family tn Winchester. Conn. KINSET— On Friday. May IS. Peter 8. Ktna^r. bete»tl husband of Mary M. Kinaey. aged M. Fnasral aarvaaaa at- his late residence. No. "5 Mount Pteaaaat " ■ Newark. N. 1. Sunday. May 20. at 3p. m. Intenaaa* • Hazelwood. . - - . . . LANE— Oranc*. X *.. May 19. MM WjlMajn . t4S9# - in the frith year of his age Funeral at the rassaaaaa of his son. I. Remsen Lane. 33 Lincoln «*• . Oraasja. on Monday. 21st inst. on arrival of the 1:» p. v. train from N. T. at Highland aye Station Ctaikaaa— sj • R.-R-> Kindly omit flowers. LOPEZ -THE PROFESSIONAL AND LAT MEMBERS at *Z-> National Sculpture Society are Informed of the ilsatk of Charles Albert Lone*. The funeral senlcea wIU k« held at the Church of the Ascension. West lOTta aval near Broadway, on Monday. May 11, at 1> o'elo«k a. ta. t «,^.«.- KARL BITTER. President. . J. SCOTT HARTLEY. Secretary. M'MTRTRT— May 19. entered into eternal life. Catka) ■ rlne Ryerson. beloved wife of William 33c5Jurtry. ks the goth year of her age. Funeral aanlna at kar late residence. Ma, 11« Main street. Newton, St. *. Tuesday afternoon. May 32. at 3:3» o'clock. MOSES.— Passed into life eternal, on Friday. Mar Susan A. R. Moses, widow of the late- William ">&•*». Funeral services will be held at her late residence. No. 541 Washington aye. Brooklyn. Monday. May St. a* a p. m . - * NORRIS— On May IS. Katharine H daughtar c* di ta*a John C. and Caroline Norrls. In her 7SO» year. Mrta tlves and friends ar> invited to attend her funeral frosa the Chapel of the Home. lOath st. and Amsterdam' mm.. on Sunday. May 20. at 3 p. m • ."•.;-• PARKER— On Saturday. May It. itUf. M her rvsV aence. No. 290 Hancock street. Brooklyn. Mary ■•- «enla Remsen. widow of Asa Parker, tit bey «Mfc year Funeral services Monday evening. May «. a* I* o clock. ■ ; . . - ... PORTER— At rest. May 19. l»9t r.ez'.x C. Ptnt-T. widow of Augustus V Porter, at tha hooaa «f her daughter. Mrs. George W. Hertxel. Sharon. Cam. Notice of funeral hereafter. — Suddenly, on May 19. at his bate raaMaaasw No. 34» West 27th St.. Lyman Taylor, son of the lata> I.>-man and Hester T. Taylor. Sen lees on Moaday. May. 21. at 10:15 a. m . at the Chap?! of th? Sraphaa Merrltt Burial Co.. Bth aye. and 19th at. Imermeat at convenience of the family. . ■- . • VAN NOSTRANIV— At bis late residence. No 438 Maata aye.. Elizabeth N. J . on Saturday May 19. . IM Marshall R.. beloved husband of Efse P. Van Nostnaaa and son of the late James and Martha J. Van Noatraac. ' Notice of funeral in Monday papers. VOtTB — at his residence- la Montclmtr. K. J.. on Friday morning. May 18. IMB. John Oscar Voute. ta the «6th year of his age. Funeral private. WILMARTH— On May i«, 190*. Peter O. Wllaamrth. Funeral service at the residence of Mrs C. Clhli»n. East SOOth street, near Brtgg* avenue. Bedford Park. N. T.. on Monday. May 21. at 3p. m Members of the New Tork Athletic Club are respectfully invited, to attend. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery. raUfETEHZSI ltu: wooduwx rngnn • Is readily accessible by Harlem trains from Grand C-- tral Station. Webster and Jerome Avenue trolley* anil by carriage Lots JI2S up Telephone 4SSS Piansen J for Book of Views or . ypreat ntative. Office. 20 East J3rd St.. 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