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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 02, 1906, Image 7

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PRESIDENT INDORSED.
Idaho publicans Name, State
(Ticket and United States Senator.
pocatello. Idaho. Aug. I.— Thft Republican
-tats convention to-day nominated the follow
jng ticket:
l_ ooremor-rTLKSK R. GOODINO. of Shoahone.
MUeutsnant Governor— E. A. BURRILL. of Mont
* finer.
fat secretary of ROBERT LANSDOK. of Welaar
« Treasurer— A. HASTINGS, of Lewtaton
Lr ROBERT ft BRAOAW. of Kootanal County.
M Attorney G«»er*l— JOHN' J. GfHEEX. of Poeatello.
L justice of the Buprwna Court— GEORGE H. STEW
ART, of Boise.
mat Vnited States Senator— WlLLlAM E. BORAH, of
B»l»e
rjr Member of Congress— BUßTON LEE FRENCH, of
* Moscow.
-_ amaerlntendent of Public Instruction— Miss 8. BELLE
** CHAMBERLAIN, of Boise.
m mc inspector of Mines— ROBERT If. BELL, of Black
* loot
The resolutions adopted Indorse the admin
istration of President Roosevelt and pledge the
Jleycbllcan party of Idaho to support his con
tinued effort to carry out the policy he has be
gga. They also indorse the record of Senator
geyburn and Congressman French, and pledge
.--port to Governor Ooodlng- in the enforcement
C f law and order In Idaho. No direct reference
It made to the assassination of ex-Governor
gteanenberg or the crlmnal charges growing
out of that crime. Other clauses uphold the
Republican policy of protective tariff, pledge
-* c enactment of an affective state anti-trust
Hv. legislation to prohibit issuing of railway
payees to state officers and the enactment of
primary election lecielatlon. A law prohibiting
the employment of underground laborers in
mines more than eight hours a day, and the
enactment of an employers' liability law mod
etled after the federal statute on this subject
ere favored. A resolution Indorsing the candi
dacy of W. E. Borah for United States Senator,
pledges the pood faith of the party's candidates
to surport Mr. Borah.
WILL GRISD NO MORE.
Blind Dispenser of Doleful Melody
at Glen Island Dies.
jle'fhfr Tiaeman. faid to be the richest organ
(Tinder in th» "United States, who had ground out
fcis favcrite hymns. "Lcrck of Ages' 1 and "Jesus,
layer cf My Soul" more than a million times on
a sTfceezy orpan, died yesterday.
Fcr twenty-eight years ihe aged organist played
$1 the err ranee to Glen Island. John H. Starin's
tig muunff :• sort at New Rochelle. It is csti
cstei that in that time he collected from $50,<M0
ta |T5.'»J in niclMs and pennies from the visitors.
Tt* music was so doleful that several times the
ontier of Glen Island tried to force the old man
Id sunre, but as he had a license and was on city
Egspexiy J-c refused to budge. Five years ago he
jV.d*3 to persuasion £nd bought the roll of music
cf "Onward. Christian Soldiers.'- which he con
u.vjfi to play until his death.
v. W i d T ri: ] W "? F «S7* nt^ ax years old and was
Ulad: imir.? lest his fight In a railroad accident
en s:ate:i Island. The old man worried consider
iile about his wife, who died two years ago, but
•Then :t was announced that Glen Island would
sot open^ again, his spirit was completely broken
Two weeks ago he became seriously ill. and was
TKnovt d to St. Joseph's Hospital, in Manhattan,
vr.€"rc! rife t»it*u.
The eld man had no relatives, and It is believed
££l£? V as J t Ie d his savings to The Catholic
C%C %r r^ h V riest took charge of the body, and it
Will be butted in New Rochelle
TWO SEAMEN HTJET US COLLISION.
Board of Inquiry to Investigate Crash of
Alabama and Illinois.
Newport. P.. 1.. Aug. 1.-Two men were injured.
fcstesd of me. as at first reported, in the collision
bet*, r;. the battleships Alabama and Illinois, oft
Brer.ton's Reel, on Monday night, the fact be
cosiin? knewn to-day, when Hanley, an ordinary
•eaman. of Syracuse, K. V.. was brought to the
boij. oil with the bones of the left hand fractured.
& warn struck by a falling boat when the collision
Occurred.
Cornett. the Frankfort (Ky.) seaman, previously
reported injured, also was brought to the hospital
to-day. He lost one leg: by amputation as the re
■Sftef the accident, at>4 it was found to-day that
lit left arm i.ad been fractured.
Rear Admiral Robley D. Evans will convene a
board r>! inquiry to Investigate the collision It is
probctle that the Illinois and Alabama will proceed
to the Brooklyn navy yard for repairs.
ILLY HAVE TO DISCONTINUE KENNELS.
leig-hbors of Mis. Norton, of Hempstead,
Object to Canine Boarding House.
ISe&pstead. I^ong Island. Aug. ! (Special.)— Mrs.
Jssa CoroCrey Norton, the owner of the kennels of
Side!!* Urbund cad a member of the Meadow Brook
fcur.t oclo !y. rr.rjy bare id discontinue her kennels
by orcer cf the Hoard of Health of Hempstead.
JJre. XoriuT bis conducted a. kennel of high bred
iops sor some time at her country place in the
neighborhood cf liio country estates of Mrs. James
L. Kernochan. Mrs, Sidney Dillon Ripley, T. A.
™ T «-'" !■'!■. August Helmont. Oliver W. Bird, W.
bout Latneron and others. In addition to her own
cogs cumbering about a doze::, others were
ooardfj. At th« annual shows of the Ladies' Ken
aq Association, of which Mrs. Norton i* one of the
ltoi.jng iri.-m'jors, -•>;.o has take:i many prizes.
SUice Mrs. Nortoii took in U«.gs to board there
-* v « Y,*^' 1 r; u»^r'-'us complaint* from neighbors.
■W a^tgft Thai tho fighting of dops turned loose
-a The yard at night lias disturbed their sleep. They
RMdiy decided to write to Mrs. Norton, asking that
tU noj S e cease. This -.-as done by Miss Florence
nowwart, ui.o received the reply to "stop her
«?r» with cotton." The town Board of Health was
wwi appealed to, and Justice George C. Tatem was
*^T'O:r.'.cd a committee of one to call upon Mrs.
£onr,n cr.d ?<-e the nature of the aileped nuisance.
«-« /eport ban DOC yet been rendered to the board.
»
NOTES OF THE STAGE.
Richard Carie fcas made arrangements with Klaw
* Erlail f " tot the American use of "The Spring
CbJckcn.- it is to go into rehearsal in two weeks
sad uriil t» produced in September, coming to a
ES2 l 3tl2 ie^J re On October 1 for a run. "The
85SLi"(# ' ' ■'■ "■■ run two years In London. It was
it^iXr f ," ! " the French by George GrossmJth,
i^, • r « piay-n tl,c principal comedy part in Lon-
Sioßcktcn' iilllSiC is by Van Caryll and Lionel
s George C. Tyler's absence in Chicago,
ii»m- i :t . «re]j t t0 ccc the muling; performance of
"•■•Vsndtrbiit Cup" oq his return from Europe,
» KBed a contract with Miss Jessie Busley by
Im-'i!U h f 5"2 of Llebler & Co. gets the actress'a
U*-£l, flve yew* beginning next October.
OlTv-V',,! t:. I 15 H B < ' n-*';itn -*' ;it will t>« in the part of Nance
eertr.' V ( ' I!:s!l() P' 8 Carriage." which will be
re -t oj. eaily in October.
p_ a IL Potter has completed his arrangement of
2J?T v " Croiaset's "Le Bonbeur Mesdamee/
c-c.i he baa nan** Barbara's Millions." for Miss
limvs kV.;", 0 ' 1 ,, ' >*-j.!i Brooks lias engaged 11.
Er^-1? j-.V" !l - U«rbert Sta-'idinj?. Frederick Tiden.
Iro'r.c- p7Vr Jn and '•'.•• Misses Catherine Countess.
'Xe' <■'s•*, P :<i la tti« Ferguson an members of
b^.r a*?» Ny J° s; 'ir>ort Mist Russell. Kehoarsals
•etsf'r. »HH C . fcavoi ' Theatre on August 20, and the
aakeV.'. "" lii A 'J ' xhf - Ulinr.i* Theatre. Chicago.
at 7? -'-'■■ 1T - ■ :-• New York first night v.-ih .
Tte &v ->>- o^ October 8.
c^.^ mm f Harnsii< '' telil announce* the formal re
tr^ i,^ the * !llU ' r season at the Victoria Thea
th*>" i,T^ n .l': X •* u 'vU»t 27. The announcement of
*cv ni£V,'~ n ? wj " "" lde *°°n. The Koof Gar
«"U renuOn open untU August 27.
TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS.
lfi^t' TK lbc l^'wnsers who «rlll Fail to-day for
J^pr®** on the Amerika are:
• I*T tf^!*s Gtorse E - ', Mr . and Mrs. James S. Mc-
McCaf-'. Mr. ardors. Paul G. The-
W r ,- -« ! ' -'^•■W Mil-, mud.
Jiiiier; " A ' cr ' d *«*»•' H< ru-r; T. Thomas.
Ji°- c » 1:o wi'.; Mil to-day for Havre on La
-"'fro It .! f. r\f^.
j 7" r ' irica t*v«*.
The CaUn , tat of the ,, r , nzess Ml: , e which will
yi to-day Ear Bremen. Includes:
*£' J *?ll'\' f;raharr - Ba<v.n. ; Miss Ifi^'er. IT T.irww.
*-a l!rs. Ar.;r« J-. IZr.o , Mr «n<l Mrs. E. N. P*rcy.
t-'M Vts l ers * h0 air'vf* l > ester J?.y from Antwerp
•ot Finland were:
Jli* *, ; " lai " 2 '- Pa'vtr.'. • Ur. .«! i Mr*. 3. U. r-l.j :. _
*»«..; Itt Twineay. t l>r. Mia Mrs. V. D. Harrow*.
GEORGE R. KELSO DEAD.
Father Han Formerly Foliee Super
intendent— Tragedy Saddened Life.
'"■■f:<- Ha.if.-.i KrNo. who huJ I.tp. iiwna^-r
of th* Martin B. Brown Corr; '■ > s i rioting plant
at No. 4» Park Place for more than fifteen years,
dfal yesterday at the Smith Infirmary, on Staton
[aland, after an operation for appendicitis. Hi ara
forty-two yean old. His father, who died soveral
years ago. was superintendent of police In the old
city of New York about thirty-five years nw
Mr. Kelso had a wide acquaintance among
politicians of the city. Hl* printing plant turned
out "The City Record" many years, and printed the
ballots for most of the elections in New York
County. His home In recent years was in the
apartment house. No. 67 West Tath street, but he
had a summer home at New Brighton. He was a
leading member of the Pox Hills Golf Club, of
Staten Island.
Mr. Kelao's life was saddened by a tragedy In his
home at No. 148 West 96th street, on February 70,
1886. when his wife killed her two children, Ethel.
four years old. and Radford. two years old, and
tried to commit suicide, while temporarily insane.
Mrs. Kelso sent away the nurse and ordered the
remaining servant to stay in the kitchen and admit
no one to the house. When Mr. Kelso went home
at 5 o'clock in the afternoon he found his wife
bleeding from a self-inflicted wound in the wrist.
his daughter dead with a bullet in her brain and
his little boy dying- from a shot wound in the
breast.
Mrs. Kelso recovered from her wound while she
was under arrest. She was pronounced insane, and
kept in an asylum for a time. Later she recovered
her reason and was released. She survives her
husband.
PATRXK HENRY FERRENS.
Patrick Henry Fen-ens, for forty-four years a
trusted and vulued employe of The Tribune, died
In St. Mary's Hospital. Brooklyn, yesterday morn
in*-. Four weeks ago Mr. Ferrens underwent an
operation, and soon afterward pneumonia developed,
which caused his death.
Mr. Ferrens was born in New York City fifty-nine
years ago. He entered the employ of The Trib
une in 1862, as one of the counting* room force, and
rose steadily until, fifteen years ago, he was placed
in charge of the counting room at night, which
place he held until his death. Mr. Ferrens was one
of the best known men on Park Row. having sel
dom been absent from his post during all the years
of his connection with The Tribune.
A requiem mass will be celebrated at the Church
of Our Lady of Victory. Throop avenue and
McDonoufrh street. Brooklyn, on Saturday, at 10
a. m. Ills wife and one daughter. Mary Ferrens.
survive him.
EDWARD UHL.
Edward Uhl, president of the New Yorker
Staats-Zeitung corporation, died yesterday at his
home in Central Park South after a long illness.
He was born in New York in 1843. He was the
youngest son of Jacob and Anna Uhl. founders of
the "Staats-Zeitung." He received his education at
the public schools, and while young he was sent to
Zurich. Switzerland, to complete his studies. He
was graduated with honors from the gymnasium,
and after a few years of study at the Polytechnl
cum, of Karlsruhe, ho returned to the United
States. He entered on a public career, and was
sent to Guatemala as consul, but political condi
tions under the administration of General Grant
displeased him and he resigned h!s office, never
again taking an active part in politics.
for many years Mr. Uhl led the life of a farmer
In Ohio, and only when urgently requested by his
stepfather, the late Oswald Ottendorfer, did he re
turn to the metropolis and identify himself with
the publication, whose part owner he had become
many years back by the death of his father. As
long as his health permitted, he acted as business
manager of "The Staats-Zeitung," and after Os
wald Ottendorfer's death he became president Of
the corporation which owns the newspaper.
Like his mother, and following the example set
by his stepfather, he did much for charity. He
contributed freely to the Isabella Home, the Ger
man Hospital and DiFpensary and other Institu
tions, with bis sister Mrs. Anna Woerishoeffer
he provi.iod funds for the addition to the German
Ht.spltal. now under construction.
Although continually in poor health, Mr. Uhl was
of a cheerful disposition, and always had a kind
word for everybody. He was of a retiring disposi
tion, preferring his library to outdoor pleasures in
the city. The summer months he usually spent at
Ills country n!noe In Massachusetts, where he
owned one" of the finest stock farms in the state.
He was a bachelor, and the only relatives surviv
ing are his sisters, Mrs. Anna Woerishoeffer and
Baroness Riedl yon Ritdenstein.
JOHN & FERGUSON.
Mruawan. N. J., Aug. 1. — John S. Ferguson, of
Little Silver, who retired from business in New
York two years ago, was stricken with heart dis
ease on a New York and Long Branch railroad
train, between Middletown and Hasler, to-day. A
doctor who was on the train did what he could for
tlie man, but. just as the train pulled into the sta
tion. l»e died.
Mr. Ferguson was seventy-three years old and
was well known In New Yr-rk. He leaves a wife.
He was a vestryman of St. Peter's Protestant
Episcopal Church.
ROBERT WILLIAM SMITH.
Philadelphia. Aug. I— Robert William Smith, a
former treasurer* of the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company, died to-day at his home in Spring Lake,
X. J. He was seventy year* of age.
Mr. Smith retired from the railroad service two
years ago because of ill health. He was born in
New York, but came to this city when a boy and
entered the railroad business. Later he was con
nected with various railway and transportation
companies. Including the Norfolk & Western Rail
road, from which service he resigned to accept the
trt-asurership of the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany in 1887.
He was also treasurer of the Philadelphia, Wil
mington & Baltimore Railroad Company, the Bal
timore & Potomac Railroad Company, the Junction
Railroad Company, tie West Jersey & Seashore
Railroad Company and the Long Island Railroad
Company.
PROFESSOR A H THOMPSON.
Washington, Aug. I.— Professor A. H. Thompson,
of the United States Geological Survey, died in this
city last night, aged sixty-seven years. He had
been connected with the Survey since 1882. Pre
viously he was associated with Major Powell, his
V.r"th^r-ln-law. in the exploration of the Grand
Canyon of Colorado.
JUDGE W. P. R STREET.
Toronto. Aug. I.— William P. R. Btroet. judge of
the King's Bench Division of the High Court and
one of the best known judge* In the Dominion, died
to-day at I>ansvilie, N. Y.
EDMOND ROUSSE
Paris, Aug. I.— Edmond Rousse, a member of the
French Academy, who acted as counsel for mem
bers of the Commune in 1871, is deud.
me Joseph Edmond Rousse was born In Paris
on May 1". 1817, and studied law in that city. After
the uprising in Paris of March 18, 1871, M. Rousse
devoted himself to the defence of the citizens who
appealed to him for assistance and vainly tried to
save the life of Gustave Chaudry, the lawyer Mid
journalist, who was executed on May 23, 1871. The
generoufi conduct of M. Rousse won for him th«
cress of the Legion of Honor. He was elected a
member of the French Academy May 13, 1880. suc
ceeding Jules Favre. who died January 20, ISSO.
• '
GIVE SUMMER HOUSE TO MR OEIEICHS
Mr. and Mrs. Pembroke Jones Send It to His
Estate in Newport.
( By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
Newport, R. 1., Aug. I.— The sight of a
thatched summer house being carted through
Bellevue avenue to-day was the cause of much
comment, and on Inquiry it was learned that it
was the gift of Mr. and Mrs. Pembroke Jones
to Charles M. Oclrlchs. The summer house came
from the ground of the Havemeyer estate re
cently purchased by Mr. Jones, and, on hearing
Mr. Oelrichs say that he had spent many happy
days during his boyhood In the cummer house.
Mr. Jones decided on the sift, and it is now on
the lawn of the Oelrichs place. In Kay street. ,
J. E. M'DONALD ESTATE A MILLION.
Surrogate Thomas, on the application of Mrs. R.
Auirusta McDonald, represented by Bowers &
Sands, yesterday granted her letters of administra
tion of the estate of her husband. John E. McDon
ald, who wan Wiled in the railway accident at
Salisbury, fcngiand, on July l. The value of the
.-state Is placed *• $! .020.000 of which 11.00ft.000
.oncists of personal property. The petition says
Mrs. McDonald lives at No. 21« West 72d street
v," that her husband left » brother. Edward P.
McDonald, living it Benaonhurst. Ua X '«»<'»l
jitwi thret- sisters, Sadie, Agnes ;u;d Julia J. Mc-
JJoiV/l" who live nt No. 12G feast «4th street Mrs.
McDonald lltoS la bond of S2.ttM.QM to properly dU
cliance her duties as administratrix.
OLCOTT OUT FOR GOOD.
Coutinued from tlrtt page.
Mr. Ilartrldgre is not yet sure whether ho -will try
the case himself, and will not know for some
time to come, but he will be the chief adviser
of whomever he may select to Co the cross
examining-.
1 A feature of Mrs. William Thaw's letter to
Black. Olcott, Gruber & Bonynge which was
commented on last night by lawyers, was that
part ordering the firm to send a "full statement
of your account" to Mr. Hartrldge, the rival
lawyer in the case, practically giving Mr. Hart
ridge full authority to pass on the bill. The
Idea of having a lawyer, particularly a rival
lawyer, pass on counsel's service Is considered
unusual. Mr. Hartridge, under the wording of
the letter, will have the chance to pass on the
amount asked by the dismissed lawyers and
then advise Mrs. William Thaw.
The conference which took place at Roslyn on
Tuesday night Is understood to have finally
caused Mrs. "William Thaw to come around to
her son's way of thinking. At that conference
were Mrs. William Thaw. Mr. and Mrs. George
Lauder Carnegie. Mrs. Harry K. Thaw, Josiah
C. Thaw, and one or two other members of the
family. Mrs. Harry K. Thaw, it is understood,
did most of the talking, and practically by her
own argument showed her mother-in-law where
she was in error and caused her to change her
mind. The women, who had been estranged be
fore that time, became friends again and are
now working on a common basis, and all mem
bers of the family are united on one defence?,
that of emotional insanity, on which they believe
they will save the prisoner.
Mrs. William Thaw and Mrs. Harry K. Thaw
returned from Roslyn yesterday morning. They
did not wait for an electric brougham at the
East 34th street ferryhouse, but had a coupe 1
take them to the Tombs. They walked In arm
and arm, smiling and apparently happy and
contented, and saw Thaw together. After a long
talk they left the Tombs together and chatted
and laughed as they got in the coupe! and went
to the Lorraine. Evelyn Nesbit Thaw, it Is said,
has won her mother-in-law completely to her
side, and the two women are more friendly than
they have ever been.
The District Attorney's office began once more
yesterday to pick up the threads of the case
where they had been dropped on account of tne
recent vacation of Mr. Jerome and Mr. Garvan.
Mr. Jerome returned to his office and took
charge of the case, assisted by Mr. Garvan.
There were rumors of numerous Important wit
nesses being examined, but no one was examined
yesterday. Mr. Garvan has the right under the
law to examine witnesses who voluntarily ap
pear, but owing to the writ of prohibition re
cently secured by John B. Gleason of counsel
for the defence he is without power to subpoena
any witnesses. The writ also applied to the July
grand Jury, which was powerless in the matter.
Justice Mac Lean, In the Supreme Court, still has
the matter under advisement, and until he hands
down an opinion the examining of witnesses
must be deferred.
It is learned, however, that the District At
torney's office has evidence at its disposal which,
if proved, will go a long way to show that
Evelyn Nesbit Thaw was cognizant of the in
tention of her husband to kill Stanford White
weeks, if not for months, before the tragedy. If
this fact is proved it is said it will explain the
remark made by Mrs. Thaw at the Mac ison
Square Garden roof on the night of June 23.
when, after Thaw had shot White, she rushed
up to her husband and exclaimed hysterically:
"Oh, Harry, I didn't think you would do It
that way."
A story to the effect that Thaw, on the night
of the shooting, was intoxicated was denied
yesterday by a number of eyewitnesses of the
shooting. Thaw, it was said, was apparently
perfectly sober. The stories said that Thaw
had taken two quarts of champagne and num
berless cocktails on the day of the shooting.
Thaw, on the contrary. Is said to have drunk
but little at any time, and on that night, at the
Cafe Martin, there was one quart of cham
pagne for a party of three and one cocktail
each.
Mrs. Stanford White sailed for Liverpool yes
terday on the White Star liner Baltic. She was
accompanied by a young woman, supposedly an
attendant, who was listed as "Miss White."
Charles F. McKim, partner of Stanford White,
was also a passenger on the same boat. The
two women, heavily veiled, arrived at the steam
er an hour before she sailed and went directly
to their staterooms. Mr. McKim also kept to
his stateroom and r fused to see the reporters.
It Is understood that Lawrence White, the son,
will join his mother abroad, sailing the latter
part of the week. Mrs. White intends going to
Paris from Liverpool, where she will remain for
some montha, or probably until the trial of Thaw
is concluded.
LAZATiVS WILL FILED.
Painter* 8 Wife Made Large lh
quests to Various Charities.
The will of Mrs. Amelia B. Lazarus, widow of
Jacob H. Lazarus, a painter, who died at her
home. No. 30 East 9th street, about three weeks
ago. was filed yesterday in the offlce of the Surro
gate by Samuel Ryker, a lawyer, who is an execu
tor of the will.
Several charitable bequests of considerable
amount are made, among them being the follow
ing: The Metropolitan Museum of Art. $20,000;
Mount Sinai Hospital. $5,000; the Monteflore Home.
$10,000; the Corcoran Art Gallery, $f..000: the He
brew Technical School, $20,000; the Home for Aged
and Infirm Hebrews. $20,000; tlie United Hebrew
Charities of the City of New York. $20,000; the
Mor.tefiore Home for Chronic Invalids, $10,000; the
Hebrew Benevolent and Orphan Asylum, $10,000;
the trustees of the New York Fire Department Re
lief Fund. $10,000; tha Now York Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Children, $10,000; the
Free Burial Society of the Congregation Barech
Ammio. $5,000; Hebra Hased Veamet. $10,000; the
Good Samaritan Dispensary, $5,000; the Manhattan
Eye and Ear Hospital. $10,000; the Museum in tha
city of Philadelphia, of which Dr. William Pepper
was president at the time of his death. $5,000
The bulk of the residuary estate Is divided be
tween the above mentioned institutions and so
cieties and others, and bequests are made to many
relatives of the testatrix. The value of the estate
is given as over $10,010.
The benevolent associations which will receive
the bulk <»f the residuary estate art- the Monteflore
Home for Chronic Invalids, the Home for Aged and
Infirm Hebrews, Mount Sinai Hospital and the
Hebrew Technical School.
KEITH AND PROCTOR PLAN CHANGES.
An entire change of policy will be Instituted for
next season at Keith & Proctor's Fifth Avenue
Theatre. General Manager E. F. Albee announced
yesterday that continuous vaudeville would be the
rule at the Fifth Avenue Theatre, beginning Sep
tember 17, when the playhouse will be reopened un
der the new management. This derision was
reached after many conferences by Messrs. Keith.
Proctor and Albee, who concluded that the de
mand for vaudrvllle of a high standard was es
pecially great at this time.
"At no time in the last ten years." said Mr. .-»lb«'e
yesterday, "has vaudeville been on such a firm
footing as at present. At the eastern headquarters
of the United Booking Offices of America, in the
Bt. James Building, our forces are working night
and day to supply the acts necessary to fill the
programmes In the 150 theatres now represented
In the United Offices."
In addition. Mr. Albee said that beginning with
the regular fall season, on Labor Day (September 3).
the performances at Keith & Proctor's 22d street
house would be continuou .-.. Including the Sunday
concerts as well. This is a reversion to the origi
nal form of entertainment at the 23d street house,
Mr. Proctor having converted it into a continuous
vaudeville house on Monday, January 9. 1893. which
followed the closing of a long engagement on
Saturday, January 7. of Neil Burgess in "The
County Fair." . ,
The further announcement was also made that
beginning with Sunday, September 2. continuous
vaudeville concerts would be «iven every Sunday
at the Union Square Theatre next season and tl.er,?-
HAH A If mall army of artisans and decorator* are work-
Ing like beavers at Keith & Proctor's Fifty-eighth
Street Theatre to complete the structural changes
und r«-.lce«ratlons of th« auditorium In time for the
opening of the fall season on September 8. The
chances include the building of new proscenium
boxe* and loses, and new re- «-ptlr>n parlors for tha
women The new color scheme of the decorations
will be white end goM. The style of the entertain
ment will remain tie same— vaudeville— with two
performances every day, including Bunday. There
will be no changes at the :2:.th street theatre for
th« < omlng season. Keith & Proctor a Jersey City
theatre will open on Labor Day. ■•.•;: ■•--» >
CHILDREN LIKE COUXTRV.
Naive Expressions of Tribune Fresh
Air Fund Youngsters. •
"Are we 'most there, mister?"
This Is the question that Is asked most often by
the children whom the Tribune Freeh Air Fund
sends to the country. From the time that they
ret on a trolley car to go to the station until they
alight at their destination It Is their constant query.
Perched on a seat in Grand Central Station yes
terday morning, waiting for the train which was to
take him to Utlca, was a boy of seven. He had
been sitting there for perhaps twenty minutes,
when he turned to an attendant and asked:
"Say. mister, we're r*etty near there now.
aren't we?"
"Why. no. we haven't started yet." was the re
ply.
"Ain't this the train and haven't we been going
all the time? 1
"No, this is Just the place where we wait for the
train."
It was explained to htm that. while he thought
he had been in a train moving in some unseen way
to the country, he had really been in a big building
right in the middle of New York.
Two parties left the Grand Central station within
twenty minutes of each other yesterday. One went
to Westerly. R. 1., where D. R. Porter has ar
ranged for the entertainment of a party of fifteen.
The other party wont to Utica and numbered
thirty-two. This is the second company Utica,
where the Rev. D. W. Blglow is working, has
taken this summer. One of the attendants asked
of one of the girls in the Utica party. "Why do
you like to go to Utlca?"
" 'Cause I have so much fun. They have a ham
mock and a swing up there, and a dog and chick
ens, and you ought to see the things we have to
eat. And they eat en a big table, with a big white
tablecloth. Mamma says It's too much trouble to
have a tablecloth, but when I grow up I'm going
to have one."
Ask nine children out of ten what they like best
in the country, and they will tell you some article
of food. So many of them live at home on a mo
notonous and often unwholesome diet that when
they go to the country they notice the change in
this respect more than In any other.
In the Middlesex party, wnich went last night,
one girl, who went out last year, was overheard
explaining about the food to a younger girl, who
had never been before.
"And you have so much to eat out there that
you don't have to eat bread unless you want to. '
she said, "and you nave real.tiuitc out ul a. tval
ccw." •
"But. don't you have real milk at homer* some
one who overheard her asked.
'No; nothing but condensed milk." Then she
added: "And I can't have that, except in my tea."
There were twenty-seven in the company that
went to Middlesex, N. V., last night, in charge of
the Rev. C. E. Fry©. Mr. Frye has had charge of
the fresh air work in the neighborhood of Middle
sex and has found places of entertainment for the
children at Middlesex, Dundee, Naples and Rush
ville.
The party that went to Westerly replaced another
pary of ten that returned the night before. While
the returning company was point; through the sta
tion a Tribune reporter asked the only boy in the
crowd what he thought of the country.
"It's great." was the reply. "Even the trees can
do as they want to. and don't have to grow In a
straight line, as they do in the city."
The names of those who invited the children sent
cut yesterday follow:
Dundee. N. V.: Mrs. Edward Jones, Miss Celia
Jones. Miss Delia Jones.
Middlesex. N. V.: Mrs. Ward. Mrs. J. D. Dayton.
Mrs. Dora Jones. Mrs. Emma Stebbtns. Mrs. Lottie
Fires. Mrs. 8. T. Darling. Mrs. M. S. Morley.
Rushville. N. V.: Mrs. J. E. Eggleston. Frank
lioomis. Miss Alice Whitman. Mrs. Munroe Fergu
son. Mrs. J. H. Adamson, Mrs. L. J. Beckett.
Naples. N. V. : Cora B. Johnson, Mrs. W. C.
Ward. Mrs. Jason Clark, Mrs D.. A. Shay. Mrs.
Nellie French.
THE TRIBUNE FRESH A!R FUND.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS.
"In Memorlam" fWOO
"In memory of H. P. O." *W>
Charters K. Hisa*ins. Saranac Inn, N. V of")
••Cash" 2300
M. P. Tempi* ion. Greenwich, Conn 2 00
"Rahvray"
"F. an,l F- M H>°o
Margaret and Mary Wetmore, New Britain.
Conn IO 00
"Bigerton" 3 00
Ethel Eames. Ktnes. Me 500
Annie S. Ue»ds suobiiry, Vt 25 00
Hazel and Laura Trimble, Passatc. N. J 600
B. O R. 800
"Cash" SSO
Sick Children's Al4 Soctety (special) 21 00
Previously acknowledged 13.750 47
Total August 1. 1908 $13.«1T07
Remittances, preferably by check, express order
or postofflce money order, should be drawn to the
order of and addressed to the Tribune Fresh Air
Fund, New York City.
[The Tribune Fresh Air Fund was the first move
ment of the kind tn the country. Every other one,
here or elsewhere, has been started in imitation of
this pioneer. The Tribune cordially welcomes all
co-laborer 3in the field, but. without wishing to
depreciate in the least the work of others, thinks it
its duty to remind readers that the Tribune Fresh
Air Fund is. so far as known, the only one in
which absolutely every dollar contributed by the
public goes directly to the work of sending a poor
child to the country, keeping it there for two weeks
and bringing it back again. No collectors are ever
employed, and all collections made for the fund are
purely voluntary. All expenses for the organisa
tion, agents and areneral machinery of the charity
are privately defrayed by The Tribune Itself and by
the trustee* of the fund. There are no percentages
to collectors to come out of the contributions of
the public, and no payments to agents, managers,
secretary or others. Every dollar goes straight to
the benefit of a child.]
LEAVES $10,000 FOR FU\£RAL EXPENSES
The will of James Henry Mergentlne was filed
for probate In the Surrogate's office yesterday. The
value of his estate Is said to be over $150,000.
The testator directed that he be burled in Wood
lawn Cemetery in accordance with the rites of the
Free and Accepted Masons of this state, of which
organization he was a member, und left $10,000 to
pay his funeral expenses.
To the Metropolitan Museum of Art he left
SI.OOO and to the Chemists' Club. No. 108 West
i,">th street. $1,000. The balance of the estate goes
to the sisters of the testator.
WHAT IS GOING ON TC-DAY
.Raring at Brighton Beach.
American Institute meeting. No. 19 West 44th street, S
p. m.
Kre*> admission at the Museums of Art and Natural His
tory.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
ASTOR-AlW rta Reid. Butte, Mont. ; C 13. Ltlgh
ton, Portland. M<-., and W, O. Jom-s, Atlanta.
BELVEDERE — Prof«*sor L Kumpff. Vienna.
FIFTH AVENUE— F. M. Holland, Panama.
HOFFMAN— Dant»-1 Bheehan, Elmiia. X. V.. and
J. B. Lyon. Albany. HOLL.AND-I.nuis F. Payn.
Chatham, X. V. IMPKRIAL— EH Mix. Now
Haven. MANHATTAN— H. 1,. Tillotson. London.
ST. DENIS— E. W. Walker. London. ST. KK<;irf
—John M. Snede.i. Algfri-i. WALDORF-ASTO-
RlA— Charles S. Pillsbury. Minneapolis, unj A. K.
Peacock. Pittsburg.
THE WEATEEK REPORT
Official Record and Washington. Auk. 1. —
An area of high barometer of great magnitude for the
reason coven the northeastern portion of the I'ntted
States an.l extends therce over the western portion of
the North Atlantic Ocpan. The barometer alko is high
on the North Partite ('oast. From the Rocky Moun
tains to the Maalaslpt t Valley barometric j.rt-.-Kjre is
relatively low, ami wir'.un thin area ecattwM rains and
thunderstorms have occurred. Rains have also been rf
portrd *'.'<r-ti the Atlantic seaboard from New England
to Florida. Temperature ihantfi-j. bare been unim
portant.
Isnrul rains nn<i t»;uiulcrM<»rms are indicated for
Thur«Jny In the states of tbe Missouri and laMdle and
ui-!i«»r Mississippi v;iii-y.<i and for Friday In the li;k-->
region am! Ohio Valley By Saturday tin- Western rain
area should reach tlte Atlantic states. I>uring- Thurs
day th* winds .il(.i!;j tin- Atlantic Coast ana on the
Great Ijiken will be light to fresh easterly; en the coast
of il. i- Gulf of Mexico liny will be fjur.i i>outhea*t to
south.
Stt-aiiirrs depart Ins Thursday fcr European ports wilt
have light, virial>!f winds a:;J partly cloudy weather
to the (ii.:r.d lUi:iUs.
rorerant fur Sptnla! Localities.— For New England,
partly cloudy to-day; Friday fair; light to fresh east
wind*.
For the Ulftrlct of Columbia. Delaware ami Maryland,
partly cloud) to-day; »!>•>« <*rs Friday; fresh east wind*.
For Eastern New York. Eastern Pennsylvania ana
New Jersey, partly cloudy to-ilay; Friday shower*; fresh
eaet winds. . _
For Western Pennsylvania and Western New Tor*.
shGwers late to-day; showers Friday; fresh east winds.
Loral OArlul Record. — The following official record
frcm tha Weather bureau shows the changes in the tem
perature for the last twenty-four hours in comparison
with til* corresponding data of last year:
If- W. 10: -1.1 1005. 1004.
3 a. in •« I* '; 6 p. m 77 74
it. £::::: «• n »p. » ?i 7;i
Da in « |«t}» p. in tl7 73
12 m 0 73ilSp. m to _
i v. in 7tf 74!
Hlshest lempammw yeaterday, 7.1 ilciireei: lowest, 73;
average. 7*: average lor ccrr«apon4tag dale !nm year, •;»»;
average for i-orn-Hi»on.ilng date last twenty-live years 12.
I^xal Forecast —To-day. partly cloudy; Friday, abww
•ra, fresh easterly wind*.
ARJIY AND NAVY NEWS.
[From The Tribur." Bureau )
"Washtagton Ati?. I.
arm V -ATTACKS LEPROSY.— The .rray sir
«'i:s who fire interested in the tr«itincnt of
leprosy have ■ Mm .. slgnl.icant reports fr.-.-n the
Philippine, where special consideration Is bains;
given tli* treatment of the disease by the X-ray.
Two cases of leprosy the diagnosis of which had
been confirmed microscopically by the physician In
charge of the San l^izaro hospitals and Inde
pendently by the bureau of government laboratories
were treats by the X-ray for several months, at
the end of which tine they were again examined
by the same observers, but no leprosy bacilli could
be found.,. The Infiltrations into the tissues and
other symptoms of the disease have almost dis
appeared. Sufficient time has not yet elapsed to
arrive at any definite conclusion with regard to
the permanency of the apparent euro?, and It Is
not deemed advisable to discuss the subject fur
ther until the cases have been under observation
for a greater time. However, if this treat— tit
should prove successful. Its far reaching conse
quences can scarcely be appreciated as yet. A
leper colony has been established in the island of
Cullon. The place has been purchased, and satis
factory title secured, all old houses have been re
paired, many new ones built, roads constructed,
double fences of barbed wire placed between the
village and the mainland, and the church has teen
put In table condition. Through the charity
of a woman In N»w York •» cross and bell were ob
tained for th»» church. Th»> bulldlnes rtnw com
pleted at Cullon would accommodate 600 letters
comfortably, and enough buildings might be added
practically to double this number.
PROSPERITY HITS PUBLIC WORKS.— Officers
of the army and the ravy who have charge of con
struction say they will have a hard time this year
in pulling through with the work authorised for
the sums available by appropriation from Congress.
This state of affairs Is due to the Increase In the
price of labor and material all over the country.
This Is a serious matter, especially as the appro
priations for the next fiscal year for construction
everywhere have been severely cut. The effect will
be observable in the modifications of many plans
which are tentatively drawn with some reasonable
expectation that they could b* carried out when
Congress made the appropriation on the orictna!
estimate. It heainn to look a* If many of the proj
ects emiM not be completed in the manner desired
or planned for anything like the original estimates.
NAVY PAY TROUBLES.— The Junior paymasters
of the navy find themselves confronted by a seri
ous state of affairs. Most of them, as the law
now stands, are destined to remain for many years
In the lowest grade of the pay corps, and the thir
teen young men recently appointed to the branch,
and the five others who may be hereafter appoint
ed, are confronted, as are their associates In the
grade, with the prospect of remaining assistant pay
masters for thirty years or more. An attempt was
made at the last session of Congress to change the
law bo that these officers could be promoted to the
next higher grade after serving three years in the
junior place. This would relieve the situation in
some degree, but it cannot prevent stagnation in
the corps. This is due to the number of officers
who are about the same ase and who occupy all the
grades. There is bound to be a period of stagna
tion, and a time when nearly the entire personnel
of the corns will he changed within a few years.
These conditions of alternate stagnation and violent
promotion are distressing to the paymasters, but
although they are pretty well known to candidates
for vacancies, they do not seem to have discouraged
applicants, and there has been no trouble in filling
the vacancies. At the same time. Uls considered
desirable to have the law changed so as to help
junior paymasters to some extent.
OLYMPIA FOR MIDSHIPMEN.— The protected
cruiser Olympia. Dewey's flagship, will be assigned
to the Naval Academy next year for use In the
cruises of the midshipmen and for general instruc
tion purposes. The Olympia is now at the Norfolk
Navy Yard, to be put in serviceable condition. A
board of survey will make a report on the necessary
repairs to be made before the cruiser will be fit
for service. The midshipmen are now on their
summer cruise, and some time will elapse before
the Olymnia will he in demand for such purpose.
It is hardly probable the ship will be available be
fore the summer of 1907.
ORDERS ISSUED— The following orders hare
been issued: armt
The following changes of contract surgeons are
ordered:
HERBERT I. HARRIS, to FOTt SneUlng. relieving HAR
RISON W. STUCKET. who will proceed to «i«
Philippines.
CHARLES W. JOHNSON, to Fort De* Molnes. relieving
OSCAR F. DAVIS, who will proceed to the Philip
pines. • ■ • '■ . -i -
Major JOHN 1* PHILIPS, surgeon, detailed member of
examining boar<l at Ancon. canal zone, vice Captain
IRA A. =HIMER. assistant surgeon.
Dental Surgeon WILLIAM G. HAMMOND, to Fort Logan.
relieving Cental Surgeon WILLIAM H. WARE, who
will proceed to the Philippines.
The following changes of assistant surgeons ar*
ordered:
Captain EDWIN P. WOLFK. to Fort Harcoclc. relieving
raptaln ET'GENE H. HABTXETT, who will proceed
to the Philippines.
Captain M. A. W. 9HO<~KLET. to Fort Wright.
First Lieutenant HATWOOD S HANSELL. to Presidio.
relieving Capta'n IRVING W. RAND, who will pro
ceed to the Philippines.
Major ErGENE O. FECHT. signal corps, from Fbrt
Omaha to> Manila as chief signal officer. Philippine
Division, relieving COloawl RICHARD E. THOMP
SON signal corpa. who will proceed to San Francisco
as chief signal o!Tu >r. Department of California-
Captain THOMAS L. RHOADS. assistant surgeon, to Fort
Rlley.
Contract Surgeon MICHAEL A. ROBERT, to Military
Academy, West Point.
NAVY.
Lieutenant Commander E. THEISS. detached Navy Da
pat tjnent: to navy yard. New York.
Lieutenant Commander W. B. SMITH, to Bureau of
Steam Engineering. Navy Department.
lieutenant A. P. FAIRFIELD. to Naval Academy.
Ensign J. POWNES. Jr.. to Washington: examination for
promotion, thence to Washington.
Surgeon J. I?. PA>IB. detached the Columbia: home.
Assistant Surgeon J. D. MANCHESTER, detached naval
recruiting station. Cincinnati; to the Hancock.
Assistant Surgeon A. D. M'LEAN, to navy recruiting
station. Cincinnati.
Assistant Surgeon W. B. SMITH, to naval training
station. San Francisco.
Assistant Paymaster C. A. HOLMES, resignation ac
cepted.
Medical Inspector W. E. TAYLOR, retired, died at naval
station, Honolulu, July 31.
MOVEMEXTS OP WARSHIPS.— The following
movements of vessels have been reported to the
Navy Department:
ARRIVED.
July 30 The Yanktr n and the Dcs Molnes, at Newport.
July SI — The De« Moinep. at New London: the Severn, at
Annapolis; the Ptookton, at Solomons; the Preble. at
Victoria; the Dolphin, at New l»ndon; th« Main*, at
Missouri: the Kentucky, the Kearfarge, the Alabama.
the Illinois, the Indiana and th* lowa, at Newport:
the VlHalobos. at Shanghai.
Aug. 1. — The Baltimore, at TnwnsvlH*.
SAILED.
July 31— Th* D*p BJullllS. from Newport for New Lon
don- the Dcnwr from Frenchman's Hay for New
London: the. Leonidus. from Monte Crttitl for Ports
mouth N. H-; the Celtic, from navy yar<l. New
York f'>r Monte Cri*?l; the Boston, from Sausalito
for Esquimau ; the Minneapolis, from Frenchman's
Bay for TV.nn/.clnsviile: the Wisconsin, from Che
Foo fur Taku.
HORSFOKD'S acid rnosniATE
KclirT** Nervous Disorders.
Headache, Insomnia. Exhaustion and Restlessness. Re
liullis the nervous sy*tem.
Married.
Marriage notices appear lag la THE TKIHUXB will
be rrpttbllshe* In The Trl-Weeklr Tribune without
extra «liargr.
srHMITZ- VETKR -At Ft. Alton's rhr.reh. TWUtßglon,
« England ■» August 1. Miss Nora Meyer, of Parks'.d*.
Hampton-Vie*. to Frederick St-hmlti. of New York
City."
Mnllins of marriages unit deaths moat be indorsed
with fall name and addres*.
Died.
Death notices appearing la TITK TRIBCNB will a*
rryubUsned la The TH- Weekly Tribune without r-tr.
charge.
Hunker. Margaret It. A. HrllUiay. Mart* A.
C'ornwell Harriet W. Kelso. a. Hartford.
I>enny. Thomas. Martin. (Carles K.
DeatOß. Elizabeth 8. Melville. Ellureth S.
Ferguson. John ? <>aUl.y. Henry Ten £yck-
Ferr*m. Patrick H. Italnry. Wi!:ian> H.
G<.uldy, lare l>. Item* r. Allee Y.
Ha was* worth, James A. Hice. Edmund.
Hinton. Sarah. Smith. Joseph A.
ri'NKr.H--Su>lJ«nly In Amsterdam. Margaret R. A.
Banker, wife ill William Hunker and daughter of the
late John T. Agaaw. Notice of funeral hereafter.
CORNWEL.L— Entered Into rest, on July SI. Harriet
Warden : i-ornwrll. fourth daughter of th« late Dant*l
and Hannah M Cornwell. In her **th year Funeral
srrv'locs from Urace Church, Jamaica, on Kit I •>'. Au
gust 3, at 4 o'clock.
IiEN'NY— At Meacham Lake. X. V . on Sunday. July 89.
Thomas Denny. Funeral services at his late resMetic*.
No, Xi» West With at., on Thursday Buirtunji. AUiru>( : -.
M 10 o'cl.clt. Interment at convenience «C th* ■■■
Died. '
DF.NTDN-At Jam* N. VMV M C" A i»-i-t 1. - Bllxabet*
s,. widow ci tr,«? lat.i Ella.* |: -ns.-n »*♦• 1 »1 '>™
Kflatlvc.H aa.d frl--nd3 or' Invited to n;:*ni rh» r.m»rii
ser'vl -.'I,-. th» 4J« last.. 8i S o'clock,' frir.i.
hrr a* i r- m lexce. No. 35 Casal at.
FEI: ;--<,.v -oei Wednesday raoming. AasMJpi '• Ml
8. Fitiaaia. la the 7Sd year of his aae. Fwaer .: ■•»>
Tjcej will fc« (.t p-_ i»e;.r'3 Church. West s *•-
:»-t?n 50i ana Q\h ayes., en Eatnrday nwrc'.r,*', at ft.3o
o'cJaca.
ixPI At £•_. Marys Manila!. Bnaalja. as WMn*a
fS^Aajaat 1. Patrick 11.. husband at fc-r*.-. : «*
Notice of funeral hereafter.
C > ?"~ At Northleld. East :. T crth2*M. Maam. Juir 30,
IMb. Jan* Drsoaway, widow of Franc la Cob Mr. »«-<
•• »aa*re, and 10 months. Relatives and friend- am in-
SJ**.* 0 attend the funeral, at her tote resident-. No.
*• Mont «°* *. •*•• Kewbuir. W. Y. Friday morr.ir.ir
at 11 a clock. Interment nt Green wood Cemetery.
HA\7ICESV.*OP.TII— Sn<J<Searr. on Wednaaxay BaWwaMJ,
Aujuat 1. at Prodi. House. :». It. Jame. A. B.^ic^s
worth. in »'«••"» year. Funeral Friday msraans »• I
Stephen s Protestant Episcopal Church, €»th *:.. »■*
tween Cotunbtis *.?* ABssterdaai arm. at M> avdaafe.
Icttrment at Wood lawn.
B r ?£r A i N«rtte«« Barber. Me. a* Monday. Jttp
Sft 10* J. Sarah tf-.nchter of the. lati Henry n(«"«::i
ana wife of the late John H. llir.ton. M U. Vaa^ra:
'"•vices at Trinity Chapel. E3th at.. neaT Brand « . . m
Friday ntomlss. Auaitst 3. at 10 o'clock. loterxawM a:
tvooaßvn.
HOLLIPAY— In Liverpool. July M. jaag. Marie Ant" - tt»
v X* of the Rer. T>r. V.lUUun A. HoiiMay. totxatriy ft
Brooklyn, and daa«bter of the late Alanaon T-i«k
Fwnerai service Thursdar. Atnraxt '-, ot 3 a m.. la tie
F^tPreabytarJaß Church. Henry at.. Btaeaiya He «f's. 1
Interment :n Greenwood. n «
:0: 0 " 011 p »dnesday. An«uat 1. at States Is!*-1 O*
RadrbrJ Kelso. la the 424 year of htoaaw. F -— »i
W«T«* r " "* OT:jlasi at I 0 o'clock, at St. AarWs Oaxswl
w/e»t V2KI at.
MARTIN— on Moaday. July »>. I*oß. -ar-i
E.. beloved hnsband of Sarah Martin, in th» Mlafl
of his aye. Funeral will be held fmra bla lite f»«t
«ence. TOth St. and Mb awe.. Brooklyn, on TawM B
Auk as; 5, 190«. at ; p. m. Tntermest tn GreenwoodL . *
Mnj^VllXß— On Tuesday. July M. at Boston, la ii%
«th year of her a«e. CUaaketh i«haw. wltfnw aff
Herman Melyille and danahter of th* late JUi-at^tri
Knapp and Lemuel Shaw, of Boston. Fwasrai laarvaM
at the restde-we of her brother. Samuel S. Shaw. So. W>
Mount Vernon at. Boston. Thursday. 3d tnet nt S
o'clock. Interment at Woodlawn. »•«••-•
OAKLET— Su<f(*en!r. at his late mliliaii. «a W«»- sd-h
st. Henry Ten Eyck Oakley, son of the late H B^-
diet and Elisabeth Ten E*ck Oakley In his »"■ mm
Funeral service*. Au*u*t i. at Caaenoria. X. T. '
KAINEY— At Klnderhook. N. Y. on August I. WUhxan
• L * ,' y i. Fttner » l vlc — °» "aturday. Au«u»< *. at
•30 o clock.
r.EMnR-On Tuesday July 31. X9T'\ Alice Tociairs
Remer. wife of John W. Remer and 4au«ht*r ci ansMssl
Thorn and the late T»hn ■"• YoumansT Fwasra' 2
T^* 8 . Irt " *>• held Thnr«!ay. Ausust T. 19«? to » w -»
gSnTcentrSr^po^;^"?. T** °* *"* "■*
Grand Central Depr.» at 2:3 ip. ia.
BlCE— Briaadier General Edmund Rice. Vetta2 ? »'-s
ttF^L V *»'• ho »*- Greenwood. Mass . July 20, <j0«,
St. Paul and San Francisco papers please copy.
SMITH — At Bad Nauhelm. Germany. July 17 IOTA '
Jo»wl» A. Smith. Funeral from hi* Ute leelder - Vv
S3T West 'm? at. on Thursday. Auaoat 2. X&A at 1
o'clock p. m. -....»•■
CEMTrn:r,iES.
THE WtKUI \UN ( E.METERY
Is r. fl'ilv • cc ! !' > *» Harlem trains fr«ni On- 1 Cf»~
tral Station Webster «nd Jerome Avenue trol> « «-i
by firrUif. Lots «1X ur>. Telephone 4 /Cramer y
for Book of Views or representative. c 7
OS3oa. 2U East 23d St . New Tortt CUy.
- I
CM>EXT.%KU&
fk vnk b. r«wninx ro.. s«.s wr. mm st.
WorM kneirn: oM stand. Tel. 1t34 rh^N-fv.
Special Xotices.
POSTAL INFORM AT RE
CARDING INCOMING AND
OUTGOING MAILS, WILL BE
FOUND WITH THE SHIPPING'
NEWS ON PAGE 3
Tribune Sabscrljjtlsn Hates.
TUB TRIBUNE will be not ny man to an- aj •— sj ti
thl* country or abroad, and address ehan<a<i v -'■ . £
desired. S«b«rlpti<«, ny be given to mr reirr'ap
dealer before Imvtn* or. If more — Tttn- ta- • ;u en
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■\Vie»»-Ti*"n' HMe! linwrta!. VTl«k»wil»n. Frank'nrt.r
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Al-t-la-Cliap'lle: Hotel Goerk-. Wthiun«en-Mad: C*ff»
ten Hotel Berlin-. Hotel Qul»isar.a. WlMuaaen r « •
i;?te"noy»l. Hanover: Alexandra Hotel Perils: »' Is]
Mrssmer. IWden-Uaden ; Hotel Di»<-h. Coleaae: ■ M
Moncsol-MctrVpole. DusseMrrf: V.*urtera^rsjr ; U*-'.
vS?X«" M"«'l Kals-rhot \Vle ? bad*n: Ht:*l
ilcheazollern. Wiesbaden; Hotel Metropole. md->au
relm: Continental Hotel, iiunteh: Hotel -Afti!«t.rr».
AfvrntA ANI> SWITZERI-ANtV- Itetel Welraar. >ti-
AVSJ«<A •*£**' ,' Trim-*,. Spnatsslsh Hot*l MMaWMft
**!*!. U sat*l Kn*T CiS»»wd: Orsnd Hotel. Ijio
f?-L ■ Rl^ns^wSfraablk-n. lntertoken: Hossl
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iSsie: Favoy an.! We»t Knd I'ote'.
CarisVad • Ctrottnenta! Hotel, t -.uaanne C.rand Hotel
VeVey^HoM Victoria. Tnterlaken: C.mnd Hotel Ma.
ttoaai'LaVeriie: Palace Hotel, I.oreme.
i-*\IY AND sntTll OF FnAXrE- Grand Hotel VBJ«
■* A-h*t». rer-«obbl-v-«-ofno : Pnla<^ Il^tel. I* iilnre 11——.
Polomlte-%. Hotrl F.xrelslor. Home; C.rand ll«a.
Venice: C.ran.l Hotel, ilrir-*: Eden Palace. r no»;
Grand Hotel O»irlnal. Home; llotM farlell. V nice;
Hotel <»• •;• VIIV- >l"*n- C-.m Hotel. Florence:
Favny »!■■> •<■!. G*r->a: Hotel BH*»nl Na>><»«: H<4ei
fhinta t.n<-la. Nar'e«: T!xfe!«»(vr FaJace K.tol. r>a
letani: Grant! Hotel d'Als. >tn Ua Balaa
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