Newspaper Page Text
UN'DALISiI AT ROSiE
'•Gardens of Villa Borghcse To Be ■ Given Up to Exhibition. , j prtrr American who ha« visited Rome will be rm eerned to learn that the superb gardens of the tfll* Borghese, which are celebrated throughout the eirlHzed world and are one of the glorias of the raers&l Cltv - are about to b * cut U P In order to £M|]*h a site for the huge buildings of the Inter- Mtlonai institute of Agriculture. The government debased the villa and the grounds from the bank- ZLt chief of the Borghese family four years ago 1» ( relatively nominal price, preventing his dls- V^, thereof to foreign multl-mllllonairee, who Lfrt willing to pay for the villa and grounds _» that would have extricated the prince from all his financial embarrassments. The state turned over the villa to the city of Home, to toe used as a park and museum, reserv tag to itself the right to devote at any time that jt •**■ fit 60,000 acres of the park to the construc tion of public Institutions. It has now decided to -nke use of this stipulation to erect the new Insti tute d Agriculture, and has chosen for the site, thereof, not any oatlying corner of the grounds, but •cmc of the most beautiful portions of the gardens . nark, which for more than three centuries have v^n rr.« of the most attractive features of Rome. l!* date from Pope Paul Borghese. who built the v'lla and laid out the grounds, which from that Jm 9 forth were thrown open at least three days a I7 e fc to the people of Rome and to foreign visitors. Zv, villa, a g«n In itself, all frescos, busts. -tstues and decorations, set In the midst, of trees •iNSreds of years old. shaded avenues, moss grown focatalns and marble end bronze statuary, the tones o' Vhlch are mellowed by age, Is unique, not only In Italy but in Europe. The idea of destroying the UVUtr of these exquisite gardens by erecting a h-&nfi new exhibition building In the immediate srcxlmlty of the villa seems little short of van dalism and protests addressed to the Italian gov ernment and to the municipality of Rome are pour jnj fa from all parts of art loving Europe. m _ m ROMANCE OF THE ENGLISH "PEERAGE. A romance of the English p~ragr« la recalled by -The Call of tho Blood." the n*>w novel of Robert defcena. Indeed, one ~ould be almost tempjefl to te«era that the novelist had soußht his theme In Si modern annals of the House of Norton of vMch Lord Gmntley. widower of an American -lfe (she was the daughter of Commodore W. H. Jac%'lckar of the New York Yacht Club), Is the , «' ' His father, the late Lord Grantley. furnished. Ilka the Pelarey In the Hlchens novel, an illustration of the evolution from English gentleman to Italian peasant- The late Lord Grantley. while stationed at Florence as secretary of the English Legation there suddenly resigned, cut himself adrift from friends acquaintances and relatives, withdrew al together from society and took up his residence In a peasant's cottage on the island of Capri. <H« drifts Into a sort of existence that was practically that of a Caprlote fisherman, married the daughter cf or.* of them, Maria Federlgo by name, asso ciated exclusively with his wife's people, whose picturesque costume he adopted, and died on th« island under somewhat tragic clrcumstanceg In ISM. His widow, a beautiful but totally Illiterate Trojnan. although she had become by her marriage as English peeress of the realm, survived her hus band for nearly twenty years without ever leaving the Island of Capri, retaining her peasant dress and habits and living happily and contentedly among her kinsfolk. It was at her home, by-the bye, that Algernon Bartnris. the English son-in-law of President Grant, breathed his last. Her eon, the present Lord Grantley, was educated In England under the care of his grandmother, the celebrated Mrs. Norton, granddaughter of Richard Brlnsley Sheridan, who. as the Egeria of Lord Melbourne, of Lord Herbert of Lea and of ether leading statesmen, played so notable a role In the English great world fifty years ago. Lord Grantley's elster. the Hon. Carlotta Chlara Nor ton, remained with her peasant mother, was brought up as a peasant, and still lives at Capri. Lord Grantley Is now a man of fifty, haa figured en several occasion In tne courts as a co-re spondent, which Indicates that he Is disposed toward romance, and. with Italian peasant blood In his reins, will probably one of these days answer -the call of the blood," and. following the example ct his father, withdraw to Capri, to spend the eventide of his stormy life among his mother's Vtople as a Caprlote contadlno and fisherman. ORDER ROUNDED BT NAPOLEON X. Several letters have reached me from readers ask bg for information regarding the so-called Palmes Aoademiqoes bestowed by the French government lr. recognition of eminent cervices to the cause of tit and literature. The history of France's Legion of Honor, as well as the insignia, is familiar to most Americans, but the other orders of knighthood of France are less known, ln this country. It may, therefore, be of Interest to state that the Order of the Palmes Academlques was created by Emperor Napoleon nearly one hundred years ago, that ii to say, in 1808, and consists of two classes. In the lower one the Insignia is formed of two silver palm leave*, united at top and bottom Into the shape of an oval wreath and suspended by a volet ribbon. In the higher class the palm leaves are of gold, and there is a rosette to the violet ribbon. A repro duction of this particular insignia wi;l be found on the title page of "Gray Mist," a novel recently Issued by the Harpers from the pen of the author cf Th» Martyrdom of an Empress," who received the higher class of this distinction last summer, in recognition of the portrayals of Breton life, in her books. The members of the higher class are known as "Orders de l'Ordre de l'lnstruotlon Publlque," while the k&ights of the second class are styled "Ofneiers de I' Academic." The statutes of the order were amended by Napoleon 111 ln 1866 and again by the republic in 1886. It" Is granted by the Chief of th- State on the nomination of the Minister of Public Instruction, and ln the cases of Frenchmen five years' possession of the silver palms Is requi eite before there can be any promotion to the high er grade. While the silver palm leaves have been bestowed on a number of French women, particu larly ui>on those who have devoted their entire existence to the direction of great philanthropic es tablishments and educational Institutions of tha elate, the gold palm leaves are rarely awarded to the fair sex. and the authoress above mentioned is the ;> feminine recipient in this country of this distinction. COL'NTESS INFATUATES TWO MONARCHS. Although Count Stackelbergr was one of the gen erals who, at the close of the war with Japan, *"«« a greater number of defeats and disasters to his credit than any other Russian commander, he continues to enjoy the favor of the Czar, and, in ■••*. of most of the members of the reigning bouse of Romanoff. This is ascribed by the great •orld at St. Petersburg to his wife, who, ln spite °* her fifty years of age. is still a remarkably tar.cso:r.e and wonderfully preserved woman. In eodety on the banks of the Neva she goes by the tame cf "La Clniselli." And hereby hangs a tale. It wu in 1878 that the famous Ciniseill Creus made its appearance at St. Petersburg ■si at once acquired a great vogue, partly by reaj"jr. of the superb horses ridden by the daughter -' the proprietor of the circus, and presented to **»■ by the late King Humbert, but still more- by reason of the beauty of the daughter herself, Mile. Dora Ciriis'-'.H. That she was the heroine of a *omanr« j n which the King of Italy had figured, e.r.'! the fact that Count Nicholas Esterhazy and Count San-lor Karolyi had fought a bloody duel at Budapest on her account, naturally served to ren !■* bet additionally cresting, and soon nearly *■'- tii? ma • at St. Petersburg were head over ears la love with the cirrus rider, who was nicknamed *■ "Madonna in Riding Habit." Amon*; her admirers was old Prince Gortchakoff, *ke Chancellor of the empire, who remained until ti » cad of his days a most terrible roue. When the m*iy Dora declined to listen to him, he caused *-w father to be arrested under some pretext or ■Bother, and pave her to understand that unless *»* cime herself to beg for his release he would »• s*!.t 08 to the mines of Siberia. Dora, in «teafi of going to the prince, went straight to •Alexander 11. who not only expressed^ his amaze ' nt at her striking resemblance to the famous «Wnato Madonna, but likewise gave orders for *ke in-;m«?diate release of her father, announcing that he himself would attend the performance at P* circus that evening. He came, and forced *"nee Gortchakoff to accompany him and to make *****—■ pecuniary' amends to old Clnlselli for hav lae Im<] him up. That was the beginning of a warm friendship **twe»n Dora and the Emperor, and it was his '-'le-rarrij,, Count Stackelberg, who was In van **>Jy deputed by the Emperor to convey to her his ****«*e«- and to act as her escort. Amazing as It *y appear, the lovely Dora, refused all monetary Kifta from her Imperial admirer and when on one occasion he sent a large sum m a bonbonnlere she distributed the whole of it in hi. name to the Poor of St. Petersburg. On the death of the Emp ress It was generally believed that the Emperor would marry morganatically "La ClniaelH." but he was practically forced, sorely against his will. It is said, to wed Princess Catherine Dolgorouki £t£ tf. t0 legltlmlle ">• children which she had borne him and of whom it cannot be denied that he wa 8 fond, although he had tired of the princess herself. . In , spite of his morganatic union with Princess Doigorouki, whom he created Princess \oiiri«ff B ka. he continued hi. intimacy with Dora until his death; and whor « a « the latter left the pr nee«, whose avarice and monetary re«i enjoy European fame, a fortune amounting to millions of dollars in foreign banks, Dora, whose affection remained ° h h *d been entirely disinterested. £?«£„ » r?° Or a " When " he flrßt mad ° his ac sentW ™ WaS JUSt thi3 <H««nterestedness. pre nature f°tl Btnklj : g & C ° ntraSt Wlth the *^*** perT fam Princess, that appealed to the im Countst^LVK anU ' C ° naeqUently ' when General naTe * n% J? V ° ffered to her tO char « both hi 8 opTsmon on", Une> tha unlon * et little Present F™ Part ° f Ale * a «<^ "L and the STrt?oui,H r ° r haS always Bhown himself a Sn co™ I Warm £ ICnd Ot this ltallan born Rust elan countess. MARQUISE DE FONTENOY. IRVING PLACE THEATRE. A New Play of German University Life Pre sented by Mr. Conned. A play of German university life, entitled "Der Privatdocent" ("The Private Lecturer") by Ferdi nand Wttenbauer. was presented last night at the Irving: Place Theatre, It deals, not with the student side of university town life, so often portrayed in Pieces of the -'Alt Heidelberg" type, but with the intrigues. Jealousies and disenchantments of the doctorlal and professorial upppr world. Herr Wit tenbauer emphasizes the sordid and barren aspects of the teacher's struggle for recognition and pro motion and lays especial stress on the role played In university politics by scheming wives, widows and daughters. The satire is vigorous and perhaps justified. But here, where the university mill does not grind so vigorously and where university traditions are not taken as seriously as they are in Germany. the point of the ridicule is a little dulled. The play sincere and straightforward, but it never gets much below the surface of the subject matter, and its scope Is narrow. Fraulein Hedwig yon Ostermann made her first appearance of the season ln the role of a manoeu vring academic widow and was warmly welcomed grauleln Marie Immisch and Fraulein Marianne iJratt also made their bows at the theatre. The piece was satisfactorily given and caused much amusement. NOTES OF THE STAGE. Following the announcement that Peter F. Dailey and Blanche Ring are to become members of Lew Fieldß's all-star cast in "About Town" comes an other, that Kate Condon is added to the list on the sigrn boards of the Herald Square Theatre. Miss Condon comes from the Shuberts' produc ?il °,f,, f , < " I ' he Pre 3 ! Agent," ln which she starred with Mr. Dailey. Miss Condon will also receive a part in the new burlesque on "The Great Divide." A special chorus girls 1 matinee of James Forbes's comedy. "The Chorus L-ady," will be gijen by Rose Stahl on the afternoon of Thursday, Novem ber 1, ln response to a petition to the actress sev eral weeks ago by a committee representing tho chorus girls of New York. To-night the Berkeley Theatre, In 44th street, will try again. Mme. Alia Nazimova, the Russian actress, using the English language for the first time, under the direction of Henry Miller, will appear In a series of matinees of Ibsen's "Hedda Gabler" at the Princes* Theatre, beginning Monday, November 12. Mme. Nazlmova will play "Hedda Gabler" on Mondays, Tuesdays. Wednesdays and Fridays. John Blair, John Findlay, Doason Mitchell, Miss Laura Hope Crews and Mrs. Whiffen will a«6l«t Mme. Nazl mova. "Hedda Gabler" will be only one of several plays ln which Mr. Miller will present Mme. Nael mova. STRICKEN AT GRAND CENTRAL. The police of the East 61st street station reported that Henry Earth, of No. 344 Evans Place, Cincin nati, was removed from the Grand Central Station yesterday morning to Flower Hospital, suffering? from apoplexy. Mr. Bart h's condition was re ported as serious last night. At the hospital he recovered consciousness end said that ne was president of the American Typefounders' Company. WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. President Roosevelt Initiated as member of Associate Society of Farnsworth Post, G. A- R.. at Mount Vernon, by General Horace Porter. Free days at the Zoological Park, American Museum of Natural History and Metropolitan Museum of Art. Hearing before Board of Health, 55th street and Sixth avenue, with reference to the smoke nuisance, noon. Hearing; on simplified spelling before Board of Educa tion. Park avenue and 67th street. 4 p. m. Meeting- of .s'orth Side Board of Trade. Metropolis Theatre Building, 142 d street and Third avenue, 8 p m. Republican mass meeting at Murray Hill Lyceum, 84th street and Third avenue. 6 p. m. Meeting of National California Club, Waldorf-Astoria, 8 p. iii. Annual rally of the afternoon clubs of the girls' de partment of the Harlem Young Women's Christian Association, Nos 72 and 74 West 124 th street. 8:80 p. m. Meeting of the Neighborhood Social and Industrial Club, No. 225 West 96th street. 7:15 p. m. Free lectures of the Board of Education, 8 p. m. — Public School, I*s. lOSth street and Amsterdam avenue. Dr. Charles A. Beard. "Royal Bank ruptcy and the Peaceful French Revolution" (Il lustrated); Publlo School 171. 108 d street, between Fifth and Madlgon avenues, Francis J. C. Moran, "The Austrian Tyrol" (illustrated); Public School 180. 145 th street, west of Amsterdam avenue, Mrs. Helen O'Donnell, "An Evening with the Songs of Moore"; Board of Education, Park avenue and ftSth strett, Henry H. Parry, "Wales and Her People" (Illustrated); Bast Side House Settle ment, 76th street and First avenue, William H. Fleming. "Shakespeare's Life; Shakespeare s Lon don; Shakesj>ear«'s Theatre" (Illustrated); New York Public Library, Tompklns Square branch. No. 331 East 10th street, Dr. Thomas P. Hughes, "Castles of Old England" (Illustrated); New York Publlo Library, "Hudson Park Branch. No. <6 Leroy street. Dr Curtis Hidden Page, "John Greenleaf Whlttler"; St. Bartholomew's Lyceum Hall. No. 205 East 42d street, Charles H. Govan. "Burns and Scotland" (Illustrated ) , Young Men's Christian Association, No. 5 West 125 th street. Dr. Daniel A. Huebsch, "How to See Works of Art"; Young Mcn'i Christian Association, Colored Men's Branch. No. 252 West 63d street. Dr. Addlson W. Balrd. "The Prevention of Consumption" (Illus trated); Young Men's Hebrew Association Hall, P2d street and Lexington avenue. Dr. William A. Murrlll "Cuba." (Illustrated); Young Men's Insti tute No. 222 Bowery, Hugh S Lowther, "Hercu lancum and Pompeii" (Illustrated); Public School S" 14'jth and 14Gth streets, east of Willis avenue, Urn. Hattle B Wsitere. "Burgoyne'B Campaign" (Illustrated) PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS AI.BEMARLjE— Count yon Llngeney. Baltimore. HOhTMAN-J. B Calvo, Costa Rlcan Minister to the United States, Washington BELMONT-H. H Flagler and family. Florida. HOLLAND- Charles M Hays, vice-president of the Grand Trunk Railway 'Montreal. WALDORF-ASTORIA- Governor Warfleld. Maryland; Marvin Hughltt. prudent of the Chicago & Northwestern Railway. Chicago. THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Record and — Washington. Oct. 23. — A barometric depression Is central to-night In the Middle Mississippi Valley and a second disturbance Is moving eastward north of Montana. Neither, however, has thus far developed any special features. Snow has ceased ln th» Middle Rocky Mountain region, but rain Is falling in th« Middle Mississippi Valley «nd ln North Padflo C( F6ir B l t atn e r Is probable Wednesday except in the Mid dle and Upper Mississippi Valley and the upper lake region, where rain is Indicated Rain Is Indicated tor Thursday in the lake region and the Ohio \ alley. The temperature will rise in the Northwest and the Rocky MM A U lSn* n th i i Xc n w England coast and the Middle Atlantic coast the winds will be fresh and variable, mostly north east South Atlantic coast, light to fresh northerly; East Gulf coast light and variable; West Gulf coast, fresh northwesterly. On the lower lake*, fre«h northeasterly; Sdc*t lakes brisk northeast. Increasing. IteamVrs depart In* Wednesday for European port* will have fresh and variable winds and cloudy weather to the Grand Bank*. ' Forecast for Special Localities. — For New England, Eastern New York. Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey and I«-laware. fair to-day and Thursday; light to fresh north *For' District of » Columbia and Maryland, partly oloudy . m LZ\ t i,4iav light, variable winds. V.^ WesJrn^nnsiuaiila and Western New York, fair to-day; Thursday, rain. fresh northeast to east winds. Local Official Ilecord. — following official record from the Weather Bureau shows the changes in the tem cerature for th. last twenty-four hours, In comparison v Ith the corresponding date of last year: IKO6 lOOrt. l 1006 1006. „ „ _ 42 86; 6a. m (12 86 <' * m i is 07 11 P. m 48 63 4 =:•:•£ s-i"-™ - - 4 p m oa — . -_, temp«rsture yesterday. 87 degrees; lowest, 86; V«J " «1 average for corresponding date last year. 47, for' corresponding date lan twenty-five year.. 63. iXctt Forecast- Kalr to-day end Thursday; light to ».— v. -.*•-> "VllldS- NEW- YORH* DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 24. 1000, TH-A^&ipNG NOV. 29. \ _ President Issues Proclamation — Country Never More s Prosperous. Washington, Oct. 23.— The President issued to day a proclamation setting aside Thursday, No vember 29 as a day of thanksgiving. The text of the proclamation Is as follows: \ The time of year has come when, in accord ance with the wise custom of our forefathers, it becomes my duty to set aside a special day of thanksgiving and praise to the Almighty because of the blessings we have received, and of prayer that these blessings may be continued. Yet an other year of widespread well being has passed. Never before in our history or in the history of any other nation ha 3 a people enjoyed more abounding material prosperity than Is ours; a prosperity so general that it should arouse in us no spirit of reckless prlAe, and, least of all. a spirit of heedless disregard of our responsibili ties, but rather a sober sense of our many bless ings, and a resolute purpose, under Providence, not to forfeit them by any action of our own. Material well being, indispensable though it is, can never be anything but the foundation of true national greatness and happiness. If we build nothing upon this foundation, then our national life will be as meaningless and empty as a house where only the foundation has been laid. Upon our material well being must be built superstructure of individual and national life lived in accordance with the laws of the highest morality, or else our prosperity itself wijl in the long run turn out a curse instead of a blessing. We should be both reverently thankful for what we have received and earnestly bent upon turn ing it into a means of grace and not of de struction. Accordingly, I hereby set apart Thursday, the twenty-ninth day of November next, as a day of thanksgiving and supplication, on which the people shall meet in their homes or their churches, devoutly acknowledge all that has been given them, and to pray that they may in addition receive the power to use these gifts aright. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. Done at the city of Washington this 22d day October, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and six, and of the Independence of the United States the one hundred and thirty first, i* >■' ' • ' THEODORE ROOSEVELT. By the President: Ellhu Root, Secretary of State. INCREASED PAY FOR 16,800. Mr. Hitchcock Tells of Plan to Raise Postal Clerks' Salaries. Washington. Oct. 23.— Mr. Hitchcock, First Assistant Postmaster General, in a statement to-night, in connection with his recent an nouncement that he would recommend a sub stantial Increase of salaries for postal employes, said the sum recommended will permit Increases for 75 per cent of clerks ln the grade below $900, about 60 per cent of the clerks receiving $900 and $1,000, about 40 per cent of those re ceiving from $1,100 to $1,21)0, and about 30 per cent of those receiving ovy $1,200. An appro priation of $25,700,000 will be urged for clerks of the first and second class offices, an Increase of $3,000,000 over the current year, of which in crease $1,370,000 is for employment of addi tional clerks and the rest for promotions. The estimates provide for the promotion of 16,300 clerks in first and second class postofflceß. The department also is considering an amend ment to the present law permitting payment of a higher compensation to letter carriers. Mr. Hitchcock explained that higher salaries were necessary to get and retain competent men and Insure an efficient conduct of the postal busi ness. TO SUE PULLMAN CAR COMPANY. Pennsylvania Officials Allege That Dining Car Milk Was "Doctored." [By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Plttsburg, Oct. 23.— Officials of the Pullman Palace Car Company are to be prosecuted by the Pennsyl vania State Dairy and Focd Commission on charges of putting formaldehyde ln the milk and cream told on dining cars operated on various railroads ln Pennsylvania by the company. Thirty-two com plaints have been filed. The prosecutions were ordered after a conference yesterday among Governor Pennypack«>r and other officials and several attorneys. The agent who made the Investigation asserts that ln every case the milk and cream of the Pullman company con tained the preservative prohibited by law. DEMOCKAT ATTACKS HEARST. i Mount Vernon Committeeman Calls for an Avalanche of Votes for Hughes. To the Editof of The Tribune. Sir: The political situation confronting the Democracy at this time is, indeed, one which de mands not only the attention, but the careful and Judicious consideration of every good Democrat throughout this state. We are throttled and help lessly ln the grasp of one who would destroy the time-honored principles of the party were he per mitted to do so. He is a mushroom candidate, drawing the chariot of the Independence (Inter ference) League, who seeks only his own agrandlze ment In gratification of his pompous and selfish vanity, who represents nothing but Hearstism and all It implies. Ills whole aim is seeking to draw the wool over the eyes of the worklngman, whose cause he assumes to espouse, nnd other well mean ing and honeat citizens. But, thank God, they are awakening, they are now realizing the fact that it is not their interests he would represent, but Hearst first, last and all the time. His actions are repudi ated by the very organizations he created, the Mu nicipal Ownership League and Independence League; and the Gilsey House clique, led by Max Ihmßen and his ilk, are scrambling over each other in their mad rush for the political pap. Is it not a disgraceful state of affairs? He has, through his Interference League, placed opposition nominations in the field Rgalnst the candidates of the party who nominated him, wherever a Demo cratic lender has incurred his displeasure. He has bolted the Democratic party, true and simple, and now stands nn his own ped»>stnl of Know Xothlng ism, pomp, selnshnese and vanity. Is this the man we should have presiding over the destinies of the good and law-abiding people of this glorious state: I say, No! A thousand times no. Let the good cltlztns and workingmen of the state, irrespective of party, rlso ln their might and bury this mushroom candidate under such an avalanche of votes for Hughes that he will be con signed to political oblivion, from which there will De no resurrection. W. T. GLOVER. Member of Democratic City Committee. No 819 South Fourth avenue. Mount Vernon. N. V., Oct. 23. 190 S. THE WORST-ISM. To the Editor of The Tribune. BIr: Hearrtism Is the worst-ism. KXOTT A. KIDDER. Roxbury. Mass.. Oct. 22, 1906. TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS. Among the passengers who will sail to-day for Europe are: NIECW AMSTERDAM FOR ROTTERDAM. Mr. and Mrs- Samuel BudflJOeorp* IJrander Mrs. A. C. Gumey, : Weasel Top. O. B. Rives. Mrs. Josephine Ward. Mrs. Clement R. Sherwood. BALTIC FOR LIVERPOOL. W. A. J. Bell. I Mr. and Mrs. E. W Reid Walter O. E^g-e. Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Thomp- George Hamilton, . son. v Mr. and Mrs. Georea F. E. H. Van Ingen. Salter. I "W. B. Fenton. Travellers Who arrived yesterday from abroad were: KRONPRINZ WILHELM KROM BREMEN. Mrs. Jamee 8. Anthony. Robert Hood Bowen Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Austin^ Professor and Mrs 'h v Mr. and Mrs- Adolphua! HUprecht, « \. Bunch. jCmlllO Jaubert, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bar-; Mr. and Mn. A. H Liv.r tholomay. Jr.. I mor». "' PANNONIA KROM NAPLES Charles Evans, Dr. and Mrs. H P shiv.h- Mr and Mrs. H. A. John- Mr. and Mrs. H g Wa.XiV son. Miss Mabel Ward n> Tho Rev W G Murphy, LAWRENCE BOTTOMRY BACK. Laureii'-e Bottnmley haß Just returned from Eng land, where lie hns been visiting this fall, after a three- months* stay on the Continent. He aieo ha« been with Mb uncle, Lord Kelvin, at t-urgs, Scot land, for the shooting, and with Captain and M-» naymond Mallock, at Cork. Ireland, *' NEW YORK LIFE SUED. MONET MISUSE ALLEGED. Polin/holders Ask Injunction Against Electioneering bj/ Directors. The international pollcyholders" committee has brought suit against the New York Life for an in junction r. straining it from electioneering at the pollcyholders 1 expense. Justice BischofT signed the order yestorday to show cause why the injunction should not be framed. The committee expects to base on this suit a crim inal action against the company. Sarrr,:el Untermyer. the committee's counsel, made tho application for the order, which is re turnable on Friday. Btephen Farrelly. general manager of the American News Company, brings the action in behalf of himself and all other policy holders of the company, to restrain waste and diversion of the N>w York Life's funds, and also io compel the directors to account for large sums alleged to havn been spent already in pro-admin istration electioneering. In addition to Rufus W. Weeks, twenty adminis tration candidates, including President Orr, are ths defendants in the suit. Violation of their duty by directors, coercion of pollcyholders, "electioneering advances" to agents, misuse of policy numbers and diversion of the pollcyholders' money, are amonj the many charges made. The complaint, in part, says: For a considerable time the defendants have been engaged lr and still are cai^ying on at the expense of. the pollcyholders of the defendant corporation an extensive and costly campaign for th* election of the administration ticket and are carrying on the same by availing themselves of a spreading broadcast among the defendant corporations agents, as hereinafter set forth, confidential Infor mation existing in the records and archives oi the company, all of which is a gross breach of tho duty of the defendants toward the polleyhoidera of the company, and by means of misleading and mutilated ballots circulated among the poilcyhoid ers by agents of the defendant corporation; and the defendants have been and are attempting to coerce policyholders into voting the administration ticket by requesting such policyholders to report to various persons designated by the defendants or by agents of the company whether such policy holders Tiave voted the administration ticket. Prior to October IS, 1906, the individual defendants ln violation of their duty as directors caused to be prepared and printed upward of 800,000 ballots in ail respects similar to the official ballots or statement of nominations and return envelopes, and caused such ballots and return envelopes to be sent to the company's agency directors several days prior to October 18, with instructions to place on each ballot the number of a policy held by one of the company's policyholders, and to mark each ballot by obliterating the names of the candidates on the International committee ticket; the work of mark- Ing and placing the numbers on the ballots and In Borne Instances on the return envelopes to be done by the office force and salaried employes of the agency directors, and with instructions to the lat ter, after such preparation of said ballots and en velopes, to distribute them among the agents em ployed by the agency directors, and to direct the agents to go among all th» polleyholders of the company residing within their territory and pro cure and induce, if possible, the execution of said mutilated ballots by said pollcyholders In advance of the receipt by said policyholders of the official ballots prescribed by statute and mailed by the de fendant corporation on October 17 and 18. The complaint declares that the printing of these ballots, envelopes and other electioneering 'litera ture" was done at tha company's printing office. The plaintiff asserts that the stamps on these re turn envelopes, when sent out from the home office, were placed lengthwise, to indicate to the com pany's offices that the envelopes contained ad ministration votes, and to distinguish them from the official return envelopes. The complaint then alleges: That the entlr* expense of the preparation, print ing and dispatch of said marked ballots, and re turn envelopes, together with the postage thereon, has been paid by the defendant corporation, in volving an expenditure of many thousands of dol lars and constituting waste and unlawful dlvtrslon of the funds of the defendant corporation and of the policyholdera. The company, the complaint goes on to say, with the defendants' knowledge and consent, haa made large advances to agency directors and agents to compensate them for their services to the oireotors ln trying to obtain votes for the administration ticket. Unless restrained by the courts, says the com plaint, a large portion of the home office staff will be employed for some time ln the preparation and distribution of mutilated ballots. The contention that the work is being done at the agents' expense is false and designed to deceive pollcyholders, says the complaint. Apropos of tho placing of policy numbers on the mutilated ballots, the complaint charges that the furnishing of policy numbers to agents affords an easy method whereby "fraudu lent and forged ballots may be voted in favor of the administration ticket . . . and the detection ot such forgeries, rfwlng to the great number of agents Into whose hands the aforesaid ballots are placed and whose names, ln many Instances, are known to th « agency directors, will be almost impossible" The complaint declares that the expenditures were made "solely for the personal and individual benefit of the defendants and were wrongful and unlawful and constitute a waste and misappropriation of the funds" of the company. Earlier in the day Vloe-President Klngsley de clared emphatically to a Tribune reporter that the company had mailed no mutilated statement, and that the company had not spent a dollar ln elec tioneering. Klngsley denied entirely Mr. L'n termyer's statement that the company had failed properly to file its lists, or had prevented or sought to prevent polioyholders obtaining access to lists ln England. France. Germany or Austria. The international commute has written a letter to Superintendent Kelsey asking that ho furnish fa cilities to the committee for learning, at Its own expense, the number of "ballot" envelopes received by the New York Life and the Mutual, and to "check" the envelopes. Qeorge R. Scrugham, the in ternational committee's manager, received a mes sage from Louisville, stating that the Mutual manager, Williams, of Louisville, was employing Equitable agents in the Blue Grass State to elec tioneer for the Mutual Life administration ticket, and that Mr. Williams testified before Commission er Purvltt that he personally paid $800 for this work last we^k, looking for no reimbursement, al though his salary Is less than $50 a week. Protests reached here from Los Angeles last night that mutilated "administration" Xew York Lite ballots had been received by policyholders. C. Whitney, director of the company's Los Angeles agency, was said to be assuming responsibility for these ballots. SUICIDE CONCEALED. Cigar Manufacturer Shoots Himself in His Home. Jacob Leviberg, a cigar manufacturer, fifty nine years old, who had been living at tha Del Mont<- apartment house. No. 102 West 75th street, killed himself yesterday afternoon in his apartments by Bhooting. himself ln the temple. The matter was not reported to the police until some hours afterward. Detective Bresnan and Patrolman Murphy went to the Del Monto, where they were told at first that there had been a death in the house, but that no one had commit ted suicide. Then Dr. I. Pierce Oberndorfer, of Xo. 1037 Lexington avenue, admitted to the po lice officers that there had been a suicide. Dr. Oherndorfpr said that Mr. Leviberg had been suffering from colic, and that ho had seen him only an hour before he shot himself, at about J ::•!'"> o'duck. The doctor said that Coroner Acri telli had tho revolver with which Leviberg killed himself. The two policemen went upstairs and found. It is said, eight or ten persons in the Leviberg apartment, all of whom Immediately dlsap peared. It was «tatoii that Superintendent Power, of the Del Monte, was first notified of the shooting by Miss Alice Luce, of No. 124 West 63d street, who 'then disappeared. Dr. Oberndorfer gave notice of the shooting to Coroner A<-'ritelli, who called at the hotel and. after manking an examination, went away. EX-SENATOE BURTON OUT OF JAIL. Sheriff Permits Him to Visit Wife at Board ing House — Half Hour of Liberty. Ironton. Mo., Oct. 23— Ex-Senator Burton's first day ln jn ti was broken by a half hour of liberty and a ■troU to his wife's boarding house and back. Saying that he wished to got some books and papers from his trunk. Burton was permitted by Sheriff Marshall to take a brief recess from con finement. As Burton reached the street he saw his wife and niece returning fro#i a drive. They accompanied him to the home of Dr. Smith, where Mrs Burton is boarding. Mrs. Burton prepared breakfast for her husband this morning and brought it to the Jail. Mrs. Bur ton asserts she will prepare all her husbands meals, so that he will not have to subsist on prison fara. WOMAN HELD IN MURDER CASE. Philadelphia. Oct. 23.— The hearing to-day ln the habeas corpus proceedings to obtain the release of Charlotte Kelly and Harry Somers. who were held last week by the coroner as principals ln the mur aj»r of airs. Ma.uric« K. Lewis, resulted la the dis chaj-ro of Burners. Mini Kelly was remanded to *vcail the action of the grand Jury. UNIFORM DIVORCE LAW. Proposed Statute To Be Advocated Throughout the United States. Philadelphia. Oct. 23.-Judge Staake. of this city. secretary of the divorce congress, has received from its committee on resolutions and forwarded to the various delegates a plan for bringing about uniformity in the present divorce laws of the United States. The proposed statute Is the outcome of deep study by lawyers, jurists and churchmen con versant with existing conditions of the so-called divorce evil, and the proposed new act. It is hoped, will insure remedial results all over the country. Its compilation was intrusted to the resolutions committee, which consists of representatives to the congress from this state and Now Jesrey. and they will report unanimously the proposed act to the congress, which reassembles In this city on NoTem ter 13. Practically every state and territory will be rep resented at the meeting. So soon as practicable the delegates will be asked to have the proposed law enacted in their respective states. The proposed new act is divided into three chap ters. The first consists of Jurisdietional provisions; the second procedure, and the third general provi sions, and is entitled "An Act Regulating Annul ment of Marriage and Divorce." While littis or no change is made in the given oauses for dtvoroe as now existing, certain provi sions of the new act evidently were made with a view of arresting the Increasing demand for legal severance of marital bonds. Under these stipula tions Beret or star chamber sessions for hearing divorce rases before masters or other representa tives of the courts are done away with, and "all hearings and trials shall be had before the court . . . and in all cases be public." It is also pro vided that "a decree dissolving the marriage tie so completely as to permit the remarriage of either party should not become operative until the lapse of a reasonable time after hearing or trial upon the merits of the case." The Wisconsin. Illi nois and California rule of one year is recom mended. Another enactment of the proposed new law pro hibits the solicitation of a divorce case by ad vertisement, circular or otherwise, and prescribes for such an offence a fine of not more than B.OjO and imprisonment for not more than one year. Annulment of the marriage contract, as dis tinguished from divorce, will be made for ti ■ fol lowing causes: Impotency, consanguinity, existing t'-rmer marriage, fraud, force or coercion, insanity and illegal age. Divorce, It is provided, shall be of two kinds absolute, or divorce a vlncule matrimonli, and divorce from bed and board, or divorce a mensa et thoro. Under the first classification the ground* shall be adultery, bigamy, conviction and sentence for crime, followed by two years' continual im prisonment; extreme cruelty, wilful desertion, and habitual drunkenness for two years. The same causes will prevail In the second class, with the additional cause of "hopeless insanity of the hus band. No divorce shall be granted If It appears to the satisfaction of th<> court that the suit has been brought by collusion or that the plaintiff has ob tained or connived at the off»nre charged, or has condoned it, or ha 3 been guilty of adultery not condoned. The new law also makes some Important changes In the practice and procedure necessary in divorce cases and their trial. MME. RATANAYAPTI DEAD Death of Siamese Minister's Wife Kept Secret Five Days. [From The Tribune Bureau.! "Washington, Oct. 23.— The body of Mme. Rata nayapU, wife of the new Minster from Slam to this country, whose death occurred at the Arlington Hotel last Thursday under painful circumstance*, was consigned to the receiving vault at Rock Creek Cemetery this afternoon, to await cremation. Mme. Ratanayaptl came to Washington with her husband and three children on October 3, and suf fered a severe attack of kidney trouble on October 10. She failed to rally under the treatment of Dr. Mlddleton F. Cuthbert and consulting physician^ and died from the effects of septio fever last Thursday morning. According to the custom of Slam the body was embalmed. It will be al lowed to rest in a sepulchre or vault, and will be cremated at the expiration of a period of time pro portional to her rank ln her own country. The body of"a~Siame6e king rests for six months ln a sepul chre and is then cremated with great ceremony, while that of a person of lesser rank remains ln the sepulchre a length of time corresponding to ni» or her rank. When the body of Mme. Ratanayaptl has been cremated the ashes will be sent to Slam. Following the custom of Slam relative to Us native women, the fact of Mme. Ratanayaptl's presence here was known to only a few people ln the hotel and her death to still fewer. In fact, absolute secrecy relative to the whole affair was maintained until to-day, when Edward H. Loftua, first secretary of the legation, gave out the circum stances o£ the death. Luang Ratanayapti was, be fore coming to Washington, charge d affaires for his country ln London and later ln St. Petersburg, from which post he was assigned to duty here. Phya AkharaJ Varadhara, the Minister from Slam, sailed for London Friday. It was probably an effort not to sadden his Journey horna which caused ibe unusual secrecy. OBITUARY. AUGUSTE J. CORDIER. Auguste J. Cordier, president of the Lalance A Grosjean Manufacturing • Company, of No. lft Cllft street. Manhattan, died at his home, ln Woodhaven, on Monday. He was born ln New York City on February 27, 1854. and had been connected for about forty years with the company, of which he was president. From 189S to 1903 he was vice president of the company, and on the death of Mr Grosjean he was elected president. Mr. Cordter was a member of the Chamber of Commerce, the Union League Club and the Fulton Club, of Man hattan, and the Driving and Montauk clubs, of Brooklyn. He leaves a wife, a eon and a daughter. MRS. THERESA VIELE-GRI FFIN. Paris. 0.-t. 23 — Mrs. Theresa Vlelo-Griffln. widow of General Egbert L. Viele, U. S. A., Is dead. General Egbert L. Vlele, the well known engineer, died ln New York on April 22. 1902. He was chief engineer of Central Park, and prepared the original plan of the park. Four years later he became chief engineer of Prospect Park, Brooklyn, for which he drew the original plan. F. H. STICKNEY. Washington. Oct. 23.— F. H. Stickney. disbursing clerk for the Navy Department, died at his home, in this city, to-day, after an illness of only a few days. He was seventy-six years old. had been la the government service ln Washington since 1557. and served as disbursing clerk ln the Navy De partment for thirty-two years. Ha was born at Viissalboro. Me. G. H. BERWIN. G. H. Berwin. a real estate lawyer and a mem ber of the tirm of Hlrsh & Rasquln, died sud denly on Monday evening at his home. No. 183 Bchermerhorn s!re«»t. Brooklyn. He was active ln Masonic affairs and ln Republican politics. He was a memtfr of M. J 1 M'ly's organization in the Ist Assembly District His death was caused by an •lttack of acute ln.ll^estlon. J. D. ROCKEFELLER BACK HOME. John D. Rockefeller returned from Cleveland yesterday morning to his home ln Tarrytown. His only companion was his valet. KING'S MOTOR CAR HITS MAN. London. Oct. 23.— King Edward left Buckingham Palace ln an automobile at noon to spend the rest of the week at the Newmark»t races. Hla majesty's car knocked down a man as the King was leaving town, but no serious consequences re sulted from the aeeldtnt. TO UNVEIL M'CLELLAN STATUE IN MAY. Wa.«hir.Kton. Oct. 23.-The MeCMIn Btatue Com mission, composed of Secretary Taft, Senator Wet niore and General Horatio C. King, has fixed the time for the unveiling of the statue in Washing ton in May next. The exact day has not yet been determined. "Burnrtt's VnnlUa Is Ttirs Food." Married. Marriage notice* appearing- in THE TRIBUNE will be published ln 1 li.- Trl-lYrrkly Tribune wlthoni extra charge. BTEELE— LYMAN— On Tuesday. October 23, at the Church of the Ascension, by th« Rev. Or. Ernest M. Btlres. assisted by the Rev. Dr. James Ne«ett Stcelo. Katharine, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Hart Lvm.n. to John Nelson Bteele. jr.. of Baltimore. KotWee of marrta*** and death* moat be Indorsed with full tuanm aad address. Died. Denth noticed appearing In TIIE TRIBCVE win bm rFpaltliabed In The Tr|- Weekly Tribune without extra charge. Bentley. Georgia A- ' Otis. Frances C. wriler, Auzuite J %~ Owens N. I mil— / Cothr-n. Elizabeth W. Partridge.' Marr O. Crocker. V ~;r/e A. ; .-, p ,. r "ecllja i ' JS2S Ferry. Luclu, I*. vfr «Sv.hw^'' Tlchenor. iranci* M. Nix. Sarah IT. Valentine. SlUa, Norri». Sarah A. Warren. Benjamin H. •.. B^M LE I~ S? Tuesday. October 23. at the — iiwiT Pi a r brother, the late John Ken tier. No. 10*} Par* Place Bro0lt! n - Georgia A. Bentley. In the TItS ye«r 3to cc - "•»***■ on Thursday. October 23. at ■» •*> p. m. Interment at the convenience of the, family. Ct r>lER At his late residence. haven an-1 Arlan dav J£,i?Li S. 5M * ear "* h!s »*«• Services on Thor* lay. October 2->. at 2. o'clock. Interment private. a 8a 8 n EnSb7t? 1 w* nl Ii J at England, ea October of f^fr^ UU n .™« rl<lOW - ° Nathantet C<Mh ™»- ■»**>• C d^ E ?7° RR n T.? atur I*''- October 20. at hi. late r^V ™ " e '* r »'*iay morning. October 24. at 1© o'clock. AwerlVh^'dVf h * Bo * rfl rf Erectors of the Bank of «"s5S^Sji b Sf% W 1^ LCL C » ck «. « «• »*««~. His Ir ter^ OoO of c r l r3 swssrwa a director. of Vis "associates' I? b * e ° « cee<le <» «>y that of but on* bank-: S^S-« < .U. Ue w^ V |^S r «?iS S ,niS%^ a^ WALTER M. BSJNICET. Secretary FORBES. -At Cranford. N. J. on Friday. October It. Genrg« Morris Forbes. Funeral on Wednesday. Oci£ Rorh 9 W hh T ChUrCh ° f "** B! '" * Sacrament. New N Tnn " Tr 9u 3 nlr - at SheflWld. Mass.. Ralph W. Ne»- Fm«h!^ v 1v 1 £° m « ate r" 1 * 1 * 11 ". *<* 88 Jamaica a^. Flughlnr V. T. Wednesday. October 2*. 180*. at li ?ira?«f .r^? V malting at Bridge ,t. station th»7a* rlral of train leaving East 34th st. at 10:20 a. m. N^~P? TT TUT Ue XK I'l*^.1 ' I*^.1 *^. <**<*»* 2»- ***• Sarah widow of o^fu'Seraf te'r^eV. 111 "* JW bw N ° U3 * N wM RI J" "'? \} lo^r- O«o»>«r 22. l»06. s*raJj A Norri.. rJ»; i™ f Jfoah Norrla. Funeral service, at her Ute residence No. 110 West 47th st.. on Wedneeda , af»«r venlenca of family. " * °" CIOCk ' tnUra ' nt at .°°^ CHS— Monday. October 22. at Cat*k:t>~an-Hud.oa Francos rooks qtla. wjfe of the late rSiSSSKToSI: M. D.. of New York. Funeral win t« hftld at her lit. re«ld»noe. on Wednesday. Octoher 24. at I o'eloc*. O"Vv*lTN*a — At Canaan. Conn., on Thursday. October IS «f Mrs. fc Louise O««ns. fceicW^ wl"' S* Albert H. Owens »nd daughter of th« late Ofrl-. \J FARTRIIK3R_Oi, Monday evening. Ocr*«ber 2* 19M. a- TtTi '^'f.* 1 »«rvlce. from her lat» r«rtdence. No! 4- Third aye.. Nyaci, n. T.. oa Thursday. Ootobir 23 SSSaiS.*^ ft:^n oS^ " & * " : "" SPCTR— On Tuesday morning. October 33. CeoUtm MUmb Spelr. widow of Francis fipeir, la her TSth *«ar ea t»red Into rest at the horn. oi her sojUn-UwrVanv^ McC. Morrow. Njv m South Orac«e aveau«.' g^h r JF'-^; *„ Tho fnß « r *> ""I oo h«M at the Church of the Holy Communion. South OrannL' - Thursd»» mornlny. October 23. at 11 o'elockT^^ inurscay^ T ??? T ~ On 6nndaT . October 21. at Tarrytowa. la fha T6th year of hU •!» Lucius rial! Terr»r^T»»w S^ leans, ronnerly of hartford. Conn. interment ba Wednesday In St. Louis. San Fraoctsco pm*am pleaae copy. TlCHENOß— eudflenlr. at N«-wark. N, J^ on Oo«0«er 2% 190«. Francis M. Tfchenor. In the Wth J-»ap of hi* a*e. RelatlT«a ana friends are Invited to attend th* fuaeral from late residence. No. 10 Lombard/ stTNewaxk. on Thursday afternoon, at 8 o'clock. Int«rm»nt it Greenwood Cemetery at the convenience of Si family "VALENTINE— SiIas, son of the late Towoaend and An.i valentine, at Grsenvale. tenth month, 21st day, in his 6Sth year. Funeral at the Friends 7 M*»t:n« Hous». Matlanioock, eth day, Friday, ax 10:30 a. a. Car riages will meet train at Locust Valley Depot. leavta* Lon«; Island city at 9:02 a. m. WaRREX_-Oti October 20. at New TorTc. In hhi OTth r«ar«, Benjamin Howard 'Warren, of Alberene. Va>, aad for merly of Boetcn Funeral eervtce at the Catrrca of the Incarnation. Malison avenue and 85th street. K»w York Wednesday. October 24. at 11 a. in. Interment at Mount 0i 6^to^r Cematary. Qulacy. Mw.. Thurs day morntner. October 23. MIUTAST ORT>Bn» LOYAL LEGION". UNITED STATES. Commandery State nt New York. — rntrmeinlona are Informed of the death of Assistant Bnglneer Benja min H. Warr»n. U. S. Navy. Funeral service* wUlbe) held this morning at 11 o'clock at the Churoh of the In carnation. Madison avenue and B,lth street. Companions are requested to attend. By order of funeral THOMA3 H. HCBBARD, Commander. A. NOEL. BLAK2aiAN R* corder. CEXKTEBJBS. I '.*C THE TTOODLAWX CEMETEBT ~ wm - Is readily accessible by Harlem trains from Grand Cans tral Station. Webster and Jerome Avenue trolleys anil by carriage. Lots 1115 up. Telephone *855 Gramercy for Book of Views or representative. Office. 20 East 33d St.. Now York City. rXPERTAKBKS. FRAWK E. CAiTPBIXL CO.. T4l-3 W. 13d St. Wort-l known; old stand. Chapels, parlors, etc Tel 1334 Chelsea I Her. Stephen Merrltt. the wor!d-wlde-known under- : taker; only on* place of business. Bth ay- and ISth St.: largest In the world. TeL 124 and 125 Chelae*. - • Special Notices. POSTAL INFORMATION, RE GARDING INCOMING AND OUTGOING MAILS, WILL 33 FOUND WITH THE SHIPPING NEWS ON PAGE 14. Tribune Subscription Hate*. THE TRIBUNE will &• sect by mail to any *44>wa la this country or abroad, and address changed %a «n«a ** desired. Subscriptions may be given to Tour r*fu!ar dealer before leaving^ or. if more oonreale&c. hand them In at THE TRIBUNE Office. SINGLE COPIES. BUKDAT 9 cents jWEEKI-T RSVrHrrT.a oent* DAILY, 8 cent* TRI-WSEKI.T, t :«au VTEEKXT FARMER. 3 cents | l>orue*tlc Kates. BT EARL.T MAIL TRAIN. For all point* In the United 9tat«a. C*=a.i» and Maxfaft (outside of the Borough* of Ma.:tt«t:afl aad The BiaojQ. Al«o to Cuba. Porto lUco. Hawaii and th« FhUlpptaaa without extra expensa for foreign poataga. DAILY and BUNDAYt IWEEKIT rABITEJI! One Month. 91 00 glx Moatts, M Twelve Months. $10 00 Six Month*. , 80 SUNDAY ONLYi TwelT« Manthv ft 00 Twelve Months. *200 TRIBUNTJ A.T.MANACI DAILY ONLY i P«* ■ One Month, 90 TRIBUTE INTSEX) Three Months. »2 00 Par ccpy, $1 00 Six Months, $4 00 TRIBUNE EXTRA*: Twelve Months. *» 00 Send for cataioru*. ,-.•; TRI-WEEKL.Y: Six Months. To Twelve Months. $1 80 Mall subscribers In New York Cltr to the DAH/T and. TRI-'WEEKXiY will bo charged oa* o«i: a cop/ sxtra pcitagi ln addition to the rates named abov«> Rates to Foreign Countries. For points ln Europe ana «tl countries In the Vnr»«r«ai Postal Union. THE TRIBUNE will b* mailed at the fol lowing rates: DAILY and SUNDAY: ] DAILY ONLY: On» Month. $1 82 Six Months. IT 12 Two Months. $3 64 TweV»» Months. *14 24 Three Months. $4 3? TRI-WEEKL.Y: Six Months. $!♦ 90 Six Month*. $1 S3 Twelve Months. $13 » Twelve Months. $3 04 SUNDAY ONLY: WEEKLY FARMERI Six Months. $3 83 Six Months. It 03 Twelve Months. $5 o i Twelve Months. (2 C« DAILY ONLY: WEEKLY REVIEW! One Month. $1 44 Six Months. $1 03 Two Months. $2 88! Twelve Months. $2 04 Three Months, $3 571 Office*. MAIN OFFICE— No. 154 Nassau street. WALL STREET OFFICE— No. 15 William street. UPTOWN OFFICE— No. 1364 Broadway, or any Americas District Telegraph Office. HARLEM OFFICES— No. 187 East 128 th street and Sx 2«3 West l!»th street. THE BRONX BUREAU— Now 416 East USth street. WASHINGTON BUREAU — No. 1522 *" street. NEWARK BRANCH OFFlCE— Frederick N. Somraer. Naw 784 Broad street. AMERICANS ABROAD will find THE TRIBUNE at . BRUSSELS— No. 62 Montague de la Cour. LONDON'— Ofltea of THE TRIBUNE, at "Dane* fes» House." No 2tS3 Strand. Frank Uould & Co.. No. S4 New Oxford street. Am*rtoan Express. Nos. 5 ami a Bajrmarket. Thomas Cook .v Son. Tourist Orflce. Ludtate Circus, Brown, Shipley * Co.. No. 123 Pull MalL tj**y*r Brothers. No. 7 Lothbury. The London Office of THE I RIBUNB la a convenient place to leave advertisements and subscription*. PARIS — John Monroe & Co.. No. 7 Rue Svrtbe. John W«:um»ker, Nak 44 Rue <i«« P*Ut*a Ecurto*. Kagl* Bureau. No. F-3 Rue < > ambon. Moiran. Harj«* Si Co.. No. SI Boulevard Haussmaaav Credit Lyonnala. Bureau daa Etranser*. • Continental 1! .'-1 Newsstand The Figaro COlce. Gaarbach's New* Exchange. No. 9 Rue St. George. American Express Company. No. 11 Rue Scribe. Brrnt&no's. No. ST Avenue de 1 Opera. NlCE— Credit Lycnnal!>. GENEVA— Lcn-lsrd. Odler & Co.. and Union Bank. FLORENCE — French. Lemon & Co.. No*. 9 and 4 Via. Tournabuool. Mauuar & Co.. Bankers. MILAN — Saarbach'* News Exahaage. Via le Mootforta. 15A, ; HAMULRG — American Express Company. No. I VWaw » '*- nan^ttrasse, —— - *tATENCD-€av*— n-« News Ex^tsa^a. ?