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paver* of a less brilliant but more useful leader.
Certainly the Prime Minister la stronger and -cr# necesfexy at the opening of the autumn g «*g!oa than he wa* In February, when his ca pacity for leadership was distrusted. The Edu cation bill la in committee stage of the Lords aafl nay be upset by the Law Lords In the final app«tl of the "Wast Riding decision; the Trades Disputes bill awaits the closing divisions of th© Commons; the Workmen's Compensation and jjerchant Shipping bills have passed through the Branding committees; the Short bill, for the prevention of plural voting, has been read a second time, and a private bill for land tenure — 1 1 in may be converted Into a government measure. This Liberal Parliament works ardu ous!y, and Its labors can be thwarted only by the resistance of the Lords to the popular will. X Prime Minister, representing the noraml oper ation of the double party system of government is obviously th« most serviceable Instrument for the present situation. When the first ses sion's heavy budget of legislation Is unpacked tefl disposed of, there Is abundance cf work Kin to t>« dona. Administration reform for Ire land, taxation of land values, equalization of London rates, and possibly disestablishment in Wale? are already foreshadowed, and the so ajajist trend of th* Labor faction and the Inflexi ble determination of the Irish Nationalists to lure nothing" short of the Gladstonian scheme fsr a separate Parliament in Dublin are to be regelated and controlled, A really great Prime ]£inte?er Is needed for so complex a situation. I. N. F. STTNDAY CONCERTS. Tlctor Herbert Begins His Series at Daly's Theatre — Sousa Again. Victor Herbert may be surer than ever of the o»jEi piaae he holds In public regard aft«=r his con cert at Daly's Theatre last night, the first Sunday ereriing concert of a reries w*hlch he has planned. The acoustics of this theatre are rone too (rood ♦aider any circtimrtances. but last night the band, because of its size, extended far back and to either eifie of the proscenium frame, and the result was acre than once a blurring: and Jumble of tone. It ■*■•• Mr. Herbert's own compositions which Buffered cost. Th«« clean cut itaecato, the dflli-ate and in timate rhythm which he may so surely be trusted tc Impart when conducting them, was absent. Yet the. audience which crowded the house to the doors remained and nnplauded to the end. But some mear-s of clarifylriß the tone of the orchestra by rounding board or stcpe arrans°ment must be de ritti before ihe concerts can be as satisfactory as they iecerva. At the Hippodrome In?: evening Soura gave an etfcer concert, and acr.'.n packed the preat audito rium. The novelty of his programme was a num ber of Bei^ct ior.s from "Madame Butterfly," which m*' with much favor. ST. PAULS 140 TH AFNIVERSARY. Chape! Which Washington and Other Well Known Men Attended Celebrates. The 140 th anniversary of the opening cf St. Paul's Chapel, Fulton street and J3roadway, was com memorated yesterday morning by special services In the <-:*. church. The Rev. W. Montague Goer, vicar of •- chepel, conducted the services and preached a pennon In which he gave the entire fciptory of M Paul*. Th» Rev. Dr Morgan Dlx, rector of Trinity Par ish, to which St. Paul's belongs, read the opening prayer. Among the other clergymen present were the Rev. R. Alar. Russell and the Rev. George Hantinrton, curates of the chape ., and the Rev. George 'Wnilainion Bmith, ex-presldent of Trinity College. Among the congregation were members of sev eral of the oil families who have been attending services In the chapel since the revolutionary pe riod. In Mt sermon Mr. Geer said: In 1537 Trinity Parish was organized and was river, the honorable title of r:rs!r.e mother to the ctrarrne* throughout the cltv and state. In 17« fit. Paule Chapel was erected by Trinity as a /•*;;«. «£* ?4, EaF ,' I',1 ', a T nd for :i ag time, w!-h St. Geotges ChajW. In Bofkir.an street, was counted rrnong: the uptown churches, far beyond the city 2rsn&r OW * r "* in th . c fieldSl and the vestry of Tr.'.ty *** rjommenifd upon "for putting no larce UOfl ornate a building In a place co remote, so diffl o^^?. aad to arfaleh the population could *£&£?!£'! *»« Cnlßhe « ten years before we rt^S, I *?*," a Jr at ' on - " has b«nn the scene ■ ' ~ each Sunday fl "inVnlTto V9L Bfce T\ash!nrton pew is tho eeal of th» T-nited IS. markln X the r~w nfO over nor Clinton, Is the coat-of-armß of x>w York State: Th» anniversary will be observed ell this week end i^rvlcee mm be held at rocn *ach day On Tuesday special hymns will be sun* and an ad- Cress will be made by the Rev. William T. Man ring, assistant rector of Trinity Parish. TO STUDY MANUAL TRAINING Teachers Coming with Mosely Will Investi gate Especially Industrial Education. The flve hundred British teachers w: o are coming to this country as the Quests of Alfred Mosely, of Loeiltti. are to study the educational methods of this country, particularly with reference to the Seld of manual training and industrial education. Educators say that manual training In elementary anfl high schools of this country is in advance of other countries. In the matter of Industrial edu cation, however — education of direct, practical value fa the industries— the United States Is far behind the rations of Europe they say. In Germany, France and Austria Industrial edu cation has been carried to a remarkable point, these In touch ■ th the subject declare. Provisions * x ' throughout these countries for the early training of the workman, and for almost every trade &nd occupation thero are also continuation or evening: tchools. which ron-e either to broaden the prcctical experience of the young- workman or to «-■• - him Instruction in various lines of mathe- Badca, science, drawinc and technical processes that relate directly to his craft. To brir.g the whole matter before the public, sev trsl men lnteres'ed In the subject have been work fc? for month* toward the organization of a na tlor.a! society for the promotion of industrial edu "catlor.. The chiff object of this society will be to call to the attention of the whole country the jcponarict of industrial training. It will- holl zwc'ing* for the diseiiFsion of the various phafes w IB« problem, and will make available through F^PObllcattont the results of lust rial training, Wrtn in t.'ile cour.:ry ond road. Many letters of «rrrov^l from wli known men are being received ■Jay by Profctsor Richards, secretary of the o»- FanizattnT, committee. "A public in«etln? 1b to be held on the evening of i™*y. November 16. at Cooper Union, at which £JU. D ?*** ltT of ln<l "J«rial pduration w:!l be set Pv,V y several sneakers On tl>e programme are Y/a a Fi*a«rirk P. Fish. Mis? Jane **~ffj«. of Chicago: I>r. Nichola? Murray 13<!t!er 6ENOR NABUCO TO ARRIVE NOV. 16. i*>*btagtori Oct. SS.-Sfcflor Nahuco. "■ Brartllan f,T', ba9 ' a '' or ' who is n " w on .is way to the United te *v« l rcrn Brazi> - by *ay or Europe, will arrive 1S ivasfaißgtoii on November IS. '• THE SERKSHIRES. IBy T«l«m»p!i to Th» TrttM-tje 1 rtT'"' M; ' FS - o-t - 2*.— L*nox cottasera ars pre Wrfcff to ek>*e their country places, and many ■* r^urn to town Ibis week. Mr. and Mrs C?w VC ' Fo!som to*™ taken apartrr.ei.ts In a m ir T (ereral weeks, en<i their cottage has been «*•«« to Mr. and Mr*. Robert W. Chanler, of New -_k. who will arrive on Thursday. »-«. James R. Jmu? and Mrs C. A. Lament. -o have tf-en in Lenox for the season, will re- I! »i> to New York to-morrow. JP D. Beary. mar.uger, v.lil <!o S a the Hotel * s **a2l or : Tu^aay. **•« L. C. F-n!.e ar.d fonCy, of Prides Crr.ssing. ii * rrht/1 In J^no* 'or a month. t ,*£ and M rs. Jamea M. Vsrr.um and Henry B. — --Won. C f New York, have arrived in Lenox 6tS MrS ' C> BanSS mm clceed lhclr l »Oibri«g« cottage and returned to town. , A: * x *n4«r ■ses.wlua has let his country place in ««JUiiM« to E. L. Morse, of V.'aslilr.gton. Mr. c«6*icJc trA family win co to Bermuda. John Kohlsaat an a mimi KchUaat returned to f** Torlc s"**ter<!«y, having ck **-6 their cottage •'• Btuckbrtdgc ■ \ Mr ■■■ Urt. Theodore W. LuUng and family will ?. ■■■ >'ork on Monday after tending the ■»•=■■«! tud autumn in Stcrkbrldge. I**- Mrs. CorUandt Field Bishop have re f^y l 0 kt««l»tei from a week's automobile -v la tiit SMUta par: of tlie ktat*. HEIJITOATIIRONEHERE Prince Henry XXXII of Reuss May Be Next King of Holland. Prince Henry XXXII of Reuse, who reached San Francisco the other day and Is now travelling about in this country, visiting Chicago. Washing ton and New York, will in the now virtually cer tain event of Queen Wllhelmlna's remaining child less succeed at her death to the throne of Holland, for the next heir, the reigning Grand Duke of Saxe- Welmar, has already intimated his unwillingness to surrender his Gorman throne for the crown of the Netherlands, and Immediately next In the line of succession comes the grand duke's aunt. Prtn c«o Henry of Reuss. daughter, of the late Grand Duke of Weimar and of his Dutch consort, the latter a sister of the late King of Holland. This Princess Reuse, being a sexagenarian widow. may be rolied upon to -waive her rights of succes sion In favor of her eldest son. the Prince Henry XXXII of Reuse now in this country, and who, born twenty-eight years ago at Constantinople, where his father was German Ambassador, is now an officer in the. German army. The numerals following his name are rendered necessary by the fact that all the male members of his house bear the name of Henry. There are two Independent states in Germany, one ruled by the elder branch of the house of Reuss and the other by the younger branch. The sovereign of the elder branch is Henry XXIV. who is a lunatic. while the ruler of the Reuss younger branch is Henry XIV. The custom of numbering them dates from the fifteenth century, and in the year I*ol each of the two branches started out with a fresh series of numbers. In the elder line this has gone on unbroken to the present insane sov ereign, the only surviving member of his branch. Prince Henry XXIV. But In the younger branch, to which the scion of royalty now In this country belongs, princes have been so numerous that a special rule was made to begin a fresh series of numbers with each century. There were no less than forty-seven Princes Henry of Reuss born In the nineteenth century, of whom the prince now here is the thirty-second. So far there has been no prince of the younger branch of Reuss born since 1900. When he makes his appearance he will be Prince Henry I. FRANCE'S NEW FOREIGN MINISTER. Stephen Plohon, who ha* just been appointed Minister of Foreign Affairs at Paris in the new Cl£menc°au administration, wap formerly a news paper reporter on Olemcnceau's Parisian paper. "La Justice," find made use of his opportunities there to secure his elation as a member of the Munici pal Council. From there he migrated to the Chamber of Deputies, end played his cards so well there that h* was offered the post of Sllnlster Plenipotentiary to Haytl, whence he was trans ferred after several years' service to Peking, to take the place of M. Gerard, now Ambassador to Toklo. Plchon, it may be remembered, gave evi dence of great resource and gallantry as one of the leaders of the defence of the foreign legation at Peking when besieged by the Boxer insurgents, ■whose rebellion he nad been alone among the foreign diplomats to China to foresee and pre dict. So great wae the enthusiasm aroused by his behavior during the elege, not only in his own country but aleo abroad, that hie government was led to recognize his services by promoting him to the most agreeable of all posts In the diplomatic service of the republic, namely, the position of French Plenipotentiary and Resident at Tunis, which can be compared only to the semi -viceregal office of Lord Cromer In Egypt, since the French Resident, who receives magnificent pay and allow ances. Is to all Intents and purposes the ruler of the Beyllk of Tunis. M. Plchon likewise did some very clever work in Brazil in connection with the settlement of the Guiana boundary question, and he has a rich wife in the person of the niece and one of the heiresses of old "Papa" Verdler, the well known proprietor of the Malson Dorte restaurant, who for nearly half a century was one of the best known men of the French metropolis, on trrms of something more than more acquaintance not only with most lead- Ing Frenchmen but also with all those foreign mor.srchs. princes and statesmen who were wont to seek relaxation and amusement on the Parisian boulevards, his rostaurant being their favorite rendezvous. In fact. Mnm. Pichon's relationship to old Verdier Bhould ten f*r to assure her husband the sympathy of all those great personages who acquired their knowledge of La Haute Gourmeterle and of La Grand© Cuisine at the Maison Doree. PRINCE ALEXANDER HOHENLOHE. While everybody is ■ talking about the "Remi niscences" of the late Prince Clovis Hobenlohe, the appearance of which have created to great a sensa tion throughout the civilized world, the personality of the old Chancellor's eon. Prince Alexander Hohenlohe. who Is responsible for their publica tion, has been lost plcht of. Yet it is of interest. For it is that of a man who has braved the anger of every reigning house, every leading statesman, great noble and government which has been af fected more or less unpleasantly by these discon certing revelations— of a man, moreover, who has exposed himself to a fate similar to that of Count Harry •on Arnim, imperial ambassador and privy councilor, who in spite of Ills near relationship to the reigning house of Hohenzollern was sentenced to five years' imprisonment for disclosures whlca were mere child's play and of infinitesimal impor tance as compared with those of the Hohenlohe diaries. Prince Alexander must have realized that In pub lishing his father's reminiscences he faced the cer tainty of an estrangement, not only from all the members of his family but also from most of the caste to which he belonged by Mrth. His action therefore indicates the possession of a considerable amount of independence of character and of indi viduality. This If quite in accord with what his friends know of bis past life. In parh generation of the house of Hohenlohe. in which are impersonated to a greater degree than In any of the formerly petty sovereign families the aristocratic and ultra-conservative principles, there has always been a so-called "Red Prince." imbued with radical and even revolutionary senti ments. There was one of them who was the friend Of Robespierre, in the days of the French Terror, although his cousin. Prince Louis Hohenlohe, not only adopted French nationality to champion the royall.it cause but became to such an extent identi fied therewith that he died as a French field mar thai and peer of France. Prince Alexander Is the "Red Prince" of the pres ent generation of Hohenlohes, and won that name for himself by constantly voting with the Radicals in the Reichstag against Conservative measures and even against government projects which hi considered as too reactionary. He would not allow the fact that his father was Chancellor of the German Empire at the time, and thit he himself was ting as his chief private secretary, to inter fere with the fulfilment of what he considered to in- his duties as a member of the Reichstag, and when complaints were made to the old Chancellor about the conduct of his son Alexander, in thus opposing bills which he himself as head of the government was obliged to sponsor, he would reply with a smile, "Oh, you know my son is no longer a minor." With all that. Prince Alexander was passionately devoted to his father, and the inti macy between them was of the closest nature, Alex ar.iW giving up his entire existence to the per sona] service of the veteran Chancellor. The latter was always ■eon everywhere leaning on the arm of his tall eon, who is a man above the average height, whereas the old prince was of most diminu tive stature, narrow shouldered, and toward the last very shrunk and wizened looking. Just in the f.wk way that the late Prince Bis marck's faithful rnnine companion used to be known --23 th« "Relchshund" ("l>og of the Em pire") so In the same way was Chancellor Hohen lol'e's equally devoted human companion dubbed the ••Belcliakind" ("Child of the Empire"). With all his radicalism, which led to his election to the P.-!clihta£. being always vigorously opposed by both Conservatives and Catholics. Alexander never theless, perhaps unconsciously, betrayed his birth a-id his ruili by a slight air of superciliousness, which did not. however, prevent him from leaving his place and grating himself on the stairs leading up to the rostrum when the latter was occupied by a speaker whose utterances Interested him. This absence of pose and of the stiffness of rank arid also his -ntire lack of arrogance contributed to render Prince Alexander very popular among his fellow rnerotera of the Reichstag In Berlin, many of whom will doubtless rtsret the virtual exile from liermany to which he has subjected himself by publishing bis father's reminiscences. That he has keen prompted in the publication NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. OCTOBER 20. 1906. not only by the teetam«ntary directions of his father, tut also by what he believed to be hla wishes. !« a matter of conviction to all who know him personally. He is a eon to whom his father's wishes would be a matter of sacred duty. How thoroughly the two were in sympathy with each other, even in their political views— which, when radloal. the elder prince keDt In the background may he gathered from a remarkable entry con tained In the "Diaries," Just afrer the violent death of King Ix>uls of Bavaria, and apropos of that tragedy. The old Chancellor writes: "This catas trophe Is not to be regretted. It U. Indeed, bene ficial, for It Is calculated to cl«>ar away many con ditions in Germany that have become anachronisms and impossible. Moreover, it is destined to fur nish a clear d»monstratlon of the utter ueelessness and contemptible absurdity of the minor states of the empire. That this is a misfortune for the reigning dynasties I am free to confess. But. on the other hand, it is a piece of good luck for the people." RELATED TO QUEEN VICTORIA. Several letters have reached me asking as to the relationship of the author of the reminiscences to Queen Victoria. He wag a distant cousin, but a boyhood friend of her husband, the late Prince Consort, whose fellow student he had been at Bonn, and Queen Victoria relates somewhere in her pub lishtd "Journal«" that amonp the very first mes sages of congratulation which she received from Germany on the announcement of her engagement was one from Prince Clovis Hohenlohe. Her mother, the Duchess of Kent, prior to her union to the English royal duke, had been married to Prince Emeric of Lelnlngen, by whom she had a daughter of the name of Feodore. who was there fore a half-sister of Queen Victoria. Princess Feo dore I>in!'igen married Prince Ernest Hohenlohe. who was the father of Prince Hermann Hohenlohe, present chief of the house of Hohenlohe and Gov ernor General of Alsace-Lorraine. Another child of Prince Ernest Hohenlohe and of Queen Vic toria's half-sister was Adelaide. Duchess of Au gustenburg. and mother of the German Empress; while a third chili? was Prince Victor Hohenlohe. father of Count Gleichen. military attache of the English Embassy at Washington. MARQUISE DE FONTENOT. MAGOOy'S MOSEY AID. Judge Terrill Will Run Cuban Treasury. [Fr^m The Tribune Bureau ] Washington, Oct. 28.— 1n taking over the pro visional government of Cuba one of the greatest problems confronting Governor Magoon la the handling of the monetary affairs of the island. When President Palma retired the Cuban Secre tary of the Treasury went out of office also. The Treasury branch of the government, at all times a difficult department to handle In Latin-Ameri can countries, was thrown into a state of con fusion by the excitement attending the revolu tionary uprising and the subsequent swift changes resulting In the United States taking hold to prevent complete demoralization. Under these conditions the financial affairs of Cuba were obscured. It is now the task of Governor Magoon to straighten out the Treasury tangle end so to organize the branch of the government charged with receiving and disbursing the public moneys that it may m<*et all the requirements of tho situation. To show how disorganized things are, the American officials are finding it difficult to ascertain the exact amount of money the Cuban treasury officials had on hand when they turned their affairs over to the provisional government. An accurate balancing of the books has not been possible. To help him out In his task Governor Magfoon has asked for aid from Washington and In re sponse the President has commissioned J. D Terrlll, chief law clerk in the office of the Con- JUDGE J. D. TERRILL. Of the T'nlted States Treasury Department, who will straighten out Cuba's finances. troller of the Treasury, to go to Cuba. Judge Terrlll, who is a native of Michigan, was auditor vf Cuba under the American military occupation preceding the Palma administration and proved thoroughly competent in the position. Ho Is an expert on questions relating to the Treasury branch of the government, and will undoubtedly be of great service to Governor Magoon In plac ing the Cuban Treasury on a sound and business like basis, and in helping to straighten out diffi culties that may ari.se in connectiun with the administration of the Treasury. Thus far no change has been made In the method of organization of the Cuban Treasury, which is much like that of the American govern ment except that there Is no controller of the treasury and the auditing power is centralized in one official. The treasurer chief auditor, dis bursing officers and subordinate officials who were in office when the Americans took hold have been retained and '.here is no indication that there will be anj ange among these office?, but the provisional governor will .^e e to it that everything relating to the handling of the public fund« i? managed in a mosi businesslike manner It i? probable that Judge TerrilL though without the official title, will serve In the combined capacity of chief auditor, controller and in an advisory way as Secretary of the Treasury for Cuba. H» left Washington yester day for Ha\ BETA THETA PI REUNION. The Beta Tbeta Pi Fraternity will' hold a national reunion and dinner at the Waldorf on Tuesday night. November 89. The feature of the dinner will be the gathering of the Silver Grays, the vet erans of the society, from all parts of the country Beta Tbeta Pi was founded at Miami University In ISoH Of the nine founders me .- left Now" at the beginning of its sixty-eighth year, there "are more than eleven thousand brothers, representing sixty-eight of the leading American colleges and universities. The Sliver Grays count a governor three ex-governors, two bishops and two associ ate Justices of the Supreme Court In theli number. TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS. Travellers who arrived yesterday from abroad were: THE CELTIC. FROM LIVERPOOL. Andrew Carries!*. ' A D Klaber. William p. Clyde. «• V. Undabury. William P. Clyde, Jr. P. Martinez del Rio. Ira C. Copl«y. , %• R Roosevelt. Colonel Home Drummond. Thomas W. Ryan. Lady Georgian* Prummond. A. J. Taylor. Jucie John C. Gray. Joseph N. Wlrgan. THE BLUECHBR. FROM HAMBURG. Charlm A. Braadt Baron Yon Hoennlng. Austro- R. J. De Cojipet. Hungarian Consul at New Th«nJor« <». -Sl»ln. iork. W. M. I'eckharn. THE UMBRIA. FROM LIVERPOOL. 1!. S. Burroush* v ' ; - R'nshaw. Ctiarlei W. 'Toesls. Dr ■'"■' 1! «. Charles P. Hammond iU.iciniann. Robert*. Reginald Flack. Mr - and Mr*, J. R. Sullivan. H. li. bazar. ALASKA'S SPOKESMAN. First Delegate in Congress from the Territory Appears. [rrom The Tri trans Bureau] Washington. Oct. 2S.— The first Delegate from Alaska has reached "Washington. This state ment looks unimportant and prosaic enough to the ordinary observer, perhaps, but it is a piece of news more tremendously Important to Alaska than whole pages of railroad wrecks In the states could possibly be. It means that for the flrat time In her golden history Alaska will be able to speak up for herself on the floor of Congress. Instead of being obliged to send In her card to the haughty members and wait for them to come out of the legislative hall for an interview, she can go right Into that hall herself and tell the lawmakers and the watchdogs of the Treasury just what she needs and what she. hopes to accomplish. Frank H. Waskey, the newest on the list of Far Northwestern statesmen. Is a tall, alert. FRAXK H. WASKET. FJrst delegate in Congress from Territory of Alaska. (Photograph by Harria-Ewing;. Washington ) smooth shaven man of thirty-one, who looks one In the eye and talks In a straight from the shoulder way that ought to be worth a good deal to the great territory when the time comes for talking in Congress. He Is here at the capital well ahead of the meeting of Congress to accomplish Just as much aa he can. Al though his term expires on March 4 next, he hag mapped out a whole lot of work to do. Much of this, he thinks, can be begun before Congress convenes, so he Is hustling around from one de partment to another or from the White House to the Capitol, with his pockets full of papers and his mind full of plans for Alaska's future. In spite of the fact that he was elected as » Democrat. Mr. "Waskey disclaims any Intention of following the party bell wether If at any time that leader should happen to get side tracked on a line that would diverge from Alaska's best interests. "I was elected on a strictly miners* ticket." said Mr. Waskey to day. "In other words. I was chosen to come to Washington to work for the territory, and I'm going to do that to the best of my ability. "We are thoroughgoing Americans out there, but we are also essentially Alaskans, and are proud of the great and splendid region at the north west corner of this continent, which has at last received representation In Congress. There are so many things we want for Alaska, so much vital legislation needed, that we could not afford to be divided on party lines. Wo shall seeik to get from Congress laws that will benefit Alaska as a whole. That Is the Idea which Inspired the men who gave mo their votes for Delegate, as I Interpret It. and it is the same platform on which my successor, Thomas Cole, who will come to the 60th Congress was elected. "I am astonished to find what an amount of misinformation about Alaska there is In tho East. Most people seem to have the Impression that Alaska is 'frozen up' all the time. That is a great mistake. The fact ie, we have a great variety of climate, and the winters are not so severe as some persons think. Our pastoral and mining resources I do not believe are half ap preciated. Some of these days capital will de velop these resources as they should be devel oped. The legislation most urgently needed for Alaska is a special act to Improve the system of granting land titles and mining claims. The titles should he made better and more secure, it should be harder to make a 'location' for a mine by requiring a more definite discovery of gold. The present system Is lax and causes confusion. We want more local rule for Alaska, of course, and will strive to attain it. "We believe that we are entitled to some form of government whereby we may select our own Legislature, regulate the local taxation laws and have the privilege of electing our own mar shals, recorders, etc.. and a voice in selecting; the judiciary. There should be a fourth judicial district established In the territory! a land office established at Nome and another at Fairbanks. We want lighthouse headquarters established there and the scope of the roads commission localized. The Alaskan delegate enactment of last winter is defective in some particulars. U was found, for instance, that the time chosen for the holding ol tho elections was Inopportune. The time of voting, instead of being In midsum mer, should be in the spring, when the miners are gathered In the various cities getting ready for the season's operations. We would prefer the Australian form of ballot to that now pro vided. The people of the United States should understand that Alaska is in every way a nor mal country; it is a country of homes and churches, not th« abode of desperadoes and out casts " ASKS PRESIDENT FOE CATTLE RELIEF. Head of Humane Association Wants Trans portation Conditions Changed. Dr. W. O. Stlllman. of Albany, president of the American Humane Association, nas addressed the following letter to President Roosevelt : Theodore Roosevelt. President, Washington. D. C. Dear President Roosevelt: i understand that in your coming message to Congress special attention will be given to the subject of child labor and that recommendation will probably be made by you for uiial Investigation ol child labor con ,i:t oi a and problems throughout the country. 1 wish to say that this organization Is in most hearty sympathy wltn a movement of thl and believes thai conditions are such as to w the most careful study on the part of the federal government with a view to remedial legislation, as iar as it lies within the province of C ongress to cor- I would also venture to urge upon you that simi lar consideration be gi i mem ■<< annual? In transportation. Si vice "as rendered bj you in improvint ted with I passed a law extending to shi| the privilege of extending '■ ■ which such II uld >"■ - water ■ r rest from twenty-eight to thlrty-su Humanitarians, as the result of and careful study of this su amendment to the federal statul and will insult In added cruelty c order to clear up ti.e differ pinio.i which exists between the cattle men and railroads on • and the anti-cruelty societies and their on '-he other, I would most earnestly request you to Include in your messagt a sugges tion for the appointment of a Congress inlttee which shall thoroughly "■ yestigate th |ect, not alone by sittings In VN ■'Ut by careful personal Inspection of Block Jfafds. stork nd all tii" condition! connected wit! transportation. , . . What avail will t>* the regulation of «"»"■*? condltl mi in packing house) ■ p-ed Eii.l poisonous coin!:! hardship snd privation during trans tlon° From the besi Information which thii .an obtain, it seems thai there ar< one hundred thousand head ol sttw k v die 01 are mutilated In tra: sportation. Men famil iar with conditions data that these carcasses ha ye constantly been used lor food purposes, fcurelj this l! a crying evil, and Is worthy or your atten tion an a loveF of animals and a beltwwr in lair play for the weakest. ...»«. It is quite possible that the removal of the evils connected with stork transportation wifl ultimately result In breiktng up the great pa. king .-Mies and the killing of stock at scattered points where they nre raised, and the distribution ol meal for food purpos.- In r-rnnTator cars. If this la thi sary solution It can only be a question of time It will be realised. Trustii'fc that the suggestion*. ■ ■ made mmend themselves to your and re celve your otticlal suiictl.m. In part, at least, 1 am, very rr»pe<-t fully yours, w. O. tjJILUMAN. Albany. N. V.. 6ct. X. I**, FITS TO Y. M. C. A. Says President Is Always Happy— Tells Young Men To Be Clean. Jacob A. Riis, Introduced as "the best citizen New York ever had." addressed the members of the "West Side Young Men's Christian Association yesterday afternoon. The speaker said that he had not selected his subject, but that as he had been requested to talk of "Personal Experiences" he would try to do so. He referred to politics only when he mentioned Richard Watson Glider, who. he said, was at the head of the Tenement House Commission, which first suggested a new tenement law, and spoke of him as "the man Just Insulted by the editor of a certain great newspaper." Mr. Rlls then told of his early history in this country, and of sleeping one night in a graveyard, and said: When I visit Washington now I am sometimes invited to sleep a* the White House, and then I think of the time that I slept in the graveyard. Roosevelt is always ready to help anybody, and he has such an everlasting good time of it. He always has a good time, and you young men can do the earns thing, and have Just as good a time of it as the President. Why, one day last summer I was down at Oyster Bay. The President had a number of politicians with him. and they were there for some time. Pretty soon Archie came to the house and said: "Papa, when are you going to get through?" His father told him that he ex pected to be through in a short time. "Well, when you do," said Archie, "will you come down in the barn and play with ■oaf' "How many are there?"' asked his father. "Oh, only nine," replied Archie. "All right, I will come: I guess I can get away with nine of you," replied the President. And then, after the politicians had rone, the President went down to the barn and romped with the nine, while the men who had called went away with the imDression that they had left the Presi dent with something to think of. Be as clean as "a hound's tooth," for these are the days that we want clean, happy men. Be square, believe in God. and believe in man. It i* the same thing. Fight for things that are worth fighting for. and you will have the bulllest time on earth. Better faithful than famous Is Roosevelt* s motto, and I want you all to live up to It. RETURNS TO HIS BIBLE CLASS. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., Prays for Probity — Says Drinking la No Sin. John T>. Rockefeller, Jr., returned to his Bible class at the Fifth A\'enue Baptist Church yester day morning, after an absence of two weeks. Mr. Rockefeller prayed that men of business might learn to sacrifice personal gain for the sake of principle. In his address to the class Mr. Rockefeller said: A question I would like you young men to qpn sider carefully is this: "Is It ever right to desert a principle for the sake of expediency?" We all know of the opportunities for gain in the business world through misrepresentation; but the question Is. Should we set aside the principles of honesty and fair dealing for expediency and opportunity? I think that no true man ever finds It possible to flo this and retain a clear conscience. I would like to have your views on the subject. Think this problem over for yourselves, and let me hear your opinions at our next meeting. Mr. Rockefeller told his views on the subject ef drinking, and astonished his class by declaring that, in the eyee of, God. there Is no mare sin 'n drinking a glass of beer than In drinking a glass of water. In explaining this statement he said: I am a total abstainer, both by Inclination and training, hut I want to say that I do not believe there is any sin In drinking a glass of beer or other alcoholic beverages. It is in the abuse of the habit that the sin lies. There is no harm in drinking a little, but drinking too much Is wrong. And, by the way. a man can abuse his physical use to the community just as much by overeating aa by ex cessive drinking. A WEDDING. The Rev. Dr. Gearare Thomas Dowllnj, of St. James's Church. Brooklyn, and Miss Mary E. Williams are to be married to-day In Boston. The weeding will take plaoe in St. Paul's Church, where Dr. Dowllng was ordained to the Episcopal ministry, and will be solemnised by Bishop Law rence, of Massachusetts, who ordalnad him. Dr. Thomas A. Jagger, until recently Bishop of South ern Ohio, and now the rector of St. Paul's, will assist In the ceremony. The wedding will be pri vate, with no invited guests, except immediate relatives. On the return of Dr. ana Mrs, Dowilng to Brooklyn a reception will be given in the PeucE Mansion by the vestry of St. James's Church, to which fifteen hundred guests will be Invited. , WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. Maetlcs of Women* Conference of the Society for Ethical Culture. No. 33 Central Park West. 2:30 p. in. Meeting of police magistrates. Weet Side court. 8 p. ra. Free lecture* of th* Board of Education. 8 p. m. 1)« IVltt Clinton Hish School. Tenth avenue, 08th and &9ta streets. Frederick B. Partlngton, '•Constantinople anil the Bosp*iorus" < Illustrated): Public School 0. 141 st street and Edtecombe avenue. Richard A. Purdjr, ••Othello"; Public School 14. No. 253 East 27th atre«t, Henry Collins Walsh. "The Land of th* Moor" (Illus trated); Public .School S3. No 418 Weit 28th *tr*«t, Bar nun. Brown, "Natural Parka ol the Hooky Mountains"' (Illustrated); Public School 46, 158 th street and St. Nicholas avenue, Professor Robert W. Precttaa, Th* Planet Mars: Is It Inhabited 7" (Illustrated); Publlo School 31. No. 323 "West 4-Uh street, between Tenth and Eleventh avenues. Mr*. Jessie A. Co:at«n, "Schubert. King of SOBS Writers"; Public School 83. 70th street and First avenue. Dudley Fluid Malone. "The City of 1 the Setting Sun" (illustrated); Publlo School 86, &6ta street ana Lexington avenue. Dr. Thomas P. Hughss, "Life In Afghanistan" (Illustrated); Public School 118. 1334 street and Eighth avenuo. Frank L. Hlanchard. "The Making of a Newspaper" (Illustrated) ( Pub.lo School 135. First avenue and 31st street. Dr. "Walter E. Clark. "Trade" ; Public School 158. Avenue A. be tween 77th and 73th streets. Thomas A. Fulton. "Our Water Supply: How We Get It and How We Wasta It" (Illustrated); Public School 159, No. 241 EB« 119 th street. Clifford H. Easter., "Labrador" (Illustrated) ; Public Schhool ISS, Lewis. H»»t Houston and East 3d streets. Edward Avis, "Our Wild Sons BlrcU" (11 lustxate<l>; Educational Alliance. East Broadway and Jefferson street, Louis V. Wilkinson, "The Character of Shakespeare's Comedy" — Merry Wive* of ■Windsor." "A Midsummer Night* Dream." "SJuob Ado About Nothing" and "As You Uk» It" (Illus trated): St. Luke's Hall. No. 483 Hudson street. Eu irena Sehoen. "Venice: The Development of Publto Building" (illustrated): St. Peter's Hall. 20th street, between Eighth and Ninth avenues. Mrs. Hattl* B. Waters. "Burgoyne's Campaign" (Illustrated) ; Morris High School. lU6th street and Boston Road. William Freeland. "P.orne" (Illustrated). PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS ALBEMARLK— P. Martinez del R!o, Mexloo City. BELJIONT- A. H. Stewart. Washington. BRESLJN— W. Scott Curtis. Cambridge. FIFTH AVENUE— Dr. t>. Carl, Los Angeles; Captain Henry Smith. I>lv«rpool. HOLLAND- Reginald H. Blaln, Liverpool. MI'RRAY HILL— J. H. Dunn. London. ST. REGlS— Charles T. Crocker. San Francisco. VICTORIA-J. W. Wright, Colorado Springs, folo. THE WEATHER liEPORT. Official Record and Forecast. — Washington. Oct. Z%. — The lake region storm has passed down the St. Lawrence Valley and is now moving northeastward over the Gulf of St. Lawrence. A second depression la central north of the Dakotas. but has not as vet developed any special features. The weather has cleared in Northeastern dis tricts, except that enow flurries continue along the lower lakes. In Atlantic Coast districts, especially south of Virginia, there has been a drop in temperature of 10 to 20 decrees. Generally fair weather is probable Monday and Tues day, except 'hat th* Northwestern disturbance may caus* some cloudiness and rain Tuesday In the upper lake re gion. The temperature will rise In the Interior valleys Monday and In Atlantic Coast states Tuesday. The winds alons the New England Coast will be brisk southwest to west; Middle Atlantlo and South Atlantlo coasts fresh northwesterly: Gulf Coast light northerly; on the lower lakes fresh westerly; upper lake* light to fresh westerly, becoming southerly. Steamers departing Monday for European ports will have fresh westerly winds and fair weather to th* Grand Banks. Storm warnings are displayed on the New England coast frcra New Haven to Eastport. Forecast for Special Localities. — For New England, fair and somewhat colder to-day. Tuesday fair and cold; fresh westerly wlr.ds. For Eastrm Neir York. Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey and Delaware, fair and continued cold to-day and Tue«dpv: fresh v.-est to northwest winds. For Maryland aril the District of Columbia, fair to-day and Tuesday: warmer Tuesday; fresh westerly winds. For Western Pennsylvania and Wejtern »•• York, partly cloudy to-<*. 37 and Tuesday; warmer Tuetday; fresh westerly winds. Local Official Record. Tho followint oSelal r*coro from the Weather Bureau shows the Chans** in the temperature for the last twenty-four hours in comparison with the corresponding; date of last year: 1005. ISM I fKnB. i9O«. 3 a m M fi3! *p. m 87 0O « a m 47 GO 8 p. in 61 4% 9 a m •»* WVII p. m 30 47 12 a 86 62 111! p. m 49 — 4 p. m .■■ M Highest temperature yesterday. 63 decrees; lowest. 47 dt^rees: averagß. T>O decrees; average for corresponding; date last year. Rl degrees: average for corresponding; date Us; twenty-live years. 50 degrees. L... Forecast. — Fair and continued cold to-day and Tuesday; fresh west to northwtst wind*. "Burnett a Vanlllu ta Ture Food." Married. Marriace notice* appearing In THE TRIBUNE will bo republlabfd *In The Weekly Tribune without rxtrn chant* DODDE— FINLAY— On Saturday. October 27. 19o*. at th« Memorial Presbyterian Church. Brooklyn, by the Rev. G. Calvin McClelland. It. D . Eva Harden Kinijji. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Stevenson FU»la*. to Robert Irving Is>_u«. Married, RBMSEN— PLIMPTON— At -..-• Church ef •*- fc»e«ma~ tion. Baturimy. October 37. by ttva Rev. Wir.laai M. OrosT«nor, D. V . MaJlwaa Gilbert. 6at2*.hter ef Mr*. Ar thur W. p iraptsn. to James Dttmao Becoaen. *f Boston. Has*. *" "WALKER— KANE — On October 27. at St. Mary's CiiuriS, Tuxedo Pari. X. T. by th« Rleht Her. "William D. Walker. D D.. Bishop of Wsataia New Tor*. M*rV«r» til. daughter of Grcavill* Kane, to Alexander 3tawart Walker, of Now Yoric f Notices of marriages and deaths most be tad«ne4 with fall ojujc *u<J addre**. Death notice* appearing la THE TaiBTTVB win fe« ' rej>ubli.*rjed In Tbe Ti-l-UVeUjr Trlbons without urtr* charge. Caraeron. H«arr C Foot*. 4HV*I M. Crawford. Chart**. Maltby. Mary H. Cuiv«r, Adalla. fitoe*. -»vi. Xdmanda, Catena* a. Batro. Stt.!L CAMERON— On Tlmr*l*y. Ootobsr 28, 19M. th» 9m*. Trot—mar Henry Clay Cameron. £>. D. «^-a«r»i ■ervicM win be he. 1 at h!a Ut* rMld«r.ee, pr.-9«ton, N. J . cm Monday. October 29. at 2 o'clock. ' CTLA.U!iT>Rr.: - . ■ -»tt:<ywT>. X. T., O«**«r 8", Charlea Crawford. aj»d «3 y»*-r*. rsaeral •«rrle«« •>( Ellzabetitown. Interineat La EJv«rrr«w. O=«t«ry «a Tuesday mcrntac at 10 oTdook. CULVER — Entered into r«9t. Tiiursdaqr, October S3, UOa, Ad*;ia. beloved -»i:» of Tatt!* Cj'.nr. F-iatrai ••rrlee* at her late ret!d«ace. Kct*l WinUuoc lis:h at. aa4 Tin atre.. on Moadaj. »i • p. m. EDMAJ«r>B— East Oakland, CM.. Ostclwr «L WM. Catherine Alroira Etfmaads, danshter of th« M* miioa I. Kellcj? and widow of d* late O«n*r&: i Cn*Mac EdrranJa. a aatttr* of Boston. Mas*. Boat Trsaaatßt. ■ Brooklyn E&gle aiul Clnatanut EaQUtrer pleas* copy. FOOTE— PlatnfUU. 9. J.. S«iaday. October SB, MSB, Alfred U. Foot«. In hi* 80th r*ar. ruut. ma* lam M Ma late residence. In Tlaiaieli »>», Plai^TVaid. K. 1+ Tuesday. October 30. at II a. m. UALTBT— At No. 34 W*wt ?4t2i tt.. Mww Taf» CttF. •« Sunday. Octoter 8.0. Vary H. Ualtby, in tn» Mva r»a# of her are. Funeral prtvata, STONS — Saturday. Octaixr 37, at Santo** Sprtn#a, Edwin Stone, tn t.-a 721 y«ar o£ his age. muti Tna** * day. October 8% at 2:30 p. a., txem hi* la:« i— id*nr*» No 880 Clinton aye.. Brooklyn. | STJTRO— Sudieslr. a: hi* late residence. Rotai Baa Itaxa*, New York City. Smll Satro. la tha TOta y*ar as! hi* , 1110. Funaral prlTata. f!FTNI >*l FBTTJI THE v» OOIU-A. vV > CXMZTKXr I* raaOfly aec«asnil« by Hart em trate* from Oraort Cm» tral Station. Webster and Jerome Arnnne trolley* an 4 i by carriage. Lots $125 up. Telephone 41SS CiTamemy for Book of Views or representatrr*. OSq*. »0 East ISJ St.. New Tort City. ODEKTAKEBS. FRAXK B. CAMFBEXI. CO.. «l-» W Jtd St. Trof«4 known: old stand. Chapels, parlors, eta. "?-! lt«* Ch«l»e*. — •■' Special Notices. Address wanted of ralattocs la the Cn'.ted 9(at*s) of Peter StlQman. who sat!*.l for Chile more than 9* , years ago. Information Is wanted by the wide* ox , his eon Send to THOMAS BTILI.M car* W. Ok 1 Faton, Ca»tlla 2«1. Valparaiso. ChUe. 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The Haru*; Hotel ICurhaua, ?chevenlr.g*n. BELGIUM— L* Grand Hotel. Brussels; Hotel St. Antctre. Antwerp. GERMANY — Hotel Continental, Berlin: H-ste| Victoria Wleshnden: Hotel Tmr>erial. "Wleshaden: Frankfurter hor. Frankfort; All!an<# Hotel. Berlin: Per«!on Da belni. Berlin: Furstenhof. B»rlln; Hotel Kai.ierhof Nauhetct: Prln Carl. Held*!N"nr Giant snd Anchor Hote!s. Coblenti: Hotel Bristol. CohTentt: Hotel FrhwarrwaM. Trtbera;: Hotel d* ! Eur«f>* Hamburg- West End Hotel. Wlldunjen: Hote! Ru«sfe, T*la*jli.*.*ji" Hotel Bchlrmer. Ca«««l; Ho'el Nations!, • .*,,„ Hotel Kurhaus. = -.-•--•,■ 'T --•->...•• h?a>>aa* Pnm» wVk; Na»saiier-Hof >I>-itel. Wle«b«(sen: Four Person* Hotel. Munich: Hotel B^Herue. Presdsn: Hotel Fiirst en^r■f. Fmrkf^rt-or.-Vatn: Pa!« c H->f*",. Wtes baflen: ?arov Hotel. Cnl<-.gne: Vnel'ens Hotel. ,Vv!«- Cr-npel'e-" Hotel Coerke. WlMun»»n-It»1: Carlton Hotel. IVrlin: Hot«l Quislwina. Wlldun«en-Haa ; Hate! Royal. Hanover: Alexandra Tlntel, Berlin; Hotel Meesrr.er. Ba(>n-nad»n: Hotel r>l!«>h. Colo«ne: Hotel Mcnonol-Metro^ole. Pi'sseld^rf : Wurttemberier-Hof Nurerril-^ra: H->t»l Ka!*«">of. Wiesbaden: Hotel Hohenzo!l«rn. Wleur.adfn; Hotel Metropota. Bad-Nan he:m. Continental Hotel. Munich: Ho:*l Anclaterre. Kirn. AUSTRIA AND SWITZERLAND — Hotel \Telmar. Ma rlf-nbad: Hotel Kllneer. M«rlen»«d: 1' »el Hannover Carlsbad: Mot*l Kroh. Carlibart; Grand Hotel. Lao sanne: Hotel B»au-Rlv»«e. Geneva,; Hotel de la Pals. Geneva: Rerira-JurrfrauMlrk. Interlaken: Hotel Tyrol. Tnnshrurk: Hote! Bristol. Vienna; Grand Hotel Huniraria, Budar>e»t; Hotel Baur au I^c. Zurich* Hotel National. Lucerne: Grand Hote! Meat P*!-rra. Verey; Hotel Purr. Carlahad; Hotel Bnl*r. Baal*: Hotel Victoria. Ba*!e : Savoy and West End Ho»«J. Carlsbad: Contirertal Hotel, Ijiusanne: Grand Hotel. Vevey; Hotel Victoria. Interlafeen; Grand Hotel Na tional. Lucerne? PaU'-» Hotel. Ijjcerne. TTAT.T AND SOOTH O? FRANCE— GraoiI Hotel YHJa> dTste. CVrnr>hhlo~C^mo: Palac* Hotel. Cadore-Barca, Dolomites: lloiet Kxcels'cr. Rom*; Grand Hotel, Venire, Grand Hotel. Home; Kdcn Pa'ac*. Genoa; Grand Hotel Oi'trical. Rome: Hr»t«l Danietl. Veole*- IlPte! i** li V(!l«. M"in: Orand Hotal. Florence: Favoy Hotel. G«noa: tlntel Bristol. -Naples; Ratal Santa I* la Nunies: Fx.-e'«l-r Palat* Hotel. Ps>- I lanuoi Grand Hotel. Alx-ln TtstSali t