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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 15, 1906, Image 7

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fLA N GREAT GALLERY.
forks of 'American Artists Will
Have New "°""' Here.
Nt en foot. It was learned yester-
A °°^Sd and endow a home for a nationa
•* t0 f AaScan art to this city, at a cost of
err of Ainencu Rational Acad
**?£&% SSS* r elte on cathe R dna
covering sixteen city lots. Sev
»«^S w«ben or the academy are In
<*??£ l^^e^nt. which ha. been
tfr Sf by J. C Nlcoll. a member of the council
*Z£TZ» ——- J - a Kloou Bald
.v be prifiblishPd h^rf a permanent
s mS y wk kk o c ;; h m us:
fort, in o J™ c u a n institution will
SKSSS fbS^Sn^aent than if he
"d' 0»r«a0 »r«a a pl "l;,. rae .«,. with a suitable en-
Tfce Psn^^^numental building with
pwmrti?. ._ ■ fun^. on th» academy «lt«
*%#»* «wt and Amsterdam avenue. TK ith
*c£rV ■.■■■: <: .nt this national paltry
•■■■"2?« art woi cost about 12000.000,
rf American flit w->«Jw ->«J a t 0000 Into the
•° a th e wn central file in the city should be
*TOJL nn Sonditure of from 54.000.000
JfC.... • would be required, according to
fSffi^KSSSSi be ?t? ta M Whed
JJ- ! caHerr dovotod to American art In all -its
bw* 8 fw^y open to the public every day in
JJW^T- «» «u*aenur has nlroady several htm
g/W-ks available for this purpose which
has Cto'tert collec
.'So' works of American artists in the coun
*2 One reason is that every academician
«■ election has been required to present to
■Keadenry a fair ppecimen of his work
% will be "necessary, of course, In carrying out
«£ Kheme to raise a sufneient fund for mnin
♦"^«ice and that we hope to secure.
tm« s'che-ne will not conflict with the project
*rect ■ united fine arts hufldin*-. to house
K. societies eooifwlstog th« Flr.e Arts Federa-
Jrl T >, c academy never ha« had any idea of
Zkftsi for purely selfish ends, and so lons as
i lave been si academician has been anxious,
m far as Its funds would permit, to assist art
til its branches. .
JAPANS BIG SHIP A FIGHTEE.
£3 the Lessons of the Eecent War Embodied
in the Satsuma.
Ixmdon. Nov. 15.— According: to the Toklo cor
respondent of "The r>ajly Telegraph." the Bat
mot, the Mcr ** battleship in the* world, which
ft to be laun bad In Japan to-day, embodies all
(bekMOBS of ih<» lapt war. The wnMwork on
tiDerd ha« bo^n reduced to a minimum; Fhe is
ajti with *labora»e fir* apparatus, and her
npi^r work.' ;: k-pt es da IT of top hamper
m ptsssMa. Her derails in the main follow
those of th«* British battleship Preadnought,
wb<«* stfamlng' capacity ehe is expected to ex
■si
The rcirresriondprit ■■'■'•■ '"' ' ■'"" 1« every reason
to beJleve that th<» British and Japanese ad
nira'tifs »xcha"?red plans and ld^as previous
Mil ccnftructicn of this warship. As the
fatfirr.a has bren built by Japanese labor ex
clusively, h*r launrhir.gr will be regarded as
t great fcistoric.il event, and th* Emperor and
frmm Princ* «f Japan will be present.
SWEDISH COUNT AERESTED.
Grave Charges Against Member of Promi
nent Noble Family.
Lcsfica. «?«■/. — The correspondent at
Cfipechtrea of 'The Daily Mail" says:
Count Fritz yon Rosen, a captain in the Swed
ish Hare- Guards and a member of one of the
hifhest of the noble families of Scandinavia, has
kM at* - ' charged with defrauding the
, ErtdJF.h military authorities out of 140.WM He
iii»o accused of indorsing fraudulent checks
names of members of the royal family. He
tobeon takfn to Stockholm. Th« arrest of th»»
count has caused a sen?at!r>n both hem and at
ftocitholm.
HEBHESEOFF WINS SUIT.
Tacit Designer Gets Judgment of $675 from
C. H. Davis.
afisr half an hour's consideration, a jury in the
MM Mak Circuit Court yesterdny returned a
terflictln favor of Charles M. HerreFhofT, the yacht
iesipjtr. :• h!s EUlt against C. H. Davis, a con
ttirtfr, cf No. SO Broad street. The Jury found that
Mr. Herreshoff was entitled to a judgment of JOT
x» fesic&ta? ti.e power launch V.
T Mr. Her»*s:inff designed the power boat for Mr.
vtv.l. The ianer said the- engines did not work
otrtirtorily. and refused to pay th« ill. The
wigr.w insl-trrj that the *-nKlnes wire built by the
«t power Vi'iat engine builders, and that he had
iwhinp to fin ■with them, as h« mirier constructed
' * boat ror r>ul't nor designed the *npin«--s. Many
"i^. prominent la yachting: attended the trial.
ACADEMY OF DESIGN ELECTIONS.
Ml Meeting of Academicians and Associates
Long Drawn Out.
E* ia'.l rafting of the N'atior.nl Academy of
**£*». the first joint cession of academicians and
■*"att<>c for business purposes 6lnc« the union of
•»Mt«Jc-n:y and t .h<j .^i.-ty of American Artists,
"**l until after midnight. Tli^ following aaao
?"***«T' eltcted: Painter. A. L Groll; sculptor,
Kor.ti; nrch'.tects, Walter Cook. Cass Gil
ll * J t Thomas Hast!rjK3 and Georpe B. Post; en
tt^ at ' Timothy Cole and '". F. %V. Mlelatz.
foQowUuE irere elected members of the
r^Sfis* eommltte*: Francis C Jones and Louis
**«. psJntprK, and F. K. R. Roih, sculptor.
to ts* lol.owing jury of eelectioii was tJectod: Ben
e^ Fo«tT. H';lt(.n Joaea. E. 11. Blashfleld. John
p i**an<l«-r. K. W. Kost. \V. T. Hmedk-y. Irvinsr
hjSJx*. Hfrtxrt Adams, K«-nvon Cox. K. Pott-
T- Nttnue! Igham. Kmil <'urls.-ri. Kllicit l>ain-
V*'B. Oeorpe W. ilaynard. Frederick Dlelman.
fw JBn^i CtritOO T. Chapman, William M.
fT '" V Turner. V/. Kendall. F. U. Millet. J.
fcywry and l. p. Ik-bsbt. All the membera of
*-•■ ..iry am • •■.:•!.■•• «leeted are ac-idemiclans.
CHANGES in library INSCRIPTION.
r A a Beetlng of the board of trustees of the Mew
y*^Mto Library yesterday, t!:e inf-crijujon on
jj*. av< !I ' Jt? roni of the new structure, in
2? WPi ' :r eras filscussod. a number of prout-ts
■?■*• to ll:e I^Pe 1 " 8 aeninst the present
"•w'^l 0 ' 1 ?' a:l ° the architects announced that it
Pwi'SvVJ' KUn " i!lf --J und intend-d to be temporary.
KSfcSJ.^°P ttoa ct a I^rmarient Inscription,
rwiiil , b<J carved Ir. the- Btone. The board
WJ°»t r '^' jlut!on approving: th<» preoent inscrip
*w« -,?5 JOriiri ' y Vlacc-d In the '1 r...- pal •;: of the
w«4» -V th « ft-J-*-. "En-cted by tho City." tho
f . •■}-.!. cted i.y 1) . •
•aSSL T V rk I>ublic Lihrarj- are to l, e nib
fecoc^r'V'll^ city are to be ask..d
*^%V?&M™ S * taacrt * )tIOM ***** " the
BOARD OF EDUCATION LECTURES.
kw T^ J Tf * ;, .•.,, „, the } „,..ri of r^':-ntif,n
►obli cl MiBS l{;irrows delivered a lecture at
I. -v 5^ Ml <<th EtrcPt near Torth *v*n**.

fiX «Lirt C f th "»" VV 1 * T(mniw ' ln Cotton ••
tor th« \\orll B ■;'^ Ofks ' Mountains." "The Baufc
»>oncs Coraruerc* 1 and "Volcano* 1 '
FOR EDWARD MACOOWELL.
♦««**K JOr conlribut !^» for a fund to be do-
An** ' eapl)ort of Ecward MacDowtH the
■W T PO " er - w:is lssycd ******* It is
T*& Utnry -i j miW i k P*«n»«*, Victor jf-r
( S~
f-. 1 •■•■uxy
M **? *-'^<-t. I, treasurer of tTe
*£L 6N ° W «M "SOUTH CAROLINA.
?**' »*«an at" „" * Vjv - H - A h " avv snow.
% « *«rL , * T '^ tonpermtun droppM
•**«« c: wooa T^S c"al rr ' eople ' *" there 13
MRS. C. A. STRONG DEAD.
Daughter of John D. Rockefeller
Expires at Cannes, France.
Cannes. Nov. 14.— Mrs. Charles A. Strong,
daughter of John D. Rockefeller, died at 8
o'clock tliis morning In the Hotel dv Para
Mrs. Strong had been til for some time, and
Buffered a paralytic stroke on November 12.
after which she sank slowly until the end. The
body will be sent to America the end of this
week. i
Mrs. Charles A. Strong showed symptoms of ill
nees four years ago when living in Lakewood, N.
J. 6ne withdrew from the social life at Lakewood
and lived very quietly. About two years ago she
was taken to Cannes for her health, but the change
brought no material Improvement In her condition.
It was said last spring that the illness of Mrs.
Strong was the principal reason why John D.
Rockefeller consented to go to Europe.
Mrs. Charles A. Strong was Miss Elisabeth
Rockefe!>r. the oldest daughter of John D. Rocke
feller. She was born In 18G9. In 18S» she was mar
ried to Dr. Charles A. Strong, who was then a
professor In Bryn Mawr College. Later Dr. Strong
was made the professor of psychology in Columbia
University. Mr. Rockefeller bought for her the
Clafln cottage at Lakewood. which she occupied
for three seasons.
Mrs. Strong went abroad two years ago. Be
fore going abroad she seemed, although one of
the greatest heiresses in the world, to be in ter
ror of poverty. She reduced the servants' • sup
plies, made over and dyed her gowns, and told her
acquaintances that she "couldn't afford to enter
tain." Dr. Strong had to supplement her orders
for household supplies to insure enough groceries
for the family.
Mrs. Strong spent the last two years of her life
In Cannes. France, under the treatment of special
ists In nervous diseases. Mm. Strong's condition
was reported as critical last January. Later John
D. Rockefeller went abroad especially to visit her.
His devotion for his children Is well known.
Before Mrs. Strong's illness she had always been
most charitahle to the poor, in a most unostenta
tious way. Those in trouble always had her sym
pathy. She was very fond of muslo and devoted
to church work. Neither she nor any of her sisters
danced or played cards. She was a graduate of
Vapsar.
William D. Rockefeller has three children living
—John D. Rockefeller, Jr., who married Miss Abby
Gretn AMrich, the daughter of Senator Aldrlch. of
Rhode Island: Miss Alta Rockefeller, who married
E Parmalee Prentice, and Miss Edith Rockefeller,
who married Harold McCormtck. of Chicago.
MAJOR HORATIO NELSON RUST.
L^s Angelas. Nov. 14— Major Horatio Nelson
Rust, archaeologist and Indian authority, philan
thropist, frland and companion of John Brown
find veteran of the Civil War, died at his home.
in Ko-.ith Pasadena, to-day. He was seventy-eight
yeara r.]<l. Major Rust was a son of Neleon Rust
the Connecticut abulitlonlst.
ROBERT MASON.
Santiago d« Cuba, Nov. 14 —A dispatch received
here fr.^m Paris to-day announcM that Robert
Mason, the British Consul her*, died in Paris yes
terday while under an operation. He was a mem
ber and Interpreter of th<» commission which ne
gotiated the terms of the surrender ©f General
Ttbl, the Bj-anlfh commander here, in 1898, a
frlf-nd of the lite General Bhafter, and popular
with all Americans here.
Robert Mason was acting consul at Santiago de
Tuba In IM>3 and UM, and from August 8, 1398, to
February 3. 1900. when he was appointed consul for
the srovlnoa, te reside at Pantl^ffo de Cuba.
JAMES LEACH.
James Leach, of No. 89 Nassau street and Park
EUdge, N- J. <51ed yesterday. Mr. Leach waa
eighty -p!x year? ol<l. For more than half a century
he hid lived in or near N;is»au street. The fu
neral Mrvteea will be held to-morrow at 2 o'clock.
OVERWORK CAUSES ST/KIDE.
Pittsburgh Physician, Broken in Health,
Shoots Himself in Atlantic City.
Atlantic City. Nov. 14.— Dr. Robert Craig, a
Pittsburg phyeJclan, thlrty-ono years old. nhot
himself dead in the bathroom of a boarding
house at No. 1719 Farlflc avenue this morning.
r>eath was Instantaneous. His young bride of
six months, aroused by the shot, found her hus
band's body.
The cause of suicide is given by Dr. "William
E. Darnall, a friend of the dead man, an melan
cholia, superinduced by a nervous breakdown,
but the police are Investigating.
Dr. Craig was medical examiner for the
Equitable Life Assurance Society In Pittsburg.
He broke down in August, after a month of
overwork. He came here with his wife on leave
of absence. He is said to have declared that
suicide was a relief from his troubles. A mes
sage summoning him back to Pittsburg, re
ceived last week, is also belinved to have preyed
on his mind. He was to have pone home to
day.
For some reason the police were not told of
th» death, and Chief Maxwell and Captain
■Woodruff were angry when informed of it,
shortly before noon, by reporters.
The body Is being held to await the arrival of
relatives from Plttnburg.
REEINBOTS ASSAILANT SENTENCED.
Says He Only Wanted to Kill Representative
of Arbitrary Government.
Moscow, Nov. 14. — man who on November
12 throw a bomb at General Rhelnbot. the local
prefect of police, and who was In return Ehot,
but not killed, by the general, was to-day triM
by court martial and sentenced to death by
hanging. .
General Rheinbot visited the prisoner to-day
and asked him why he wanted to kill him. Th©
man replied: "It was not you personally that I
wanted to kill, but the representative of arbi
trary government."
NOTES OF THE STAGE.
Oecar "Wlldn's "Salome" will be given at a special
matinee at the Astor Theatre this afternoon un
der the B»ana««niant and personal direction of Miss
Mercedes belch, who will be seen in the title part.
Miss Leigh promises a cast which will Juoluda Wlll
iam M-\%lKh, Miss Hilda England. Robert Mc-
Quade and I^awrence Griflith.
I>ew Fklds's Herald Byuare Theatre, which haa
been closed three, niKhts for rehearsals of the new
attract'on. will reopen to-nlsfat with tha first bur
lesque Of tha season. "Tho Great Decide." and the
new version of "About Town." The burlesque is
SfThe VVUHam Vaughn Moody drama. TheOreat
IMvide*' *'blch Miss Margaiet Anglin and Henry
ire playing at the Princeaa Theatre. Miss
. Ring and Peter K. Dailey have been added
t the I uriaaque.
w-lton Lackaye trill present hla play. "The L*w
„| |.. M,,: baaed on "I^s Mlserables." on Sat
urday night, ■ t 22.
Tge yesterday began rehearpnls of Ib-
Tha I-"ly from th<: Kf-a." Botr.e ehangos will
be snada in her company for a series of special
perfonnancw of this ; I«>'-
PAINTING A PORTRAIT FOR COLUMBIA,
J. Redding Kelly la painting a portrait of Chan
cellor Robert K. Livingston for Columbia Univer
_l _ which will be a gift from the law class of
■(••• ' Mr Kelly. who baa painted two generations
1 1 'the Livingston family, has obtained from John
11,. V" IJvlngston. the preaent <.aruj.iint of the old
1 ivlnnton manor house at Tivoli-on-Hudson. an
orlgirS portrait of the chancellor by OUbert Stuart.
TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS.
Among the passengers who will sail to-day for
Europe : , lAMIJI , ;i; . FOR NAPLES.
. • Mis A J' I^itfliton.
1';,,..!;,' Kelley. Mrs and Mr*. C p, Nash.
I V TOIHAINK. PUB HAVRE.
Mr. B*4 Mrs. I. D. Johnson. |Mrs W. B. O'Neill
].: yd v. . KrancU. f*- <-• Bernard,
OSCAR S. STRAUS IN WASHINGTON.
Washington. Nov. H.-O«ear S. Straus, who is to
succeed Mr. Metcalf as Secretary of Commerce and
LsUkn arrived here to-day for a few days' rest. II«
will go to Old Point Comfort before returning to
New York,
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBTJNB, THURSDAY. NOVEVnTRR 15. i«we.
CONGO EVILS ATTACKED
EPISCOPALIANS MEET.
Home for Protestant Children —
Sunday Concerts Denounced.^
The convention of th« Episcopal Diocese of New
York, sittinjr In the Synod House, near the Cathe
dral of St. John the Divine, yesterday afternoon
'•bo-wed marked enthusiasm for two motions intro
duced by the Rev. Dr. John P. Peters, rector of
St. Michael's Church, who has been a leader in the
war on "Raines law hotels" In this city. In the
first resolution it was asserted that "conditions of
misrule and oppression prevail In the Congo Free
State- amounting to slavery of the natives, enforced
and supported by barbarous and cruel methods,
offensive to the consciences of humane and Chris
tian men." continuing::
Resolved. That we, In this convention, do urge
tne government of the United States to take such
action with the great powers of Europe as shall
Put an end to this action and secure that Just and
nilanthroplc treatment of the native population
which was guaranteed at the formation of the
Congo Free State.
"I have no doubt," Dr. Peters said, in support
of the resolution, "that a state of slavery exists
there. In England, where feeling Is rousing, the
fear that Questions of religion may be behind the
movement hampers It. In this country the churches
are free. The nation has as yet not declared
itself, but it Is high time for the Christian people
of this land to rise."
At the suggestion of tho Rev. Dr. J. Lewis Parks
the resolution was held up for a few minutes, while
a special committee consulted as to its propriety,
and then it was passed unanimously.
Dr. Peters's second motion was for the conven
tion to urge Mayor McClellan to "cause Immediate
steps to be taken by the proper authorities for the
suppression of such theatrical performances on
Sunday as are a violation of the law." It was sec
onded earnestly by the Rev. J. M. Chew, of New
burg, who stirred up last year's convention with
a resolution condemning churchmen engaged In
"high finance."
Dr. Parks wanted a reference on the resolution,
but the convention insisted on passing It speedily
after Dr. Peters had said:
I have here In my hand a list of thirty theatres
In which on Sunday, a week, ago, there were per
formances. The Actors' Church Alliance has taken
the matter up. Tho performances were of the
lowest kind of vaudeville. Plainly the law Is not
enforced. It will not be enforced unless the Chris
tian people demand that it be enforced.
The session yesterday morning began with im
pressive religious services In the crypt of the Ca
thedral of St. John the Divine, where the sermon
was preached by Bishop Brewsrer of Connecticut,
and Bishop Potter, who presided, made an address.
The convention is expected to take up the question
of dividing the diocese, but the subject was not
brought up at yesterday's sessions, which followed
the religious services. It may be discussed at one
of to-day's sessions.
In the course of his s»rmon In the crypt Bishop
Brewster said:
There is one evident neeil tn American life to-day.
It Is the need of something that ehall bring differ
ing and opposing elements of society closer to
gether and bind them, not by any external and me
chanical adJuHtmentn, but by spiritual bonds, Into
a genuine unity. Pressing problems of our national
life demand something more than a paternalism or
mere authority, demand nn advance, not aside into
a discredited individualism, but forward Into more
and more of a fraternallsm which shall bind man
to man, and so class to claas.
This urgent ne«-d is the <~*hurch's opportunity.
6h<», in her essential constitution, transcends all
distinctions of class, caste, race or color. In a
land where are mingled strange elements as in a
seething caldron, and diverse, even antipathetic,
races must live 6lde by side, hers ought to bo the
courageous, loving, nop«ful faith that shall refuse
to despair of, or put a bar against, or a ban upon,
any class or race.
The <~"h'.irch, moreover, has to show how men
mny share in responsibility for corporate action,
to bring, as it were, an X ray to penetrate the
tissue of soulless corporatlonp, anil, finding men's
conHci*nc«s, to reveal personal responsibility for
dishonest dealing and exaction and In\vlessnes9, for
wrongs like chlla labor and the unscrupulous rrush
lng or opponents.
Bishop Potter in his address talked about the
position of men In holy orders who deny, wholly
or in part, doctrines of the Church, and his re
marks were underßto"<i by many to apply to the
case of the Rev. I>r. Crape«y. Bishop Patter said
that clergymen who had k>st hold on a fundamental
verity should withdraw from thoir positions nnd
peek eolutlon of doubts by prayer and study, and
If a clergyman felt It his duty to emanolpate the
Church from a superstition he must do so from
without, not from within. He added:
For it is Impossible, in the minds of people who
hold fast to the principles of coiniaon honesty, to
respect either tho consistency or the integrity of
one who eats the Church's bread, accepts the
«hun h's dignities, enjoys the Church's honors and
lmi.upna the Church's faith. If he must Hssnll her
beliefs then the dictates of ordinary rlghteous
neas would plainly seem to be that he must, first
of all. withdiaw from a fellowship to whose funda
mental b"llef8 he cannot readily assent.
Is it asked: If this be the duty of one In holy
orders. Is It any the less a layman's duty? I an
swer unequivocally that th^ two do not stand upon
tho same level, an>l are not bound by identical obli
gations "Lord, I believe; help Thou mine unbe
lief" cried one who came to ,lesu» In the face of
a challenge which constrained his upright soul to
that meagre confession. And Jesus did not reject
him— nor may we!
Hut when tbo iju.Mlon !s one of consistency with
one's ordination vows it ascends to a much higher
l»-vel nnd Is concerned with, a far more explicit
obligation. And, though the discharge of that
ohligatliin may Involve most costly sacrifices. I am
persuaded that a supreme power of the ministry
will consist In the willingness to muke them. Is it
paid that the spirit of our times Is pre-eminently a
ennlld spirit? Then believe, men und brethren,
tho calling of tho church Is to Illustrate a hero
ism that is to ri^e superior to It; and if theM are
thope who can peek the priest's office for a piece
of bread, let us at least demonstrate that ther«j
Its ii" man who bus surrendered his faith In her
fundamental verities who can be guilty of the
baseness of clinging to any holy office In which he
U nor honestly entitled to that bread.
From the crypt tho convention went to the 6ynod
house to continue the morning session. The Rev.
Dr. Thomas R. Harris was re-elected secretary of
the diocese, and Richard 11. Pott was elected treas
urer In place of John McLean Nash, who declined
another term.
Bishop tireer In an address at the afternoon
session asked aid for a project to establish an In
stitution to which children of Protestant parents
could be committed by the Children's Court. He
said In part:
There ore In the Roman Catholic Protectory la
the Borough of The Bronx some two or three hun
dred children who are not of Komun Cathollo
parentage, and while our Roman Catholic friends.
In view of th« existing straitened situation, are
willing to receive them, they do so elmnly as a
matter of accommodating courtesy, and it is not
fair to them or to tho children to have this bur
den continued. Our Hebrew fellow citizens, recog
nizing tho need of such an institution for the chil
dren of their faith, nave already undertaken to
make provision for it. and are about to erect such
an institution, if they have not already dona so.
For Protestant children, however, the need still
exists, and the Judges or the Children's Court and
other city officials and many private citizens, as
well as the Society for tlio Prevention of Cruelty
to Children, hove from time to timo called atten
tion to It and expressed a wish to have the need
supplied.
.Happily It is now about to be supplied and tho
preliminary stops In that direction have already
been taken. An organization has been formed anil
incorporated, called Hope Farm, which haH pur
chased the property known us the Priory Farm, in
Dutchesa County, in this diocese, the trustees of
that property having- dci ■!.-•!. for reasons satis
factory to themselves, to discontinue the main
tenance i f that work. This property will here
after be used n« a church protectory for children of
Protestant parentage. The State Board of Chari
ties has given its unanimous approval to the proj
ect, and It has also been placed upon the ci.iy
budget for the ensuing year.
George Macculloch Miller, reporting for the trus
tee* of the Episcopal Fund, said that out of the
funds as two items .ITT. had been paid in salary to
Bishop Potter and 12,300 paid as salary to Bishop
Coadjutor Greer. On account of a deficiency it was
voted to assess the severnl parishes an amount
equal x to 8 per cent of the salaries of the clergy.
MISSIONARIES ON CONGO.
Ask State Department to Act Under
"Act of Brussels"
Conditions In the Congo Free State were de
scribed yesterday at the convention held in the
Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church to celebrate the
centennial anniversary of the "Haystack Prayer
Meeting." The speaker was the Rev- Dr. Everett
D Burr. of Newt, in. Mass.. who was invited to
make an address rot on the regular programme.
He said In part:
When the protests of the civilised world against
th,- outrages being perpetrated in the Congo region
{»£*£?" ,'m, clamorous to bo longer neglected. King
i«." old appointed a commission to wn it- wash him.
kSt the Joinnilssion. instead of 1"*1 "* £*"*
But *J"L hUeWilh t, forf 0r the purpose, brought back
•noHfh rope to bang hlni ftopold wmfXmi tke
report for nine months, and when he was forced to
yield to the demands for Its publication, he ox
punged the testimony. Then he appointed another
commission, all of the members being his friends,
and twelve out of the fourteen of them personally
interested in the unspeakable rubber business. But
even that commission was unable to corer up
everything, and it ma.de recommendations for
certain reforms. Now the King has appointed
three men to carry out these reforms— end he has
appointed three men who art paid agents and who
are implicated with him in responsibility for the
system under which have been committed the
cruelties and atrocities which have mftde the Congo
State on offence to the civilized world.
Dr. Burr said also that he had been advised by
members of the Senate Committee on Foreign
Relations that in their opinion the time was ripe
for a reopening of the case settled at the Brussels
Conference. In pursuance of this suggestion reso
lutions were passed, urging the Department of
State to act in the case. The resolutions w«r«
moved by Dr. 11. P. Beach, professor of missions
at Yale, They are as follows:
Representatives of several Christian communions,
assembled In New York in celebration of the Hay
stack meeting and the beginning of American mis
sion enterprise In foreign lands, learn with deep
regret from most reoent testimony that conditions
In the Congo Free State are practically unchanged,
the wrongs unabated.
The united voice of missionaries must not go
unheard.
The United States of America is one of the
guardians of this international territory and its
defenceless people.
"We therefore respectfully request the Department
of State to do everything within Its power to
awaken the attention of the nations signatory to
the Act of Brussels to these conditions, which
became long since intolerable «nd now are an of
fence to the conscience of Christendom, to the in
tent that there may be international adjudication of
the issues which are involved in these conditions.
The closing session of the convention In the
evening was marked by speeches by the Rev.
James 8. Gale and the Rev. H. O. BlsselL
FOR MISSIONARY FUND.
Episcopalian* Gather in Carnegie
Hall — Many Bishops Present.
A popular meeting in the Interests of the Eplsoo
pal missionary thank offering which lt is purposed
to make at the Episcopal General Convention in
Richmond. Va., was held last night In Carnegie
Hall. The galleries and boxes In the big auditorium
were crowded early, and In the lower floor, re
served until later, was a goodly sprinkling of out
of town delegates to the diocessjn convention now
in session.
The meeting of last night wm arranged unJer
the auspices of the Missionary Thank Offering
Committee of the Diocese of New York, co-operat
ing with the Junior Clergy Missionary Association.
The purpose of the movement is to get Episcopal
laymen to raise as great a sum as possible fc
nissionß, to be offered at the Richmond conven
tion, and to arouse enthusiasm as well, in thank
fulness for three hundred years of Ensign Chris
tianity in America, next year being the 3Wth anni
versary of the English settlement at James
tewn, Va.
Grouped on the platform were the combined
vested cholra of most of tn* city parishes, some
four hundred in number. Backed tier upon tier on
the stage and garbed in black caseoebs and whit*
cottaa. they made an effective picture. The chorus
was l«»d by Richard Henry Warren, an omheetra
screened behind the speakers supplementing the
organ. As the speakers, headed by Bishop Greer
marched onto the platform, the audience rose and
eang with the choir the hymn. "Fight the Good
Fight"
Bishop Potter waa expected to preside, but had
to send regrets, and Bishop Greer took his place.
Bishop Anderson of Chicago was called .home sud
denly, and Bishop Ethelbert Talbot of Central
Pennsylvania took bis place on the programme
as the first speaker. On the platform, as well,
were Bishop Nichols of California, who said the
opening prayers, and Bishop Anderson of Spring
field. Bishop Talbot said:
I was In this hall some weeks ago, when a ereat
political campaign was opening, and one of the
speakers since elected Governor, said that a danger
pre-eminently before the American people was that
of class feeling. Now In that connection lt is well
for us to remember that this Episcopal Crunch
represents democracy in the highest sense. It is a
democratic church, sprung from the people, and 1
Is the Church's pride, her boast and her honor that
she Is Just as much the Church of the man who
works of the lonely man and the man who needs
a kindly lifting hand. Every man »n this Church
must be a missionary. The men haven t done
enougty-they must do more for missions.
Tn the closing speech of the evening Bishop Greer
said that the Thank Offering Movement possessed
the unique value of untty within the Churoh. Ha
said:
It is deeper than any party cleavage or any
BDlIt over chairmanship or school of thought. It
serves to show that these cleavage lines are not so
d ThV"cK Xuld grasp this opportunity to
show to the world that it has a unity that it does
not Vways seem to have. It will tend Jo give the
Church its perspective and help to clarify its vision.
The Church is darkened and weakened by many
imm^la It needs unity and self-effacing en
£hu6laarn. The Church has an ample task in look
ing to^a~fety 2nd sanity of Ita religious life.
"CTimSTIANITT ON ICE."
Dr. Peters Calls Churches Fefriger
dtors—To Preach in Theatres.
The Rev. Dr. Madison C. Peters said yesterday
that ho would Boon start a movement to reach the
"unchurched masses." The departure will be
made as soon as the Baptist Church of the
Epiphany, of which he has been the pastor for the
last year vacates the present site, at the corner of
Madison avenue and 64th street, on December 9. to
give place to an apartment house, and after es
tablishing the congregation in a new temporary
h Dr 6 Peters has leased the Majestic Theatre, at
Columbus "Circle, for morning services, beginning
the first Sunday In January. The building has a
seating capacity of two thousand. H» is also ne
gotiating for a downtown theatre in Broadway for
evening services. It is his purpose, he says to
become the "peoples preacher." and the services,
"while dignified, will b« made as attractive as pos
sible and unsectarlan."
Dr Peters said yesterday that he had almost ar
ranged for a similar movement last year, when he
accepted the call to hie present pastorate. He said
he believed th« time had come for the Church to
avail herself of the popularity of the theatre.
Many of the most eloquent preachers, he said,
pastors of fashionable churches, were preach
ing to less than fifty men on the fairest Sunday
mornings.
"The fact is, the churches have been serving
Christianity on Ice. and sinners are afraid of com
ing Into our sacred refrigerators for fear of catch
ing the chills," said Dr. Peters. "I do not believe
that I was either by nature or by calling. Intended
to be an apostle to the genteels. - I believe that
the Church must fit herself to new conditions. A
preacher should be a fisher of men, and If a run
of herrings go away from his section of the sea.
and In their plnce there comes a shoal of smelts, he
Is not much of a usherman If he doesn't change
his net. Instead of sticking to the old one, which
has been a failure in the catching line. I am simply
going to alter my machinery to the needs of the
P< Th« e Baptist Church of the Epiphany boa not yet
decided where to establish, but it Is likely that
after December 9 the church will worship temp
orarily in tho Young Men's Christian Association
{mil In East £<Uh street, near Lexington avenue.
Tho church is showing Its interest in Dr. Peters's
new undertaking by subscrlblne liberally to the
movement to have religious services In theatres.
"GHUBCHES BREEDERS OF DISEASE."
Physician at Tuberculosis Congress Says
• They Are "Black Holes of Calcutta."
At the opelnlng Joint session of th* American
International Congress on Tuberculosis and the
Medico-Legal Society of New York, held at the
Hotel Astor yesterday morning. Dr. F. E. Daniel,
of Austin, Tex., president of the International Con
gress on Tuberculosis, said in the course of an ad
dress that public places not sanitarily oared for
were breeding places for consumption. Churches
were veritable "Black Holes of Calcutta." among
the liveliest of disease breeders, he said.
The convention was called to order by Clark Bell,
president of the Medico- Society. Dr. A. N.
Bell, of Brooklyn, read an address of welcome, and
then Dr. Daniel followed with his sp«Ach.
••I attended a church where, according to my
calculation, the same air was breathed and re
breathed by each of the live hundred members of
th« congregation every twelve minutes, or twelve
times in the course of the Btsrvlce." ho Bald.
President Roosevelt, through Secretary Loeb, re
gretted his Inability to be present, saying thut his
Panama trip interfered. A communication from
the Chamber Of Commerce of Norfolk, V'a.. was
read, inviting the congress to hold Its next annual
Vnoetln* tv Korfolk during th« J«.m««U>vvn imposi
1 tion.
DIVORCE COJJGEESSENDS
Bill Drawn for All States Amended
and Adopted. , - .
Philadelphia, Nov. 14.— The National Congrtss on
Uniform Divorce Laws, which yesterday began the
consideration of a bill for adoption by all the states
In the Union, to-day took up Article 4. which
names the causes for divorce from bed and board.
The three articles adopted yesterday were as fol
low*:
m£nt l0 ,!f I ~" C*™— existing at marriage for annul
ahUlt-r rS^? I **? shall be incurable physical dis
tabla of an *' jlllll - v or affinity, according to the
force °' d ** r **» established by law; bigamy, fraud,
the^wlfl ! C ,°?,"i On: , lns anity or either party; when
dor HL'hti-r, ldar v. BUteen years or the husband un-
Artiou Ti^tr 1 ! 1 i ho Bult of either party.
the bond^ nd l. of divorce shall be divorce from
dlvorA frnm ."J""^, or absolute divorce, and
Art?oi« MrrrLr.* 1 and bocird ' or Judicial separation.
mttrtmon^Pi^ 9 divorce from theiwnds Of
and ™nt«n«J? Da adultery, bigamy, conviction
frGmf Tj!' ur at least two years for crime, es
wif?l«T LZ, ° n the part °f olther husband or
?ar?™rrf°£! ia * n *" rr v the 11: " or healtil of , thd oth «
tmn'ort^ er cohabitation unsaid, wilful rteser
yearst " *'' habltual drunkenness for two
When Article IV was taken up to^lay there was
a long discussion as to whether the terms "ex
treme cruelty" and "Intolerable cruelty" should
both be Included in the causes for divorce from
bed and board, and as to whether one or both
terms. If left in the bill, should be interpreted
by the bill or left to the courts. Aft«r a long dis
cussion it was decided to retain only the term
"extreme cruelty." Article TV, as finally adopted,
is as follows:
Causes for divorce from bed and board stall be:
A— Adultery.
r, B— Bigamy at the suit of the innocent and, injured
party to the first marriage.
. — Conviction and sentence for at least two years
for crime.
- I>— Kxtreme cruelty on the part of either husband
°# tTT" 9 ' - Buch a 3 to endanger the life or health
0 t^ r he ,.9, tne , r party or to render cohabitation unsafe.
hr— v> ilful desertion for two years.
Habitual drunkenness for" two years.
O— Hopeless insanity of the husband.
The cause stricken out of Article IV of the bill
Is as follows: .
Such indignities, threats or acta of abuse, as to
render the condition of the other party intolerable
and life burdensome, and to force such party to
separate from, the other and to live apajrc
In reply to an Inquiry as to why the Insanity of
a wife should not be included in Paragraph O of
Article IV. a member of the committee explained
that a husband should support his Insane wife, be
cause she may have become insane after marriage,
and her mental trouble may have been due to the
matrimonial state.
Article V was adopted without debate. It is as
follows:
No decree for divorce shall be granted i? it ap
pears to the satisfaction of the court that the milt
has been brought by collusion, or that the plaintiff
has procured or connived at the offence charged,
or has condoned it, or has been guilty of adultery
not condoned.
Article VI, which relates to Jurisdiction t« fee
acquired by personal service in action* for the
annulment of marriages or for divorces so worded
as to minimize migratory divorces, was adopted as
recommended by the committee which drew up the
bill. Article VI also provides that any one charged
as a partlceps crlmlnls shall be made a party upon
his or h«r application to a court, subject to such,
terms and conditions as the court may prescribe;
that all hearings and trials shall be publlo and be
had before a court, and not before a master, referee
or any other delegated representative, and that in
all uncontested cases and In any other case where
a court may deem it necessary or proper, a dis
interested attorney may be assigned by the court
actively to defend the case.
The divorce congress ended Its work with the
afternoon session, having adopted the remainder of
the bill as reported by the committee.
The meeting was closed by Bishop Doane, of
Albany, who said the congress should be set aright
before the public because It might get the ides,
that all eaupes approved by the congress should
exist In every state. He explained that the con
gress merely drafted a law containing the princi
pal causes recognized in a majority oj the states.
These causes he hoped to see decreased.
CULLOM ENTIRELY RECOVERED.
Washington, Nov. 14.— Senator Cullom, who suf
fered a slight attack of acute Indigestion and
nausea yesterday, was reported to-day as havln*
entirely recovered.
WHAT IS GOING 05 TO-DAY.
Meeting of th« National Founders' Association. HoUl
Astor. 0 a. m.
Musical of the Haarlem Ptulharnionlo Boalotr, WsJdcrt-
Astorla, 11 a. m.
Meeting of th« Dixie Club, Hot a! Aator. 2 p. m.
Publlo health conference), Hudson Theatre. West 44'h
street. 2 p. m.
Meeting of Manhattan Chapter, Daughters of tha Ameri
can Revolution, WaMort-Ajstocia, 2:30 pi. m.
Auction and caka sals benefit Stony Wold Sanatorium.
home of Mrs. Andrew J. Robinson, No. 34 West 9t&
street, ervonins*.
Meeting of tho National Association of Brass Manu
fa;turers, Hotel Astor. all day.
Dtnne.r of the Main* Society of New Tork; Hotel Astor
T:3O it. m.
Meeting of ths lowa Society of N'sw Tork. Murray Hill
Hotel. 8 p.m.
Dinner of the International Congress en Tutxtroaloats,
Hotel Astor. evening.
Meeting of the American Ethnological Society, at &•
American Museum of Natural History, 8:15 p. m.
Lecture by Professor Franklin H. Gtddlnia, on "SoclaJ-
Lsm and tha Individual," No. 818 East 13th etreat.
6:30 a m.
SXeetln? and reception ef the New York Academy of
Medicine. No. IT West 43d street. 8:8O p. m.
Free lectures of tha Board of Education. 8 p. m.— .
pe Witt Clinton High School. Tenth avenue and 69ta
street. Dr. Frederick H. Bykes. "Keats" (Illustrated) i
Publlo School 6, 141 st street ajvl Edsecomba avenue,
Mrs. Carrie Oilman Edwards, "Ufa Forces In Musts"!
Public School 44, Hubert and Cblllster streets. Ml»
tjirollna H. Hul.lobro. —Typical Ufa in Chill" (Illus
trated); Publlo School 46, lStith street and St. Nich
olas avenue. Professor Adolphe Conn, "llollare"i
l'ubllo School 61, No. 523 West 44th street, between
lpth and lltn avsnues. Miss Amu Barrows. ' Mus
kets In General — Meats": Public School «J2, Hester,
bsn and Norfolk streets. Professor Henry H. Rusby.
••Across South America by Muie and Canoe — Part I.
the Andes" (Illustrated); l'ubllo School &T. 70th street
and First avenu*. I»u1b H. Cornish, "Colonial Life
Among th© Puritans" (Illustrated); Public School fc3,
Wth »tri-«.t and L«xlrwton avenue. Edwin Falrley,
•Th« Period of Rejection— 1830-1000 — from Bhell»y
and Keats to the Present Time": Public School Us*,
183 d street and Eighth avenue. W. Torrenos StuohelL
"Switzerland" (Illustrated); Public School 133. First
avenue and 01st street, Glen Arnold Orova. "Italy tha
Garden of Europe" (Illustrated) : Mbllo School 13».
Vo "41 E«st ll«th street. Jacques TV. Redway, "Th«
Ufa of a World" (Illustrated) : Publla School 108. 8»t o
street, between Columbus and Amsterdam aver.uiw.
IlerU-rt S. ArdaW. "Insect Life" (Illustrated); Pub
l(o School 170. 111 th street, between Fifth and Lenox
avenues, Ernest Ingersoll. "Animal Tacultle* and
Achievements" (Illustrated); St. Luke's Hall. No.
45.1 Hudson street. Professor Louts Bevier. jr.,
•'Bryant": Morris HlKh School, l*Bth street and
Boeton Road. Dr. Walter E. Clark. 'Tho Monroe)
Doctrine.".
THE WEATHER REPORT.
..Official Record and — Washington. Nov. It,
— Low pressure and unsettle.l weather are general to
night, without any marked disturbance In any locality, ex
cept on tho Washington coast 6. As a result there wera
general rains' In tha South, with soma snow In tho
Caroynas. Southern Virginia and Northern Georgia and
light local rains and snows In tha North and Northwest.
Rains also continued In the North Paclfla states.
Temperature changes were Irregular and comparatively
unimportant. There will b« rain Thursday In tha SoutH
Atlantic states and ram or snjw In tha MldUlo Atlantto
states, tha lower lake and north upper lake reirlon. with
continued unsettled weather Friday, but probably wlt!v
out much" rain or snow. There will also ba rain Thurs
day and Friday In tho North Pacino atatas and Moa
tana. and probably on Friday In the Dakota* and West
ern Minnesota. Temperature changes will not bo marked.
Special forecast: Storm warnings are displayed on tha
Strait of Juan do Fuca. and th* Washington and Ora
■■ ,n OcitaivU
Tfce winds along tho New England coast will bo light
and variable: Middle Atlantic coast, light to freah and
variable: South Atlantic coaat, fresh and mostly east, be
comltm variable: Gulf coast, light to fresh north, beoouv
lr.se variable: oa tha lower lake*, llstxt aud variable; upper
ltikes light to fresh and variable.
Steamers departing Thursday for European ports win
have light to fresh variable winds, with Increasing cloudi
ness, to the Grand Banns.
Forecast for Special l«oalitle«. — SVsr Eastern Penn
sylvania, District of. Columbia and Maryland, rain or snow
to-day i Friday cloudy; vartabla wtads.
Tot Delaware and N*w Jersey, rain to-day; Friday
cloudy; variable winds.
Tor Eastern New York. lncro»s!a« cloudings to-day.
rain or snow In south portion; Friday cloudy; variable
Wl ?or New England, partly cloudy to-day and Friday;
rain or snow Friday In south portion; vartabla winds.
For Western Pennsylvania and Western New Tork.
cloudy to-day and Friday; probably rain or s-'ow Thurs
day variable winds.
Local OflW-l.il K«cor«L The following official record
from the Weathsr Bureau shows tha changes in thai
temperature or the last twenty-four hours In comparison
with the corresponding data last year:
I**. 1006. 180& 1904,
a.m S3 84 6 p.m. .84 40
°£ro -» «3 »P-m.... M 53 a
Dam ■& 3* lip. m 32 84
Urn ;' 30 12p. m 83 -
4 p. m 33 m
Highest temperature yesterday, 42 degress; lowest. 83(
avoraga, 40; aver±<o for oorratpondlng data last yeat\ SO|
average for c-*rr«ai'Oiidli.g data last twaaly-nve yaaxa, 43>
t»>c J forecast, lnaraa*lng cloudiness follawad by rtla
m •*»w| Friday •lou&jri TSflabi« wlaJat
Married. ?.
Marrta^p nottrr. anprnrlnx In THE TRIBrXE will
»>• repnblished in Ihe Trl- Weekly Tribune wit loo*
extra charge.
1N 100A^;? A^ E ~* In San Francisco. CaT.. N'ovtmt** I*.
S.N&Lf!'* 8T - Frederick W. Clampetr. D D . <**!v!
Bw^»^ST' 1"'11"1 "' 11 "- of Brooklyn. K. T.. to v „-,
of^ F an P ST' < J an * !lt# f «; tJw laf» Robert Carter PaTv
?R. i \P* ncl *, co - tonn * Virginia. *•*-—
»X- I.) papers plaasa copy.
MENZL— T»TXON--On Wednesday. November 14. 1906. M
the resKenca of th, bride's pnwat*. No. 1332 Prof**
*W. I- 2! RR * V Homer 1 "-'* Tuylor. rector or St. ;
Jr ul "Episcopal Church. l*ttirt.i. daughter oi Mr. wf!
**r* William Xlion. to Sir. Noel Cuthbert Meaxl.
Notices of marrlarM and deaths ami ->, TthliiimC
with foil n.ime and adilrrm.
Died.
Death notices appearing In THE I';irr\J! will ft*
rrtmhluh-d fa, The Trl-Ueekl.r Tribtme without r«tr»
chars*.
wTT" "V^ Nf Lfn-h. Jams*
X^™^' l 5l 5 f a f wst Mann. Brten a.
J»oJdn* Oltn U Strong Bmh R.
JaaMna, Olln I» Wllllt*. Mary J.
"^Jfi^i? 1 I ** l *'"- November 14. at her late
n# >,~ . RR * T> Francl » Bottom* D. D.. In the 7»th yea*
P' .^."f^. *«aerat iervjeas at the Mailnon Av«aue
Methodist Episcopal Church. «»t street an.. Madison
ayeme. Saturday moraine. November 17. at 10!*)
6 deck.
BBOTTN— At Whits Plains, ■ T.. on We.tr. esd.iy. Jto-;
*emN!r 14. 10o«. Farah Matilda, widow of Erasmus D. I
Brown. Jr., and i?au<fh?er of the late M»tizlo» R»yr»-»
BedelL Fua«ral «ervices will be hel(J at Ornc» Chursh.
White Plains, on BatnnSar morntny.- at 11:30 o'clock..
Carriage* will meat train leaving Grand Central Station
at 0:33 a, m.
CANTIEL&- Morrlstown. N. ]„ on TV^neaday. yo~
rembtr 14. Hobart Canfl«:dl. hushaafi of Emily H. Mi
and ion of the late Dayton I. and Charlotte) Caaflsld. i
FUMral from St. Peter's Church. Saturday. ' «rab«# !
17. on the arrival of th« 12:.T0 train from Xenr York.
DICKIE— On Monday. Vo^ember 11. 198«. Horace P.
Dickie, son of the late Patrick Dickie Funeral
from his lats residence. No. 113 East l?th it.. pa)
Thursday. Xotromb«r 13. at 10 o'clock a. m.
HILL— TnewSay. November 13. Mrs. Sarah Bin, for
oxer forty years a faithful servant la the family of tii«
Misses Stephenscs. South Orange N. J.
— Snd<*«n!y, at Plalnfleld. N. J.. en Tc«*JaT»
Nov«ii:ber 13. 1806. Ola L. Jenkins. M. D.. In hit Mill
jr»ar. Services at hi* late residence. >.*<>. 212 Sa»«
Front St.. Plalnfleid. N. J.. on Friday. November 18. *»
2:SO p. m.
LEACH— November 13. In his foth year, Jam-s Leach of
No. (■•i Nassau at. and Park Rldg«. N. J. Funeral FrU
day. November 18, at 2 o'clock. Csrrti«»» will meet
12:30 train from chamber* St.. Erie Railroad. L-anrt*
(England) papers please copy. Please emit Sowers.
MANN- -At ■Washington. D. C. Xoeember 12. 190\
Hel.n E. Mann. widow of the late Albert Mann, 01,
East Orange, N. J.. In the 78th year nt her a«« Fu-'
n*ral at Greenwood Cemetery. Brooklyn, N. T.. Thurß
day. November 15. at 2:30 p. m.
MAT — Frieda May. sister of Mrs. Ernest T'r'ihs. en th«
11th last. Funeral private.
SHTXSEN — At her late residence. Corona. I* 1., on Tu«e«
day. November 13. 190 ft. Mary M.. wife of Qssra-i J. W.
Nexsen and daughter of the late Geanr» I. Rapejy*.
Funeral fr^m St. James Pmtestant Episcopal Church,
Elmhurst, I* I . on Thursday, November l.\ at 2 Jil
p. m.
— November 14, at Cannes. France. Bessie H>ikt-»
filler Strong, oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John I>£
Rockefeller and wife of Professor Charles A. Stress, of
Columbia University.
WILtJTS— Glen Cm*. I*. 1.. Eleventh month. 13t\
Mary Jane, widow of, Henry T. 'A llllts. in her Sal
year. Funeral will be l.eM from her late realdenoe 0%
Sixth day. Eleventh month. 16th, at half-past lOo'clocit.
Carriages will meet the train at Nassau station. haw
Ing Lone Island City 9:02.
CEMETERIES.
THE WOOBtAWS CEMETERY
Is readily accessible by Harlem trains from Grand Csnj
tral Station. Webster and Jerome Avenus trollsya an 4'
by carriage. Lots $123 up. Telephone 4533 Gramercv
for Book of Views or representative.
Office. 10 East 23 d St.. New Tork City.
UNDERTAKERS.
— ——
FRANK M. C.\3IPBELL CO.. 841-S W. ISA St. Worio}
known; old stand. Chapels, parlors, etc Tei. 1824 Chelsea*
STEPHEN >rERRITT BUSIVI CO..
Bth aye. and 19th st. Tel. 124 — Chelsea.
« . 1
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