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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 19, 1906, Image 7

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I,V* 1™ Monument— School
l'o«torl 'o«tor and Wotting Pastor.
Wittenberg:. November L
— .tor the storied past Is not the most
s .t«tsce m- ■' Ji Hi"— I procresslve Ger
•^UTthto irw «* ™* shrtn * of Pr ° "
*&■ ..lot a n«l«t*d memory of bygone in
*st!B3 -he famous ?jx>™ and memorials In
*■**' are essi!" feunfl In a circuit of two
£u«i<le the *Ei.«t*r Thor la the scene of
►-an. "* -i- bu i U with an O ak as
& "Sark; and at the entrance of College
** - t „ c!d Au?uSt!r.9 monastery, with a
r ** T^^r transformed into a Lutheran the-
V* ,' inary. The long barrack has been
fZmaXb* than rsatoi L and scores of wln-^
I " or into the interior court of the well
<^ 1 Jj-jjens: but Luther's houpe has been
Ppt I Tjo'far'at pop^ib!". Crom drastio processes
and fitted up as a museum
rf «ME!x roems. His drinking cup is in the v * "
I^m- tit tabie. bench and huge stove are In his
Z&zg roon; his lecture room is lined with
*^jts,*BT!<l U*« othPT ea' l^'"" ar " cocked
jijetorical paintings, medueval books, car
l#TT»rs and mementos of the reformer.
iSpaeßt at the famous university has de
t#ated ir.to a military barrack, but Me
on'« boon, with Its g;ard»r.. still remains
j Vh* charge '■'- the seminary. The double
Z£?t&. Btadt church, where Luther often
Z*vh*Z. fca* survive,} a series of reconstruc-
J] *JL- tsA to tram of the Rathhaus. in the market-
Ij^'a- :au»,inth«mark"t
•jtj »-h?re he used to speak from an open-
Tcalpit. la his status, with Melancthon's not
- a -raT, looking toward Cranach'g house.
ZL^x on are the round towers of what is left
. ,-, e Elector's astle, with the Schloss church
««tthe doorway where the thesis were fastened
"It irfA the j-aves Of Luther and Melancthon
r.Ste- <rv.. tyro lon8: ati ßeta are closely built
_, fsrw.tr. three suburbs there Is « population
— ffcrfr^rr. twenty thousand, but the town lies
-Siie the rapid current of industrial Germany
Jig bis a~ Old "World air. as though brooding
ggytsi ep^ch making events which had oc
tet fi within its gray walls.
■^ie2 the circuit has basal rounded out —
Ha. anovi Interesi % nn» — th» pilgrim halts
I f»tt»th In front of a large, wide av.-ake school
1 . ■■-- Lather's real monument. What (3sr-
I opglarlfleß and worships as the national eye-
I gr^fan in Wittenberg with Lather, who ln-
I -isxi popular education as th« foundation of
I MhftcaiKiL. Tlie Empernr Frederick's tribute
I a&t Prussian Fchool master as the victor of
I sjjrsn rray he as trite a generalization as the
Pake of Wellington's description of Waterloo
is t taStfc won in the playing nelds of Eton;
hntUts the main article of faith in the Father
liil irithr>'Jt a trace of agnosticism in any
qatner. that national efficiency la due to su
pericr eflacation. The system originating with
litter has been broadstted until there are now
tie nine millions in the elementary state
tehwia. with perhaps half a million In the 6ec
*'.-JLr : ard technical schools and universities.
Eiu^ticn tis made compulsory in North G»r-
at least a century before Mr. Foster's Ed
aeatHß act was passer", in England: and po gen
cnl 'mm *l»meniary training become that only
a teKsslScar.t fraction of the conscripts enter
»f the arrr.;.- can neither read DOT write. The
Bjaaas lis behind the primary schools, gym
as!a and universities, and th<»r» are so few pri
nt* schools that class education is virtually
BBteows. Here in Wittenberg there Is one
fenocratic aystem for the children of rich brew
eiasflpocr tradesmen, «rffß the tailor's boy on
■••*! of ery;a ■• wi'-h the burgomaster's son.
!• :? Urthei Ideal carried it la his m town.
b it is also throughout the Fatherland.
Bwe is, however, in "Wittenberg, as in nearly
i IsrUi German towns, an official whom
LShff did net have in mind when, ha appealing
ft? «rr.r>cn schools supported by taxation, he
Hi-: Hew can reason and charity allow the
jonth to grow ur> uneducated to become a poison
■4 a f*s».J'!«nc«, corrupting a whole town?"
T!us is ■•■■ school doctor, who is held account
(tfefortbe health cf the pupils and empowered
U aaaaßßM them r^riodlcally and to decide
Aaaaai they are phypicaljv fit for their work.
He represents the modern -fence of school fcy
pw» s-- th» German spirit of thoroughness.
primary education had been compulsory
brftmal ger.eratiors municipal ofScials began
to reco^rize the truth that ignorance was not
■-^rsly poiscn witn which towns might be con-
Baaatei Inefficiency might b« promoted by '
teKi!-e canitation or lighting, lack of cleanli- '
Bias - f?rrirg processes beyond mental or bodily
opacity, and association with schoolmates
*ho«* lurss w»»re unsound. Lectures on hy
tiaa erfl lystematic inspection of school build
~-tr £.nr; playgrounds were not considered ade
(2lH £af»-'iards for the health of children, who
*w« co^pe] ;e<i by law to receive «iem*»ntary «>(!_
tation. The school doctor came in as a paid
CSfiW. with duties an reeponpible and as definite
v th» principal 's. He was authorized to exam-
O» mbSa entering the school and to find out
*-i p Lh»r they had tuberculous or other danger-
BSI terceacifts anc t whether they were physically
-• to undertake the work assigned to them. It
*** ako his duty to keep watch of scholars from
■era to term and year to year, to fit spectacles
•o* Tnorr: when they were straining their eyes,
|° *»m their parents when more wholesome
W"l *a 8a 8 nee4 P^ t arid t0 recommend t hat they
*asa be put back into lower courses when
«WB tvas evidence that they were overworked.
Btktca&u) the r-ardian cf their health alike
•*•*« Umoranoe and neglect at home and
J**3»t undue z-al among teachers in forcing
•^a into higher grades of study.
schooi doctor, while he has appeared on
TjJ Scea « only recently as a responsible official,
tah?^ 3 ' jU6tlfied hl3 employment. A school
«ther North or Bouth Germany is considered
„ 9ae^ cai educators to be hopelessly behind
'l! ''^ wl^ out a medical representative on
"• r^^. Every primary school in Berlin. Dre?
«. Wpsio. Halle. Frankfort-on-the-Main, Cas
• tad other progressive citi<^ Is under con
•i Kedica: inspection, and a marked improve-
U *** ir ' healt h and efficiency of pupils has
- Uready effected. Without the school doc
' femscat, of health and fitness pupils
JBWt be promoted in the best r-guiated school-
Vnnid- ' & matter of common experience tna t
«»", ?'" n ° lon^ er accepted as the normal
2*« doUards. It is his duty to find out why
k t~'T' XT beJilUit *' 3 over work and Js confused
» attS«i <UfflC^ lUea ' an ' J h< * ord)naril - v succeeds
**t£~S a phyEl<al reason and in recom
*riZ' & £ i; efT ' (:t:v " remedy. Children are ex-
Raiiej « ve ''"I 3 r ''- < i «n. the course. O f t h e i r
*? Kho ° 1 doctor< insteafi °f being
lit m. , " 1 - I '>- Thlj !s without doubt one
•**« «"? i ' ra ' :Ucal •a«attonil reforms intro-
V;' 66 1 rr * <: ' nt y ' ars ln Germany. School
«ti/ b ,~ l^ n broaa-ned out from a - ur-.-ey
******, ar T-' r '~ eat!on erounda, ventilating j
lsl^tio 3 <v ; 1 orea ' hlR s 'iac^ to a cr iti ra i ex
*te'-hooii.7vl'? pl!l)iifi thenwelvea: The pupil
CiMer jv " "■ - ut ur<- worker of the Fatherland
hi » •Sici^. 1 * " r ' tem hy «*WI he is educated
cr -is bttjn, t prsTrio? ' ii ' 1 h V Eclentiflo overflight
1*« "mli ; eaJUi anii »««il development.
£*'*££*!* '* the ™" »od^rn recruit
!■ "Waevai"".; , at!ocal s vst«m which began
r*°* a youth '.•*'' rr --« »m Luther, who in
J*t »:. r; j.,/'** " un e «" the s tr^ ls of Km .
fc '^t »»,; [ rt H for cr - s '» of bread to keep
0 , l 8 rot> hoW( -ver, th. be s t
5* 1 * hf > sa»«*.«o at trr " at apoat; « °« common
£ r f- '^ V^.?" n!iany irs £ c and it. |
t **«i^*" * r>s rrue ««cce*sor« as prac- !
«• broadmlnd^d rasters like |
MRS cA jo jik G %*•
Friedrlch yon Bodelschwingh, of "Westphalia,
who have taken up social reforms like labor col
onies for the unemployed, refills for the work
less and the housing of industrious workers,
and arA accomplishing wonderful results In many
of the largest centres of population. Some of
the most Important experiments In social reform
are under their direction, and municipal councils
and trade unions are co-operating with these
earnest Lutheran ministers in carrying them
out. They are the men who In their philan
thropic schemes and zeal for the -welfare of the
masses revive memories of the noblest traditions
of Wittenberg:, and help to Justify Carlyle's out
burst of enthusiasm over Luther: "A right spir
itual hero and prophet; once more a true son
of nature and of fact, for whom these centuries,
and maiy that are to come yet. trill be thankful
to heaven." - I. N. F.
Philharmonic and Russian Orchestras
at Hippodrome.
It might be paid that Safonoff crossed batons
with Sousa yesterday. If Safonoft were not a bare
handed conductor. T'nder h!s leadership the Phil
harmonic Orchestra did violence to Its traditions
and jrav* a concert yesterday afternoon at the
Hippodrome. The programme of the two concerts
last week was repeated, but the prices for seats
were much less than at <""arne(tie Hall, and it was
expected that the great auditorium would be filled.
The contrary was the case. At- auditorium that Is
packed to the doors when G isa plays was half
empty when Bafrmnff stepped out before his band.
The Philharmonic Society had Intended to repeat
each of Its eight concerts this reason at the Hippo
drome, but that was before they had tested the
popular hunger for symphonic innate. They mar
abandon th« project now.
These who Aid attend yesterday's concert, how
ever, were full of a new enthusiasm when they
left. | They were captivated by the Mozart serenade;
applauded L-hevinne's faithfully conceived and
nobly rendered performance of the Rubinstein D
minor concerto until h* was forced to play an ad
ditional number—Chopin, of course; and finally
were caught up in the swirl of the Fifth Symphony
of Tschaikowsky till amazement was writ on
scores of faces. Idle seekers after an afternoon's
amusement, this crying of wind In the tree tops,
this pomp of trumpets and crash of chords, this
outpouring of potent sound, was to them' a revela
tion. It seemed possible of belief that these people
would come agnin, and bring others with them;
that under its present leadership the Philharmonic
might build up for itself a popular following:. But
it was evident yesterday that this following- must
be built vp — It la not read; to hand.
In the evening the Russian Symphony Society
also gave a concert at the Hippodrome, with the
same slender attendance.. -.-They dispensed with
their fine soloist of last sMsfe however, and In his
place substituted gingers ■who sang arias from "Der
FrejEchiitz" and "Faust" and the quartet from
"RigoleTto." There was nothing Russian about all
this. The orchestra played the first three move
ments of the Tsehaikow=V-y "Pathetic" symphony,
two "'Caucasian Sketches" of Ippolitoff-Ivanoff
and Tschaikowsky's "Marche Slav." They acquit
ted themselves far better than the singers.
Meanwhile, over at Daly's Theatre, the ii?ual big
audience was* enjoying Sir; Herbert's usual Sunday
night concert. Mr. Herbert sreers his craft be
tween seriousness and frivolity with the skill of an
old pil«t, ami finds ample reward at the end of the
Relatives of Harry Woodruff Refuse to Con
firm or Deny Report.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune]
Pittsburgh Nov. IS. — Relatives of Harry Wood
ruff, th» leading man of the "Brown of Harvard"
company, refuse either to confirm or to d--ny the
published report that he is shortly to marry the
Countess de Cast el lane, who was divorced frnm
Count Boni last wec-k, and who is now known as
Mrr.e. Gould. TVher. he appeared in Pittsburgr
Mr Woodruff visited hi? brother, W. W. Wood
ruff, a macaroni manufacturer, of No. 280 Den
ist^n venue A sister of the actor to-day ad
mitted that he had talked to her about the great
future before him, but whether or not the
counters was included in the prospects she. re
fused to say. W. W. Woodruff also refused to
make any statement.
Hiss Laura Nelson Hall in New York —
"Joe" Weber'a Plans.
Miss Laura ■ - Hall, known in Clevelarl nd
other WflstTn cities as a stork company actress,
will take Mlsa XHsson's part, Rhy. in "The Three
of I's" on Wednehday afternoon, it the Madison
Square Theatre. This is doro to give Miss Kilsson
a chance to rest, but Hhn is expert»-d to rwume her
part at the r.<-xt midweek matinee, while she will
still appear at all the other performances.
Next Tuesday the Twelfth Xight Club win give
a reception in honor of Miss Lena Ashwell, the
English actress now appearing- in this country in
"The Shulamitc."
The i i pert ■• sof "Th at ;he
■ en er 6.
Maude F: efl the cast of "Mrs.
■■ : ■
It la pro ah! that ".!•■■ [n» ■- make a trip
; ihK v.-.' • ■x in a
• . • ■
"Joe" Weber yesterday rf<*elv»?d a Finned contract
from O;js Marian, who is to bo on« of the princi
pals of the new Web.-r rrodiii-tion on New Year's
Eve. Among? Lhe other principals are Miss Lillian
Bi&nvelt and Miss Cecilia l.oftus.
Company H, of the 7th Roslir.^nt. will have a
theatre smoker on Saiur.iay evening, November "4.
at I^w Fielda's Herald Square Theatre. It has
taken a hu:i<3re<l s^»ais i:i th" orchestra.
p> Trl *
In th? broaii schema of per.slor.* which the
United States tia* adopted the one widow and four
da ugh ten) of the Revolutionary War play a small
part. The tora.l amouW ian<i ro them la Inconse
quential in tie $3.X5.',0*».00'» which have- lw*jn ajuint
tor pensions ror war services of soldiers and sailors
sm< r- iT9'j The «i;eiiiionul r;i*<is cannot fairly b*
us-fi to make an argument against the general
plan. There may be plain cases of fraud in the
list of nearly a million pensioners, but tli* frauds
cannot affect the nature of the ration which
the nation feels. In «H ih<) world then has n«ver
b*"«n aii'-ij e\;<i«*ssi<>n Of JjratUude and apprecia
Fr"m Th» Washington Star.
The l'resi.jftrit has *rr.aßh<»il on« of the ancient
tr-i.diilc.ns of me, American K-pubHc by stepping
foot upon foreign bo! 1, anil nothing- as happened.
So politic;.! or natural COPVUiflon Ims occurred i:i
ron*e<)uence. The country is i;oi menaced by
dangers. The. President has returned from his ex
cursion into <i foreign country un*cathftd and un
changed, lie' is fitil! President, ie.n<! there is every
rt-ason to expe/.t that he will remain such until
tli- «nd of bis allotted firm of onlc^
mas Es7Tiig;'gg£sigiirAsEs7Tiig;'gg£sigiirAsg NRm
Wife of Late Archduke Otto the Ob
ject of Much 111 Will in Austria.
If any doubt remained as to the very deep at
tachment and loyalty of Austrlans toward their
r<--t?r.l-)» house of Harsbirg. it would be set at
rest by the unanimity of kindly expressions of
regret for the late Archduke Otto, and of sympathy
for the cruel sufferings, extending over nearly
two years, which must have rendered death wel
come to him as a release. True, he had been very
wild, and his freaks frequently got him into trouble
with his uncle, the Empenr, while his matrimonial
difficulties were on at least two occasions made
the subject of somewnat sensational debates in
the national legislature at Vienna and at Pest.
But al! this haa been forgotten by his fellow
countrymen, who recall only his wonderfully hand
some nr.t\ dashing app^nrance, his many brilliant
accomplishments and his kindly, merry and eenia!
wars in his better -norn snta. He has left many
warm friends. n"t only among the aristocracy, but
al«»o among the inferior ranks of society, while he
is deepiv mourned by his mother and by his
brothers and siate-s, especially by his eldest
brother, tho heir priauiaptftre.
One and all seem Imbued with bitterness against
his widow, hitherto the nr?t lady of the land, but
now by his death divested of her prerogatives and
status as such. As In the case of ex-Crown Prin
cess Stephanie, th* shipwreck of the marriage of
Archduke Otto has been attributed, especially since
his death, to the wife quite as much as to the hus
band. It is claimed that had she. known how to
m.ike her honr-> more, congenial and attractive the
archduke would not have been bo muce disposed
to seek happiness elsewhere. Particularly do those
rear and dear to the archduke resent the fact that
several weeks ago, when he seemed at the point
of death at his chateau of Bchosnau. and she was
summoned from the shores of tho Adriatic to his
bedside, she declined to remain with him for longer
than an hour— me.!-© formal vipit — while she was
taking part in the -*-edlin« festivities of her
brother at Cannes, in the south of France. when
her husband breathed his last, at Vienna, in the
arms of nia devoted mother. Archduchess Maria
Therese, with his brothers and sisters around him.
Austrians, as I hav«s mentioned above, are so
much attached to their reigning house that they
are disposed to look upon any of its fallings with
an Indulgent eye. They require ta© foreign oon
sorts of their Imperial princes to manifest a simi
lar disposition, and when these expectations are not
fulfilled they resent it. That explains the bltter
nees own by high and low in Austria Just now
to the widow of poor Archduke Otto, and which
has had its counterpart in the hostility to which
Princess Stephanie was subjected after the tragic
death of Crown Prince Rudolph.
Prince Waldemar, the sailor brother of the King
of Denmark, of the King of Greece, of Queen Alex
andra and of the widowed Czarina, will spend some
weeks In the Lnited States in the spring, on his
way back to Europe, from his visit to Slam. China
and Japan. He sailed from Naples nearly a month
ago, accompanied by hia nephew, Prince Qeorge of
r,r»o -c. who recently resigned the Governor Gen
eralship of Crete, while other members of the party
are, the ex-Premier. Dr. Duentzer, M- Gluckstadt,
governor of the Agricultural Bank of Copenhagen.
and M. "Wallenberg, president of th " Enskllda Bank
of Stockholm.
Th« Oriental trip of the two princes and of their
three companions is in no tense of the word an offl
clal tour. Their object is to develop Danish trade
and industry in the Far East, especially in Slam
end ln Japan, and 'he ex-premier and the two bank
presidents with aim represent a syndicate that has
a very large amount of capital at Its disposal which
it is prepared to Invest in that portion cf the world.
Prince Waldemar is Interested in the enterprise,
and his rank and presU?* will naturally facilitate
the. obtaining of concessions from ABiatic govern
ments. Prince. George has no ulterior motive In
joining his uncle's expedition beyond desiring a
change of scene and climate after the tiresome
years spent in Crete. He is the Anak of Euro
pean royalty, ran things at the Olympian athletic
games at Athens last spring-, and visited America
some fifteen years or so ego on his way back from
Japan, wh«re ho had paved 'he life of his cousin,
th« present Czar, by almost braining the latter' a
armed and fanatic would-be murderer.
Prince Waldemar enjoys the distinction of hav
ing declined the throne of Fiulgarla. and that, too,
In such a (i ntemptuoua fashion as to excite th«
Indignation of the worthy Bulgars. He likewise
stood a.=ld« In favor of hia nephew, Charles of Den
mark, when sounded as to his willingness to accept
the throat* of Norway last year His wife is Prin
cess Marie of Orleans, the extremely clever and
witty daughter of that Duke of Chartrea who served
on the staff of General George B. afeClellaa
throughout the Civil War. and who used to he
known by his fellow officers of the Union Army as
"Chatters." Princess Marie in generally regarded
in Europe as one of the principal authors of the
alliance between France and Russia.
Baron Mayor das Planches'* return to Washington
to resume hia duties as Italian Ambassador to the
United States and a.= dean of th« diplomatic i in pa
in America has been hailed with satisfaction hy
bis many friends and admirers tn this country, and
Is known to be, in particular, a source of keen eat
isfaction to the President, owing to the warm
friendship which existed between the Italian Em
bassy and the White House until the departure of
the Baroness Mayor ■)■*> Planches for Europfl more
than a year ago. The baron's prolonged absence
abroad lias been caused by til health; but although
he received while, at Ronn> the offer of another
first class mission In Europe, he preferred to re
turn to America.
ConflrientiiU secretary and principal lieutenant ,-?
Criapl, v.-ho for so many years occupied with re
gard to Italy much the same position an Prince
Pismarck did with regard to Germany, Baron
Mayor dcs Planches possesses to a greater degree
than any other diplomat at Washington, past or
; resent, the experience and the International repu
tation of a. statesman; while nt Rome, waters he is
tin habitue of the salon of the celebrated Donna
Laura Mlngliettl (mother of Princess Biilow), he Is
reputed not merely an "hosaaM d'etat," but also
an "homme d'esprit." The haron Is one Of the
most active of men, ami until he went abroad on
furlough devoted himself with ror.siilf-rable euc
ceis tn the tank of Inducing Italian migrants to
settle in agricultural districts rather than to aegre.
gate themselves in big cities, realizing that toia
policy, which hft Inaugurated, has the result of
moro speedily converting the newcomers Into full
fledged, Dona fide American citizens, qualified an
«uch to promof* the friendship between th«» l in ,l
of their adoption and the land of their birth.
France'! new Premier, Dr. t'lemen"rnn. has a
k«^n sense cf humor and. moreover, Is an lnvet
erata practical joker. The latter peculiarity, ln
ov'e.l hai stood in lbs way of hl3 political success
Among his colleagues In tha OhaasAar of Deputies
was a Dr .Michon. a fellow physician, an odd Uttl*
man extremely pompous and. though scrupulously
honest, B»verth«l«M d«t*rmlned to avail himself to
EOm"IJ) &^ess& s T!rnx°DTL
the utmost of his prerogatives as a member of th«
Legislature. Thus, the Deputies have at their dis*
posal a buffet, where all sorts of delicacies can be
obtained, and Dr. Michon was in the habit of not
merely consuming a hearty meal there, but like
wise of filling his capacious pocket with provisions
to be carried home* In some way or another Ci»
menc«au found out that Dr. Mlchon's coat was so
constructed as to have one big pocket with several
entrances, and accordingly he for two or three
days made it a point to get near Dr. Michon
when the latter was stowing away his cargo of
provisions, as usual, and as fast as the little man
inserted sandwiches, etc., by on« entrance to the
pocket, Clemenceau would deftly remove them
through one of th» other apertures in the coat.
Of course. Michon ended by becoming convinced
that he was the victim of some practical joker, and
eventually managed to catch Clemenceau in the
very act of picking his pocket of the provisions in
question. Michon said little, failed to see th«
joke, and looked extremely sour. Not long after
ward Clamenceau was a candidate for the presi
dency of the Chamber. Ha was defeated by one
single vote, and that vote was cast by Dr. Mlohon.
who thus got even. The failure of Clemenceau
to obtain the SpeakerFhip on that occasion may be
said to have retarded by several years his attain
ment of the Premiership and to have destroyed
his chances for the Presidency.
While the Bank of England makes it a point
never under any circumstance* to relinquish the
prosecution or to refrain from the punishment of
those who have defrauded it in the slightest de
gree, being willing, if need be, to spend thousands
of pounds to capture and prosecute people who
have robbed it of even a few shillings, the Roth
schilds make it a rule never to appeal to the. courts
or to the police ir such matters. Of course, they
are. like every other banker, occasionally the vic
tims of dishonesty, but neither the police nor the
public ever hear about the matter. This has al
ways been a principle of the heads of the house,
who take the ground that it is better to bear the
loss in silence than to disturb popular confidence in
the safety of the concern by allowing it to be seen
that Its treasures are not adequately safeguarded.
Thus, nobody would have learned of the fact that
the estate of the late Baron Nathaniel Rothschild, of
Vienna, had been defrauded of more than two
million crowns by Julius Schuster, one of the most
trusted employes of the house, of Rothschild, had it
not been that the man had the Incredible impudence
to threaten the firm with proceedings for his dis
missal, expecting apparently that the desire of the
Rothschilds to avoid notoriety at all cost would
lead them to make still further pecuniary sacrifices
to obtain his silence. In this he has been disap
pointed. When his frauds were revealed he was. of
course, instantly dismissed, and the legal advlears
of the Rothschilds urged them to proceed criminally
against the man. But in spite of the extent of the
defalcations, they determined to adhere to the time
honored rule of their house not to prosecute, and
even now, though Schuster himself has drawn pub
lic attention to hl« dishonesty, they do not propose
to set the criminal law in force against him.
XXasapendanoe, Kan.. Nov. 18.— John O'Brien, of
Lima, Ohio, general manager of the Ohio Oil Com
pany, died in Nowata, Ind. T.. last night from
heart disease. Mr. O'Brien had been in Indian
Territory looking after oil properties. He retired
in. hia usual health. In a little while he called for
a doctor, but soon passed Into a stupor, and did
not regain consciousness. He was general man
ager or the Standard Oil Company's business hers
until Daniel O'Daj^s recent death, when he suc
ceeded Mr. O'Day in Ohio. He was forty-two
years old. His wife and two children survive
Catasauqua, Perm.. Nov. IS. — Owen F. Fatsinger,
one of the wealthiest residents of this place, and
head of the firm of F. W. Wint & Co.. lumber and
coal dealers and planing mil* operators, died sud
denly to-day from heart disease. He was for sev
eral years president of the National Bank of Cata
tauqua and was Interested in the Catasauqua Land
Company, the Bryden Horfw»«noe Company and the
Unicorn Silk Company. He was sixty-six years old
and leaves a wife.
[By To^graph to The Tribune.*
Baltimore, Nov. I*?.— Albaugh'a Theatre hers has
bern closed by reason of tho refusal of George
McLaughlln. th.-> financial backer of the house, to
put up any more money.
Official Record and Forecast. — TVashtngrton, Nor. IK.
— There has been a rem irkabls reversal of pressure con
ditions lince Saturday, a general ami derMrd rise In the
barometer ha vine occurred over all district- east of th«
Rri-lty Mountains, except In New England and Texas. In
th« latter »tat» pressure Is still tjvlte low. Temperaturfi
ar« abnormally hlg-h ln the Atlantic and East Gulf stctes
and quite low in the Interior, the line of freezing tempera^
lure to-night extending into Oklahoma and Southern New-
Rains and snows o<vurr»<i over all districts, except ■ ao%
the .South Atlantic coast and In Nevada and California.
the snow line reaching Into extreire South New Mexico.
There will be rain Monday and probably Tuesday In the
Gulf and Fnuth At'.antio slates and, rain Monday in the
Middla Atlantic and New England states, followed by
clearing weather by Monday night Snow flurries are
probable Munday and Tuesday along the lower lakes, and
there .vill al«i> ha r.iow Monday In tha centra! Ro-ky
Mountain region and the extreme Southwest. It will b»
colder Monday In the central va!l-«ys and th« upper lake
region and decidedly cnlder In the i;u!f states, [t will
also fc« much colder Monday ni«h: and Tuesday in th«
Atlantic states and I M lr.wer laite region. In tho North
west and the extreme Weal temneraturet will remain com
paratively low, although It will be somewhat warmer
The winds alnng the New England coast *ill be fresh
to brt«k southwest to west: m the Middle Atlantic roast,
fresh west: on the Bouth Atlantic coast, fresh souir.we.st
to northwest; on the East Gulf coast, ilprhr to freeh north
t(T*«ertbeut; on the VVeat Gulf coast, fr^sh and mostly
n<in!i»a.st: on th« lower lak^s. fresh west, ana on the
upr p r luk-s fr»sh to t^risk west tn northwest.
S!-S!. 'ler-arting Monday for European pnrts will hay,
frrsh •'> brlfk southwest to west winds, with clearing
weather, to ih« Grand l^unks.
Forecast fur Spe-olnl immHttm. — For the District of
Columbia, rain lave* I »•■'• by cl»arins and colder;
Tuesday fair, much cohVr; fresh wwt to northwest winds.
For Maryland, rain and colder u>-day. possibly snow
In the mountain districts; Tuesday fair. much colder;
frssh west to northwest wlnda.
For Delaware, New Jersey. Eastern Pennsylvania and
Eastern New v irk. ram and or.l ier to-day; Tuesday fair
mil' ii collier; fregji \ve h t to northwest winds.
For New England, rain to-day; Tuesday much colder
and nnennc fair; rrrbh to trial; went winds.
!"..r Wesiern Pennsylvania, tain or anow and mm h
COliUr ti>-duy; Tuesday fair, sr.ow n»ar Lake Erie;
(nab ■,-,: to nrtrthwvst wlnas.
Tor Western New Yoilt. rain or enow ami much, colder
to-day; Tuesday partly cloudy, probably snow flurries
near the Ink's, C'il(l»r In east portion; fresh to brisk
west wind*.
l.eral Official Kecord. — The following official record
from th« Weather Bureau shows IBM change. i n th» m .
p«rarure for ih« last twenty-four hour*, m comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
11HW. l&M. I l^V l» W
Bam *\ ?J 2 D m 4S «
6 a. m « S?| • p . m 4.'. ,-.
jam ..... *» Hajl2p.ni 4|
4 p. m... ■"■•' ■
Highest temper*! yesttriUy. «3 degrees; lowo»t, 51
average. fid averaja for corresponding oats lost j>ar. 4U :
average for corresponding date last twenty-rive years, \ •• '
Local forecast— To-day ram and colder; Tuesday fair
ana much colder; tr—h w««t to northwest winds.
mm^^z^*^™ jacob-
iAinchton Yesterday Preceded the
Opening of Annual Shore To-day.
So.-ne two hundred and fifty f**asßi were present
yesterday afternoon at tho annual luncheon pre
ceding the twenty-second annual show of the Na
tional Horse Show Association of America at the
restaurant of the Garden. They were received by
Cornelius Fauowes, president of the association.
Before the lunch-son the guests Inspected the
arena of the Garden, which la all ready for the
show. It Is draped In yellow and black, and a
brief rehearsal showed that everything was ready
for the opening to-«lay. Among those present were
Joseph Ajrostir.l. Aurel Batonyl. D«.vid Bonn«r.
John S. Bratton. W. H. Catlin. General J. B. Cas
tlerr.an, William Durlaad. Colonel H. Lv Scott. A.
G. Vand«rbllt and R. C. Vanderbilt.
President Fellowes made a brief speech, welcom
ing the guests, after which Patrick Francis Murphy
said In part:
The most fascinating, the most delightfully fresh
and notably inter* - eveat of th<» year at hand.
Society will now return— society with a big -S"—
which fs arrlttij abo it and paragraphed as an as
sem: -ing* nt w«U dr«<"<i<»d people who would rather
be bored together than alone. By a pleasant fiction
tn* town is supposed to have ! sen empty, with
the exception «f three or four millions of what Lin
cola called ■'the plain people 1 '
The board of directors present this -we*k a
palatable feast. They know the proper Insrro
cll^nts for a .-surcessg'u! show— a aprlnkl:. of aristo
crats, a quantity of good clothing. and—
horses. It will be served pr"p<-r!r. It Is cot tha
egga that count In an omelette; it Is manner, not
As a relish, there will ho on view a few persons
who have committed Indiscretions. Thl3 brings the
good people. There la no on« so curious tn regard
to the veiled side of life as a thoroughly strait laced
woman. It la as pleasant to notice the frailties of
others as to Indulge In our own. There Is leas risk,
and It costs nnrhin?.
Our congratulations a»-f» Sue to th* board of di
rectors. This is your tw-nty-s»econd show, al
though the age of the association is twenty-three.
There is a popular prejudice surrounding this num
ber to which you seem to bid deflar.ee. You present
to-day, as always, a urtlty of membership and a
youtbfulness of action that outrage all statistics.
It is a paradox of life, that all of 'i? would live
Ions; yet. no one wishes to be old. As we advance
ln y«ars. we think the prime of life la always five
years ahead.
Tha recipe to ke»p young all one's life is easy
shoes, a clear conscience and spendlner other per
eons' money. From Indications, the directors have
the money. In regard to conscience the same la
unequal. We have five senses and only one con
Directors of the National Horse Show, you hare
achieved real greatness; you are public benefactors;
you encournee the breeding of horses and stimulate
the competition of well groomed women. As for
the men. they do not count; they belong to a sex
that can be bald, and yet be beloved. TTirr.en and
horses are the two most Important features of life.
Neither of them can be spared, for without either
what would become of "the race"?
While there Is no real, live prince here this season
to help open the show, it ta expected to be Just as
brilliant as ever. If not more so. The entries are
more numerous nnd of better class than before.
Most of the horses which have been taking rib
bons at the outdoor shows this summer will ha seen
at the Garden trained to tha minute, while tha spe
cial classes. Including such as heavy draft hor9ea.
will be more interesting: than ever. A feature this
year Is the large Increase in the number of trotters
entered, about three times as many &a last year.
A p.:: of about one hundred from Richmond.
Norfolk and other Southern cities, arrived :. New
York yesterday on tha I tineas* Anne, of the Old
Dominion Line, to attend the Horse Show. For
ten years past the annual "Horse Show Excur
sions" of this Una have been very popular.
Tells Bible Class to Beware of Prosperity
and Thank God for Hard Work.
John D. Rockefeller. Jr.. In his talk to hia Bible
class at the Fifth Avenue Baptist Church yester
day, advised the members not to regret that others
had more of the world's goods than they. He.
criticised materialism, declaring that the struggle
for selfish gain always resulted ln a dulled con
science. He made no reference to federal action
against combinations that restrain trade, Mr.
Rockefeller dwelt particularly upon conscience
less business methoda He said:
We must always ask ourselves If In our selfish
ness or -• ..■■:-. of gain we have separated our
selves from our God. If we have done so. we, are
bitterly and perkmsly mistaken. You know how
quickiy conscience becomes dulled when you are
absorbed In worldliness or materialism. ' I be-
Fc>rt: you, young men, do not become so absorbed.
Especially in the last few months I personally
have folt the need of those working in the king
dom of God.
Mr. Rockefeller's text was the Biblical story al
David's sin with Uriah's wife. He declared that
great prosperity was perhaps one of the chief
causes of David's dereliction. Concerning proa
perity, he said:
Nearly any man can keep level headed when
struggling, but It takes a strong man to remain
l«vei henileil when prosperity comes Ids way. I
warn you my friends, to cease regretting that you
have not the gain that others have. Bewara of
prosperity, and thank God for hard work and Iks
strug!jl«* thereof.
The attendanea at ? :ie claps yesterday waa 154.
• ; .f. sssstosi memtstrs of the class ex:
- ro -.rielr leader on account of aasj
d>-!tih ol his sister.
Th» I>au«ht?rs of Indiana aaeetln? at the Hotel Astor. 2
p. m.
Penii-aiiniiai n>«-etin;j of t!i«i Federation of Cathollo Socle
tics. i."atl»<ira: Hall. 8 p. m.
Annual meeting of th.c New York ■ *t'r Indian Assocjatjon.
Chanel of (\)ll?Biat« Church. KlJtJj avenue ar.i 43tc
str«rt. 10:20 a. in.
Musi'-ai lecture resltal by Lewis W. Armstrong. Harlem
Young Women's 'I.n»t.iU: Association. No. 7* V.eat
.-■ street. 8:13 p. m.
f ree \ r , turon «f the Board of Hrturnrion. « p m . : P« Wtt
Clinton Mian Bebooi, Tenln aven>!« an.l sath ■uaal,
RoUmii S. Dawscn. •'ttiatlea ami CtUca of the Danuber'
(Uluatraied): I*ubil>" bcinHil &, 151 st street nn.l E.'.s-*
comlie, avnue. Miss O.uner:n» ('.illins, "Macbeth';
I'ublle School 11. Na —•> East 27th street. Benjamin
M. Jaquish. "Antljraclte Coal— Methci!* of Mining <ir.'l
iTcparaiton for Demsstla l"»«" (lUustr%t«d>; Pusilc
School S3. No. *1» West 2.Vn street, Dr. Claude T,
Walk»r. "Th« Wh-sit I'ountrv of. the Northwest" (il
lustrate.! ■; Public School -ill. ISttb siTft ana *t. Nloh
cias arenne, Jacnues \V. Uedway. -The Ll> of a
World" ttltur-t rated i; Public h< ol 51. No ?;a \Wut
44th street, between f-nth ami Ui-vmth a\enusa. Mrs
Sorhltt Chester Coursea, "UM fYtach Sv)n«a", Public
fchoul 82, TOth "treet First avenue. Thoa»a Kd
war'l Pott«TWB. "The Romance of California" ttllu*
trate.D: Iliblie School >«. With street and Ltxington
avenue Dr. 1. J Dt-nc-hnolJ. "Ei-eiTdax Life tn Bur—
mail" (lUustrote<ii: PubUo school IIS), 1334 a ti«et and
ra*' ■ avenu». William I Scar.iJ:!n. "The Postal P*»r
vii-r" (lllu»trnte.li : FubUc Schrml 13S, First avenue
an.! 5Ut street. Jahn Martin, "tendon and I!* iwv
ernrrent ' tll.u»tratr-il|; Public ?.-hool 15s, Av«nu» A
Irtweeti TTth an.l TSth str»rt». Charles T. liilL "r-lre
f'l-htln? at Hom<» ant Af>r .aJ'- (illustrsfe-i); PuHl.;
Solnvjl 15a, N.->. -41 *".a*t lli»th street. J. Wildur Falr-
Irank •■rise Era «f L"xp»nsi,.n; or. rh» Oreeoa sl»«*
tmn" (lllusttated): PuhlK- trvhooi li* u». w ti. tiist
Houston and ESwt 3d street*, t^lwarj Haganuta Hail.
••\ World's Rare fcr a "ontinent" 4ll:<istratt>d): KJu
cation*l AlUa»e«, F.ait Prr> Bi l W av an.l J^ffrrson strtwt.
rrof>s.sor A. V W. Jai-kpin. 'Phakrs^arß aad His
Times"; St. LuUe's Hall. No. 4KI tlu.lwm «rr-«t. Mtu
Al!T1^ < , Oobom* Moore, "Rr.«hsh Painting' • (lllus
trate.l>: *!!• W«'« Hull. st«-T<»t. h^twren Eighth
and Ninth avenues. >' M '■ ■'■ri«, "Turning Faint*
tn ths Civil War" ( Illustrated.; Morrti High ScaooL
l«th str*t and Boston Kna>], Dr. Lewis O. l^aarj.
•'The Mighty Dinut)*" (Ulustrate.l>.
HO Brigadier O«-n»rat James Allen, chlff
signal otneer nt th« L'niti^l States Army. SAVOY—
Hubert Ontarn. attach^ of tiiu li.in.in Embassy.
Washington. VICTORIA— Bartn \V. A. Royaards.
secrftary . ■<! ehai-jS d'afraJrt?9 of tha Net&er
lands L*?atlon. Washington. WALDORF—
Charles A. Miller. Franklin. Pern.
"Bara«ff* VaaTlLa te fnm Foa«V a
STarrtav* notUmm app*artnic tn TUB rlUß'_ win
be repnbllshod In Tha Trt-WaaUy Tribaa* withoaS
•xlra charge.
»fcT.» TERRT— At Xa. 1*» Madison in, Vwm-*tm%.
November 13. ig«|. by th* B»v Dr. Roderick T»rry
Eunice, daughter of th« Her. Dr. Roderick and li"i*
ilartjuaad Tarry, to Mr. Ea««» Hai*, Jr.. of New Tor*.
NotlrM nt marriages and death* most b« iadaned
with fall name and atfdr***.
Death notices appearing In THT TRrBCVB wtll •>•
repnbUshed In Th« Tti-VrrekJy TrQytaa wltooot extra
B«:^ linolaa Se-ar-on. Mrv A«ta».
O-nun^. Ann.. M. iharp. ST.laabettj.
Haxtua. Adeline R. ?p«n -it. Charles C
ijumaav Sarah J. H. BBaßasaaSi Eiirarl
Kan*. 6 Nicholson. Wa!li*r. Charts I. %.
Ijjmson. Grace DuaJao. trpy-vm, J-flii* 1a B. L>
PUtt. Susan Sl.S 1 . 3.
BEL.Tr— Ball. flaaaMßSjr at J»o«herter. X T. Tteieral
•errlo* at Ma Ut* rwstdesoe. Nov V ■*. Jar«a» laasai
Brooklyn, on Tuesday, No^trah^r SB. at 4 « f 3h»c» » a.
lat«m«nt at Rochester.
GENT-NO.— At Elisabeth if. J., Friday. Wormiabw l\
190fl. Anna M. «Uow of Chixam HT3«t=ts*. Tn^mni
s-rvlces at her !\te r8oM«Bc«. Ho. "00 Sahara IptaWL
Ir.ltabeth. .V 3.. on Handay. Nownbar IS at a o'clock,
HAITCTt-On FrM3y momtßS. Xnaiii'm \A. r80«. at
her residence. No. 2 West SSth at.. MaSBM »Md. wK%
of the late William Harton. la th* 7-4ia year «r her agx
Funeral s*rvlc» a* St. ilatthew» Epfaooaat CS'smh.
West •*■*?*• at., star <"•«»"-«_ Par!«. M.iriay *~-r» -at
November 19, as 10 (/oiooa.
JOCKNXAT— On Nrretntoer 18. l»0«. at =«• la* >•=»*
.:-x.ce Wr-.ok:rr. N. T.. Sarah Ja.se Ea--wt;- ■wit* 3f '1«
late Albert JoTxrseay. as*4 78 year*. Pawr*. i«T»lu— l
will be held at the Char-:h of tha Holy C'T/'-'iV* 4 *^
eflt-aer «th »•-•. and 2ftth »t_ 3»«w Tort Oty. aa Saw
£ay mT~!r«r. November lft, at 11 o'olodfc
KANE— €ud4ia!y, on Tharsday, lewuibw 13, !*» a.
Nicholson ■aaai son of the '.at* D«!aac--' sb 4
I>ml«a I.aatfJon aUr.o. I*tta«ra; •ar— wi*» >» t«!4 U
the 3micfe of the Aaonnsicß. 3CI a."* «cd l!l«i »t., oa
UotMar mornlcs a* 10(30 o'eloclE. Xs^»ia<a« at »*■ ■
port. R. I.
t«AM.«ON -At the Bar=ai<. Wo, tm Ctar=r*J P"aSt l»^a*
Saturaay. Nor«ratw 17. Grt.ee rstx&iaa iL»»« wi»a -<
Arthur H. Uiaron and lam 1 -. tar of Amelia I*, aai Q*
late Robert DuaJao. FaaeraJ asrrlari »- th« B*srerii
Presbyterlaa Church. R«t strss* and Wjjt 3>.i •»•*
Tu«e»lay a: 2 •>. a latarment la VfßaCa-va at th*
cor.-.-wn'.«cc« of the Jansf!y. P.eaa* <■< — " !o««i
PLATT— B=d3s=!y. at »waa*»aap*% Kv~m£Dm tf. t*M,
Susaa T. Sherwood. wtf* of Joßa L iWH, a#*4 SI
years. S*anTral ter-\rmm at har late rss4deao»v JC*. 1*
Eaatir.ar. T«rrn?e, TneJda.7. at 2:30 9. EX laa>aut»—
and friends Innted.
- .
BCatANTOW— Ia tiocdoa. ifuweuflxi 17. IMC, Us* *rrfcn»
Scrar.ton. at the resldsoe* of haw brother C W. i£il*
■ vaiae« •*•!-. ParUand Plaoa.
SHARP — Elisabeth Sharp, re« gtiaaiar. balo->^d wtS% «l
Preston G. Sharp, on Niwaßbar 17. 1806, aseO*2. r».
rteral services from her late faaltlsnea, JfOk 127 EMeft
st., Brooklyn. Moodav «-r»>alr.s. at 9 o*'i!ac3£. taterm««»
In Cypress Hills. Tuesday Tnnmtns

BPTT^CER —^At Paris. France^ radiacly. an y<n»jiihea ST.
!V-», Charles ■WsiHi rpeccer. son of th* «a.» LißsaiA
ar.d 3arah J. O. 9i><«i-«r.
STEINBACH— In New taatj C2ty. to SaaAafv sanasUi*T
18. 100 A Edward Stelnbach. of Qaaßasßj X. -„ as«d 3*
years. Notice of funeral trupaafrir.
WA2JCER— F*-<laiy. >'neiu>aL Ml daartas
La Rue. son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Natooa T'aik^r,
Funeral services at tneir residence. So. l» W«: Hi.
r.. Bayona*. N. J.. M-fiday evening. JTor^si&ar 12.
at 7 ■.:»!'. Interment at convcslaac* of family^ P*.ea«a
omit ttnwera.
WILKINSON — On Frldny. X<>T«mbar in, JTlla La. Sna
Lutkl29 wife of Jam»9 WUklaeon and daoshtar of the
iarj t<r. A. A. Lutkinn. of Jersey Oty. Ifurerml from,
her late resideoca. No. 41 West OH at, «a la^ci^j',
November la. at 10:30 a. m.

Is readily accessible! by Harlem trataa from. Gr*a4 C— ■
tral Btatlon. Webster and Jerome ATenne trolleyi and
by carrlag-e. Lots $125 up. Telephone 4tta QramercT
for Book of Views nr rf>T>r«a»ntat!ve.
OOce. 10 East J3d S^. New Tat* City.
FRANK E. CAMPBEIX CO.. «l-« W^l Sfd Pt.
Chapais. Private and publ:o ambulance. TeL 1324 Caaaaaa.
Special Xotices.
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notuU n»™*'l below:
LONIVN — Hot-1 V!<-tf<rla. Sarnr Hotel. The tAnxhatn
' Hotai Cariton lI.Xcl. Clart.ige'* Hotel. IT.i:«| Mat*
rnpnle. M!<l'.and «!mml Hor»l. The Howard II >:->!,
Norfolk street. Emiumtaent ; Horroxs Hot*!. Lan«
don: Queen 1 * Hotel. Upper Norwood.
ENGLAND — Adelphl Hotel. Liverpool; ■• • .-■ Rot«t
Manchester: Queen'a Hotel. Leeds; Midland Kot^l
Bradford: Hotel W-illngton. Tunbrids* Wells: Mid.
land Hotel. M>re>-amN« Bay: Midland Hotel. Derby!
HollWs Hotel. £hankltn. Isle of Wight.
SCOTLAND — t-t. Emwh Hotel. Ola«g«w; Station Batel
Ayr; Station Hotel. Duiarrta*.
OIBKAI.TAR— HoteI Cecil.
p A j»{S — Hots! Chatham. Hotel <!• LHle at d*AlMon>
Orand Hotel de I'Athenee. Uracd Hotel. Hotel Co«.
UnentaO. Hotel St. Jamr?a et Albanr.
HOLLAND — Hor.-l dra Indes. The Hague: Rat*l Kar>
hau< Scht»venlngen.
EELiiR'U — Let.rande t'.rand Hotel. BmaseZs: Hotel St. An
toine. Antwnrp.
GERM \NY — Nas^auer-Ilof Hotel. W^.»»baijan: Toiat
>,„, Hotel. Munich: U.«t«l Bollevu*. Dr«a«a«:
* Pa'.aca Hotel. Wlenharf^n.
Vienna: Orand Hotel Run{vl4. Budapest; H>t»l
Bnur an Lac. Eurtch-
ITAIY AND iOCTH OF FRANCE— Hot».! Bbacaiator.
Rom»: C.rand Hotel. \en!ce; Orand II<»«1. R,-. ra « :
E.ten Palace. Oenoa: Grumt Hotel Quirin&L Rorav
Ilcital t'anlell. Venlr*; Hotel A» 1» Vl'.le M"'a-i :
fTrand lintel. Florence; Savot- H->tel. Cen,T«- Hit,j
Brtstol. Naples: Hotel flanti>Lm-la. Naol>«; Ef-.|.
tl<>r faface Hotel. Palermo: P.oval Hot^, Rome-
Hotel Metrnpul*. Miint* <"arlo: H,<ti«t dsVHennl
ta«e, Mnnte Carlo: Grand Hotel. Mnnt» C.*-!ni
H»tel Matropol* Cannes: H:itel OaUU. Cann-«j
Hotel d«« Nice N1c«: UaUl d« France JJlc«: HatAi
■1<» Londres. Naples.
OtTia. EGTPT— Qiu4 Contlnantai HataL

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