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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 06, 1906, Image 7

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fvOCfl^ Exhibition*— Ah Anecdote of
Fritz Thaulorr.
-—a" exhibitions continue to b*« the rule In
. y cr jc 3 UPt now. Several new one« have
! t been opened. At the Sohaus Oati «la» Mr.
Ljyojl Bf^lc^' l ' l ifeowa a iwi|i of Tils portraits.
;*,' welcome, for in these days, which witness
ffU ch enthusiasm for a certain flashy ele
* |( - a. r ,rira!tnrr. If only it 1- brought for
d a«Ck a foreign ■ ■•»•■ •' Is (rood to be re-
Jn(Je( , of the forthright sincere work that Is
r,' , ne at home. In our annual exhibitions
m fjti >■ Itti has ■!•«•>■ held his own by virtue
of Ms thoughtful feelinp for character, and Mi
-. xj-orkmanllk© *tyle. These qualities come
n more efTectlvely to the front In the first
frti'biiior. he has devoted exclusively to por
traits. The g-rcup ha* three aspects. First.
'»..** are The decorative portraits, painted in a
Hfjjt key. /-' your.g femln'.n* fitters. Tmm are
aj_aH and c>ver!y ••»•, but we Ilk* better the
Jnopfl reprwnted by the rortrait of a more
r*rure type, a »ray haired lady In black. This
1» a canvas fhowing authority In th«» execu
t!- = fnd a •»• dipnined aajlrlt Best of all are
Mr. Becirwitt's portraits of men. such as. for
«ar:r'*. th * " Mr - Sat?l?r!p^" and the "Mr.
ficW*-" I Je P^i" ts them with a *-"•:• grasp
gjaa the e«entlal« his Fiibject. H!s sitters
„*«'•■ with their personal traits clearly and
?Brce fu'.]y stated. These portraits are drawn
vith truth, and show not only as studies of
character, but as examples of workmanship, a
4»iHr»itf- '• -"' The absence of claptrap In
Then, their masevßiM simplicity, should win for
\t T jjeckwith cordial public support.
Ttro ether artists are admirably represented
at Ui« Schaus Galleries. Mr. Albert I. Groll
t*icTrs a number of paintings executed In Axi
frr.% "-T'<s New Mexico. They are full of light
mfl air. of blue skies piv^-n their full value as
n»»es of vivid ton«. and of the dry but brill
jtr.t atr3osph*>re of the sunlit Mart. Mr. Groll
1» a close observer, and terhr.lca.lly is uncom
r w . jr Ek".fj:l. His work leaves the Impression
afagsfl ■ sv.ift!y studied and put upon the can
vas with fresh exhllaratinp spirit. In the same
Ttom there are a r.un-.brr or bronzes by Mr. F.
G j» Both, clever studies, on a small scale, of
bar?. ele bants and other animals. They aw
piaarrpque r^f**. truthful, and executed with
IT attractive touch cf style.
A I!tt> further down Fifth avenue, at the,
Ssoefiier Gel!eri«-s. there are several Item* that
•«k atterstlc::. Mr. Muller fry's portraits are
jalafrakir.p hut rot Inspiring performances.
f>n* of them Is lifted above the artist's usual
ptase. the portrait of Mrs. Daniel Frohman.
TOs Ji&s vitality and suavity; there li more
Ttracora 1n It than there is In the others. Mr.
Swire* Hitchcock's raitttlng's '* flowers and
S3filr;t]y costumed femlnln« types In Holland,
i«« BtsneSwrtr Jess ingratiating than Ms studies
In •-. ran" fleld used to be. His youri? -women
rake pieltj pictures, no do-jr-t. especially those
]„ "Pa; Eehl: d the I 'ike " and "A Goes Girl."
fcst la earlier days Mr. Hitchcock was wont to
t*v* us nornejhlni? more than prettlness. Po,
likewise, he used to paint his brilliant tulips
ar.fl MM pay Inhabitants of Dutch flower par
ten ■• greater prftness. v.-lth a Ban tall
cate sentiment, than we find in these latest
irerta of his. He Is crude and garish where he
Matt to be charming". Downstairs "- the print
finery there li a capital exhibition of eighteenth
rettery Err."- mezzotints, "plalr. and colored."
There are rr.er.y fine Impressions, but to one
w* our tv special tribute. This is a trial
rrocf of Vii -• ■'• Green's plate after Van
r>rck* portrc!t of Sir Thomas "vTharton. The
thlnir 1« superb, -'d should help to correct the
Taatlor.a - preoccupation with the mezzotints
-• the perio* which reproduce portraits of lovely
uraer.. Tlicwj are enchanting, of course, hut
Intrinsically they are not more valuable than
**• male portrait* bo often neglected— like the
rr.e to which we refer.
--. more print exhibitions have recently
r**>n open*"!. At th» TCundertleh Gallery then»
to ca* of old Enplish work In color, and at the
IT»rP < 'l Ga'.k-ry there are portraits of women
enfl children e::«rraved by the Frenchmen of the
dihlwuitt century.
At rh" »tv Gallery. Jn West H^nh «tr»et, there
M» ■ Paintings of Storm" by if r - v a a Perriiie. a
ealkctioa bringing together th** works si<? lias
pWBuiJKI flnoe Iw began to study the subject in
lyiO. To Oehm» Gallery presents recent por
tnJti by Mr. Alphonse Jonp^-rs. At thp Ifon
trow Gallery thorp is an oxlilbitlon of pictures
fcj Mr. Chllde Hass&m. Tl:e Potcll <lallory i«
vith lar-.d.-capcs In water co'or fry Mr.
}i. Ehorey. Messrs. FTshel, \<3l«=t and
6ch*a:tz offer a number of paintings of West
fra •■.•enps: and rpis-xjrs of Weffrn l!f«», with
**^.» portraits of noted ch'e's. by Mr. J. H.
T!:!« afternoon, at the American Art Galleries.
t.iil brphi the- sale of text'.lcs and other produc
tion belonging to Mr. Vital! Be n ?ui?.t. It will
Qaateat to-morrow and Saturday afternoon.
• hie sale dippf.sf-s of rare Spanish and Italian
*»s. of Rer.Ri ssan ,. e brocades and e:nbroi.lcries,
(4 Old ecclesiastical book covers in silver, and
'* ■aaetuary lamp* wrought in the same mate
ir - A. A. ll.i;kiii«. who is appreciatively re-
ns a collaborator v.ith the : .- fields
<* t!'Mr lm-aiuable edition of Vasaii. has ro
*n'* deposited In the print department of the
"w York Public IJbraiT hi* collectloa of more
««i three thousand photographs of Italian
A flection from the mass has
*•«> tfaced oa iie« in Us- ;.rin«. room of the
;JTT I> ' ii ' rarV BlJlldi ns- an Jjcorljeat idea. In
'"* r ha!! Uienn may also be sof-n & quantity
J Tepr«i.MjvP or, tjfH^g by A do!phe Lalauze^ the
tc tt«TllEbe.J Fr'-ncir.naK. who dVd not Imp;
!,".'. Ma * R 5« Pj-nnesrvAdt contributes to « re
rf.^-i ISS: * ' " I '" Fi >:aro- F orfif entertaisilug
" -' vAr^ ot the Utie Fritz Thmulow. When
>imr mUx * N-i^ay. Borae tv.enty o -ld
"'■■■? I fSOf S0 - *"**?■•? 1 " p0 to n^ l: ' e - bui Irid
•w«" >S ''' J " *' < *"r" rt "'' > "'IV on the wsy, h» fell \ n
,4 r '" h s PJirour.'linßS end Flayed thej<
;_. '"I ' r '«'* train be started for Italy.
vc , '* r ' '*" R ''* lo f >:<r J' i I'* 1 ' : rid It necessary
♦ i*re ' 011 "" e ■raj Btatlon to another.
!<:-'m U: "" n Kp B "' a > p 'l '" ihe city ever nfter. IU
>.•(»„.. \\ Vl "' !k ln HoUncd, !n Norway and in
\ f , p'" Tarls he thought was the pla^e
I3 ' S fil *' n<l iaints him as •■ livid,
• r ,p.«,^* ri ' 1 ! ''\Jb!< personality, with a sublime
**©a«k? tn "' ::v " r '' 1 '' :': '- !fft had a passion
*-4 t* '' *' ** k'"' fc<:w;f »n •np!i!«l)»-d cellist,
'•'" » aP b * tp " Ilis r hl)dren developing
*V^* !8f " :ii " J p;rt 1|( » was ln "ptu'.-s
-•••-ui*'^" " !# " a J"'- ( '«s!».ii ;n ihc ColaniM]
!« tt* r.^*" lh " • it *'"l ( « fur work in th* <»]i«n a !r
bi< i ' n *^* aft ' >mMO '"' b*» would niount
* v * U "' 3 ' ;<< ' ri " 1 i'i < »ii<<l by M« 'iiildrei,,
Ut n- '• '' "' " "'• : i' the studeuta f.*w» «loi;,s.
:h *jC-,»" ' " ' ll!<r ' I>! " : " 1 •" !h< ' l «" *ork than t.i
Wia» *,**"'t«-rtf tliemsf-ive>*, scan-ely miiem-
ifc " IWra *"- kll<l Uita. on on* occasion, lad
•nut j "'f^* H <ilQ!1 l ''u«<l"- Passing one busy
frotn hjf rjl **'**■ B!^ without even descpndltjg
■ lir*r~- ■*"'*. be rrl>d: "Htit. nion?i"«jr, ii I
vS'L i ;°' : ' " mvr ' i &'*** ■» bwibip fo.-rn. .
■»saafi»j| AU* fl,iri« unuA lui>
—— —■■—-■-—- - --
osi*ly upon him. to reveal the overwhelming fart
that he was not one of Thuulow 1 * pupils. The
master made profuse apologies, and the ama
teur, entering into the fun of the episode
proved *o amiable that the two were thenceforth
fast friendG.
Sir Superannuated Painters and Sculptors
Apply for Needed Help.
Six destitute sculptors and painters, aped and in
firm, well known In their profasatoes, it was learned
yesterday, have this week applied for help to the
Artists" Aid Society.
One of these artists, who has a reputation both
'" a «*ulptor and a painter, is more than seventy
years of age and has recently become paralyzed.
Another sculptor is seventy years old. and his
aged wife Is heroically making a pathetic. and hope
less attempt to earn enough to keep them both
nlive. The other artists, through illness or similar
misfortune, are unabl« to continue th« practice
of their profession.
These new and unex>»ci».l appeals for help,
most reluctantly made by these victims of cir
cumstances, may, it '■* hoped, excite sympathetic
Interest in the movement started by the Artists'
Aid Society and the Artists" Fund Society to raise
J.V.000 to plae* superannuated artists and their
wives in homes already established.
As told in The Tribune, when it -a. is learned that
more than a dozen w«-rj known artists In this cit7
we utterly destitute William Y. Havemeyer,
chairman of the board of trustees appointed by
the two artlsiB 1 benevolent societies, contributed
»l.°oo and Samuel P. A very ?6'>> toward th« pro
posed j-../.., fund.
John Drew, who lias had the greatest dramatic
success of his career In "His House in Order," at
the Empire Theatre, enters on the last two weeks
Of his present engagement there to-night. sir. Drew
will be followed at the Empire by Miss Maude
Adam*, whose engagement will be limited to five
weeks, during which she will play "Peter Pan."
Liebler & Co. yesterday completed arrangements
with the New York Theatre management to bring
back to this city for an extended run "The Van
derbllt Cuj>." which was successful at the Broad
way Theatre last season. Elsie Janls continues to
be the chief excuse for the show. The opening date
her? is »f>t for January 7.
Grace George will give the 100 th, performance of
"Clothes" at the Manhattan Theatre on next Mon
day eveninc. Th»re will be souvenirs.
On January 8, In London, Charles Dillingham will
give a copyright performance of "The Red Mill."
the new Blossom-Herbert musical comedy.
After a ten days' absence from tho sice", Miss
Marlon I,«a, who plays "Vida" in "The New York
Idea" at the Lyric Theatre, resumed her parJ last
Spirit of the Comment of Support
en and Opponents.
FTom The New York Times.
Tli<» ■»M«»st «*oimsel the President Rive* to COS
gress is contained in that passage of bis message
wherein he recommends the amendment of the.
Anti-Trust law of IWi to "obviate the evil' of pro
hibiting all combinations of capital, whether good
or harj. The President h»a b?<~ome convinced that
"the effort to prohibit all combination, pood ov bad,
is obnoxious where li Is not Ineffective." Combina
tion of capital, like <-omh!rmtior. of labor, he r<»
rrards as a necessary element of our Industrial sys
tem; it cannot be prevented, and, If possible. Its
prevention would do damage to the body pollti?.
From The New York ftur>.
With the recommendation that the Government
should b*» allowed a right of appeal on questions of
law in criminal cases we heartily concur. Of roi'rpe.
If the defendant in a criminal prosecution lihs been
acquitted by a jury It is impossible to est.iW!«h any
fivstem of reviewing the judgment which will en
title the government to place the accused upon trial
b eecond time. To do this would be to put him
twice ln Jeopardy, In violation of Article V of the
amendments to the Constitution of the United
States. There is every reason, however, why the
government should have the right of appeal in
'■riminal cases in order to secure a review of the
rulings of the court adverse to the prosecution upon
pure questions of law wherever this can be done
without Interfering with n verdict Of acquittal.
• j
Frcm The Philadelphia Record.
The mass of the people of the United States, how
ever, will i^ad the long m^Fsntie with practical con
currence in th» greater part of Its recommenda
tions. md in the greater part of the pr Ing with
which Mr. Roosevelt Interlards his stale papers.
Becauai of the lack of bristling partisanship he
lias not offended one-half the people while nursing
Th» prejudices o* the other half. The tone is too
Imperialistic; but that will he overlooked as the
outflow of a self-confidence riot Inconsistent with
;ui undiminlshed popular faltli ln the Presidential
F"od intent.


. . ■

Amei I
!■' ul" ■ . "
• fore i.mi :n thr : -
Tha annual rr.esraK r - of the I'reridenf is mother
reveUt of the grasp of his mind and tha energy
of liis nature, it is safe to say that in the entire
t^-n-T of its recommendations it is in accot-i with
the f^«line and tmriMis» of ti\e American people. :irui
ttint !t will 1^ their <l«s!r« ihHt Congress shall t?k«»
up th«sf» gr*-at Questions In the spirit In which tt.«
President has brought tin matters to <.*onKressionnl
ptteT!»inn. and shall thus do what l!"s in the power
of tho government to perform for the advancement
of the people in prosperity iu:d in happiness.
From ' • -
me I
■ waa
" ■
Ti:C' President is full of his suhj"ct. which ia the
country and Its requirement*, and he riven Con
gr»-ss much lo tiilnk about un«J suggests for it work
which i« apparently in excoss <>f a short session's
rapacity, n l> the President's duty Mid*r t!"» Con
stitution "to v'w*. the «"on?;re' T s infortn.it ton con
• '•iriiti;; »h« st;tte <if the Tnlriri." and tiiis require
ment President llocievelt porform* in the message
in ;in ungru-Jftlngly liberjl measure. His ne«saK«
.ts ;> whole Is conservative In spirit and will *■<• well
received hv jhr country.
I"r<-.ii> The Philadelphia ln<v»!rer.
There is riu dlKturhinc f>aiiir»* In it No»-|i»r«
does the so-called "P-k Stick" appear, Th« Presl
deni is for i.c.-,.-.. >.|i.i rli<rroughly believes In arbi
tration, but tie I* ■•onvinced trtut •■■•«• way to main
tain Dead I" to !»• picpared for war; therefore he
wishes the navy kept v\, t«> the standard and th<»
army drilled into .•"• ctiver-ess.
l"T":n The Sji^irisri' l 1 Republican.
V.'c must r<"~t>K'iiZ'' 'lie prnrit f;::.illf >«»s of StateS
ni^tiHlnp whi.-ii Mi. Uru^nvrlt exhibit* These ap
pear especially in his clear recognition thai some
thins rrrirtt be tione to promot ;• a moro c juli;itil«
■I Rtribtrtlon >>t v. »"t* It tt »mo::ff the ix'iipl-. and In the
fournge Kjiown In reconiracniiing legislation of v
rharacter likeiv «o prove v<-ty offensive to the
"swollen" wealth »f» which Mr. Kn.is«vc!''s party
has bo lons been a helpful refuse. Tli!3 is' i«:'
li-ip.-f »!!•- most ini(iMrt:mt !'•■;« tur>i r.f tlie rn»*ss:iK",
aii.l It wi!l h«» r.ot<<l that li.- d'>«s not stop «t biig-
K'-s'.t.'iir « (rradn;)»<yl national lnh« rltanee tax, but
declares himself m*i';ivor of an lnc<,ni* tax and as
Of Ilic bc-lluf 1 ii.it sued a fax may h>* levied In a
waj I' 1 -*"( ;ii<>llll'i 'ir p«-t over?- the nilver^e <k-
,'kj,, r: ,f the Bupretne Court wli»n tiint tribunal
i.i.iN.-<i iturlf «'V h majority «if on<» jiid^-. w\, t t
rhanc'*l his tulnd over uleht. <
From Th« Baltunora Hum.
'ft- President, how«vef, deals with qtieations of
Uvlue i.ii pr-»3«liie Inteteat In a most vigorous
rr.Hn:<r J.fid tfw po«itlon he ken upon Ti;'i«» ..f
tin>fo n'.u-rtlof'M will undoubtedly receive ti>» »p
l»rtrr.l wf-tjla fe!l*>w eotmtrymen.
Krom The Maltlmcre Wswi
Ktr>n» the flrst line Is the last th« document of
fifty-three risifc-s which was lead to thn two fioui-es
„' V-onere-s to-day l»reath»s !h« ill' of th
tm.'l-.r id- pr^ift"'". tie propagandisi; h« ci.ir
i)." (fVth* 'm".!-<I •"•'' n '< >f "! ! r'l werTare ul H» »ih
tlfin •:,- pirt-r l ."?* ereny i I '••»■•■• ritiqus dcctflne,
cf eveiv error Jn thougnt ot practice which may
tircatta iijury to th» couitQ"* vigor or *rca.tawj.
M:\V-VonK' n.MT.V TmnT-XF. THTKSDAy. DKrE>rT!E'R fi. 1906.
Archduchess Appointed to That Dig
nity in Austria.
Archduke Francis Ferdinand's ever growing influ
ence In aeain appar«nt In the appointment of his
half sister. Archduchess Maria Annunctata, to the
dignity of flrst lady of the land In Austria and
Hungary, and as grand mistress of the various
feminine orders or knighthood In the dual empire.
It Is a dignity which may he described as that of
acting Empress, and she receives as such all the
presentations ..• women at court, natives as well
as foreigners.
Th» status was enjoyed by the wife of the Arch
duke Otto until his death recently. Strictly speak
ing, it should have, gone thereupon to Archduchess
Alice, who Is also Qrand Doebwa of Tuscany and
consort of the last sovereign of Tuscany, who lost
his throne when his dominions v.ere absorbed by
the Kingdom of Italy «n l^" Emperor Frauds
Joseph, after consulting with the agnates, that la
to mv, the adult mate members of the Hot ■-• of
Hapsburg, and ■nlth his ministers, deckled thnt
neither the Grand Duchess of Tuscany, who i» by
b rth a Bourbon of Parm.i, nor yet the wife of h*r
•eeond son. Archduke Joseph) who la a princess >»f
the Neapolitan branch of i\v Bourbons, could
possibly I* oalesated to take the part of acting
Empress without causing all kin«ls of compllca
tions and awkward rontretempa ("onflequenl on
th? recommendation of thr- h^ir ni>r'arc::t. hii favor
ite half-sister, to -v- did he la devoted, and who waa
preset at his morganatic marriage, waa appointed
to the dignity, which she will retain, not only until
the death of her uncle, Francis Joseph, but nlso
throughout the reign of her half-brother, Francis
Ferdinand, ov.lnp; to the morganatic chnra< tei of his
Of course, tha archduchess would have to sur
render this honor in case of her marriage, a3 the
etiquette and laws of the court of Vienna demand
that the wife should always assume the rank and
precedence of her husband when the marriage has
been a right-handed instead of .i left-hand&a union.
Thus, the Empeior's younger dauebter, Arch
duchess Valeri* !<>st t!;<^ i>rei-edoni-« which had
been hera i>y birth when she married Archduke
Francis Balvator, of the Tuscany branch of tlie
Hapsburgs, and now- shares I Is place low down In
tho table «>f precedence, while Arcliduchesp Kllza
betfa, the grandchild of the emperor, and the only
offspring: <>* the late Crown Prince Rudolph, for
felted her states and j>r«M-<?dpnce as an Imperial
archduchess v.hen Khi> became the wife of Prince
Otto Windlsi igraal • although the lattr-r. as a-Aon
of a m°diatized anil formerly sovereicn l-.ouse. Is
entitled to mate with princesses nf the rrljfning
house» on a footing of equality.
Archduchess Maria Annunelata the new actlnj:
ESmpreaa, although unmarried. Ins enjoyed the
rank and status of a married woman ever since
■he bcame abbess of the so-called Convent of the
Noblfi. T.adles of the Bradarhtn, at Pra'cue. The
place of abbess of this order la Invariably held by
one of the unmarried archduchesses, and was filled
by Archduchess Christina until her marriage with
the late King of Sr«ln. Although only bound to
celibacy as long as she remains abbess, the arch
duchess, b? such, possesses nlor.e .".rrtoiig ,'i!l wom?n
in holy orders the right of exercising certain
rji'scorinl prerogative?, among them that of crown
liijt the Queen of Bohemia, when the r'rirr.ate of
noherr.l.i crowns the Emperor as King of Bohemia,
with the crown of St. Wenceslaa. On F*atc occa
sions, and at church nnd court ceremonials, she
appear?" with a species of mitre shaped Jewelled
ho.-ddrcss. carries in her hand a jewelled crosier,
similar to those borne by bishops and archbishops
of the Roman Catholic Church, and wears with a
peculiarly fashione.l black silk dress a lon* black
mantl°. v.ith pweepln? train.
The convent of which she is abbess was founded
many centuries ag-o by the old Ings and queens of
Bohemia^ but was reorganized and endowed anew
by Empress Maria Theresa to s»rv« as a species of
institute for Impoverished women of illustrious
birth. All kinds of genealogical qualifications are
required for admission. But once a woman belongs
thereto she has no further care for anything, betng
provided not only with a most comfortable resi
dence in the royal palace of Hradachin and food
from the royal kitchens, but also with servants,
carriages and oven an allowance of money for
minor expenses. The only thine :< c l:> of her in
return Is that she should attend mass in the morn
ing and vespers In the afternoon, offering up at
these services certain prayers for the reisninp: fam
ily. They are all either widow? or unmarried v •iii
rn, and in case of their marriage ai compelled to
resign their membership in the order. While they
b^lonu to it they are entitled "<-aniir;e=s" or "cha
nolnne«?e," ai d have tho stattis of married wom
en, qualified, therefore, even if single, to act as
The Archduchess Maria Annum la 'a now thirty
yearK .'!. Is a stately, handrome woman, who has
Inherit* much of the comeliness and. many of th«
talents of her mother, formerly tii<-> most beautiful
anil still th*> mest gifted and brilliant princess of
the reigning house- a sculptress, a painter, a poet
and an equestrienne whose feats of horsemanship
rivnll^d those of her Eister-in-law, th« late Empress,
Totii' the TCnip^ror and his nephew. t!i» heir a;'
rmrert, as well as some of the other aimatec,
wished that the princess should ri'suin- the dignity
of act ins empress, which she held after the assas
sination of Empress Klizab«"t!i until the death of
her own husband, Archduke Charle-s l^iuis, but ah
wo'.iM r.ot liear of it, :ir..l it was in consequence
thereof that :h° office was bestowed upon lit r
Maria Annunclata Is extremely religious. In
deed, after the somewhat s«n«atlrnal bre«kins: off
of l.er engagement to D ike Siegfried of fjavarla oi\
the eve of ths dat<s appointed for th< marriage,
she was bent for a time upon takhig llie vows of a
full-fledged nun and withdrawing forever from the
world. This desire was further strengthened wßen
subsequently her former, fiance lost hia reason,
which he has never recovered, for aha regarded
herself ns in n. measure responsible for his Insanity,
which she believes to have been caused by li«r pre
clpltate actlc>a In jilting him when the profligacies
and riN'-ir.ations r.f his previoua life were suddenly
revealed to her by some officious relative or frienjl.
She had been deeply In love with him, and under
the circumstances it Is tiot astonishing tliat her
demeanor ever since should liavo lieeu character
ized J>y a certain melancholy, The Emperor would
not permit her to take the vows of a uun, pointing
«ii!t to her that It would he contrary to the inter
ests of the dynasty, and that she could accomplish
just as much good work, and even more, ;<s abbess
of the Convent c-f the Noble lies of th« Ilrad
Recently she was able to convince herself of the
truth of her uncle's worts, for had shA been a
nun of the strict order which she had been anx
ious to join s*ie would not have been able to nurse
her unfortunate half-brother. Archduke otto,
through his last dreadful Illness, or to have helped
her mother to soothe both his sufferings and his
dying moments •■ the absence of his wife, who
had declined to remain at his bedside or to have
anything more, to do with him. \je* me add that
Archduchess Matin Annunclata is ntreroely fond
of her half-brother'a morganatic wife, the Princess
Hohenberg, is the prodmother of the latter*i chil
dren, and in her new dignity of acting empress
may be depended iip° r - *° do evrything in her
power to Improve the position at court of the won
derftilly al.le pr'.r.cess.
Former Concert Singer Wins Suit for Injury
Received Eleven Years Ago.
The Marchioness rte Fen • ss awarded M.OOO
daiuncca in her null against the Metropolitan
Kailroad Company by a Jury In tho Supremo
Court yesterday. TIM plaintiff asked for $100,.
000 for a broken anklo received more than eleven
years s?". when she fell from a Broadway cnbl*
AnlotloS to Bet aside the verdict was de-
' !;t ' ( „i, and • (itay " f t!;!rfy day " WSJ prant '" 1 '"'
nertnli of an appeal.
Th« i.iHlntirr testified that her career as a con
eTt .fnler had been ruined by the accident.
p'!"i Wellman. counsel for the company.
in «?.m mine up. to!rt the Jur r' that hfl falled tO
in BumminK ui^ ]U J d Bffect th<s volcfl
■J! *!ST,'Si|tßVlßintlir severely for allowing
1 " tiii. »;•-«« ■/' V, r . ont .,i ,i,H.- and again until
the -as,- !-• i_ :v sed ..pf,,,.,. jt ,-anw to trial,
wvingtimt'tni" was allowed »° that witnesses
-iai«lit dio cr fljitipptax^^.
A novelty in the second week of the season, with
another promised for two days later. Is a considera
ble achievement on th« part of Director Conrled.
who uttered an official document last season to
explain why novelties were all but impossible un
der existing conditions at the Metropolitan Opera
House. Rut circumstances alter esses, of course,
and some noveltien are more easily produced than
others. An opera without a chorus, without a
' bali*t. with no s"-er.ir eff^t"" that require
I preparation an-1 with which the only >r * nT? ' i
seriously concerned are familiar, an opera.
j moreover. In which there ar« many pages tn
i which it makes but little difference what ton"*
I the singers send out to bob around and eddy In
tli*» instrumental swirl. ought not to be a difficult
task .a any opera house. Such an opera is ' ■ "■
dora." which was broochi forward last night to
serve as the medium of Introduction for Mm-
Cavalier! and ta disclose Rlcner Cai iso In .i
new character. The opera if that term, which
.19 acquiring undream?*! of dignity since it
was discarded by the Italian champions of renl-
Ism, «?r veritisni. can be applied (•■ It—ls B r
■ !•"; - play put upon the coimpo» f> r*9 Procrus
tean boil and nhnpeii f. r 1 ■►■ exigencies of a
musical Investment. its compop«er Is ITmbert*
Giordano, wi,«> belongs lo t ti-^ liot-blnoi<xi ■•'•mmi
which flrst i-ani" into extended notice through
M:iscagiil and his 'a allei I Rustlcana'/' In thia
Kcliool rh r* t-i'Ti Bcarcely i.» P;i.i to bi rlig-'iples; all
are prophets, ;it l^st in the estimation of them- j
w-Ives, I'u-ir enterprising pu»i!ish"rj< anii their !
friend*. Once w< thought th.it they all <.we;l an |
liiiconfesscfl iii ■• to Pon I Wli, but if so th« olill
gation Is outlawed and no longer worthy at discus
sion. GlonJano't name came momentarily Into local :
notice in rears ago, when ColonH Mapteeon'a !
sputtrring candle at tiu- Academy 6V Music throw |
its expiring rays on "Andrea Chiehler." It was
thought then by this reviewer that the you::g
man had something to say to the world which
would at least merit very serious attention, but |
there have been disclosures since which diminish"-.! j
his needling stature. PucdnJ'a name dawned on
an lat»r. and h-an continued to emit considerable
radiance ever since, ilk* that of I>»oncava!!o In
his one irueccssfu] opera"; Spiaelli's came and went
Six years ag in :i brief Irrupti.'ii of "A Basso
Porto"; Mtignone has an yet rental Insloriously
mute, for us. but we shall have to wait but a few
days, If Mr. Conrie»l r.oeps his promUe. before
Cilia's name will be made known *■> ua through
an operatlfi version of •'Artrienne Lecouvreur." Tii^
juxtaposition of "Fednrn.'.' and •*Adrk.nne" Intli
ctt»p a reversion to an^early manner of Verdi In th=
choice of subjects, though there has been a worM
of change since "[.a Dame dux <*a!n«>ii!as" became
M lia Travlata*' and Schiller's "Ka'.>ala nnd IJebe"
was transmogrified Into "Lulsa Miller." In one
respect the ißtter day tend»nelt*s of the verltlsts
Is commendable. It Is better that they should at
tempt the Impossible with plays of Sardou and
Scribe than to continue to wallow in the filth of
the barnyard and shafnbles. Kven the most blood
thirsty lover of the new Italian muse was bound
to (;iow weary of the musk si style which only a
decade ago was threatening to Infect Germany as
well as France.
It is hardly necessary to say that operatic mii?i-
Is no longer what it was when Verdi redeemed his
consumptive wanton with hi 3 melodies. Then It
never attempted to meddle with the action, but
confined Itself to characterizing the people of the
play and celebrating the moods and passions con
tured up at Intervals by it. Now. as wo wore com
pelled to observe last night, the play no longer
exists for the music, but th» music for the play.
. Sensuous beauty is no longer sought: the tones
have become only a condiment, a hot spice, which
occasionally give raised expression to a shriek, but
lor the rest retard the action and disturb attention
which might more profitably be employed else
v here. Puccini possesses the power of characteriza
tion, ana can color with his melody as well as his
harmony anil orchestral pigment. Nothing approach
ing his skill could be found In Giordano's- "Fedora."
A more sluggish and Intolerable flrst act than the
legal leanest can scarcely be imagined. Frag
ments of inconsequential tunes float along In a
turgid stream, while above it the people of th*
play chatter and scream, and become Intelligible
and interesting only when they lapse Into ordinary
speech. Ordinary speech Is the only speech that
an expeditious drama can tolerate, and It is not
raised to a higher power by the blowing of
brass or the beat;::? of drums. The frankest
confession of the futility of Giordano's effort to
make a lyric drama- out of "Fedora" Is con
tained 1 In the fact that only those moments In
his score are musical in she accepted sense when
the play stop", as ln the ease of the Intermezzo,
which cuts the second act In two, or when the oM
operatic principles waka again into life, as in Lorisfa
confession «>f love. Here, in th* first Instance, a
mood r^eehes musical delineation] and in the sec
ond ■ jiaMsion which is naturally lyrical receives
utterance. One device new to the op^nitic stage
In its external^, at least. Is Ingeniously employed by
the composer. The conversation In which Feiora
extorts a confession from I^>ris i* carried on while
a |>lanist entertains the princess's guosts wtth a
sola upon liis instrument. But the fact that stnaj-
Ing tones are useil and no! spoken ad'is nothing to
the value of the scene.
This opera, like Puccini's "To?ca," which Is In
finitely Bner, would be Intolerable without (rood
acting, and It has been the good fortune of both to
?::;.! operatic artists who are something mure than
mere singers. Mm.- Cavalier! !h only a sin) ln
the third instance, so to speak. In the first she is
a marvellously beautiful woman, with a ."kill fn
dress and v gracefulness atnl eloquence of carriage
and pose which have an irresistible charm In them-
selves; in the second, she is an actress of admirable
parts. As a singer !i*r province can only ;
be found in works like this of Giordano In which
none of the elements of good Rinsing— not even the !
elementary one:; of correct intonation and agree- i
able voice quality— ner>j ent«T. Her vocalization is
not worth discussion: her voice is void of charm; j
her (Terence to the text amazing. Yet she had ;
her triumph, which was second only to that of i
Caruso's, a. triumph won by Ida glorious voice, with j
its sensuous beauty wedded to the accents of pas- j
.slim. Other artists took part in the performance
and acquitted themselves well, even these o; in- ;
ferior lank. Th« ability t<> do that is one of the j
advantages which this style of lyric drama offers i
to tUose of little >r!fts. There n^ed re no particular- j
ization. A record of the c;t.-i will sti3lcc at least j
for to-day:
I-v^ora limp. < ava:i-rt ;
f I !*•»- tii-jt Hi'pearan-^. i •
OlE* V.i*: \lt~n !
l>:n:ltrl Miss Mat!f«-!.J |
In l*lccofc> Sav.iiirtio Mm*. .ia>.>*y .
I.' •I - lt«>n"V ;.ir. . "j: :i^. .
|.. Siricx . Mr. Scut 1 1 ;
i^^'r^ > v Carol! '
11 Barono Rouvel i
<-irill<» Mr. UW.:& !
I'c-r0v; . . . ,. Mr. MUhfniann ■
iSrrrh.* Mr. l>ufrieh«» I
Iiul>«l»1 l^iiiisltl Air. Voghna t
Ijorelt Sir. Na-.arlnl !
Cbaductor, Mr. Artnro Vitrni.
Stas' Manaser. Mr. F.iiij^ne nufrt- li«.
11. E K.
The second performance, at Mr. Hamnierstein'n •
tii v. opera house w;is Riven list night, anrt Ma;;- ;
j».-e Renaud made ills «'eb;it In tho name part "f j
tto." Th« ■ wa> consiflerablfs disparity be- !
tween the size of the BUdtence anil thf» quality «.r |
th« performahre. T'.ie performance say.< for :i j
few minor parts and |h»- uncertainty of th» st;>so !
lights. »a« on a plane of unusual excellence^ \.<*- ]
coi-.ilns «t times superb. The audience downstairs j
and in the top balcony i.'.th larpe. i>>>l lo tl*.e boxes ;
ar.'i middle twilcotiles empty chairs wefa t:i th..- i
majority. Bon sang sgaJ and bis countrymen
hntiß over the raJ behind and maA IheanaelYca
obnoxious by their apJauss. even as if ;■ li<»<i ■
been Caruso. Hut the more judicious were equally
Impressed by M. Reiiaud, who eanK and acted th« !
lait «ir tite. poor Jester with a Iranlc sincerity, :i •
sweep i.f power mil passion that Ffein"i] to pl.-ir«>
lilm--»:th ih» i-hosett few of ilriiniti- song. At- ,
though th« auUienti- were asked t'ff&re tlin third I
a.-t to be Indulcent of a hjoarsene3a which tro;:bte»i j
him. their lii.liilK«n--" was ass.ir-tl already by h!»
perform and the hoarseness could not r,.n
■ «-h! i,. r even verj consM^rably trsi-.r, s^-.e for a
brief perl id, the charm of his \oice.
Mil- Pinkert f.-ikr the part cf Oililn. and » pretty !
»cen*i occurred wh«n, afr«r her aria in tna second |
•»' '. brilliantly aunp. sh« aekaawWdsjsd th« applause ;
el tho audience and than bowed to Mine Sembrlch. I
who sat with her husband and, Mr. Plrpel in a. |
■taga boi. The Kr«»t ninsrer %%.<■» applandnii: at |
heartily as anrftody In th •> hou*e. hut di« .|: ln ,.\i
the louder in aeUncwWlffnienf, The prrcedlns diw»«
ft OtMa «ii.l th* Yak* 1.4 j b^tn bnlllamly stutft
i-'i^cl ifila. dga'an gratis a LU ccrn-;~"~u« r as~ \
tery of vocaltsm. his artfatle skill aad isstialut,
and his purity of tone. Hla countrymen stopped
the play for several minutes In a vain effort to in
duce him to return to th© stage. Of course, there
was nothing for It but that he should repast th*
eon* about the fickle fair In the last act. He would
be repeating jt yet If the gallery had had its way.
Slirnor Campanlnl again conducted with an» spirit.
and the stage management was noticeably Ira
The fu!l cast follows:
oim.t m;:» Flaassa
GJoranna. ....." ... .."J.". ...... „!...M:if. p<»verin«i
• v>nt*«s.a di >prar.i> ........ „1".'... .*!»!•. Zacraria
Mad<lal*i Ml!» «;ia<-onla
It r>u<-a "'.'.'..» M. Donct
- ■ .M *rlm<-.n<ll
Maruil.> "" .'.'.' U. Kossefia
Mont»ron# . . .jj Muimox
Bory.i '..*.".". M. Venturtn!
i.r.nt* i»l C'-prarr. . .. .M RM'Mi'lir.
RaswMl v R. n »u.i
'"oniuctor — M eleofoote Catnparitif.
Besides Mm*. >••■;. ri. ; m mr bames asia noted
■naa Oaraldfcaa Farrar, Mr. and Mr«. rails* Dam
roHch and Mlsa Lillian Russell.
Oscar Tlamm-rstrins rerjertory for next week at
th« M^attattas «H>era llopse was "! "p sad yester
riav. On Monday ripht last night's "Risoletto"
will he r»p*a-'»f(I. with tl.>«- siim* rust. OS Wednes
day Mozart's "Pun Giovanni." -which wa«i originally
hill^'l t'nr ii«t ttighi. "^ili h*> frith Maurice
Reßjavd as th* P-Jtt. Tt>« Othev rr»!ps tnll be sung
by Mesdas Rus«. J>onald and Arta arid by
Messrs. Bond. GlHbert, Hrair ar..-! Mucn-'Z. On
Pnday cvortng th*» anxtoasly awaited "Carmen"
wlli b* siren. The Cvmen wil! lie Mra>. Breaaisr>
• liatiol!. anil Miss DonaUla will sing the role of
Mlcaet*. Mr. Palrnr-res wUJ b^ th- Don Jose, and
th& otlion« In the cast will ho Mewgfs. Renaud ana
(Jlliriprt. Th" sac c -' v.-lil repeat the opera at
tli» second of th<» »V«i] »r Saturday night perforrn
anops v."it!i thf» <>xceS*'on of Mr Renaud, who will
hp replaced hj Mr. Ano»"na. At the Saturday mat
!n»»«» "Don <;io\-anni" will V>«» repeated, with
Wednesday's cast CleofoVe Campanln! will con
dcict ;i!l the performances ot the week.
Cornerstone of Stuyvesant Theatre,
in 44th Street, Laid.
With appropriate ceremonies the cornerstone of
tb« n«w theatre of David Belasco, In 44th street.
npar «th s'/fnue, was !ald yesterday morning, and
the playhouse formally received the name of the
Stuyvesant Theatre. The occasion draw a crowd
of .several hundred p»rsor.s. Prominent among;
ri erii were Miss Blaa ■*■ •■• Rates, who came from
Hoston, wher»> she la rlavincr: PaYld Warfleld. who
ran up from Philadelphia, where his fompany has
nn pnKasement: Miss Frances Starr, who plays the
leadtaajt part In "Th* Ross of the Kancho." Mr.
Beteseo's latest play: Bronson Howard, the well
known playwright, and the Misses Rains and Au
gusta Dalasee. daughters of the playwright and
Mr. Howard. In a speech ailoglstlc of Mr. Belaaoe
and the part he. has played in the advancement of
the drama, formally dedicated the new theatre as
"the future temple of dramatis art tn America."
Miss Bates then spread the mortar upon which the
cornerstone was to be lowered with a allrer trowel
especially made for the ceremony. Th« crawl
cheered as the actress said:
Here's hoping that Mr. Belaaco will stick to all
of us, anri that we and all his friends will stick to
Mr. Relasco, as this mortar will eternally StleJl
to this stone.
Before the stone was lowered Miss Starr placed
In a niche a copper box containing: various reo
ord«. programmes of all the Beia&co productions,
together with photographs of all the stars now
under Mr. Belasco' t» management, cards, souvenirs
and good luck pieces of various kinds contributed
by members of Mr. B«-laaeo'a companies, his busi
ness staff and other friends.
The daughters of Mr. Balaaco stepped forward
and each broke a bottle of champagne on the cor
ners tor. c. repeating tha words: "David Balaam's
Stuyvesant Theatre."
The cremonles over. Mr. Belaaco became the
centre of a throng of admirers, who congratulated I
him en his latest project and wished him all sua
cess. The WDrkirn then resumed their task of
rearing th* wan* of the buildinc, which it is
planned to have ready for th* opening of the next
theatrical season.
Writer Secures Interlocutory Judg
ment Against Publishers.
George Bernard Shaw yesterday secured, through
Sackett. Chapman A Stevens, Interlocutory judg
ments in the Supreme Court against Herbert B.
Stone & Co.. and Fox. DujSeld. & Co. These Judg
ments were entered In an equity suit brought by
Mr. Shaw to require th* reassignment to him ©f
certain copyright*, an accounting for certain un
paid royalties arj ths payment of damages for the
alleged wrongful retention of the copyright!.
Tha complaint sets forth Mr. Shaw's authorship
of certain books: that his first license to publish
his works was given to Grant Richards, In London,
who subsequently, with Shaw's consent, transferred
h!s rights to Herbert P. Stonw * Co.. of Chicago.
The latter took out American copyrights as trustee
for Shaw. It la further alleged that stone failed
to account to the plaintiff tor royalties on large
quantities of Ids works sold by them, and that
many thousands o* dollars are due him from Stone
arising out of f=uch publications. It was also
claimed that aftr r a!' th- defendants had notice of,
the claim« of tlie plaintiff. Stone transferred, to
Fox. l).ittiftlci «t Co. their publishing business, in
cluding the plates and unbound volumes of plain
tiff's works
Th.) dofendiints demurred to th* complaint, plead
ing: that, admitting the truth of plaintiffs allesa
tior.s. h* had not made out a cans* of action and
that causes of action were Improperly united. Judge
O'Gorntan's decision overruled the demurrers, hold
ing that all the defendants were properly Joined and
that "the facts alleged present a case for equitable
relief." Th» judgments entered provide for final
jiiiisrm»nt unless the defendants pay the coats and
servo tbeir answers within twenty (Java.
Automobile ■-•■ -v Granii Cvatral Pi'a-§.
U.V.fi' I>ay at ihf Lotos Ciab. Sa !>.'»« F!rth avcßUs. S
t«. .". p. n.
Mis* Marr (larrett Hay e-t "Fed**ri»t!en." v "~w York Jjtmy-
Islatire Ueayue, No. l"i« Lextortoa av*»nu«^ 8 p. m.
rrU!;?» v hist ii;irt>- un.ler the RU'pio^s of AuxiKary N"o. 17
of Stony Wol.l Sanatorium. St. l>st-«. 3 p. m
Ho: •;•'«>• f*t« g\\»v. by trie ho.ird of manaKera *f th* Dsj»
rai-i itiKiie for Crippled Children, Waldorf-Astoria.
aftfrn.n.n aad evening.
Uesthly m»etin<» of Cbamber of C*mtn«re«. No. 63 UV
erty street, l^:^0 i>. m.
XWtnit; of Amartatn Pocietv of Mechanical EBg!B«*v%
Xc 4i W rs: l>Tth f>:!e"T. 9:»> i. m.
Anniversary ii'.nn'r of tb» St. Ni-h<->las Society, rslmoa
!• o's. T p. r.i.
.\!e^tins? of r;,»tl.ii«!i Taspaym' \s<>o.-i.irl'»n. F!atbuaa
ii\e:-ne nnd tjenox Real. Brocdctyn. S p. m.
Mass mretlnK under auspices of the New Immlcrants*
PrnttTttve l^-asu' 1 . I'wirr lni»o, o\eniag.
l*ctur« by tii» llev. Charles I. Hoffman on "Jewtsh
RmanripatSon in tlw .Nineteenth t'tntury," Jewisi
Th«r>:osK-al Seminary of America, N«>. .VJI TTest lC3d
Ft too:.
M.i?« ir.»t»un«; t« ■"••->* axainsr the 'Tls-pars" of Nerr»
trr.o;.!«, >:. Marks Mct)-i«li»t F.pisropa! Church, 53d
>tri»*t. near Klffhth aveftn*, - j». m.
Vrr* a'ini<--iion at museums of -■••'•. History.
Official Bvrvrd aa'l l'orrra«t. — TTa»htßCt«n>, Dea 5. —
Th* X\>«t-.-rn ■term h.is r'arh^d K-»ir-'rn T '«a ard to
crtas*d «im»ntar In strvnßth. It has caused ratn tn that
K-Rk.il anil thfria eastward lo l'ei.n=ilvar!a. with saovr
In Ilifl uci*r lata rceii.a. In th« south and west nt th«
rUicky Xlotnitaln» fair w»ai!i'r rreva!!;. exofpt that rain
has fallra tn O»a north Pa^lric *'■ ast s:at*». TU» future
iour»c rf i!.» *l irra wil! donbUWM t* northeastward
down llm |jn»t»np» Valley. For Thursday, rain,
with hish t*m(arataiva. U kndlcalad f>>r th» Mlddl*
Atlantic an! New r>s!tnrt states an.l the lower Uka
»v the la.,t nacwd dlrtrleta rain win turn t«».»now.
i\!ti> jni!.-h >:.U-r tin Friday. ln tha remaining dl»
tri- ts Friday v.li! b« ?air. Tt will !•<> t-o'.J»r Krt:!ay In
f;t an ii,> t <.a«t dhilrlrtn. warrln^s are .'.!->j.: i> .-.!
i>n lh- vtrai l.vk*^. «"•>!<! wave wamlSSl have be«a
U»r«d !"i ii. .titans *r\.\ South l>akoi a .
The ivtn'is ni..n* th« New if.r.alar.d ar.,t Mlddi« At-
Ut'tic .r.«;t.< will b* frr-^:i vii 1 «rljMf. bcc.'Uilnc ea.*t»r!y
and *■•>.?:< Thuirday. Rtebt; ••■utli .\tlnnili- cuust. trtal>
ioithr.i-^i; »ist \.\\<\T c":nt. l^shi lo f"«^h a.>uthwe«t;
west IJclf <•< a^t. frpsh ii'»t*iwe*t: i,n t^e lo\»e- lakes,
t.risk •>»». chartl"s ln Wrt! up^T laki-s. brisk acvl
hlrh n irth«f*»t.
Sttanit-r.' dt-pjrtlnjr TTiur«.lar r»- X irer>e:in T""t» xt'M
hava trrmh and v»rt»W« wtwfa »n-l nun? weather to
tr.« Cratii Canka
riaaarl for Sperlal Localities.-- For Ktm En«!»»i.
rain vi «v.nh, W>« "> VKlh t^rtf.n t<v-.l*y. as asl fair
In ;-"a>i^n' 3!tt'»\ warmer; Fililay fHir and cokltr, f:.-.!>
»n ! \aruM- wtluUk hncamint »>u:heaat.
I'.T t>»*airi !v.-».*ylraru. K"Hl*-m New York. T>«ta
wsra »iii S*m J«r»ej, f«>n «a«l vranr.fr t > day; Friday
fair atl'l ...M-'- fr^^h !•» ►"'IsS BOOth w <!■•!•.
K..i i'— l»t»»rl»'t i.f c.Unil.a ard M:ir> land, rain and
wi<rm*r i . ,t»> : FrWai ti>ir ai»i co! Irr; fr^sh aouU»
We«tem S»w ifort fPI -Tr«st«ra P^nnsrKanli».
r«in i" .Ih\ I'rtrtsv KH-.W i»iii! mM«»r: brt.«k »a«t t#
r^,ith»»v •!.ir»!"<; l■»l ■» ncrtsntrrt wiihU,
wq .M«t. . _
I «wnl <••»»• ■aessa\ Th* fM!owtn# aaWsal r»<*or.t
from th» W«ath'r Bur^nu Bhows th« chanics hi th« tan
rsraturo for th» last tw«nt> -four ■ .r.. in oompartaaai
with th« ccrre.^i.dlt«r d»ta cf !a*t year
tr.V 9«V. ■ 190». it**.
... ■ •» ■
i' * "I" 3H -> : •«• V m 5» *.*
« . ..." ' an •> v ik m *» 4O
\ u ..'_'.. si »> iz t-. m »
i" If. W 2i IJ.
I ;T ii 1»-.iit1 »-.iit t*=i i *nt'ir« ytiUr\U7, *5 ix^m; !»« w« 28;
»T»r»sr«. Z2-. a^OTSa** far eerr»sp«vlSi# • *£• »*• ""'*".
SS>: average for eorresr-wlras ess* lav* treaty -n»»
years. ST
Local fOrcmst: r«-4»r ratal m>4 tn.— *r; TruUr ?■ »
ao<} e<sl>i«r; fresh to brisk sout.*! wind*. -
Marriage —Mr— a»aia»-laaj ha TZII* TRinrxx win
l>» repabU»he<l la The Trt-WaaMy Tribune «■•■■•
txtn course.
CROZEn— IIAJirEK— At the «"har^h «f «)• Tlr«v«nrr
Rest, on TVeilc»»lay. Dwernb*— r». I«j4ia. di;«r.t»r of
Mr. *"'! 5Jr» '*hnr!<» Ppans Harper, of To«k«li. T-.
to Geor<*> Knii»l»» «-r<«-«>r. jr.. •» of ». DM*
Kaow>« •'rszer. of Upland. [Mtia,war«t Couafy. Prsa.
■. . -- •
.Notl-r- nf marrlacr* and deaths sat h« tndor*^
With full unit and >.i!r!r— «,
Death notice* apprarlnc fa TOE TRtBCXZ wfl; a*
repnbllsbrd a The Tri;* — Irr Tribsna wliaotrt extra
Buck.*- . .-<«.-«• TT Irtmtim. F«Ux
Stout. Wti!>am S.. jfc
T»v -> r . Phcif W.
RarJ*::. '" J. B. Trent. Dr. .
Ko «""- Ann;* Van Qm« Ma J.
WOO»-*||ajB at M«ttiwr<«T A^. em T.md*r
r>*;«T^b«r *. th# Han. Chan*. "Wajarea Busilar. la ti«
.-^. year of .-.:» ajr» :r.urm«;t privat*.
JONES— At ltoi>nt "/emon. N. T.. on Toaster C«o«m
>-<r 4. H»nr» C. Toa-s. 3* D . acid 74 t—W »-_=.-' a
•crvlc. r.ii" b» h«W a: hu :«m rwa«et. So. =2« ojaJa
Kimt ay« . op Thursday. t~-«m^r «. at 4a, ■. !m»
t«rment rr:v«M. Hartlora fComs.) aagm | -a*. «ojy.
I/a"IXE — On Dt:«nl)»r 4. E4hna 9 t.i» «. a««! a|
jean i* unarm: ■er\-l < at th* Cha^*l «f th« BSaal
3<*rritt Burta; Comply. £i«at|| »v«. aa4 Udi >c «a
ThursJar. at 12 o'clock noon. S- LouU 9«£«r« >s«ja
MXAU.T-OB Tuesday Dwiuhar 4. HOC Sa--«i. »*.
lorea wtr» of Frank MeXaiiy. rnntrt, fromaar Jaa»
residence. No »85 Paclflo at.. Br«ok!yn. am fiaaii Da.
oeir.b*r 7. i.m.6. at » a. m. . th* 3 a, to St. Jo'e^i 1 *
Church, wh»r» * <o.n: aui of imaalmtm aaU a* at.
ferae! tor rie repoa* of bar ioal.
P-ANT'K'-L,— A- th« Rotst raw, oa atahaW D»o«nib«#
M. Anna Jacltscn Be^«. wlfa «* Jaxaaa W. 3Uni«S.
r-jaarai a«rvic?» at tha Maxbi» "iTiajiala O. alaC r.f^
S^oe*oSf C^ ■»••*. «a X!icr*Ur. E^carat^r »i. f 3
ROGEHS— On Ta-idar. Oaaamfeav 4. JLasl. Ito««^ -**•
Koran). X^U yaaiaat h«r r«»l(Uae4. J«o. *T CZ
day. D»««afe«r I. « 10 i. m. &Sv S*c--»4 JUart
SCTIBBEI^-Onj D»««-ab4sr » X3OB. r<la B«iiieb< bahrr^
fcnsfeaail o! Chrt»tl3« BcM«i«L ta hi 7M r«a* »*»
n«ra: aarvicaa to ba bell at -• »•• rTau^anoiTjaa, 4i
cartton ava.. en Ttaradax !>•<-.--»«• a at a » a.
KijdOjrSOX— Ob D»e«isber 8. 1809, at "Wai^ioQaa »•» »»
Occn . Xaiwat JNannaor «Jo» or ;<nsiak aS
tnonaoß. of .\'tw Tprle City. 2*U2*ral Hrrca X^*«
cambar 8. ISOt. at Crac» C2xoro^ C&astry. N«w T»%
City, it 1 ;. c. C&rrliTM wIU l« a: th« Oraad -.2
tral Station at IHST a. m.. aaas inn. t4 train.
ETOTTT — Oa Monday. Z)*c«=:b«r S. at his ]Ma MteiL
No. £33 Oataa a»a.. Erooilyn. li -.^r. a ttaux
funeral prtrata.
lor. la th« «t» raar •fheTW- *««r*. in im atT3
laaa raMaaaoa^f i* E .«--- a, % j/l»m^ KjE
Ttuiaaay. Oaaamaar & at 2;SO >. «V
TKENT— Ob r*e*aife«r 4. at U«0 p. a. « j»» ja
I"Ui it. Erooilya. cj pUw^pownaoaUrDt; IrWl "^
•'*■ CLJC JOT— On D»c«r.b«r 4. 190"! I£a 7. daaa.
_. tin - I ,-*i of -_ v a««. Tssnl fraabarUal
-.■> •..•-. >- t :-., ■_ jMmai oa Tnlay -^-Tll
7. at 2 a. O. • -^
ooi. rrtiuii. ■
Tex Tft)ODi*A.wx csnmr " .
!* r*« 1U» &3c««ftSa t T H«rt«m traiaa t«w ">>■< <k»a.
by carrtajrs. Lot. JIT! v?. T«i.shaM «4U TiiTnJ?
tor B»o3c o; Vltrr, n re;r»»«t»tlT». "
CTc. 23 Sat 22<X f:, Krw Tai aty.
mssr. cnrraixi. ca. mm wmi u« «.
Ch«B«lJ. Prtvau aad putoUa *asba:*aa^ ThL 121 a (SalsaaT
»•■-«■■ 19th St. T«l 13 «— -Oiiiii*,
Sp t .: Xjiicea.
— — --, . ■ , . . ..
postal; INFORMATION, rz-
GAHDING incoming and
Minium Sribvcrlptjaa lUt«i
THE TRT3ir«fE will k* Met by mall to mar — -»— - ,_
tbls country or abroad, and aiWia— eidr""ai taf£? i?
de.Sr.4. auhacrlptton. may b* «iT«ato y"r t-^i-1
daalar Wfor* laavjag. or. tf a*r* •owianSnt **!>?s££
in at THE THIBf^! Offlsa. -"»««. oaaa *"*
OoaMfltio Ea^wa.
For aU petals la tie Vadaat Stalaa, Casaasa ml MUnt
routs: d* af th* Boroughs of —-- *— Tsa and Tk* Bronx)
Also to Cuba. Port® Woo. Hawaii aad taa fltObßtSMa
without oxtra «is«aM tar fora!*a aaat&r^
Com Month, $1 00 Six MoatiM. ga
TaraeMontav BOi __Twer»« Month*. txe»
Six Months. $3 00 WKBmXT RSVIiVj
Tw«lv* Month*. $10 00 Six Months. m
BTNDAT O.NXT: Tw«lt» Manm. J*oO
1i»«lv» Maattas. $2 00 TRTBrrxs AJ^iIANACi
DAILT ONI.TJ Per 00~ 23
On* Month, ft TMIMU&W amfrXj
Thro* Montha, StSS! Par cerpj. r »
Erx Months. |*00 TarSCNE EXTRA»»
Twelve MantS*. Use ft. :: t^».-.' Tlt f
Six Months. 73
Twelve Mont&a. XX BO:
ilal\ aubaoißtlaaa tn Ksw> Tot* -?tr w> tb* p^^t aat
TRI-WTEKI.T win ba «aa£«aa «a« out » mw at
pastas* la addition ta th* ntu aarrf o*ra.
Jt»i«m to Forvlcß Oi nlil—
rufc. 4V ' r iir^B OJUUL^BBa.
Tor evicts taßutese and Cl ooratrtaa la *• "M»n|
Fo»tal Calms. THS tMBCNJE wVX ■*• =ai^4 mTSnTSt
lowing rata«i t
•DJIVLX and WCWOmXx I n^.;.T <yrr^x-.
On« Monti. *t 52 flu Vncnh^ m v
TwoMontSt. UM T»*l-»» li*s^«. *Ti C
Thr«e Moata*. *-» S* TtC-^rxzxLn ' •*•■»
Months. Jr& S^ Meati* r. la
Tw«lv« itontt*, »13 ?»»in Mjxsth* ts «•
StT Month*. »2 & *x itoctha. « m
Tw«*»«Moraa, PMi Tw»lt, M-a-j^ ii XT
daily ONwrt wrrrjei.l TLErrvmrt
Ona Month. ft 44 Btx Monti* ri m
Two Uontß% J • *•* "-^ -. \*--fj- B C
Ttam MMrtEa, sitTl
"~~™~* ■ i •
MAIM OFWfCSV- 154 Ktma KTMt,
CPTOWN OFFICE— Ko. 13«« Broadway, or tzrr I Wmiti—
I>l«trtct Talaaraah OSo*.
BARUE7M OFFICER— No. 157 X** ijp-s «B«at mmt «*.
263 West 125 th itmt.
Wa8HIXOTO?« RfßE.\tt-X«k 1322 F «tr»K.
SWARK BRANCH omCa-fniaHl V. ■amaaax
No. 704 Broad street. ___
BRfSSEUS— No. 63 Montasoa in la Cost.
LONDON— O2Ic<» «f THE TKOBCWaV a* TJan««a r-i,
House." No. 283 Strand.
Gould & Portroaa. No. M 2C*w Oidart atrwt
American Espr«3c. No. 6 aad • H*.rzatrfcat.
FhaaaM Cba> • Son. Tourist Otßaa. lednis dsaaa.
Frown. Shipley * Co., So. 123 Pall Mi-
Sp«y«r Broth»rs. No. TLothbury.
Vh<t U>adoa Office of TUB THIBTNa* Is a aataal
»la'» to l«av« a.-t'. «rti»»m«nt» aad saa«rr:?-.!an».
PARIS John M'nr:* * C*.. Ka T Rut Sor.!)»,
John Wanamabsr. No. 44 Bu« £•« P«tlt«a T*r llw».
Easia Bureau. No. E3 Ra» Camben.
Morgan. Harj.-s A Co.. So. 81 Boolmrl Eiuimua.
Credit L.yonn:n». Baraao da. Ktrancara
rvmttnontaa Hotel Newottaa
T** Ficaro OCce.
9aarbach'9 New» Exehaaaja. Na. t ?.a» S% Q*arc%.
Am»rtt-an ExT>r*a» t>mp»a». No. 11 Roe sertt*»
Br»n ■>. No. 37 A-.«nu« d* i'Oßara.
SdCS—CMdU LarennaS*
CENEVA- Ijombard. O*l*t * Co.. an* Vniam But
FLORENCE— Fraach. I^nioa i. Ca, STos. X aad4 Tl»
M^nutiy * Co.. Bat.kara.
3HLAN— Baarbach'a N«w» Fii->t«wg». Vim !• Xontfßf*a>
c \
ITAMBI"RO— American Rxpraaa CoTispany. Ko. 2 r»-«*'
MATEXCS — daarfcach's Neva EjchaßX*-
For Baa assnpsssaajes of JRIM. .<!■ READERS ahroal
arrans«rr<ent* hnve been mad* to keep th* DAILY and
SUNDAY Tltir.l'Nß on file lv the reaJirig rooms of the
hi'"* 1 * in-.*? aV--" :
UoNt>«»N— ll.«r>l Vlctorta. Savoy Hotel. Th» I^asham
I!.it«» f=«r'tan Hore!. Clarldna's Hut*.. Hot»l SIM
r <■■>. Ui'Und Grand U't-1. Th* Howard Eat*!.
Norfolk street. KmbanUment: !i >ri >»•» Hotal. U»-
UL»n: Que«ii'» lfotel. Cpp«r Norwood. Mliilani Hot*.
EKOr^Nf>-Ai«!pht Hocvt. Uverpool: »Wland Ho^jl.
M»n>h«»ter, Qu«en'» llot«l. L*««J»: Miiiiand Hot*!.
nra.ir.->r<i- HntVi Wellington. Tunhr!^«* W*li*. Mid
iar-1 Howl. Moreramb* Bay ; M;*.:.in! Hotel. Dwbf:
Hnl!i#r'» Hotel. tihaaaMa lal* of wutiit.
SCOTt*\Nr>- W Knoo(» llo'el. Glasgow; atatloa Hstat.
\\r Station H.->t<»l. tHirnfrlt*.
r.IBKAI.TAK-»m»l V'-c'l- _,„ «.._.
I'Al"--^ it '-I OMUfcaae. <■:■• d» IJ!!« * d Albion.
• :ian>l ltot»l a« rJlwianta. •'ran.l H»««l. HoW C«*>
ii.vnti.l, Hf«e! ar. Jur.« »t Albany.
ItOlJ»\Nl«— Uotel «s«* Inl-u. Tha saa>wS| Hot*! K-iraaua,
BBUrtIV'M"--L« ilraml Hot«t. Sanaula; How' »». Aa-
CElillANT— ■.*C'-2'.iai (Sal Hot»t. VT!asoaA»n: Four ■*■>•
p.insi Hotel. Munich. Hotel !t-'!i-.u<». raaflasM Palace
Hot-!. WieabaJen.
A»"STni* A^" l * t*WITZERf.ANr>-Hot«! Brt£tol. Viannat
I. r.f. 1 Hot#! Hu^sarla. B'ltlajMt; ' sea) p\ur a>i Lao.
ITAUV ANn SOX.TH OF rRAMS- Hotel ExreUlor.
Rom*. Grand Hotel. Venice. Oraad Hotel. Rone;
E.»»n Pal*e« Getio*; Grand Hotel vlulrfnai. Ro«n*.
Hotel r»mni«ii Venice; Uot«l d* ia vm*. Miasai
■ ir*n.i Hotel Vsataasai ta.vo v Hjt«i. <.»*noa; Hot.:
Bristol. %•*!•». llot«l Santa. I^icta. Naples; '— oal
•lor PaUc* H.-»tei. Palermo; Rival Houl, JaawM
H.r»! M»tir>pcl«. M»'it» v.^»rlo; lU>tel dt rasaraat
;•»«». Mont« i^itl". <;>aiit IJo'»». M.inr.> Carlo: Hots*
:i-;:. -r> •!•-. run.. Hot. 1 •;»»;*. Cannes; Jlote) 4a
KU*. .Nic*. Hc«l tie Frari I*,1 *, Nice, h/.-i 1* U4hir*a>
Na^ra. _ . _ .. _
fi;^. EaTTr-CL-ac4 ■"•-*rraM BMSft) »f

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