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CHURCH LAW AMENDED.
FREXCH CABIXET 11'IXS. Senate Passes Separation Measure by 100 to 100 Votes. Paris. Dec 29.— When the Senate to-day re ■urnNl consideration of the amended Separation la-tr. M. Gaudin de Ylllalne. in behalf. of the Op position, moved to recommit it with Instructions to rame the measure on the lines of the Bra zilian law. which the Vatican inverted. , The motion was defeated by IPS to DB votes. Every effort to amend the measure havins been defeated by overwhelming majorities, it ■was finally passed exactly as It came from the Chamber of Deputies by H0 votes to 100. The bill now require* only the signature of President Fallleres, an as that Is assured It Is virtually a law. In the course of the debate to-day the Right party, with some support from the Moderate Re publicans and the Centre party, attacked vainly various article?, making its principal fight over Article 1. M Gourju. Republican Liberal, speak ing for the Progressives, 6ald that the govern ment was clone responsible for the present diffi culties, and demanded the rejection of the measure. In order to enable the government to open negotiations with Rome, which, he said. was the only way to solve the question. The bill pMaWt to-day by the French Senate Is M ? allows: Article 1— Independently of the associations eon teraplated by the law of December 9. 1905. publics ■worship can be hc:a by means of associations under the Jaw of July 1. ISOI. as w*ll as la virtu* of the Public Meetings law d Juno 20. ISSI. under Individual inltl&Uvv. Article 3— Even In default of the cultural asso ciations provided for by th© law of December ?, 1105, the use of edifices Intended for worship, as •jrea as th© furniture contained therein, shall re main at the disposition of the faithful and of th* eiergy for the practice of tholr religion. The tree us.© of the ehvrches may te accorded either to associations formed under the law of July 1. ">':, or to clergy designated under the declaration? pre pcrlbed by Article 25 of the law of December ?. IS I **. Thin usagrc. however. i?ha!l be made under the conditions stated in Article 11 of the lai=t mentioned law, by means of an administrative act either by the prefect, for the property placed under sequester, wh-m such prop helonfra to the state or departments, or by the mayor \yhen It be longs to th© communes. The above mentioned r^(tu lati^r.s srlll apply to edifices Intended for worship. which. having belonged to ecclesiastical establish- Ushments. have bern apsljmcd by d«<-re« to chari table lr.ftltutlons under Article 0 of the law of December 9, ISOS. Article S. With the premulmtlon of the present law the Ftate, the departments and the communes will recover th« free use of the episcopal man- Elons, presbyteries, seminaries, etc, which ore their property, and th© use of which has not been claimed by an ns^ociatlon formed under the law of December 9. I>3. At the same time lodging In demnities, falllrjsr upon communes where there 19 no rr<»abytery. will cease. Artie!© 4. The property of *>cc'.*s!asi'cal *-«tab llshments not claimed by associations constituted under the law of December 9, 1»", will be as cJrned. upon the prosardgatlca of this act. to charitable lsstltut?o..s, eg p: vMeS by Article 9 ft sal.i law. without rjrcjudice to assignments which may be made under Articles 7 nnd R. con cernlngr property r.ot tS»nHcate4 re- ; obUfl worship. Article S. At '.he expiration of or.- month after the rnactrreut of th« present >.w. aliGr-R-ori<'e S mtulq under the law of December 9, 1&35, to th© clergy who have failed to carry out the requirements of that law will be suppressed. The failure of mem >v»rs of the clergy to fulfil the rcou!r«neats or the law will in each care be daMTtnlnftd by 3 lo!r.t decision of th© iltnister of JusUc© and the illr.is ter at Finance. Article 8. All the provlslerji Bf * " law of De cember 9. Msa, will remain In 1 :'! force. In co far as they are not In contradiction sriih the pres ent act. GUTS OF $300,000 TO 317.1? POPE. L Empercr of Austria and Cardinal Give $400, 000 Each to Aid Fight in Prance. Rome, Deo. 29.— The Pcre hts received many Im portant gifts to help him la the final dlfflcultles ■with France. They Include J400.000 from Emperor rrands Joseph of Austria, and HOtbiM from Car dinal VaJtzary. Archbishop of Grau. Hungary* ANSWERS "LE 3IATIS." ArcliJbishop Ireland Says Paper Un wittingly Served the Church. Bt. Paul, Dec. Referring to the report spread through Europe by "L« Matin," of Paris, that In his discourse of last Sunday Archbishop Ireland had condemned the present attitude of ♦he Pope and the French hierarchy In reference to the law of separation of Church and State, the Archbishop to-ixight made this statement to The Associated Press: "L« Matin" Is an anti-Catholic paper, and 13 ■Rilling to defend the action of tho government even by the perversion of facts. It were some what a vindication of that action to quot<^an American prelate as favoring it. The result, however, of the rnlsstatement in "Le Matin" will be to draw wider attention to my discourse as soon as copies of It reach Europe. *'Le Matin" has unwittingly served the cause of truth. My discourse, delivered last Sunday in the Cathedral of St. Paul, speaks for Itself. It con demns reservedly the associations of worship as proposed by the French government, and Ann that the Pope and the bishops were com pelled by principle to reject such associations. No other recourse, I said, was open to the Church In France than the rejection of the project of those associations at whatever sacri fice! and an appeal to the people of France., If a word of blame for the clergy and the Catholics of France seemed to be spoken, it was that heretofore, through a degree of pas elvlty end eupineness and a lack of earnest combination and union, they had allowed the electoral urns to tend to the chamber a ma jority of radical and Irreligious members. But Catholics In France have received a lesson, and we confidently expect that they will hoed it and rally round their altars and hearthstones with euffic\^.t courage and united effort to in sure the fSTuinph of Justice and religion. The Archbishop pointed to the dispatches from Paris giving- M- Eriand's talk on the com mon law outlet for Catholics as a further Indi cation of the willingness of the supporters of the government to Invoke to their aid misrep resentation and falsehood, saying: According to those dispatches, M. Briand puts the blame of the v.),..!-- conflict upon the unwill ingness cf dM Church to accept the regime of the common law, accusing her of necking spe cial favors and privileges. The Church demands no favors, no privileges— only fair play and rea eonabJo liberty. It 1» easy to Juggle with words and give the name of common law to rank op irtes'.on. Let us have In France associations or cor porations for the holding of ecclesiastical prop erty, but let un have them as we have them in the United States, where the law respects the vital principles of the Church, does not subject her to slate absolutism, but allows her to live and work according to her recognized constitu tion. The common law sounds very well, but such charmed words must not be made to cloak cppreeelon and inJußtlce, GEEEITCOOM CLUB CELEBRATES. Smoker and Beefsteak Dinner in Honor of Completion of Building Alterations. The Greenroom Club, after several months of al terations In Its five story clubhoufe. No. 123 West <7ta street, celebrated the. completion of the new bullfilrg last night with a smoker and beefeteak CJnuer. The alterations have changed an ordinary brownstone dwelling into one of the most pletu resgue clubhouses In the city. A ladfre auditorium, with a miniature Btag«. has been made, and a fckit called "Th* .V. v Front," apropos of the alterations, by Herbert Hall Wins low, -was given laet night The cast included Charles Dickson, George Debar. Templar r-»x<». "Jack" Gardner and Henry V. Donnelly. The Ca slno orchestra furnished the music, and properties from several of the large theatres were loaned. Inuring the beefsteak dinner, which preer d«-d the »k!t. but which llfcelf did not begin until midnight. * cumber of bjbß known octors oJr.nc Broadway, • '- sln*l. Among fh«-tn were "Rani ' Hernar.i! Lee Harrison. "Lew" Fields, "Pete ' Dai>y, John V. Kelly. "Billy" Gould, Van n&nwluvr Wheeler *7 ?_.KriOwi.» "Pick" Carroll and Joseph Murphy ' or Kerry Qoey" fmne. About tliree hundred mem' »**• ■-*'••. profession were present. PINE KXOT DIVERSIOXS. Prcsiiient Humtt Wild Turkeys, While Others Go Riding. Charlottesvllle, Va,, Pec. 29.— The President waa up bright and early at Pine Knot to-day. With "Dick" McDanlel he was off to the woods at 7:30 a. m., hoping to bag a turkey. Admirai Rlxey, Kermit and Archie Roosevelt an<l Lieu tenant Hamner went after humbler game as soon as 10 o'clock breakfast was over, and would have been content with a rabbit or two. Other members of the party drove about the country, and got abui.dant healthful exercise bumping over rough and muddy roads. Mrs. Roosevelt had as her escort William Wilmer, the Now York banker, and 6o much did she enjoy the bracing air and bright sunshine that It was nearly 3 o'clock before she returned to the hunting lodge. Half an hour before she reached Pine Knot, Ethel Roosevelt, and her friend. Miss Langdon, of New York, accompanied by Theodore Roosovelt, jr.. drove up in a double trap from the Plain Dealing stables. The young women entered the house to rest, but Theodore took hl6 gun and went down to Edgefield. in vf«W of the cottage, to Join Dr. Rlxey and party. While the others were out driving. Quentln went down to a stream near by <o operate a water wheel of his own make. On yesterday's hunt Dr. Rlxey waa the only memlter of the party who was successful. He ehot four rabbits, while Kermlt's two chances at the. same kind of game resulted In misses. This afternoon a photographer from Char 1- tttsviile took a number of views of the house, hut no member of the party •was included In the gr^up. except the rook. Quentln refused to be photopraphed. saying it wa6 apninst th* wishes of bis mother. One interior view was taken. As on former Sundays p.t Pine Knot, the Pres ident and his family will probably attend ser vtoea at Christ Kpif»~opal Church. WILL SPEAK ON GEORGIA PAY. President Roosevelt to Address Jamestown Exposition Crowds on June 30. Atlanta, Dec! 20.— Georgia Day at the James •own Exposition has been fixed for June r>o, 1907. with President Roosevelt as the orator. Georgia's building at the exposition will be a reproduction of Bulloch Hall, the former home of President Roosevelt's mother, from the front steps of which the President will speak, taking, it is expected, as his subject "The Commercial Growth and Progress of the South." MARQUIS WEDS AMERICAX Marriage of Miss Goddard, of Provi dence, Largely Attended. I By Telegraph to The Tribune. I Providence. Dec. 29.— 1n a wedding of Interna tional Interest that marked the height of the holi day season Marquis d'Andie-ne. of France, and Mies Madeleine Ivea Goddard. only daughter of Colonel R. H. I. lard, a wealthy manufacturer, were, married In th« music roorr of Hopeton House, the home of the bride's father, at noon to day. The ceremony was witnessed by about two hundred guests, representing society In New York, Newport, London, Paris. Washington. Philadel phia, Cincinnati and Providence. Hopeton House area lavishly decorated. Two ceremorJc-s were performed, one by Father Clark, pastor of the Church of the Holy Name, in accordance with the Roman Catholic ritual, that being the religion of the bridegroom. The other, a civil ceremony, was performed in accordance with French custom. In the presence of the Im mediate relatives only. Justice John T. Blodgett, of the Supreme Court, officiating. The bride, who was gowned In heavy Ivory satin, trimmed with old point d'Alengon lace, and wore lier mother's wedding veil of th© sama lace, was attended by h-T cousin. Miss Mary Ludlow Fowler, of Cincinnati, as maid of honor. She entered with her father. Her mother was attended by a brother. Herman J. Gropsbeck, of Cincinnati. The ushers were C. Oliver Iselin. of New York, the bride's cousin by marriage: Hamilton Fish Webster, of Now York; William Groesbeck, of Cincinnati, a cousin of the bride, and Theodore F. Green, of this city. The wedding breakfast was served for eighteen. Among the New Yorkers Included In the list of guests were members of the Vanderbilt, Astor and Goelet families. Mr. and Mrs. J. Plrrpont Morgan and Mr. and Mrs. John D. Rockefeller, Jr. Titled foreigners were also present. After a wedding Journey West and South tha marquis and his bride, v.-ill go to France. NOTED PHILANTHROPIST SINKING. Baroness Burdett-Coutts May Not Recover from Acute Eronchitis. London, Dec. — The Baroness Eurdett- Coutts, who has been 111 at her London resldenco since December 24, -was this morning reported to be in a critical condition. Her ogre — ninety two years — renders doubtful her recovery from the attack of a/v.ite bronchitis, from which she Is suffering:. The latest bulletin says that the patient Is growing weaker. • LIBRARY FOR WASHINGTON HEIGHTS. The second branch of the New York Public Library on Washington Heights, to be known aa the Hamilton Grange Branch, will be opened Jan uary 8 in a new building, erected from the Car negla fund, in West 145 th street, near Amsterdam avenue. The library already has a branch In St. Nicholas avenue, opposite 155 th street, formerly the Washington Heights Free Library. This oc cupies a building of its own which was erected before Its consolidation with the Now York Publio Library. At the formal exercises, which will be held at 4 o'clock on the afternoon of January 6 In the large assembly room on the basement floor, the whole building will be open for inspection, but the work of the branch will not be resumed until the following morning at 9 o'clock. At the opening the municipal government will be repre sented by Patrick J. McGowan. President of the Board of Aldermen. He will rooelve the building from Archbishop Farley, who will represent the. board of trustees of the New York Public Library, mid will at once turn it over again to the library for administration. NEW YEAR'S DAY AT Y. M. C. A. Ten thousand Invitations have been sent out for Its Now Year's celebration by the West Sldo Young Men's Christian Association, No. 320 West 67th street, which will hold op«B> house from 2 until 10 o'clock. The reception last, year brought 3>,62 friends of the association to Its building, and this year It Is expected that five thousand will be pres ent. c EXHIBITION OF SAFETY DEVICES. Space Is now being assigned for the exhibits of the first International Exposition of Safety De vices, to be held at the American Museum of Nat ural History, beginning January 29, and con tinuing two weeks. The exhibits will Include safety devices for wood and metal working ma chinery, etamplng, grinding and polishing ran- Chines, BaleKuardti for boilers, elevators, wind l&££t>s. cranes and hoisting machinery, and safety Itouoa and explosives. it Is earnestly desired that those wishing to exhibit safety devices In any of the above classes bliould apply at once to W. H. Tolman. director. No. 28? Fourth avenue. Now York, for epace. Thei«j will bo no charge fur apace. BRAZILIAN CONSUL BEATEN. Rostoff-on-the-Don. Dec — The Brazilian Consul here has been assaulted and beaten by a member of the Reactionary League In th« postofllce. The Consul's assailant, who was ar rested, has been sentenced to four days' Im prisonment, He says that hi* act was inspired by the avllfl In which Russia has become in volved at; a result of the adoption of foreign lib»ral Ideas. A STORY OF MR. CASSATT. From The Baltimore News. One d*y Mr. Cassatt approached the late W. L. Bcott an<i said uiie conversation la reported by £". N. Uarksd3lfl. of tho Pennsylvania): •'L<'t's b .ii i a railroad from L)«lmar to Cape Charles and connect with Norfolk and Portsmouth by boat." "Very good." was the reply "but how will you transfer your freight across Chesapeake Bay ex pedlUously?" "" "We will build powerful and fast transfer tugs that will transfer loaded train* across the bay." "Hut the distance Is thirty-six miles, and the bay at tint's i 5 rougher than the English channel." ■•\\. • in build the boats utror.g enough and equip them with engines of sufficient power to make the 1 :ju In thr« c I.ours." And men i<>atß were built, and because of ths-m the Her:., Express for over twenty yean has placed ( n the br«alcf**t tables of New York and Philadel phia fruit •.••J'-kfd In Virginia and Maryland the afternoon prevloML NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. DECEJfBER 30. 1906. MUSIC. METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE. A Performance of "Siegfried." The lovers of Wagner's muslo are waiting long this oecson for his lyrlo dramas as distinguished from his operas. "Tannhauser" and "Lohengrin" have, been vouchsafed them, but none of the later works— or, rather, not until yesterday after noon. However, there is sometimes much good in delay. There are indications that some of the in anities ara being eliminated from the active list, and if Mr. Conried's German contingent continues to benefit from Its enforced retirement in the meas ure Indicated by yesterday's representation of "Sieg fried" the Wagnerites will have reason to felicitate themselves upon the managerial needs which com pelled them to wait until "Fedora" and "La Damnation de Faust" could be disposed of before consideration was had for their desires. "Sieg fried" received a really impressive performance, one which lifted Mr. Burrian upon a plane that ha had not occupied thitherto, that advanced Jims. Flelscher-Edel still further in the very good opin ion of the public which she had won in the parts of Elizabeth and Elsa. that brought new laurels to Mr. Hertz, and that made the merits of Messrs. Van Rooy. Rei«s, and. In a lesser degree, Gorits. conspicuous as ever they have been. In fact, the representation was the best that New York has b*vn privileged to hear under Mr. Conrl»ds man agement, and one of the best that the memory ,-f a decade can recall. Some of the credit must be given to the new sta?o management, more to Mr. Hertz, a very largo measure to the merits of the newoomers, Mme. Fleischer-Edel. Mme. Klrlitiy- Lunn and Mr. Burrian, and most of all to the fine eplrit of devotion which actuated all concerned. There was a spiritual refreshment In Mme. Fleischer-Edel's BrUnnhllde. Perhaps because she still belongs In the class of "Jugendllch Drama tlsche," as the German stage folk would designate her, she brings the womanly element Into the fore ground, Instead of tho atatuesquely semi-dlvlna: and thereby she wins sympathy. She is moving and convincing in her mood of tender loveliness and sincere gentleness. All artificiality slips from her like a robe in her confession of love for Briinnhilde's awakener, and her naturalness covers her with charm. Her voice Is ample and vibrant with feel ing, and It is to be hoped that she will not destroy its steadiness by forcing. There Is no reason why the Brflnnhilde of the latter half of the tetralogy should pose and sing like an amazon. Mr. Burrlan's artificialities did not leave him In the same degree, but he disclosed a remarkably Inspiriting concep tion of the forest lad Siegfried, acted with much (we are tempted to say too much) understanding of tho Internals as well as the externals of the drama, and with his companion let his passion pour like a lava stream through the final love scene. In the gorgeous music of the begin ning of the- first scene of tha third act tha voices of Mme. Klrkby-Lunn and Mr. Van. Rooy mixed with the voices of th* orchestra till all was glorified. No simple word of praise can do Justice to Mr. Relss's Mime, though it has often been lauded. With each performance it grows more amazing In Its plcturesqueness and wealth of char acterization. He Is a marvellously eloquent advo cate of the effectiveness of Wagner's method of lyric-dramatlo representation. YESTERDAY'S OPERAS. The flr?t production this season of "Siegfried" at the Metropolitan Opera House yesterday has been commented on. In the evening the opera at the upper house was "La Boheme," with its chief characters, usually represented in the subscrip tion season by Mme. Sembrlch and Signor Caruso, filled by Miss Bessie Abott and Mr. Dlppel. Other wise the cast was as on former occasions. Miss Abotfs impersonation of Miml Is replete with a convincing charm which wears well and promises much for her future. At Mr. Hammersteln's house in 34th street the operas were "Rigoletto," with its best cast of characters— Pinkert. Bond. Renaud— ln the afternoon and "Aida" In the even- Ing. "Aida" has taken Its place alongside "Car men" as the most attractive of Mr. Hammer- Bteln's productions, and last night It waa heard with enthusiasm by an audience that crowded tho th^atra to its doors. H. E. K. SOME TSCHAIKOWSKY MUSIC. Mr. Walter Damrosch prepared a programme of Tschalkowsky's musio for his fifth brace of Sym phony Orchestra concerts, the first of which was given in Carnegie Hall last night, ar.d the second Of which will take place this afternoon. Neither the orchestra nor the solo performer enlisted for the occasion ever played mora brilliantly than last night. The music was that with which the New Tork public first became acquainted with the Rus sian composer— the overture-fantasy— "Romeo and Juliet," the pianoforte concerto in B fiaf minor, and the third orchestral suite. Mr. Lhevinne played tlie concerto, and at once caught flro from tho extraor dinary opulence of tone poured out by the orchestra in tho fantasia, and becajne again what lie was when he first presented himself in his show piece by Rubinstein— but with the added ennoblement w ; hlch came from the nobler music. Altogether, it was a concert which added many feet to tne artistic stature of Mr. Damrosch and his flno company of artists. SIR MORTIMER DURAND SAILS. Retiring British Ambassador Bids America an Affectionate Farewell. Rir Henry Mortimer Durand, tbe retiring British Ambassador to Washington, sailed for England with his family yesterday on the Cunard Line steamer Umbrla. Many friends boarded the Bteamer to say goodby and Sir Mortimer's suite was filled with flowers. "I regret exceedingly." said Sir Mortimer, "that I am leaving America, win re I feel that I have aa many friends aa I have In England. It actually eeems as If I were leaving half my heart In the United States. The American people and tho American press have been unusually kind to us In our visit of three years, and I assure you the parting Is a hard one." t»lr Mortimer declined to talk of his recall, and when reference was made to social mieundojrataiul higs in Washington he replied: "I do not care to discuss such nonsense. I am still In tho dlplomatio service And wih not talk on diplomatic subjects. " lyaiiy Durand. who stood by Sir Mortimer, was eomewhat overcome when friends surged around to bid thu party farewell. Among those who called at the steamer to see the departing ambassador were Bir Percy SaxuU-r- Bon, British Consul General In New York; «'l!ve Bailey, the British Consul: E?nw Howard, chavg* d'affaires nt the British Embassy in Washington; Captain and Mrs. Ryan sjid Mra. Joseph H. Choate, Jr, Sir Mortlmwr and L»dy Durarvl were accompanied by their daughter, Mi^a Josephine Durand. and their son. Captain 11. M. Durand. of tho 7th Lancers. CLEVELAND ILL, BUT IS RECOVERING. Ex-President Suffering for a week from At tack of Indigestion. . [By Telegraph to ne Tribune.] ! Princeton. N. J.. Dec. 2).— Ex- President Cleveland has been HI with acuta Indigestion for a week, but his condition Is eald to be Improving. It was ! not known until to-day that Mr. Cleveland had ! been 111 for such a long time. Dr. John M. Car ! nochan says he believes the ex-Presidei.t will I c able to leave his bed In about a week. The attack was brought on by want of exercise, and was first I felt a week ago Saturday, after a visit to New York. 60 severe wan Mr. Cleveland's indisposition that all the plans which the family had made for i Christmas ■were abandoned. When seen by a reporter hist night. Dr. Car nochan said: "I do not consider Mr. Cleveland's illness very serious at present, T*u» critical stage has passed, 1 and I tielitve. he Is rspidly recovering I do not I know of any other complaint that Is troubling him." So closely was the secret of Mr. Cleveland's Ill ness kept that it was only discovered yesterday by a reporter who went to the house to interview him. He was refused, and while leaving the ho'iso was told the reason he did not K*t the interview. BENATOR CLARK'S WIFE ARRIVES. Mrs. W. A. Clark, wife of Senator Clark, of Mori i tana, accompanied by her little daughter, arrived here yesterday on the French liner La Lorraine. Senator Clark boarded the steamer at Quarantine and accompanied his wife and child to the pier. He said they would remain in New York for a few days, and then go to Washington Mrs. Clark, he said, would return to their home In Paris in the Bummer. WOMEN FORM $1,000,000 COMPANY. St. Paul. Dec. -The AJaafca Garnet Mining and Manufacturing Company, of Minneapolis, flleil articles of incorporation with the Secretary of Stuta to-day. The board of directors is composed entirely of women. The company Is capitalized at H,GOO,OuOi 3/7?. BRYCE ACCEPTABLE. England Receives Formal Xotice — Appointment To-morroxc. London, Dec. 29. — The formal acceptance by tho United States of James Bryce as British Ambn.33a.ior at Washington to succeed Sir Mor timer Durand was received in a cable dispatch from th« American capital, which reached the Foreign Office here during" the night. It was determined this morning that Mr. Bryco's ap pointment should be officially gazetted on Mon- i day. This clears up an apparent official misunder standing. President Roosevelt's announcement that Mr. Bryce was persona grata was received . some time a»o. but Great Britain had been ' awaiting his formal acceptance as tho successor j of Sir Mortimer, which has now been received. The executive committee of the Aberdeen Lib- j eral Association took under consideration this j evening the letter from James Bryce resigning • his seat In the House of Commons because of j his appointment to tho post of British Ambas- j aador at Washington, and passed a resolution j expresplnfr appreciation of Mr. Bryce's services | to the city of Aberdeen, the nation and the em- ' pire. MR. BRYCE IIOXORED. Elected Member of American His torical Association. Providence. Dec. ».— "Well known educators. Judges, merchants, manufacturers and students of science and sociology attended the final sessions to day of the several conventions which have been held at Brown University during the last week. At the conventions, which In a measure were merged Into one, varied subjects were discussed, ranging from a paper on state constitutions in this country to the International question involved by the firing of Russian warships into a fleet of Eng lish fishermen. Tariff and protection, trade union- Ism and non-unionism, religion in Its relation to good government, historical researches and the possibility of a general uplifting of the unfortu nates of the country were some of the questions dealt with from day to day. Perhaps the most Important feature of the clos ing session was the action taken by the American Historical Association, which placed Itself on rec ord in honoring James Bryce, the recently ap pointed ambassador to this country from Great Britain. The association elected Mr. Bry?e to an honorary membership, and he will be formally aa vlsed of the action Immediately after his arrival at Washington. 'Has association elected J. Franklin Jameson, of Washington, president; A. 11. Clark, of Washing ton, secretary; Charles H. Haskins, of CamonuK«. Mass., corresponding secretary, and Clarence W. Brown, of New York City, treasurer. The next annual meeting of the association will be held at the University of Wisconsin during the latter part of December, 1&07. The other organizations which have been in session here will meet at the same place and time, and in the following year will Join the Economic Association in Us convention at Richmond. Va. The Economic Association elected as its president Professor Jeremiah W. Jenks. of Cornell University, and Professor Winthrop M. Daniels, of Princeton, as secretary-treasurer. The most Important business transacted by the American Sociological Society was the authority given to the executive committee to issue a month ly publication and this authority will probably be exercised during the coming year. In addition to the regular monthly publication, the society will aid the Economic Association In the publication of a bibliographical bulletin. The American Political Science Association en joyed the most prosperous year in its history, there being 275 more members on the rolls this year than one year ago. This organization elected Frederick N. Judson, of St. Louis, as th« president, and "W. W. Wllloug-hby. of Johns Hopkins University, as secretary and treasurer. Mrs. Anna H. Abel, of th« Baltimore Women's College, won the Justin Wlnson prize of $100. offered by the American Historical Association for the best historical essay, her topic being "History of Events Resulting In the Indian Consolidation West of the Mississippi." In the future the amount of this prize will be doubled, and It will be awardod bien nially, instead of annually, as at present. The Bibliographical GoM"ty of America and the. New England History Teachers* Association did not transact any business during tli3 week, the election of officers and other business being put over until the biennial session, which will be held at Madison, Wis., next December. At the closing session of the Political Science Association in Manning Hall this afternoon Alleyn Ireland, of Boston, read a paper on "The Need of a Scientific Study of Colonial Problems." "The Question of Terminology" was the subject discussed by Alpheus H. Snow, of Washington. "Popular Interest In Insular Possessions" was the title of the paper read by Poultney Bigelow, of New York, while O. P. Austin, chief of the United States Bureau of Statistics, dealt on "Commercial Relations Between Dependencies and the Govern ing Country." : Among those who read papers at the meeting of the American Historical Association were Clar ence S. Brigham. Rhode Island Historical Society; Edward Charming, a Harvard university professor: Evartfl B. Greene, professor In the University of Illinois, who spoke on "Oustav Keener, a Typical American Leader"; Frank H. Hodder. pro fessor in the University of Kansas, who had a paper on "Some Aspects of the English Bill," under which the State of Kansas, torn by differ ences on the question of slavery, was admitted to the union, and James A. Woodburr. professor in the University of Indiana, who delivered an ad dress on "The Attitude of Thaddeus Stevens Toward the Conduct of the Civil War." Matters of timely interest were handled at the gathering of the American Political Science Asso ciation, -where papers on the general subject of government of dependencies were read. Charles Johnston, late of the British Indian civil service. Flushing, N. T.i was one of th>> lirst speakers, his topic being "Helping to Govern India." Another view of Great Britain's vast plan of colonization was presented by Professor Stephen Leacock, of McGlll University, through a paper on "Responsi bln Government in the British Colonial System." Following these views of British expansion, two papers on tho colonial growth of the United States were read. "Some Effects of Outlying Dependen cies Upon the People of the United States" was the subject handled by Henry C. Morris, of Chicago, and "The Executive Council of Porto Rico" was the tltl« of it paper by William F. Willoughby. Treasurer of Porto Rico. A discussion on "Social Darwinism" was held at the meeting of th« American Sociological Society, on which subject David Collin Wells, of Dartmouth College, read a rmper. Among tin other speakers were Lester F. "Ward. Brown University: Edward T. Devlnei. New York; Carl Kel!"»y. University of Pennsylvania, and W. H. Allen. New York. WINS FOR IVYXDGOUL. Ernest Thompson Seton Carries Day at Town Meeting. [By Telegraph to The Tribune 1 Greenwich, Conn.. Dec. 29— Ernest Thompson Seton won out at a special town meeting this after noon to decide which way the New Haven Railroad would lie asked to run its branch through Green wich on the way to the Berkshires. Opposed to him were the Interests of Mrs. A. A. Anderson, daughter of the lat.i Jeremiah Milbank. of New York, and those of Duncan Edwards. Dr. Morris, ,T. L. Bennett and several other New Yorkers. whose homes will be marred by the proposed route through the Anderson estate. F. A. Hubbard presented the resolution for th« route whi^h would go through the Anderson prop erty, arguing that it was the only feasible one for the public's interest, as it was seven miles straight on lac start. Then Mr. Seton spoke for Wyndy goul, which h* had converted In six years from a wllderne.su and which was now the home o,f his woodcraft Indian*. Personally, he said, he could stand the loss, although it was his nil. but for the boys" he pleaded. Many of the Indians were prea enr ti> hear Mr. Beton. Others spoke for various routes. Including Mrs Anderson's physician. Dr. I*. P. Jones, who cham ptoned ln-r cause In her absen.-e. A mov« to adjourn th* meeting for two weeks fell through, and then the resolution offered by Mr. Hubbard was carried by acclamation. COLOVTL PEPPER'S WILL FILED. Estate Will Reach $100.000 — Mrs. Pepper Sole Beneficiary. [By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Lexington. Ky.. Dee M-— will of Colgn-1 Junes E. Pepper, probated to-day, leaves his es tate to his widow. The report that his estate was depleted has been greatly exaggerated. There 's a mortgage of $37.0n0 on his farm and buildings, but his stud and whiskey interests are unlnrum ><ro.l The estate will net at least Jl(vyvio (s the opinion here. s ■ ■ SHUBERT THEATRE IN NEW ORLEANS. [By Telegraph loTIm Tribune.. ] X. w Orleans. Dec. -The new Shubert Theatre opened to-night, with Clay Clement presenting •Sam Houston." Mrs. Nettie HoustCM Bilnghuret, of San Antonio, and Mrs. Nannie D. Morrow, of Beaumont, daughters of the Texas leader, occu pied a box. A little granddaughter was also pres ent. # m STATE GETS JOHNSON HALL. Albany. Dec. ML— State I^and Board to-day voted for the purchase of the Sir William Johnson hall and blockhouse, at Johnstown, of Revolu tionary fame, for C5,n00. The property is to re main as at present until July 1. li*i7. in the custody of the Historical Society; on that date It will pass Into the custody of the state. TENOR MUST PAY FINE GOFF SUSTAIXS BAKEH. Conviction of Caruso Affirmed Case Will Be Appealed Again. I His sentence confirmed by Recorder Goff. Caniaa. the tenor, who was found guilty of disorderly con duct In th* Central Park monkey house, probably now will carry his appeal to the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court. His counsel. ex-Judge Dlt tenhoefer. Is out of town, but It was confidently re ported that If Recorder Goff upheld MasrUtrat© Baker's Imposition of a $10 fine tha case would be taken to a richer court. On the evidence submitted by the police Caruso T was found guilty of having annoyed Mrs. Hannah Stanhope In Central Park. Mrs. Stanhope, who was entered as complaining witness under the name of Mrs. Hannah Graham, which she gave to the police, did not appear against Caruso In the magis trate's court. Ex-Judge Dittenhoefer. on appeal, submitted a long argument en the legal merits of the case to the Recorder. . . The Recorder's decision In full Is as follows: Because of the limitation of time on the ap proaching end of my Jurisdiction I am constrained to formulate- a very brief opinion, expressing what I believe to be principles well settled and sus tained by authority. i , 1. Section 675 of the Penal Cede has not super seded or nullified Section 1.463 of the Consolidation act. 'i. There Is such an offence as "disorderly conduct that tends to a breach of the peace." 3. It was not essential to thf> conviction that the woman. Hannah Graham, should be present and give her testimony. The offence is not so much against the Individual as It is against public order and decency. 4. Th» magistrate did not err In refusing to ad mit the- police blotter in evidence. It was not a public record which would prove Itself. It was simply a memorandum made- by the police ser geant, and could be used only to ohow contrary admission made by a witness wh«*re a proper foundation had been laid to impeach his testimony. No such foundation wnn made. 5. On the ouestion of the weight of evidence and the credibility to be given to the witnesses, the law vested in the ma«lstritf» th» power to decide all questions of fact and to render his Judgment on the testimony an he believed it. and. - unless it j appears that there was an abuse of discretion or i a determination clearly against the -weight of •*I dence. an appellate court cannot disturb the Judg ment. An examination of the record does not disclose any error prejudicial to the defendant. As a matter of law. I cannot say that tho magistrate erred In his Judgment, and, as matter of fact. I cannot sub stitute my Judgment for nis. He had the witnesses before him. and from their appearance, behavior, testimony and their manner of giving it. was best qualified to Judge of th^lr credibility. Even though I should come to the conclusion that if I were sitting in his pin.™. I should render a differ ent Judgment, that would not Justify me in revers ing his Judgment. Until the contrary Is shown. I must assume thnt the maEristratn performs his duty. I am limited by the record certified by th» court below. On It alone can I pass Judgment, and I cannot superimpose upon it my views as to what could or should have been done. Conviction affirmed. TROUBLE FOR CAIN. Caruso's Accuser Loses Another Complainant. As tho result of failure to produce, an Italian complainant in the Harlem court yesterday morn ing, or to produce any evidence that he knew of his whereabouts. Detective James J. Cain, who ar rested Enrico Caruso, th» tenor. In the monkey house at Central Park, and was afterward trans ferred from, the Arsenal station to the "West MM street station. Is facing an Investigation Jby tha District Attorney's office at the Instance of Magis trate Barlow, who Is now sitting in the Harlem court. When the magistrate had heard from a lawyer, Solomon A. Hyman. of Xo. 167 East 121 st street, that he represented the complainant in question. Giustino Buto, and that he had a certificate from a doctor that he was too 111 to come to court, and was In bed at his home. No. Ho»> Sherman avenue. The Bronx, he made tha lawyer swear to hia state ments and announced that he would send the affi davit to the District Attorney's office. Cain lost the complainant in the Caruso case, Mrs. Graham. On tho morning of December ?0 he\ In company with another detective, am timed be fore Magistrate Barlow on» Giovanni Liberatoie, of Xo. 476 West 165 th street, on a charge of feloni ous assault. It was charged that he struck Buto on the head with an Iron bar and that Buto was :it that time under observation in the Fordham Hospi tal, suffering from concussion of the brain. Liliera tore was held in $5,000 bail, on the charge of feloni ous assault. Yestorday Cain came to court without the com rlalnant, Buto, and said h« was unable to find him. Cain said that Buto had been discharged from the hospital two days ago. and had disappeared. Theie npon the magistrata discharged Liberatore and Ca'.n left court. LOVING CUP FOR JOHN FOX Members of National Democratic Club Honor Their President. The members of the National Democratic Club last night gave a testimonial dinner to John Fox. who was recently unanimously elected to succeed himself as president for the ninth consecutive year, and the board of governors presented him with a silver loving cup. Among those who spoke were Cord Meyer, who was toastmaster; ex-Justice Morgan J. O'Brien. State Senator Thomas F. Grady. Martin W. Lit tleton, Patrick H. Murphy and former Commis sioner of Charities John W. Keller. Among those present were Colonel David K. Austen, Samuel Adams. Senator Edwin Bailey, Jr., Stewart M. Brice, Judge John J. Brady. John F. Carroll. John D. Crimmins, William E. Curtis. James J. Coogan, Judge Vernon M. Davis. Judge P. H. Dugro. George EL Ehret. JJaurice Feather son, Mayor Edwin W. Flske. of Mount Vernon; Charles V. Fornes. Surrogate Fitzgerald. Judge Fitzgerald, of tho Supreme Court: Andrew Freeii man. Justice-elect Charles L. Buy. Isaac A. Hopper. Sheriff Hayes. City Chamberlain Patrick Keenan, Controller Metz. Senator Patrick H. McCarren. Judge Edward E. Me 'all. Justice J. B. McKean. John B. McDonald, Judge 31. Warley I'latzek. Herman Ridi'.er, John J. Seannell, Jerome Siegfl. Surrogate Thomas, Judge Truax, Alexander Troup, Samuel Unitermyer. Robert A. Van Wyck. Augustus Vrp Wyck, John R. Voor his. Justice Wyatt, George W. Young and Justice L»orenz Zeller. After Controller Metr had delivered a short ad dress. Cord Myer made the presentation speech. saying that the loving cup which they were giving to Mr. Fox was a tangible expression of their esteem and love. Mr. Fox responded briefly. PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS BUCKINGHAM Ex-Ueateaaari Oavtiaaa Joseph E Wlllard. Vtrslnla. lUH-UAND— Vlttoro Michel©, Turin. IMI'KKIAr.-Professor B. F. Chandler. University of Virginia. G RAN l>— Captain A. E Kills, liong Kong, fhtna. FIFTH AV£NI KM. Bi.n. Shanghai. China; W. M. Bell. Rtatrweod, Englaml; A. C. Dlckson. London, and Hans R EngUind. THE WEATHER REPORT Official Record and Forecast. — Washington. Dec. Z9. — The disturbance central this morning in extreme Northern Tessa has advanced to Eastern Kansas. It ha* caua»<t rain In the Mississippi Valley south ft lowa an<l snow In Western Nebraska and In portions of South Dakota. Tom - peratur«s are still considerably abote the seasonal average cast of the Mississippi and Id the Southwest. The Kansas depression will move rather slowly eastward In the next twenty-four hours and cause geaoral rain In th* Missis sippi Valley, the Ohio Valley, the East Gulf and South Atlantic states, and snow In the upper lake region and the lower Ml«»urt valleys. The weather on Monday promises to be rainy In Atiai. tic Coast states, with snow In the lower lake region and the Ohio Valltv. Tuesday will doubtless be fair in ah districts east of th» Mississippi, except that snow Is possi ble along the lower lak^s »nl In New England. It will bo somewhat colder Sunday west ot the Mississippi anil coldar Monday In the Ohio Vall»y and the EUst Gulf states The winds a' ■ >n«r the Kew/ England and Middle Atlantic coasts will te frtsh northeast to east; on the South Ulan tla coast, fresh and variable, becoming southeasterly ar.d en the East. Gulf coast, fresh south. Forecast for Special Localities.— For New England, cloudy to-day, possibly rain in western portion. Monday, rain; fresh northeast to cast winds. For Eastern New York, cloudy to-day, followed by rain In southern portion; Monday. rain; fre»h ncrthea»t Is ta»t winds for Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey. Delaware. Mary land and th« District of Columbia, rain to-day and Mon day. (Teak seal winds. Increasing. For Western Pennsylvania and Westers New Tork. rain to-day and Monday; fresh »ast winds. Local Official Record. — The tills als ■ SwMa] record from the Weather Bureau shows the changes In the tem perature for th- last twenty-four hours, In comparison with the corresponding <lat* of last year: MM 10<*V I 10,13 i<y* 8 a. m >> 4.. « r m 47 .-, « a. m M 41; s> p. m M 43 I) a. m 04 wl] | m *2 44 Vi m M 4-12 ... m 42 4 p. m i» <■ Biaassl temperature jreatentar. 4* .tegrees; lowest *> average. 42. arena* for r nrrsst>ti||iHss *»«• last real 49. e\'-nK« for corresponding: date last twrr.tv-rtve -ai» :1J Local forecast: To-day, cloudy, followed by Ma. M->n di/, rain; fresh northeast to eat:, ...» I LEGAL AID BBAJTCH IV BSOOZSZHI: . Office To Be Opened in Bemien Street— WW^ Office To Be Opened ia Besuen Street — WMI of Society. The Legal Aid Society will open a Broowljat branch on January 2 at No. 136 Remain street, aessV ' Borough Hal! Square and convenient to sA flsß car lines and •■ the various courthouses. . SVasM dent Hoosevek In one or th« vtce-preeidenta aC tlkfl I society, and has retained bis deep interest In tim ! work since the time when, as Pollc* Ooni nil—lnn ■% jhe .■•.-. ■ ••!■■• with Its -..ork. v tat ted its oflasssi [ and look9d Into Its methods. * | The society was organised in 1974. and baa In Ml thirty years of its existence collected tor Its oU«bMH over 5L.250.000. and h&s had under Its care MIM that period over two hundred and fifty UM>uaajtfl i cases. The society does not rait a cat* unless It M ' one which would not be taken by any lawyer— tWbjl Is to say. If It Is a claim for money, tie toousj must be no small that no lawyer would and M worth v.-hll" to take th* ca«*. The society Uiaijesj only a nominal retainer of 10 cent«, and In aba— two-thirds of its ci-.*s even rhls small sum • waived because of the Inability of the clients fat pay During 100& It handled th« case* of SUM »S»»J sons, of •.«•?. 14.343 were men and 7.0*9 women. SA# th» amount recovered for them was JH.leO. SPEAKERS AT OHIO DfNNM. . •■■ The •-,-•■• -.. •" ... annual dinner of the OMB> Society cf s»w York will be n«ld at th» WaMßffl on Saturday evening, January 19. "Ohio In SAM cation" is the topic selected for th* spaechaa, at* though all will not be confined to this toaM*f Amor.? the speakers announced mr« WMtelanP Reid. Ambassador at the Court of St. Jaa)ea*aA James R. Garfleld. Secretary o£ the IntertaM Senator Foraker. President Thwing of th« Weatarfl Reserve University and President Thompson of Adi Ohio State University. Died. , A Death notices .ir>p»#rtii» In TOTE tllßval w*B Maf rrpnbllabed In The Tri-Weekly Tribua* nlth>aS «■■*■» charge. Carr.art. K->r.. «•-•»« WTa/Uld a. Chaff ee, Frank. Matthews, tiiitai— H -It Coffin. James. ilonJert. Cbrnella. Day. Nathaniel B. Smith, WUllto m. Doughty. Francis B. Warln*. Sto/iy M. . Grlswold. Alexander 11. 'Wlti»low, Charlotte 1C > Hesemaa.Jaqucs D. CARHART— At -— r—\' -- «. Nx 235 "We*t TMh ltlll»i on Saturday, December 29. 1906. H'.ian. ml Ami. 4M«tu«r of tc» late WllUam <«_-. : M»ribia U. C*r&art. Trniwafc Brlvata. CHAFFEE— Disa December 28, 190«. Frank Chaff** «fj : .'..-. Ftrni, A<.*a.-n. Mass. T.awi: u"**lTtu "**lTt at p. m.. at Butarnut Farm. .Vftwam, Maaa. Tril» I'»vm \«w York fee Sprlcafiald. Maaa^, at 9:l* a. m. COFFIN— On th« 2Srh <JaT of December. 1900. at Ma l lit ; d0r.09, Boss. Maria County. California. Jim— Otsra^ formerly of this city. In ifca atxiitca year of his ««•. DAY— At -..-:• Ah- -••?-■•. Xo. 411 We«t Zb4. '•»«-*«■> Saturday. Eoceziber - '. IM, Xatbaalal Bttttu OU. In the »Oth «ar of hid ago. Funeral saorvtasa oa Tua»* day. January 1, at 10:30 a. m.. a*. St. Stephen's Ma«a copal Church. 69*h St.. near Broadway r-OUGHTT— Friday. D-scember 2S. at bis lat* *«a>> dence. Dr. Francis S. Doughty, of pneumonia. >""*• neral •srvlces oa Monday December 81. at 1 :«0 > «n j.' fr ~. tas Firs: Reformed Kplscopal Churota, Madlaosir avenue and 05th street. Kindly ©mi. Sow*. Troyi papers picas* copy. • ; GRI?WOLD— At X«v Tork. en faturtfay. X>«osjn%«r 2*L 1906. Alexander Mitchell Crtsvold, son of '-■»• lat* BurP \T. a-: Martha E» .pa.D*) Orlswold. ac*d iT y—f%» Funeral service* on Monday. December XL at 2:30 s. tcl*. at the remlience of Fr»lar!a M. Sacjistt, No. 177 (Jeorfe* ■ »•_. Providence. R. L Kk£M HEGEJIA-V-At McntclaJr. X. . ., Friday Mintm. !>•« camber 28. 1900, Jaquas Danyse Hsssmaa. ta th* T6tki > ear of his ass. Funeral serrlcas at Me home. Xx 1 32 Forest M".nu;iair. on arrival of 1030 a. nw train. D . L. * TV. P.. li., from Barclay street SCaadajp morning. Decsnibsr 31. . KETE3— Suddenly. Thursday. D«'-«in>er 3T, at Sssh Francisco. In the «xii year of bis age, 'Wlnflald Scott, son of the Late General E. D. Wry**. MATTHEWS— At his late residence, N<v 93 Berkley am« Orange. N. J.. on Saturday. D*c*mb«r 2». 180«, CaptaliE Ambrose M. Matthsws. Notice of fuaarai hereafter. V N'FORT— On Friday. December 28. 100*1. Oir««»l*, Mom (art. In the d6th year of h«r as*. Frlanda are invited tax attend the far.arm: services at h«r resldance. No. SOsV Cumberland »*.. Brooklyn, on Monday. Daoembar 11. aa< 2:30 p. m. SinTH— At Atlanta. Ga, December 28. l&M. WV.::an» Watt Smith, president of th* Bank for Savings); eon mC "• late Dr. James Morgan Smith, of Springfield. Mas* . ana Jane Taylor Sherman. Funeral to be hell in Chicago. 111. WARING— Friday. December 28. 100«. Fanny Mor ris, -widow of Charl«s B. Waring and daughter of :hej let-* James L.. Morris. Funeral services will be held. Sunday. December 30. at 2 p. m.. from the residence of F. R. I^eKerts. No. 24 West 37th street. Friend* are kindly requested cot to send flowers. WTN3LOW— Suddenly on Saturday. December 29. ISOV Charlotte M.. daughter of the late William and C!anssa> H. Wlns'ow. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the funeral services at her late residence. No. SIR West 55th it, Tuesday morning; at 10:30 o'cloclc i Interment at Sleepy Hollow Cemetery at convenience of th» family. . CEMETERIES. THE WOODLAWN CEMZTERY. i S^BptSß Is readily accessible by H»r>m trains from Grand Central . Station. Webster and Jerom* Avenue trolleys and by car riage-. Lots $123 up. Telephone 4555 Gramarcy 'r Boole . 1 of Views or representative. . / O?".ce. 20 East C . 1 St.. New Tork City. J\ \ I.NDKRTAKtKS. FRANK E. r AMFBKLL CO.. 211-3 West S3<S : 8«, Chapels. Private anil public ambulances. Tel. 1324 Chelaeak Rev Stephen Merrltt. tha trir!l-»-'*« <:nd*M taker; only one place of business. 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