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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 21, 1907, Image 7

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pUBiiC PLAYGROUNDS.
President Heartily Commends the
Movement for Them.
TVashln>rtoTi. Feb. JO.— President Roosevelt in a
j«trer addressed to C^ne 31. Rudolph, president
c . tne Washington Playgroun Association,
strongly commends the renewed Intel in play
end r:a: - .r.dp throughout the country. He ad
vocates municipal provision for playgrounds "for
every child as much as schools." these to be within
easy tralking distance of every boy and girl, and
properly eupervlsed by the cities. He urges cities
to eecure ihe available grounds at once. in order
to avoid the necessity of later demolishing blocks of
bui'.u'.iies to obtain such space, and he particularly
con:men3s the plan of playground development In
this city as tending toward making the nation's
ci.pltal a model city. The President's letter fol
lows:
I have noted with pleasure the pood work which
your association has <lcne in promoting play
grour.ds for the national capital. 1 am especially
j,:ȣsed with the prospect of Congress granting this
jear an apjiro^nation for the purchase of play
ground sites. I trust that the bill of Representa
tive BonteU ■■■- through, so that you may
be able to secure pltes in The various quarters of
the-c'.ty now Ti-hlla open spaces still exist, and be
fore Ihe price upon them becomes prohibitive. The
rlan of playground development for the District
];as been so can fully drawn that I hope it may be
carried out substantially ns outlined. 1 regard
tills as one of tho most important f;p;i3 toward
ir..ik!r.f; Washington tiie mode! city which we all
le"! that the capita! of ihis nation should be.
I have hern pleased jo see also that there is a new
interest iii play and playgrounds all over the coun
try, ar.d that many, cities that have not previously
taken up the movement in a systematic way have
mad' 1 a beginning this year. The annual meeting Of
the Playground Association of America in Chicago
In June, with its attractive piny festival and com
j<rehi ri.'ivt ptudy of play problems, is sure to in
cresFe this ir.'.erest. ] trust tha: all of our larger
municipalities will F^nd representatives to this cx
hifcltioii to j Inspiration from this meeting and
to see the magnificent system that Chicago hns
creoted in its South Park section — one of - ♦ most
notable civic achievements of any American city.
Tfcr new appreciation of the value of play in the
development of children is shown in many ways.
The physical trainers In all of their recent, meetings
have rut a new emphasl* on the importance of
play, and are j-ivins a larger place to it in thfiir
wltK. The Public School Athletic League <>f New
York has organized athletics along- xi.ne and help
ful lines for thousands cf school child! en, and a
number or other ties fe*>m to be nt>out to take
up this movement. There is a genera] fe-^tns in our
f ch^o'p and cqllepes also for larger athWic flo'.da
ers'l the partieiyintion cf a larger proportion of the
Btudents in athletic events In Germany a larte
number of pames have been put into the school
courre as a part of tho school system, thus extend
ing the method of the kindergarten through the
elementary school. In England football and cricket
have been a part of the school course at Eton,
Rugby and most of the other public nnd prepara
tory Fr-hof.ls for many yf»ars. In the private schools
of this country, pimllar to these English schools.
such as Lawrenceville. Groton^ St. Paul's and many
others, play i? al«o provided for In the curriculum.
: hope that soon all of our public pchoola will
provide. In connection with the school buildings
aril .ir.rlng school hours, 'he p!a<~e and time f^r iho
recre.Ttl?n as well ns study of the children.
Play is et pres.-nt almost the only method of
physical dfvelopni^nt for city children, and we
.... for it if we would hive tfse
children strong and law-abiding. We have raised
the aco st which, the child may po to work nnd
Increased ■ ...» years. The^e
changes involve Increased expense for parents, with
fipcrpased return from the "child. If we do not
a:!"".- the children to work we mu=t provide some
Other phace than the streets for their leisure time.
If we are to re*juir<» the pprents to rf-Tr the chil
dren a! an increased expense for the service of the
state, practically without return, the state should
make the care cf children as »asy and pleasant as
possible. If w?--wouki hqve our citizens contented
f-.:~.\ Saw-abiding, we must not sow the seed of dis
content in chlidhood by dcr.ylns? children their
birthright of play.
City street* ere unsatisfactory playgrounds for
children, because of the d'.ncer. because most pood
paneF nre ;ig:ainsT the law, bpcausp they are too
hot in summer, and because in crowded sections of
the city they are cpt to be schools of crime..
Keither do small hnr-k yards or ornamental grass
plots meet th* ne^ds of any but the very small
children. Old^r children who would play vigorous
fames must have places especially set aside fur
th«>m. and. since play is a fundamental ne^d. play
ground* should 'in? provided for every child ns
much as school*. This racnns ... be
distributed over the riti^s in puch a way as to be
within walk distance of every boy and girl, as
most children cannot afford to pay carfare. In
view of these fact?, cities should secure available
spaces at oiiop, so that they may not nec-d to de
molish Mocks of buildings in order to make play
grounds. ns New York Ins had to do. at a cost of
nearly n.-OOO.fIOO an acie.
Neither must any city believe that simply to fur
nish open ppacK ivi!) secure the be^t results. There
roust be superyisHin of these playgrounds; other
wise the <"il<fer and stronger children occupy them
to the exclusion of tho younger and weaker ones;
they are so noisy that people ilvintr In the neighbor
hood are annoyed: they are ...
vossessiTi of ;jinrs and become the rendezvous of
the mo;t undesirable elements of the population;
the exercise and play is less systematic .-;nri vigor
ens v. hen without supervisions nnd moreover, in all
ritles where the experiment has been tried, it !r:s
b«-e n found that such playgrounds are not Well at
tended.
The President's letter was rend nt a "playpround
dinner" given to-nipht by the Washington Play
grounds Association. Addresses were made by Rep
resent at Henry P. Boutell, of Chicapo; E. E.
Erown, United States Commissioher of Education;
Kenry S. Curtis, superintendent rf Washington
j.;aygrounds, end others.
r. T. L. ALLEN GETS ORDER.
Marchioness of Donegal To Be Ex
amined in London in Mother's Suit.
Justice Greenbaum, in the Kupreme Court, di
rected yesterday tl.t examlncticn by a commission,
in London, of the Marchioness of Donegal, In an
action brought by her mother. Mrs. Ada 1* Twin-
Ing; to recover $5,Z& 2) from Charles T. L>. Allen;
being the value of a bill of. exchange for £1,070
piven to Mrs. Twining' by Allen In London In 3>'j2.
Mrs. Twining raid the bill was drawn by Allen
on himself and made payable December IZ, I»2, at
tiie London Branch of the Bank of British North
An:erica. Fhe said she presented tho bill when
due. but that It was protested and had never been
j.'jtjd.
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FEWFR CHILDEEN ON PAKT TIME.
KaxweH's Keport Shows Net Decrease of
More Than Fifteen Thousand.
Redaction <»f tho namber of part time pupils
in the greater city by n.2«~ net, since January
1, was indicated in a Btatement piven out yes
terday at the offlce of Sui»erlntendent :-:w. 11.
Sixty-two thousand are still on part time. Th«
ttatr;rr.cT.t follows:
An examination of the last monthly reports of
the c-lera<niary schools shows the following
cbanges in the number of ;>art time pupils:
Jai:. 1, '0T Ffl>. I, 'OT. Increase. Decrease.
Me.nska.tten SJ.OTft Jl '_•«« 74 «.«•<*
!.,,,ni J.CS3 1..:»'- 3 S'-'l
UraoUyn ..... ii.:r..:. s<< :.«..-i IS7 6,039
C, u «*rj . t-.-JW t. <•■:■< 253 l-l>
Uc&uosd •
7c-ia.:s 7&.1W C2.TC9 f>47 15,K«4
Xnercaxe ieiucted . . . ■ r '*7
Tol»i r.«l fiecreate :.-..357
DR. PCTTEH AT OLD TRINITY.
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toy.
AKT SALE AT WALDORF.
IIILL SEES RECESSION.
Not Much, but Sufficient to Relieve
Business Strain.
Talk'ng over the genera! business situation,
James J. Hill. president ot the Great Northern
Railroad, while In the finir.clal district yesterday,
said:
"A greneral recession hr.r set In. It Is not much
at preterit, but ii ought to be sufficient to relieve
the strain. Th railroads are curtailing expenses
generally. Thi3 one rhas''- of the situation wit] bo
a big help.
"I expect no tsiness recession in tho Northwest,
however. The Great Northern does not deal In
cummer resorts and luxuries. We haul grain.
lumber and ore, which rue necessities. Our fcusi
r.ess should bo the last to drop off."
President 1I"1 said that tho Great Northern had
nothing to fear fj'bm the ••" that was being rolsed
against overcapitalization of railroads. "Ouis It
one of ths lowe3t cacltalirod roads In the country,
tis every one knows." he FBid.
As ■' traffic conditions on Ills road, President Hill
Fald they ha<3 had four or I re weeks of the vorst
weather he had ever seen, but that traffic was
now movir.gr freely.
"There Is a h\s volume of business being of
fered," he said. "It Is well above what It wns a
year ago, nnd Is all we can handle. We shall be
in good shape for tho t.prlng's work. Between
now and July we shall receive a hundred and fifty
new engines."
President Hill cald ho had every reason to expect
a decision favorable to his road in the case- of
the C3reat Northern Ftock issue now pending in the
Minnesota courts, and intlmaXs-d that an advrr39
decision would not In any way hamper his road.
Regarding the Inadequacy cf the country rail
road equipment to handle the large volume of busi
ness now Ing offered. I'resldent Hill Raid:
"Some of the producers of the country mutt
suffer. If we get bumper crops cgrain they win
suffer Btlll more. The'.r products cannot be moved.
There 1? ;>ler.ty cf corn In Kansas which i!u> people
In the East -.vould ll^e to have. Tho ralroad man
finds that when he hauls It his cars will be tied
up three months. Chicago asks seven duys in
which to reeonsipn freight.
"It !s purely an illusion to think It would do any
pood to p"o! all the cars. It is more than a la^k
or cars. We must have more terminals In which
to move cars and more tracks over which to
move thorn. Tho railroad fn.-llitlpp of tills coun
try have been paralyzed by tlip urowth of business,
frlgures show n. find they cannot be refuted."
PRESIDENT MKINIEYS MOTTO
Lecturer Says It Was a Quotation from
Shakespeare's "Henry VIII."
That the works of William Shakespeare are one
nf the preafst rellclous forces of the time, and
that his plays owe their Immortality largely to
their religious teachings, was one of the chief con
tentions of Frederick Ward.-", tho. Shakespearian
student, in his lecture last night, under the au
spices nf the Stratford Shakespeare Society, at
Historical Hall, Clinto.-i and Flerrepont streets,
Brooklyn". The lecture was ... of a course of
fix Lenten "lecture recitals'" which bo will deliver
on the Wednesday ■■-■•■■■ and
March.
Speaking of tho Influence fur Rood of Slnke
speare's sentiments, the lecturer told an anecdote
of President McKinleyi Five y^ars aj?i>. he said.
flllins
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t he waa not
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In M
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
M"tor b'tat show, Il3il?m Square CiarJer..
Noon f*rvlr« at Trinity '^hurcti, conducted by tho Rev.
John Keller.
Prof.fpr.r Chart ea PpTapie ?mlth. on "Vita! Civic Work
the Peoii>'« Int:!tui<-' Is Accornptlahlng-." under the
oujpices of t!i«- Woman'a Municipal i>u:i>ru". No. 19
Eapt 26th Btr«-*-t, 11 a. ra.
rrps<!:tatii-.n of P.ap to Ogr. r .;jr KJr.iercarfen. fV>rnf:i
M»-nicriul Clinrch, No. l^'l East "tlth Htrt-t-t. 10 it. in.
Hiss L.. T. Pock, 0:1 "The Nurse *a» a So'-lui Worki*"."
League f,,r Political Kiluoatlcn. No. i:i Wtat 4UU
street, 31 v m.
Dr. Jani'-s J. Wall!), en "aims Wumm Who T>\t\." \>enc—
fit fjr the Can.-er Homes of the >Jer\ar.ia of Relict,
Mendelssohn Hail. No. lift West 4<Kh Ftre<-t, 11 v. ;:i.
Meei'.nK of Daughters of the American Revolution, Man
hattan chapter, Waldorf-Astoria, 2'6>j p. m.
Meeting of th<* Republican County Committee. Murray
Hill Lyceum, evenlnc.
Annual dinner of tho American N>w«rnper Publlahers'
Associutkm. Waldorf-Astoria, 7 j. m.
Reception oj Company C, 12rh Regimsnt. armory. C2J
stieet and columhus avenue, evening.
Amhent AJumnl dinner, Waldorf, evening.
Review of the 71st rßeirtnient, nrmory. :n:h Btrec! an 4
l J ark avenue, evening.
Annual dinner of the Fordbem Club. Fordham HOIIJ ani
liorris aveiiue. e\eii!riß.
liall of the Xox York Art Btudents, Manhattan Casino.
liv.tli street ar.d Eighth avenue, evening.
William Hand, Jr , en "Public Opinion and Juries," No.
81!> Kusi 15th Btreet, b.3<> p. in.
Blrnt-r of the M»n'» Ijpspuc of Calvary Church. HretMn
Hall, Broadway and CO!.-; Btreet, 7 p. m.
Anr.jal reception of Non^commiaaloned Oflleers" Associa
tion of Xl:*- 18th I!"Klni<-!.t "f (-unat Artlll<ry. (tnnury
Summer cml Jeffereon avenueti, Brooklyn, evening.
Conference of rlvl • cruianlzatiom. Columbus Hall. Btau
a.::'i <"'.urt utreeU, Brooklyn, 8 p. m.
Frte lectures nf the Hoard of Education, - i» m—l)om — l)o Witt
("Union Hlk!i School, Tentb b\c;iu-; un.l BOth n:i<:t:t,
I>.. K:e^.-:i.jk H. 6yke«, Ellot.V (illuitraiefl);
I'ubllc I^. :iool 5, J4lst Ktreftt tml Edgecombe avenue,
Vt. Frederick L. Wachenhelm, •I^lttl.) Known I'ulntd
in U.<- Cara <■'. School ChlMu.n": Public School 44.
Hubert oii<l Colliater street*. Dr. Wiliiuni H. liai;-«.
•'Tlie Treatment <'f Unconsciousness! Such an Apo
plexy, Fainting, Sunstroke. Convulsions In « "!ii i.ir»-n.
Hysterical Attacks or.d Poiwdis" (lU.i»trat< J;; l'ubllo
School •)<;. ir<6th Etrsut and St. Nicholas avenue, -Mißs
Isabel A. Coffin, ''Kgypt, th» Crndlo i.f Art" fllhis
tratf-di; I'ublic fichooi 61, No. f.2.1 West 44th Blrrul.
lt.il.Hui K. Dan-son, "Hawaii" ( II lu«t rated); I'ubiia
School 62. U*-st»-!. Essex and Suffolk streets. l»r.
f;«nrs<; Krichn. VPronch PalnUnu In the Nineteenth
< .ii.my" dltustratedj; Publlo_gchool *2. 7<ith mrt-flt
unil First avenue, Arthur K. Peck, J.The I.tfeHa\!iiir
Bervice',' (Illustrated): J'tii,i!<' School wi. Wm ptr^tt
and I^xiniitoii avenue, Frederick >i. Ij;w. "Northern
liUßsla.': (Illustrated^: Public Scnool lit*. ]":;■! etr-ut
uni Eighth avenue. Dr. Ira 8. Wile. "Vaccination*
(llluetrated); liiW!<- School 18S, First avi-nun ami r.l»t
street KiT 12«!iry IF. Itons "America and iho Futurn
«t Liberty" (Illustrated); Public Pchriol JM». No. 241
East llluh htr>-< t. William H. Fl'-mlrm'. •'Tiift M-.-
rhant of Venice" (illUßtrated): Public Bchoo! W>, fWh
street, between Columbus and Amsterdam avenues,
I>r. Daniel A. Buebach. "Etements of a Masterpiece',' j
J'ubil" School J7(». llltli ntreet, between Fifth und
]/-nux avenues, Orlando ]•'. Levis, "Th<- Hoim less
Man 1 (Illustrated); Hebrew Technical !nstr.uf\ No.
'M Btuyveaaot street, Profeissar Bradley Btoughton,
"Tli»- liolMnc and Forstlng of tron and Steel" lillus
tralf'!)- St r-Uke'» Hall. So. 452 Hudson street, nem
flrove nr. John I:. Devins, "Burmah: From Jtan»f>i>n
tr, Mandalay" lilliiKtrateilj; Mums High School, I'iUth
str.-<-t nnd Boston Hia-1. Prrfeesor Krn<-»t H. vnn
Nar.lroff. "X-Raya and RSntgen Rays" (IlliretrauJi;
Public School }'J. 2.1 Htrvt. West Chester, Professor
Charles 1» li'istul '.'The New Y< rk Aquarium" Mllum
trated): Public Bchool 1«, Matilda street. WaVcefield,
J»r Walter E. dark. "Tli<- Monroe Doctrinn';: I'uMto
School L' 7, 14Tlh rr:r-ct arui Ht. Ann's avenue, William
T. rising;, "The Great Ice Age" (Illustrated); Mur
ciurtip Hall. Alexander avenue uni lT7th mini, Theo
dore I. Jones, "Electric Aro nnj Vapor ljjnipa ana
Their Applications" (lilii-!iatt-<J^.
• 1
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Kerord and Forecast. Washington, Feb. 20. —
tnovr has act in along tho New Jersey coast and South
New Knglar.d, d-^o to a Oepic-ssicn that la moving nurth
eastward ovt-r the Atlantic close In eliore. In the lal;e
region snow has also fallen ns a retsult of the development
of un area of low prirsuro over the lower lakes, and
finally a thir* >>.rr& of snow ar;>"art. In South Dakota,
Nebraska cn'l Kansas. Tho cllslurbunoo In this case la
In Si.-tjtheuctern Colorado. Thtie has been a iiiarii»-il fall
In ttniin.iaturo over the uppfr Missouri Valley, after a
period of about a. wetk of teßir'«"ratur«.-e nb"vo fre»z!ns.
Fair weather Is probabl* Thursday and possibly Friday In
Hasteni distrlrts. In the middle Mississippi and th» lower
Mssouri \ alleys snow is Indicated for Thursday, and it l«
probable thai the snow will <-xt«i;d Into the ohiu Valley
end the lov.-er iiikc- reeirn Friday. Colder weather i» Jn
dicated for the ureas of snowfall.
Forecast fur Si>f<-lnl LecalltiesJ — For New England,
fair and eolderi precisded by snow In th« forenoon 10
(!ny; Fritlar. * alr • l! ' J continued cold; brisk north to north
wwt v. in^la.
For Kris'.^rn New York, Eastrni PennßylvanJa, Neiv Jcr
f.-y awl l.tlaxaro, fair btp! colder f>-ilay and Friday;
Jscili aorthwert to west winds.
Local OmXal I!«(Oord. — The following offlrlal reenrj
from the Weather Ilurtau shows tl:-> <iiangf» In the tem
jierafire for the last t\%*r.ty-f jur liouis, in comparison
With the cnrres | !*"»ii'Jlns <la!c t,t last year;
" I!<'h;. IWJ7. ; iof«C. Iff IT
.T a. m S'J 3-1 , B p. m 4s ao
(t a. m '.•"> .'si !i n m 4.". m
U a. m IST "'1 !'.l p. m 4." 83
VZ m 44 37-12 p. m . . 4-1 _
i ;,. m : '■< »7,
Hizhest tcn-.perature yesterday. >37 degrees; lowest. £2
iv»rage, ai; average for correapon'ling date last year. ■<:<•
iverat'i for corefpondln^ date lan twenty-five years. 3^.
tiocul forecast — Pair and colder 10-day and Frtiiv;
trash no: cs: to nest wind*.
NEWrYORK DAILY TRIBUNE. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 21, 1907. -
THE TABLET OT WASHINGTON AT PRAYER TO BE rWETT-E 1^ AT THE FTPB
TREASCRT '!'< > MORROW.
■ .'3.
TABLET TO BE PLACED
XEir WASHINGTON ORDER.
Original Clancy Gift Will Be Tram
ferredfrom West Side Y. M.C. A.

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Mr. Kelly '
"As t ' |



I
ed on the <
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... t. The namn of
Detachments of sailors and marines will be sent
from the Bro'>kl>n Navy 5 ai d, us well us troops
from Governor's Island. Tlitc will also 1>« present
two hundred and fifty children from ilie Hebrew
Orphan Asylum, headed by th<»ir band, nn^l about
tho fnrno number from thr» Catholic Protectory,
nl!"> with a band. About two thousand school <-lil : ■
drun nrf- expected, while the oHlcl.il music will Lv
by the 7lst Regiment band,
OBITUARY.
i
DR. J. CLARKE THOMAS.
[By Telegraph 10 The Trikune.l
I^os Angeles, CaL^ Feb. !'•>.— Dr. J, Clarke Thomas,
of New York, died nt tho Good Krunurltan Hospital
early this morning, lie had been a sufferer for
homo time from Brlßht's disease, but tho Immediate
cause <>f his death waa pneumonia, contracted about
v week as<>.
I>l ' ■ I bom !r:
a in :S'>; with ;. B. v.
.i. j rom i tfii
: M . ].r. I ■ ai i M. i>. Ho had prac
tnl r t y
jars. < ars. J !•■ » is a m« I 'niversll ■
ue I lospli
• to Lob a
BARON DAVEY.
Ed of
Lord of Appeal it:
■ m in ISS3.
NORMAN W. DODGE.
Kyack, N. V., Feb. 20 (Special).— Norman W.
Dodge, a well known philanthropist, died at his
home here to-day from, pneumonia] 110 was Bizty
t!x years old. li« was born In New York City, !iis
father being the late Norman V.. Dodge. Mr.
Jjo<3k«> rftlred from business several years ago, hav
ing been engaged In lumber a ling. He was a
director of the local Young Men's Christian As
soclatlon and a tn-'inboi" of Inn Presbrterlan Church!
He Icmvps 11 v,Ho and orw Him, M. Jlurtlty I»(nlf,c.
the New Vo.'k yachtsman.
SCHOOL QUESTION PRESSED ON TURKEY.
Constantinople, Feb. 20. — The settlement of the
American Bchool question Is still delayed, owing to
the obstructive tactics of certain high officials.
Ambassador Irishman continues to press f.»r a
solution and has asraln sent :i note to the i 1 1.-.
couched in more vigorous terms, demanding early
action in the matter.
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MITCHELL MAY SUCCEED GRAMME R.
It was learned yesetrday that B. B. .Mltclio!!.
jrhb has been trail manager for the New York
Central for the last twenty years, would probably
succeed the late G. J. Grammer as vice-president
and traffic manager of the Vanderhllt lines in Chi
cago. No official .confirmation could be had yester
day, but the officials at the Grand Central Sta
tion said that Mr. Mitchell was the logical canai
<laL«.
MUSIC.
MANHATTAN OPERA HOUSE.
MEYERBEER'S "DINOfIAH" REVIVED.
"Revived" is not quite the word. There is a
suggestion of renewed vitality in It which no one
ought to apply lightly to tho r«'"f n n r!anf ''* at the
Manhattan Opera House which took place last
iilK'.r Meyerteer's "DlnorahV was . limed after
a burial of fifteen years. Before that It had been
in its coflln twelve years without r.ffordlntr the
local public an opportunity to g:i7» upon Its on«
sane character— the goat. Last night even the
jjoat Ff-emed to be ashamed to associate with the
dramatic Imbeciles of the play, and refused in the
first act to £o more than a few feet upon th<»
stage, despite the urglngs and seilucttons of two
stagehands, who wore more In evidence than '••■•
the i.r it. although one or them evidently tri«.l to
Impersonate TMnorah's hypothetical companion by
crawling oft «>n all fours.



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cues to
Ho the novelty is worn off and tho device was
scarcely worth' troubling about last nlsht. Of
miirso It doesn't signify in an opera so absurd in
even' dramatic element as ;'Dinorah." Who car.-d
whether the V'Ave Maria.*: ""-ire behind the scenes.
told of tho religious festival of Plofirmel or the In
strumental storm depicted that elemental disturb
ance which destroyed the home of the heroine a
year before she took leave of all but her musical
*But there is prrtty music-some of Meyerbeer's
prettlest^ln the score of "Dlno»ah.^ and it was all
more than prettily sunp last night. Besides, per
*f.nw who delight In reminiscences wero made
happy by Mr. Hammersteln's production. They
could recall tho performance at. the Metropolitan
Opera House arranged for Mis* Van Zandt In 1892,
and Pattl's (the Incomparable Dlnorah), and Gerd
tor's, nnd Marlmon's, a dozen or more years be
fore at tho Academy of Music. Mayhap the time
Is ag-iir. come for a respite of a decade or two. go
that -fro may think fondly of th« singing of Plnkert.
AKchevsky nml Aiu-ona and tiie pump and cireum-
Btanco of the belated overture.
THE CHURCH CHORAL SOCIETY.
There Is a mluaion— one that is T>cautlful. edifying
cud uplifting— in the proclaimed purposes of the
Church Choral Society; but it l:i difflcult. If not
Impossible, to see how It ts subserved by such ser
vices us that given in Trinity chapel yest.-r.luy
afternoon, and which Is to be repeated this evening.
Bach's cantata, ( tod'S Time is the Best," was
never designed to entertain or divert, but neither
was It purposed to weary an-l discourage the lover
of music which belongs to the church; yet that is
all that it did yesterday. In the real of the ser
v!co list there was little th'jt called for such an
array of forces— choir, solo singers, orchestra and
organ— aa were at Mr. Richard Henry Warren's
command. All of it, In fuct. was within the com
pass of any ordinary church chorus choir, though
It benefited, of course, from tho help of the or
<li.:atr:i. Mrs. Robert Glanvllle's soprano was
fluent and agreeable In the "iiiblical Songs." which.
wo believe were tho last works upon which r>r
Dvorak was engaged in America. The other choral
numbers were Mozart's "Avi V runt." Tachalkow
rity'B '.'How Blest -Art They," Henry Holden Huaa's
'"J'at'-r Noster" (originally composed for voices a
capHla, but now provided with orchestral accom
panlmant) end Bruch's "JuMlat*." H. E. K.
MME. EAMES IN <'FAUST."
A large audit n • gathered at th»? Metropolitan
last evenlnS to h«>ar Mme. EJames sing m irguertte
In "Faust," one of her popular and admired Im
personations. Mme. Jacob] sang Blebel, the Val
entine was Btracciart, and, of course, Flane,on m>
peared In th"i red light as Mephlstopheles. "Fauint"
would hardly be "Fnusf at the Metropolitan with
out him, thougii he has bet'n forced once or twice
this st*aHon to Klve over the role to another. The
title par! last evening was sung by Roussellere,
who, as the programme made known, was saying
farewell. He will not, it Is understood, return next
season. The performance moved very much In the
iiceustomod grooves, nnd was prated by the cus
tomary expressions of approval. Mme. Eames. nat
urally, coining In for the larger share.
NORWEGIAN ACTORS COMING HERE.
Ciiristlanla, Feb. 20.— The company now playing
at the National Theatre, Including Mme. Johanna
Dybwad, will make a four months" trip in the
United States, beginning next tail. The company
will Plw drajnas by Ibsen. .„_
FCLTON MONUMENT SITE
Hudson River Front Between 114 th
and 116 th Streets Chosen.
At a meeting of the Robert Fulton Monument
Association yesterday at the "Waldorf, President
Cornelius Vanderbllt presiding, upon the recom
mendation of the sub-committee on site, resolutions
\ were adopted approving as the site of the proposed
I monument to Robert Fulton the Hudson River
front, between 114 th and 116 th streets, and request
1 ire, such legislation as will enable the erection of
the monument on that site.
Besides the president of the association and Will
lam H. Fletcher, Its secretary, there were present
Archbishop John M. Farley, William Rhinelander
Stewart, chairman of the committee on site; Austen
G. Fox, Robert Fulton Cutting. General John T.
Cutting. Walter Scott, Charles R. Lamb, president
of the Municipal Art Society: Isaac Guggenheim
end J. Alden Weir.
Since the meeting of January 10, -when the sub
committee on site was appointed, the members of
that committee and of the committee on design
agreed at a meeting on February 7 that the site
should be nno facing the Hudson River. They
were also Influenced by the fact that there is now
no appropriate, dignified and monumental landing
place for the city of New York, and that this
Beemed an opportunity to co-operate with the Ftate
and the city authorities to remedy this evident
municipal defect. The plan is to erect, in connec
tion with the monument, a water or sf-a gato and
basin for boat landing for public use, to bo known
as the Robert Fulton wjuer gate, at which distin
guished visitors from foreign nations, arriving on
warships or other vessels, may be suitably re
of*i\ ed
Geores L Rives and William Rhinelander Stew
art who had been authorized to prepare a bill to
b*- pr».-sent*«l to the Legislature, submitted the
bill which was approved and will be sen! to Albany
at once. Its title is. "An act to authorize the ex
tension of Riverside Park by filling in certain land
under water so as to permit the construction there
in of a wat»»r gate and monument to Robert Ful
ton, the inventor of steam navigation, by the cor
poration known as the Robert Fulton Monument
Association of the City of New York."
Th» Hoard of Estimate an Apportionment is au
thorized In the n<n in its discretion to enter into
an agrer-ment with the corporation named, in ref
erence to the filling in and improvement of the lnr.il
undfr water, all work ilnnn to be subject to the
Jurisdiction and control of tho Department of
I'ark" The Controller, when authorized by the
Board of Estimate and Apportionment, shall Issue
and sell the corporate stock of the city of New
York. In such amounts a? may be necessary to
meet such expenditure, nnd at such rate of interest
as may he fixed by the Controller.
FAVOB ( (H'RTHOUSE SITE.
Member* of Bar Association Think
Union Square Best.
j.: a ■] • .' :
night solutions ap]
• - reeomn*end
eptance of tiia rindi:.*. '"ourt-
Board app->lnt>'<l by May r McClellan In
■ •• Union Sqi r the new court-
The- meeting, however, was not unanimous, by
any means, the argument for and against th» up
town site lasting until midnight John L. Cad
walader. president of the association, presided,
and those wh" rook part in the discussion were
*x-Juriqe William N. Cohen, I erett P. Wheeler.
Charles N. B -•■ ii - and Austen G. Fox.
Ex-Judge Cohen, as member of the Courthouse
Board, outlined its work a-.'! Mr. Fox. on behalf
of th( Bar Association's committee, presented Its
The resolution passed asked for the early erec
tion of the courthouse at Union Square, and a
committee cf seven will be appointed to urge the
Board of Estimate and Apportionment to early
action There were several members who favored
City Hall V'ark as the plac* for the erection of . a
court buildihr. but it was pointed out that th©
acquisition of any part of the park for that pur
pose was prohibited by statute.
The site thnt Is proposed and will probably be
adopted extends from 14th to 17th streets, closing
loth and loth streets and from Irving Place to
Fourth avenue. Controller Metz has opposed the
expenditure of so large a - un as will be involved
in the acquisition of this site.
WIRETAPPERS TAKE HIS ALL.
Fall River Man Delighted with Winnings,
Goes Home for More.
Morton Woodman. <>f Fall River. Mass.. ap
peared at the East '2'2>\ street police station yes
terday afternoon ami told Captain McDermott
that he had been swindled out of his life's sav
ings, amounting to |6,500, In a bouse In East
2tith street, opposite the • •Th Regiment armory,
where he had been led to play the races by
men who had told him they had tapped the
wires leading to a poolroom and could obtain
information In advance. Plrected by Wood
man, tho police raided the house and captured
five men. ' It;icinjr charts, racing sheets, a tele
phone and a large quantity of counterfeit
money, the police say. were found In the rooms
and confiscated.
Woodman, In his story to the police, said that
he came to New York last Thursday with a
view t<> talking over plans for inve9tlng his
savings with a broker.
On Friday night, he said, he became aoqualnt
od with a man in a Broadway cigar store, who.
after he had learned Woodman object In com
ing to the city, told him he could make large
amounts of money i,v betting on the races after
obtaining advance Information from tapped
poolroom wires. He made an appointment with
him for the following day, Woodman alleges,
which ho kept, and was then led to the East
lit.th Btreet house, where he won two bets.
Becoming elated at hla success, he said, he
went back to Fall River with one of the men
he had met at the house, drew out all his money,
and on hi.-* return to the East "Jttth street house
put it all up. By late afternoon his dream was
shattered. He was penniless, he said, nd his
companions were extending him their sympathy.
One of the prisoners, who gave his name as
Marcus Frank, was charged with grand larceny,
and the others with conspiracy. They were all
taken to Police Headquarters.
PURE FOOD BILL INTRODUCED.
[By Tel<;era;>h • • The Tribune.]
Albany, Feb. 20. — Assemblyman "Walnwright, of
Westchester County, Introduced to-day a Pure
Pood bill exactly the same as the federal m—
ure. It has received the approval of Health
Commissioner Porter. Mr. Walnwright said that
the wording of the federal statute itself had
been taken largely from the New York State
laws, but that to make tin* two agree exactly the
state laws needed amendment in some places.
He presented, also, a bill prohibiting the pro
miscuous sale of cocaine.
AMHERST MEN TO DINE.
The annual dinner of th«< Amherst College Asao
ciation will be held to-nlcht at the Waldorf. Wal
ter Wyman, surgeon general <>t tf:* United States
Marine Hospital, Daniel F. Kellogg and Rurgea
j0i.;. .-en an- among t!.'- speakers anaounced.
Died.
Drath nottcca appearlos In THE TKIDUNE wilt be
republUUed In The Trt-Weeklj Tribune without extra
cburcc.
Lrrch, Mary C.
Mason, Susan
McCorkle. Ellen TV.
Morris, Annie H.
Mori iv. . Isuac. Jr.
Udell. Waiter E.
l'hyfe. John O.
Slbl«y. GertrutJ* P.
Westirwala, Mary J.
Bolwell, Fanny.
B»un< Samuel.
l!ii!sellc, Margurtt.
i harl.n. Mat tha. J,
IVilrc, Norman W.
Glock, Cattitriuo.
tlregory. Patrick J.
Hatton, A malt a 8. T.
Hull, ArelittS B.
I\e«. Sherwood B.
BOLWEUL -On Tuesday, February 19. at her re*M«nc«.
No SOW i :••■...•■. five.. Upper Mantclair, N. J.. Fanny,
widow of diaries Bolwell. in th« MM year of her age.
Kuneial services on Friday. February 22. at 1:SO p. tu .
aftrr arrival of i- o'clock train from chambers »t.,
New York, via Erie BatkfOad
EOUNE— -At Fi»hklll. on February 19. Samuel Boune.
Funeral services at U»« Reformed Dutch Church. Ktsh
klll, Friday. February 22. at 2 o'clock.
lirssQU.E— Died, at Upper Montclalr. N. J.. on Tues
day. February 1 1* i ! . . I'M'. Margaret, daughter of S.
Marshall and Amies Harris Buanelie. aged 2 years and
4 ir.ontha. Funeral private.
CHAKL.ES — On Tuesday. February 10. 1007, Martha J ,
»ia>-.» of Andrrw ctaarlea. Kelatlvea and friends are
tn\lted to attend th« funeral service* at her late
home. No. 61 West 127 th si , on Friday mornin*. Feb
ruary 22. at 1] o'clock. WW friends kindly omit flow
er*?
DODGE— On February 20, at his residence, Nyack. N. T..
attar a brief Illness, Norman White, son of the late
William B. Dodge, ST., In the Stlth year or his •«.
Funeral services at the First Presbyterian Church. Ny
ack, N. Y. (near the station), at 11 a. m.. on Friday,
February 22, on arrival of 8:55 a. m. train from Cham
bars st. : returning to reach New York at 1 .30 p. to.
Special car. Plaaaa omit flowers. Interment at Wood-
Uwa at ccavtnlcac* el ImUsT* " - - ' - '
Died.
QLOCK— On February 14 1907. after a ■Ztort nine**,
Catherine, daughter of the late Jacob (llock. Funeral
service rill be held at her late residence. 71 Je~er
t ion avenue. Brooklyn. Thursday, at - '•' p. m. la
terment at Lutheran Cemetery
GREGORY— On February IS. 1007. Tatrlck J. Gregory.
In Ma thirty-ninth year. Funeral from the- residence
of his mother. 212 23d street. Brooklyn, on Friday,
the 22d. at 2 p. m. Friends invited.
HATTOX — On Tuesday. February is 190 T. at Pomptoa
Plains, .V J. Amelia Stewart rarer, wtfa of the
lat« Char:«"» Hariri, in the seventy-third year of her
age. Funeral service at the home of Mrs. Jacob
De Bow. Pompton Plain*. N. J.. on Friday morals*
at 11 o'clock. Train on the Greenwood Lake Rail
road leaves foot of Chamber* street at 8:80 a. m..
returning at 2:10 p. m. Burial service at Everajreem
Cemetery. Elixabeth. N. J.. at 4:SO p. m.
HULL—
At a meeting of the Board of Directors of ths Fidel
ity asd Casually Com pan held February 20th, the fal
lowing minute en the death of Mr. Areliua B. Hull
was adopted:
During- the thirty years, annci. of the activities cf
•-Ms corporation there have been few changes in tta
board excepting those made necessary by death. Sir.
Hull was a member of the first board choaeg. and
served In that capacity continuously until his ea4
cam». Kb was regular In attendance and painstaking
In the discharge of duty, doing, as a rule, far more
than an even sham of work.
But !t Is impossible for those who -.-• left •-> consider
the memory of Mr. Hull from the standpoint only of
business relationship. Frequent and regular attention
to affairs of mutual Interest over a lonsr series of -ears
cannot but lead to intimato a<-fjualntanc*> ard eJTec
tion between those con.-erned. Business m»«!rx» un
der such circumstances afford opportunities for inter
course which are cherished mow and mora as the
years pans.
It is with much feellnr. therefore, that the -«mbera
of the board record their appreciation of Mr. Hull's
Qualities and their sense of loss In his smth.
There can be no disposition aver to say other than
Rood things about the dead. There Is no memory In
his casa of aught that any on* eoold siy in disparage
ment. He was true In all relationships. Re was con
sistent throughout. His judgments were sound. H»
-a» successful. He was kindly and helpful. He was
full of good works. Few men have lived a. more fully
rounded and attractive life.
I>t-aih has claimed In the rlppTi»99 of time what *w
mortal, bnl precious memories remain.
May he rest In '•are.
Attest: EGBERT J. HILLAS. Vi?e-Prea.-Sec'y.
n*ES— Suddenly. February 16. at Patll. N. M.. rv Sher
wood H Ires, In the 37th year of his ag». Notice of
f'::.*itil hercßft^r.
L.TXCH— On February IS !V>7 o? pneumonia, a: Rhine
beck. X. V.. Mary cVafhorne. wife of Eugene Tillotaoit
J.ync'.i. arvl daughter of the la:e John C Montgomery.
Fun»ral services nt hrr residence. Rhinebeck. on Friday
February 2". at 2 oclcck. Train leaves Grand Central
Station at 10:20.
MASON' — On February 10. Susan Mason. be!ove<2
mother of Elizabeth Rapp a.n-1 widow of Charles
Henry Mason. Funeral services at her late residence.
47 Pat 'hen are . Brooklyn, Thursday evening, Feb
ruary 21. at S o'clock.
SrcORKLB— On February &\ 1907. Ellen \T:'.;maa,
daughter of the late James H. a.-'i Margaret WhtaaSSl
HcCorUl". Interment at Farmlngtun. Conn., at 1O
o'clo" k Friday morning. February 22. (Columbia, Peon..
papers p>ase copy.)
MORRIS -At East Orassjs X. J-. on February 19. 1907.
Annie Revere Morris, widow cf the late Staats S. Mor
ris. Funeral from her late residence. N*v ■»» Hamsoa
at; East Orange. X. J.. on Thursday. February 21. 1007.
at ;;.l' p. m.
MORP.OvT — At Jersey City, on February 20. 1907. at
Ills late residence. 85 Highland avenue. Isaac Mor
row, jr. Notice of funeral hereafter.
OPEL:.-- On Tuesday. February lf>, 19QT. "Walter E.
OJell. beloved husband of Marie Liebertnan. Funeral
services at the residence, of his sister. Mrs. Charles
D Nichols, 60? Greene avenue. Brooklyn, on Thure-
Uay evening at •» o'clock. Interment private.
PHTFE— At his m residence. No. IHI Seventh are-.
New York City. John Gordon Phyfs. in the TOlh year
Of Ms age. Funeral private.
SIBLEV — After a long Illness, on February 1» 1807,
lc her 3Sth year. Gertrude Fisher, beloved wife of
Wtnthrop c. Slbley am only laughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Silas E. Wright, of New Haven. Vt. Funeral at her
residence. No. 37 MirrlriKSltle v* . Thursdaj) at 3p. m.
Interment New Haven. Vt.
WK?TERFIEL.TV Or. Saturday. February 15, 1807 at the
home of her eon. at ' ;: **r Montclair? N. J.. Mary J.
\Wjterft>ld. w:fe o* Dr William \V«sterfleJd. Fur.e»al
•entice will be h»M at fpper Mor.tclair. N. J. on
Thursday February 21. at 12 o'clock noon. Train
leaves Sew York, foot of West 23d St.. 10:40 a. in.,
and Chambers at.. 10:50 a m . via Erie Railroad, la^
terment Cedar Lawn Cemetery, Paterson. N. J.
CEMETERIES.
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7

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