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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 10, 1907, Image 9

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U)»DON f S NEW BAILEY
Associations of a World Famous
Prison Site.
London, March 1.
jrn-g new architecture of T^widon does not
frclt vari'tr. and that hi perhaps the beat
ihir.< that can b* eald of ft. The Strand and
•yThit'-hall ;ll<- w>w v fantastic medley of styles
n(1 periods, wit*. Gothic lier.aissance, sham
<.I«<KK- :»nfl modernized Preach and Italian
'ostliiiK <I|lf> •her out of dignity. In the
Btraad the law marts deafened by Mr. Street
r rij"c«u unrivalled by scores of recent structures
a*, a magnificent example of new Gothic; and
vhlie the new War <>f!i.« In Whitehall and th«
sitoisterlil offloea for the Board of Trade and
the ]^<-ai Goveraraent Board, opposite West
•ninst'T Abbes', are .-•v and pretentious
buildings, each with four towers, neither has
the distinction and simplicity of the Scottish
pil« «les=!gned by Norman Shaw for
the Metropolitan police; and each shrinks Into
Jnfigniiu'ance when compared with tha late
< ; o t hie Houses of Parliament. with the rich
pattern of the Henry VII Chapel carried out In
detail on a large scale. The New Bailey is Mr.
jiountford'a contribution to the latter-day
plorirs of the metropolis. It has a tower and a
dome; perhaps these were- indispensable when
ft. Paul's was so daae; and Justice, with sword
und prnle.=. has a lofty perch 300 feet above the
Basement. With ?l.r>«H).000 Invested in this
pfcowy structure, the exterior ought to be more
l-npresFive than It Is; and the interior of tho
Criminal Courts, on the site of Newgate Prison.
ought to be more commodious. Modern archi
tects seem to exhaust their resources In de
eipr:i'iit highly decorative exteriors and splendid
central halls. The New Admiralty is perhaps
the only one of the public offices In which the.
rooms are well lighted and work can be done
comfortably. The Law Courts, Somerset House,
the Treasury and the Public Offices In White
ban, beyond it. have probably the darkest
rooms and the most inconvenient arrangements
fnr a-orking forces of public servants to be
found In any great capital. The New Bailey,
aim the mate criminal court for a metropolis
of eight millions of the just and the unjust,
hap seats for five pressmen!.
The Old Bailey was a corner of London of
Which Dscssmm knew every stone. He described
the quarter In detail in three of his books. It
was the seane, la 1775. of Charles Dour-nay's
trial in • Th« Tale of Two Cities," when th«
pillory and whipping-post were ornaments of
'a kind of deadly lnnyard. from which pale
travellers i>et out continually in carts and
reaches on a violent passage to the other
vortd." That was five years before the burn
ing of JCewpate and th* liberation of The pris
oners by Lord G*orga Gordon's followers —
♦vents which were dw-ribed in "Barnaby
Tludge." Newgate was then a new prison, for
<>orge Dance had built it in 1770; but from
th« twelfth oratory there had 4 been cells, a
■ s-tree and all the rough Implements of
Justice on the famous Fite. When Pip camo
us) to London, the prison was a grim stone
building. n-ith the black dom« of St. Paul's
towering above it. as he. strolled around the
corner from Sinithileld ; and with Mr. Wemmlck
as his guide he passed through the lodge into
the Interior cf the Jail, saw the fetters hanging
aa the walls, and watched the prisoners behind
"bars as their friends chatted with them, or the
potman aaived them with beer. No wg.it « tea
been transformed since tha days nt "ttreat Ex
pectations." In the bis central hall under the)
dome Pip •wouid sew see marble genera, stained
*r!afs, painted panels ::nd a series of portraits
of famous men; and the stately marbl* lined
corridors leading: out of !t into oat panellfj
courtrooms and officer would be a palatial en
vironment in comparison with Urn squalor <ird
neglect of th« ■■ .-■.•' v.h'ch cams urv.'.»r !:ls
*•'."■ ::ot, w be aa tlifTtcuJt for him to
': : the offlcs of Mr. Jaspers. th« Old BaU..-/
lavycr. neaihy jn Barthclorrcv Close, as it
«roo!d be for Tr.c.r.mt. c-bstln's.t^ fJaliriri Vardan
tai iier.xlty Ui« «jx>t r-.1-.tro h= "R^is Jostled and
ronehly hanJled in th«» riots.
Ever>thlr;r arcur.-l the r?ccnstru»Me.d court
house has changed except the church opposite.
Pt. S*pu!chre, where the ball used to be lolled
wi,»>j: a rr>urfier*r mil !u«.r.e<?<i, and where
during an earlier period a nosegay was pre
»ented to eve.-y condemned trlminal v.'hen he
ret out In a cart en his last Journey up Hoi
huni to Tj-burn tree. The Blue Coat school
with its p'.eturt-s^ue facade and grounds has
Ron«\ and the quest for the little room where
Cry\cri(igr. BotKhey and Lamb were wont to
recite verses In their youth would bf- :i« Idle
«-« the hunt for "The Salutation and the Cat.''
where sir Christopher Wren used to smoke his
lipe when St. Paul's was under construction,
Old Norman St. Hartholomew's is close at hand,
liavine survived the vicissitudes of unrestrained
■Btoi • , and the Charter House is beyond
It. ard swarms of American tourists flit from
one to another after Mayday. Dickens pilgrims
have ceased to hunt for the old Saracen's Head,
near St. Sepulchre's*, whence Mr. Bqaeen set
out with fresh recruits for his Yorkshire
echo-!; and while there la atm an open squaro
In CJrrkenweU, H is not an easy task to follow
Charley Bates and Chi Artful Dodger, nor to
run doxrn >ir. Fang and find local color (or th«-
Icen^s of "Oliver Twist." The New Bailey
Itself, with its lavish oniair.enlatlon and new
ftXElef! architecture, seems to frown upon all
the associations which have made the site of
Jfea-gate historic There are a few crlln for
Ow temj»orary oonflaement of evildoers, but the
glamour of the prison rite, with memories of
Ja<k Ebeppard and Titus (iat»-f=, Daniel Def.>Q
«!id William IVnn. has passed away. Justice
•oaring aloft with wr^ne Botae la blind to all ti-.o
tradjti.ms of a famous environment.
I. N. F.
FRITZI SCHEFF DANGEROUSLY \IL.
I*aves Cleveland in Special Car for New
York— London Engagement Cancelled.
[By Teieun«rh to Tt*» Tniwnel*
r>v*-lan.l.r >v*-lan.l. March '.'.— Ftiir.t H-ii'T. th« actress,
**"hi is «Janffcroui ly 111, vaa removed from the
Ho!!onO«- n Jlotrl to a fpf-cial «ar attached to the.
• *»'c!och train for New York tn-ni?ht. Hw j s ac
♦''mpr'ni*'! by h«»r physician, a norw nnd Yirr maid.
Miss iVhcfTs nwnater, <"har>s ngham, has
■ i her enp/acernent in London thin fjiring.
""*. it is hoped that after rest and treatment in
£■*'*' York «-he will be recovered sufßcienUjr to
n.u nrr ■i.fi.ir.mi-ni In Philadelphia, in the mean
*'m* Miss J".da Kassett it .irti?i~ ns h^r • retudy
'« 'Ml!r. Modiste."
national carnival at ARTS CLUB.
■* "Ml-«."ar»ni«* festival,*" taking ti>e form of a
RfltoaH farnivul, tvas Ix»l«l last n!ght at the Ne
5 liir.ai •M:« club. A prorss titm bsaass by decree
ril( J Martha Washington, followed by Spaniards.
Mexicans, IndUcs. Klllj'inos, JV.rto Rtcans and
"aw.-jiaus, wan reviewed by t"rv> Bain. Who, in
'srn. was rstertataed by *«<*li group tilth ■ Char
■*erli dantf. Among tlie members taking part
j *•*•» John I*. "Win Warner, Victor Brenner, John
*: E^>>K Mr*. AJesaasVr Hamilton Stewart. Mr.
•°4 Mr«. \V«M>4rtifr J.eetrjit;*. H«l!l«t«r I.rvean. Mr.
*"0 11- i-rfrifrick 8. r.rrri-. Mr. and Mm. K. A.
•* Una and Mr. sad Mr». Cbawles 1" Ijar.ib.
A WEDDING AT CAMBRIDGE.
Casabridga, England. March •.--Maud, daughter
•* Trillion Spacer, of Krle. Perm.. and a niece
•* Lady G<-nrge> If. Darwin, was r.;arried to-day in
*' I!-.' .!:.! ■ rhurrli to George, the youngest sea
** the lat* Attain* 8!r John Corbett. Only p«t
»»niU friends and nwrnb*""* of the contracting fam
*•'*» attended fie • eremony. The brfd* was given
••»> by Sir <>«ivg. 11. I»arwlti. After the cere
j*»«y I here was a reception at N*>wuha*M Orange.
*** ttarw' » rt^:d«.-nce iirre.
bbbhLbeb! '
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR,
OCCURRED ON SHIPBOARD.
How Two Tars Were Made to Settle Per
sonal Differences on the Connecticut.
I i the Dditor of The Tribune.
Sir: The story In Thursday's Tribune of the two
bluejacket*, gunners from the Connecticut, who
•rave vent to thfir enthusiasm at a Broadway thea
tre the evening before on hearing a song that
they supposed had reference to the xhaage of the
man-of-war landing- at Btaten Island from Tomp-
Idnsville to St. George, reminds me of another
"yarn" in regard to ■ recent occurrence aboard
that battleship that has just leaked out, despite
{lie efforts or tlio«o concerned- to prevent it from
getting to th« ears of their superior officers.
It seems thai two of the Connecticut's boatswains.
n pair of gnarled and tarry bluejackets, fell to fisti
cuffs In the forecastle of the cruiser the other even-
Ing borause the asster-at-arma bad reported one of
them to the quartermaster for not having his cut
lass bright and in goo<l order at evening quarters.
The old sail who had been disciplined claimed that
the other had surreptitiously drawn his victim*
shining and speckleu weapon from its scabbard
and substituted bis own rusty one.
The officer of the day. a lively young middy of
sporting tendencies, came upon the "scrappers"'
before they were aware of his presence or he was
aware of what was going on. Although averse to
spoiling sport. the mtdshipmlte was compelled to
take notice of the disturbance, and calling two or
the yeomen of the guard be bad the crestfallen
boatswains locked up In the ship's brig, but chained
far enougb apart to keep them from getting lit
each other. Instead, however, of making an offi
cial matter of the offence, be thought that he saw
a way to have a little fun out of the affair, and at
the same time afford ample satisfaction to the
culprits.
Word was quietly passed around among the
younger members of the staff, and before long sev
eral of the junior executive oftVers of the snip
bad gathered around the gunroom table and or
ganised themselves Into an informal court martial,
with the Quartermaster himself as president One
of th» passed assistant engineers acted as Judge
advocate. The two trembling boatswains were
haled before this august body, and were astound
ed, If considerably relieved, to learn that the charge
against them was of having violated the Articles
of War by engaging In a personal conflict without
regard to the Marquis of Oueenaberry rules, in such
eas^s made an.i provided. After listening to the
evidence th» court pronounced a verdict of guilty
and sentenced the two bluejackets to finish their
encounter according to "regulations."
Accordingly, the carpenter was sent for. and soon
appeared with his tool chest on his shoulder. A
quiet place was selected In the stern of the ship,
Immediately under the poop deck, which was roped
off into a "ring," and the boatswains stripped to
the waist for the contest. Th« sailmakrr acted as
second for one of th» men sad another marine for
the other. The carpenter, having put up nis
stanchions, served as timekeeper, white the thlr.i
lieutenant was refers The haitle had advanced
as far as the sixth round, with the o<ids in favor
of the aggrieved boatswain when the officer cf
th« day, whose duties had permitted him to take
only an occasion*.! view of the proceedings, cam«
hurrying in and said that the otli<r<»r of th« deck
had got wind of what was going on, and was even
flier, upon his way with a Hie of yeomen of th*
guard to "put the whole push under arrest."
A word to the wise was BuftMent. Opening th"
aft««r hatch and sweeping into it the ropes aivl
stanchion*, the whole party quickly followed, ati<l
when -ii» outraged officer of th* deck appeared
with his minions all fipns of the "mill" «■]<! of
those who had taken pan In it had disappeared.
Th» story was too good to keep, hewewr, and It
was not long before it was all over the 'Whit*
Squadron, although, on account ■■! the rank of
some of th« partis; rant a. no official notire has yet
been taken of It. There can b-> no d,->uht, however.
that If the affair gets any p-.ibli«Mtv the captain of
the hold will ■>«> forced to prefer charges, In
sending you this not* of th« affair, accordingly,
I must request that you treat my communication
in perfect oonfldenes. OF TIIE prsT ...
New Tork. March 7, 1907.
a I
OUTSIDERS* RIGHTS IN SUBWAY.
Correspondent Objects to Concessions to
Non-Besidenti of City.
To the Editor ef Ths Trtbune.
Fir: I note what yon o:ate in to-day's paper in
regard to JTonkers passengers being held up In our
pubiray.
I have always been under the impression that the
subway w«"s bull', frr tl:<« accommodation of the
teslde&ts of greatir Niftr Tcrk and paid for by its
taxpayers. I fail to s.'e what right lople living
outfclde of the rlty nriil paying no taxes, who are
virtually r.ur gueata, as li" were, havi to protest
against the v,-ay '>ur \r*'tri* ar<- run. and actually
I.rvj- ifce nsrve to demand that express trains
ehoui<l not n;ako the stops at I*W, 110 th end 116 th
strr-ts, in" order to accommodate residents from
V<mkf-r.s. to the detriment of 'hnsc living in this
city. Perhaps th* ITonkers people think the load
wu'j built for tl;em.
A WASHINGTON HKIIHTS HEBIDEKT.
New York, March 6. l'X'T.
CONTAGIOUS INSANITY.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: i saw an article in your paper of March 3
about the Drummers' Association plan to purchase
a medal for Thaw. The proper Infer* nee to be
drawn from this would as to put a premium on
murder and the defiance of law. l can sea we me
drifting to a condition where n court of Justic*
fould not bo held without a military guard. I never
thought That insanity wan contagious. This organ
ization is strong- evidence that It must be. My ad
rice tv them would be to use the money to feed the,
hungry ami clothe the naked, and they would b«
doing the will of (■■/') Then they might go and
ljl*-a«J bruin storm and momentary Insanity.
Oneonta. X. v.. March 7. 19'iT. " C. HOPKINS.
AMERICAN DIES AT NAPLES.
Naples, Uarcfa I Gilbert Mcßlvesa at Denver,
■ ■!• t •,.;. i .- at the Grand Hotel.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
HOTEL KKI.Mont -s. W. Bock. Chicago
i'U.Si'v E. i). Woods, Syracuse. Mutki,
(JOTHAM H. E. Hooper. London. HOFFMAN
Mack. Buffalo. IMPERIAL Jean
. RE<?!B W. D. i ■pilgralT. Pltts-
U'Ai.i K>RK-ABT4 (RIA- -Lftwrenca Dilworth
Pltuburg. R'OLCOTT- James 11. Dean, Chicago.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
OBlrJ»l Itprord aril Fore«s»t.- Washington, Mu-ch 0.
— A ra> a»rau ■Urtrtrtrsnr* iia« moved from the BouUiweet
to \or!b«(;i Arlcar.xuo. nnd la eeaneetleß with th* i>r»»ii
ur» to tb« nortfaward. has eassad central rains and Knows
aloag the »-a^tern tlose of the Beta/ Mmntslits an.i in
the grsal river vsHers. Then W«ra also local aaowa an<i
ralrm •M of the Rockies. In th«- !ak« regtea, the l^«t
ar.d Pouth the ersatlier was fair. It Is considerably cooler
along Iho Sooth Atlantic reset, In K»n»a». Western Ne
braska. Ksffrii •••iora'Jo, K»i<t»rr» Wyomlna; and por->
Urn* o? thf liaW..tns, mat warmer la the <Ju]f Htai^*.
'I h»n» will be rnln or enow Sunday In the • »Mo and
■■;• M!ef!»"iipi \al1»y« and tlie lower lake and «rest«rn
■ !: '■!■ lak* regions sod th« southern portion of the M,.!1i..
Atlimir S?at»-^. and nln In th« northers portion „f ihi
BOata Atlunt!" ard Ki*t Oulf States There will bs rain
„, raw fkiiMisy night and Monday in N»\v England, th«
>i»!iti^rn portion of th« Vlddlr AtUntl- titstas, and enow
el -C tha lower Uk«» It will b« fair Monday In th«
r<"ntial rallpyr. th* upper lake region, the Southwest and
• <it.-i Wot. and there will i* loial saews Sunday an<!
U»nds) In the Northwest. There will alas I* i-"-ai rains
.»>in«-lay In the inlddlo plateau. It will I* warmer Sunday
In «h«> lower la!<« r»Klon. th« upper Ol)io Valley an.l *x
tr»-me North n-cft. ii will be warmer Mon-iay over th«
E«iFt<>iTi nlfpr. the lower Missouri and upper Mi&Klsslppl
alley*
The Wind* aV-na; the New Knstland ratt will he light
to fr-sli n>r:h la east; on the Middle Atlantic roast, light
t" frcgli east •. imithreet: on 'ho Fotith, Atlantic coast,
f r. Vi QOtthfMt; on the Cult roast, light to fr«Fh south,
and ra j«-\k« M!-lilga-i. free* beast to north.
Pasacset for asseM I-or«lltlw.--ror th« District of
ColumMa and Maryland, rain or anew day; M«n4»y.
<-!e»rin|r, light to frtsh east to south winds, becoming va-
TlM.te.
riN Delaware, cloudy to-day; rain or snow by night;
"M-i.di^ eleartog, lirht to fresh »aat t-> southeast winds.
For V«-.v Jersey, rain or snow to-day and probably
11 : i«s : light to fresh «-aft to south winds. ■■
Tor Ka-.trrn I'entisylvanla. rain or snow to-day; Monday.
etauiac. ex'-ei-t know in northeast piallua; light t-j rraaii
cast to south ■ir '■*
For Esstern New Torlr. Increaslnir cloudiness to-day:
in. w in north: rain or knew In south portion at night
end Monday: I'lSlu to fr*»h east to southeast «rlo4a
For Ny v, Kngland. fair In east, Incresslng ilou.llne« s In
west portion tot Jay; mow '•' north: rain or snow In
smith pnrtlcn at night Mid Monday; freru northeast to
southeast wi i!s.
Fur Western Perns;. lvania. rain or mow to-day; ICea
•Jay fair e*<t>p» mum near I«Ke "Bfle; colder In south
poitlr.n: lipht t.j fresn northeast to n >rth wlr <.*.
F'«r Western New Tot*, fair In east; (now an" vrarmer
In west portion ta day; Monday. locs] mows «nd colder.
rinds semaUsg Berth and ft«Sh. - . •
Loral Offlrlsl HeeeWL— following official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes in thai
temperauir* tor the last twenty-four hours, in comparison
with the esffiespeadaasj date of last year:
r-v.. I»>7 IW*. 1007.
8 a m 41 3*- «P. m 47 Si
A». m «> B*l »»■ m « •>
V a . m 4! Mi 11 V- m 41 as
is ,„ "..■ •• «»|l2 p. "' 40 --
i v. m 49
Migh'«t IsaniisMW isssaflsr. M degrees: lowest. 32:
•v»ra4|.-. S&; aver.is" for ■•.*n>«i^nding date last year. 44;
average for comvpoodtag di». last twenty -five years. ■».
I#'<:al forecast- Tc-iay. InTe.i*!nK cloudiness: rain or
■tew nt nlgb: aaU Sloudßy; Ught lo fresh east to s-.utu
tut VklaCM.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. MARCH 10. 1007
D. [J/S REBOKE CABSIDY
DOWX HUGHES CRITICISM.
Senator at Club Dinner Implies
Rebuke of Governor.
Senator Owen Cassldy, at the dinner of the
Delta Upsllon Club. in honor of Governor
Hug-hes, at Detanonieo's, last night, made some
remarks that, while they were not inimical to
Governor Hughes, displeased the diners, who
felt that in them there was a veiled rap at the
reformer of whom the Governor is a type. Cas
sidy got thoroughly "booed." but finished his
speech, though the "Ran. rahs" and the cries of
"Hughes! Hughes!" drowned out most of it.
"I am sorry the Governor has gone," began
Cassidy, ''because I was about to say some
things that perhaps now may seem indelicate
not said In his presence.
"We need men," he continued, "who will stand
up for property rights when those rights are
assailed Improperly. We need these men Just
as much as we' do those to stand up for labor
and personal rights when they are attacked
wrongly.
"I have stood In the Senate of the Empire
State and attacked the man to whom you have
paid deference ana honor here to-night, because
I believe he is big enough and broad enough to
believe that every other man is not an echo of
himself. (A faint Dpplause and then a cry
"Hughes!")
"I believe thrtt be feels," he continued, "that
iiis every act ami word ought to be just as
ready t" stand investigation aa those of any one
else. 1 believe no man should be so ideallzta as
to supersede honest investigation. (Applause
suspiciously long, and then one or two "I>. V."
erfes and a Hughes cheer or two.) Even- word
that falls from the lips of him whom you honor
to-night deserves to fali into the arena of honest
debate. (Laughti r. >
"1 want no man to be an echo of myself."
said the Senator, sad htn words roused his hear
ers t>> chuckle. "I invite the fullest and freest
Investigation."
The dapping and cheering and applauding
grew *o loud at this point that it was possible
<>niy to <.at,ch an occasional word or two of each
of ihe speaker's sentences. Tie continued:
"When the penpta forget that some rights aw
had by others, then we do have cause to fear.
No vords that emanate from these lips (laugh
ter) shall be Infallible."
Then it was the real Hughes demonstration
began. There were cries of "Hughe.*: Hughes"
Hugh?.-*:" from every PSJPt of the room. When
the noise let up for a moment the speaker
started In again. But the noise began as soon
ns he continued. Cassidy got in a reference to
the Spanish, and then ended by saying that be
believed that, "under the leadership of Theo
dore Roosevelt and Governor Hughes, the Re
publican party would win battles not yet won."
The sentiment caused some applause, and In
the midst of it th» Senator sat down. By the
time Senator Cassidy bad finished the room
was more than bnlf emptied of the diners.
Four hundred and seventy-Jlva. members of
the fraternity. representing the various chap
ters of the society, were present. It was a
genuine old-fashioned dinner of collage men.
with college songs, college tips and college en
thusiasm that would have done credit to under
graduate day?.
At no dinner this winter has Governor Hughes
received a heartier and more enthusiastic greet
ing. Cheer after cheer was raised for him at
every possible opportunity. Not only was he
acclaimed as a "square deal Governor/* tl>«
"straight line Governor," tho "nest Governor
New York State ever hr.rt." but also as the
"nest President of the United Ktatrs."
William H. Van Steenbergh, Rutgers, '77. pre
sided. Th*« Rev. Dr. Joislah Strong, Adalbert, '€•.'.
gay» the Invocation, In addition to Governor
Hughe* the speakers were Professor Jeremiah
V,*. .Teaks, «>f Cornell, to the toast Trusts — Fra
ternal and Otherwise"; President W. 11. r.
Faun oe, of Brown University, on "Delta Up
silon"; the Rev. Dr. Nehemlah Boynton. Amherst.
'7!*. on "Responsibilities of Scholsrshlp," and
Senator Otven Csssidy Colgate, ' I> 7. on "Our
Lawyers in Pollii'-?."
The Governor • ame doti n fr >w fclbany late In
:.;•■ dressed on the train, and went
direct to Deltnonico'i from the Grand C
Station. There was h brief reception at 7:SO
o'clock, before, the dinner began.
a tit,' those nt the speakers' table not on tha
toast Usi were <; raid V. Whin-. «.f tho Cana
f.lan Parliament; Judge John L. Connet. of JCew
Jersey; Charles 1. Kidinz. sx>Governor Poster
M. V: • jCew Jersey, Professor W. .1.
Chamberlain, <>f Rutgers; the Rev. l>r. l>. C
Tipple, of Drew Theological Seminary; County
Ju<u?e \v. O. Mills, of I'iiit-.ri County.
Letters were received from Congressman Se
;: Payne, Governor Fletcher D. Proctor of
Vermont, and r. 8. Luther, of Trinity, and Pro
fessor Burdlck, of Columbia.
Congressman -elect Malby and Assemblyman
Morrltt, although not l»e!tn ITpsilons, were pros
<nt as guests of the L'nlon Chapter. Colonel
Xreadwell, military secretary of Governor
Hughes, was also a guest.
Thirty-live of the thirty-seven chapters of tho
fraternity were represented, and there were
members present from Maine t<» California. Col
lege and fraternity flags decorated the big ball
room.
Mr. Van Bteenbergh Introduced the guest of
t>i<> evening; as "jurist. Investigator, champion
of the common people, statesman, honored son
of Delta [Tpsilon, Governor Hughes."
"Threi- cheers for ths *Bquare Deal' Gov
ernor!" ratii» through the room from nearly flv<
hundred lusty throats. Again and again the
cheer was raised.
"I 'lit not come t<i you as the Governor of
thf state," Bald Governor Hughes, "f come t<>
you as h member of the Delta UpsUon frater
nity, i have no observations to make about
politics or political conditions. I am not here
to exhort you or ask for your support or to refer
to anything that may be defined to have any
political significance. I am here to take you
by the hand In the common bond of L>«'lta l*p
silon. if the memories of Delta ITpsUon wens
taken out of my Ufa th^re would be few things
of value in memory that would remain."
Th» Governor then told of bow he came to
Join the fraternity at Colgate I'niversity, and
spoke of the men in the chapter then who have
since become well known. From there be en
tered the sophomore class in Brown, vhert
President Paunce of Brown was then in the
junior delegation of the Brown chapter. "I
didn't know at that time that he was to be
come president of Brown," said the Oovernor,
"but lie has always been In my life a presid
ing genius."
The Governor ?i>ok»- of the democratic spirit
of the Delta T'psilon fraternity, and said he al
ways hoped that spirit would prevail.
"If there is anything r rasping into college lite
agalnFt 'which we should guard/ be said, "It
l« snobbishness."
He added:
We dout want a man to go out of collego
believing he is more exalted than others. We
thought in Delta Unsllon that we were in col
lege to do something along intellectual lines.
A man was expected to do something for the
fraternity in some worthy college activity. We
are proud of the standards of Delta I'psllfln.
than which none higher can be pointed t<j by
any college fraternity.
We are governed by law In a sense, by pub
lic opinion in a fuller sense, but fortunate is
the young man who either in family or college
relations finds himself hedged In by som*
worthy Ideal, which makes him feel ha will be
untrue :o his former associations unless he
measures up to the talents that have been given
to him. Nothing; is worth while in the world if
it takes a man away from those who knew his
heart and secret ambitions in youth, so that he
could not go back to them because they would
know he had not measured up to those ideals.
A utorm of cheering: followed the Governor".*
speech. It wound up by some one crying: "Who
is the next President of the United States?"
and the diners roaring in unison: "Hughes:
Hughes! Hughes:
In starting the speaking the toast master pro
posed a toast to "the President of the United
State?, the peacemaker of the world.* in intro
ducing President Faunce of Brown he said:
"There is located In the little state of Rhode
Island a university from which men have been
graduated who are destined to wield a power
ful influence the political and social history
of the nation." President Faunce said in part:
I am glad to haw: something* to do with the
largest and most significant gathering this frater
nity has hod In its history. Some man has said he
would rather have a few flowers pinned- in his
buttonhole than a ton of lilies and roses laid on
his grave. We ar.> her« to place a few- flowers of
respect and affection in the buttonhole of Governor
Hughes. We are eot concerned about the location
or decoration nt hi* pave, but we are concerned
that every Delta Upauon man should help him. in
his present work.
when I was a junior at Brown I Introduced a
tall, boyish sophomore, called '•Charlie" Hughes,
into our chapter. 1 did no! dream then that I, with
million* of my fellow citizens, would be looking
up to him as the Govern, rof i' 1 " greatest state m
the Union. I have always known him as Us* sama
honest, simple, yet brilliant, man, who now is "joss
ing to lie known everywhere as "Straight Line
Hushes."
We have In Rhode Island another Governor, who
In his way ia taking his place side by Fide with
Governor Hughes. Only yesterday he sent a letter
to a certain official demanding that he expel from
his office a man who had long made log rolling and
lobbying easy.
Professor Jenks, of Cornell, speaking on trusts,
said:
A great deal is said about bad tnMtS and the
bad men of the trusts. But they arc the same men
«is we are. The trouble is we have been trying to
apply the principles of small things to big things.
Wa are apt to imitate Others. Th.- force that leads
to Improvement is that of a great personality. I
have been asked why we have had a revival In
business morals. It Is because two or three, men
have stood out and led. One of them has been the
President of the United States.
Why did not most of us think of tho evils In in
surance companies? Because wo thought as people
thought. But when we found a man, who is now
Governor of this state, a man of most remarkable
Insight. who saw what things meant and told us
about it. we saw it. too. Under the leadership of
«uch men as that we are going to have the great
evils of the trusts curbed.
Telegraphic regrets were received from Dis
trict Attorney Jerome, who was referred to and
cheered as "that fearless prosecuting officer."
and from Jostles M. Linn Bruce, who, some
one cried, "wasn't, tut ought to have been."
Th«? Rev. Dr. Nehemlah Boynton, who was a
boyhood playmate of President Faunce of
Brown, referred to the fact that while the latter
went to Drown and introduced Governor Hughes
into the Brown chapter of Delta Upsilon there
he went to Amherst and helped to initiate Dis
trict Attorney Jerome Into the Delta Upsllon
chapter there. "We did nut know then what we
were doing." he said, "but just think, brothers,
what a combination that is."
HUGHES TO MARIXE MEN.
Governor Favors Better Harbor —
Guest of Maritime Association,
Governor Hughes was one <>f the speakers
last night at tho third annual dtim- r of the
Maritime Association, held in the banquet room
of the Hotel Knickerbocker. Thr Governor ar
rived late, having attended Ihe Delta T'pstlon
at Delmontco'e, and was greeted with
loud cheers. H« arrived while Janus B. W.
Holtou. president of the Philadelphia Maritime
Association, was speaking;, and it waa sow ■
time befr.r* Mr. Rolten could *wwceed on ac
count of the apolause.
Th* Governor was Introduced after Mr. Hot
ton had finished, and made a short speech.
' I am not here to-night." he said, "to mak*
a ■peeeh, but am only here for the purpose .>f
:<■• the representatives of the maritime
<» f.f the grea? Port of New York. T.et no
factional troubles affect - our demand for tho
betterment of the Port <>f New York, fur this
betterment !■ not only essential to New York,
but also to the welfare of tha country.
"As the. Governor of the state I want to s«e
every n ne have an opportunity, and want tho
i of the state t.< - In all that
affects their government."
The first speaker of the evening Introduced
by Mr. Norman was Jostles Frederick K. Crane,
of the Supreme Court.
Justice Crane said in part:
When wo think of all that is said and written
about wealth to-day the suggestion of distin
guished conservative men to Jlmit ill the Incomes
to .I"" 1 a year, to turn public utility corporations
over to the municipalities, to Increase employers
liability, to limit the privilege of the heir to an
tnherit-mca while enlarging the opportunities •■.
the worker, then I think we i"an dlsi-ern the mow
nunt of the time and fee ■■■ craving for new Ideate.
This in vlng BPlrli of service will not merely open
our doors to liberty seeking people but it will ex
cite us to show then the right vi« rt and chief
privilege of liberty.
Justice Crane was followed by William M -
Adoo, ex-Assistant Secretary of the Navy and
: former Police Commissioner. Mr. MeAdoo be
gan by addressing the diners as "fellow sail
ore." This caused much applause, as did tit
statement of Mr. MeAdoo that he was surprised
j to hear Justice Crane speak so eloquently, as
1 h' had been led to believe that the only man In
Brooklyn who could talk was Blr-fl Coler, and
he thought that no one else had a chance to
talk while Mr. Coler was at it.
"The. American people,*" said Mr. MeAdoo,
"have, grown too prosperous to follow the sea
for a living. The foreigners have Invaded
American shipping with great success, and the
true Americans cannot compete with them.
The American Rag will go back on the ocean
in power when it is as profitable as running a
railroad or a. trolley line. The American navy.
ship for ship. *l"in compete with any nation in
the world. The Japanese would In a short time
be the rivals of the American nation on the
Pacific, and shortly after then, in his opinion.
the Japanese Rag would appear on the Atlantic
Mr. MeAdoo paid a tribute to Governor
Hughes when be said that we were blessed in
the "rear 11**7 in the state of New York with one
of the most honest, liberal minded and fearless J
chief executives we have over had.
"So far as I can see," said Mr. MeAdoo, "Gov
ernor Hughes Is in the middle of the road of
honest endeavor, and. with the help of the peo-
I>le. will keep there.
John A. Bengel, Dork Commissioner of the
city, complimented the association for Its public
spirit .
The next speaker was William 11, Douglas.
president of the produce Exchange, and ex-
Congressman. He was followed by Mr. Button.
Philadelphia, Mr. Hulton said, was a close com
mercial rival of New York In the most friendly
spirit. He said that Philadelphia was the sec
ond seaport in importance on the Atlantic
Coast and was striving valiantly to maintain :
that position. While Mr. Holton was speaking
Governor Hughes arrived.
Charles R. Norman, president of the associa
tion, was toasUnaater. Robert E. Peary, who
was to have been one of the speakers, sent his
regret*, as dl<VDr. Alvah H. Doty, Health Ofli
cer of the port.
GOVERNOR TO BE AT PURIM BALL
When Governor Charles B. Hughes and bis staff
enter Matltson Square Garden to auead the Purlm
Hall, la aid of Beth Israel Hospital, on the evening
of March 13, fifty little flower girls from the Young
Folks' Auxiliary societies, dressed in white, will
acAtter roses In their path all the way to the pri
vate bos they are to occupy.
Th" Garden will bo lavishly decorated with flow
ers, and there will be a brilliant electrical display.
Lee Shubert and bis associates and Ilurtlg &
Seamon have promised their co-operation to make
the entertainment a success. Several orchestras
have been engaged to furnish the music.
There will be numerous flower booths, presided
over by young women from the Kast Side, who
are members of , the auxiliary committee*. Th*
entertainment will end at midnight, when the
grand march will pasts the governor's box. pre
ceded by the same little girls who scattered the
rcses. The leader of these little flower girls will
present the Governor with a large bouquet on be
half of the moti-.ers and children to wb*»w tu*t> Is
rael Hospital minister?
THE DKAMA.
THE OBSEQUIES OF MRS. WARP.HN
Manhattan Theatre.
The wake that occurred last night in the Man
hattan Theatre over the remains of Brother Shaw's
odoriferous heroine, the late Mrs. Warren, enlisted
the services of Sister Shaw as chief mourner, and
Implicated the rites that are appropriate to such a
solemnity. The deceased was becomingly decorated,
ami the mourners, particularly Sister Shaw and the
Chevalier Rauiiffe. poured & liberal spirit into their
lamentations, and enjoyed, to the fullest extent,
"the luxury of -woe." Mrs. Warren. It will be re
membered, was knocked on th» head, about a yes*
and a half ago. by a policeman's club, and she died
In consequence. The cadaver has been In cold
storage ever since, awaiting the arrival of bereaved
friends. The weepers have been somewhat alow in
comin?. but they have come at last, and it Is a
melancholy pleasure to record that the sad relics
of Brother Shaw's admired friend have been, duly
mourned. The burial will recur at the convenience
of the Shaw family. It was noticed by I^ord Byron
that "there Is a tear for all that die," and it may
here be said that the profound truth of his lord
ship's touching remark receive* fresh confirmation.
in view of the occurrence of these solemn ob
sequies of Mrs. Warren at th« Manhattan Theatre.
The dear defunct wan. in her lifetime, an Inveterate
bore, a public nuisance, and an object of general
aversion; but she has run her course, and there
can l*» no possible objection to the interment of
her frailties with her bones. Meanwhile it is sweet
and commendable on the pert of Sister Shaw and
company to weep for ner. and likewise for the
undertaker to pipe his eye. Let the pious drops
exude, till. in kind Nature's course, their fount bo
dried. "The Court will wear full mourning for a
week." W. W.
MUSIC.
LAST DAMROSCH CONCERT.
TV'alter Damrosch will give this afternoon his
last concert for th* season, repeating the pro
gramme heard last night at Carnegie- Hall. This
programme began ■with Haydn's "La. sMaeT sym
phony and endefl with "Till Eulensplszel'a Merry
Pranks'* and the prelude to "Die Mt-istersinger."
In between came three operatic num'iers. sung by
Sammarco. and Dvorak's scherzo capv'ccloso.
Sammarco's airs were the "Largo at f 1 tstugs* l
from "The Barber of Seville." the prayer from
"William Tell" and Don Giovanni's serenade. It
Is needless to say that he sanjf thorn finely, with
an outpouring of fresh, steady, delicious voice.
But It Is equally needless to say that, with two
opera houses going foil blast in the city, his selec
tions were out of place on a symphonic programme.
The orchestral numbers were very unequally per
formed. The Haydn symphony was buoyantly and
flexibly played, with delightful tone; the Dvorak
scherzo likewise brought out the best qualities of
th« band. But the merry pranks of the terrible
Till have been heard in StraussTs musical language
to much better effect in times past. Here the per
formance was most decidedly unflexible, frequently
failing in effect. The prelude to "Die Melster
slnger" brought out the usual enthusiasm from the
large audience, which during the entire, evening
had received everything with eager favor.
THE OPERAS.
Mm* Sembrich said farewell for the season yes
terday at the Metropolitan Opera House, singing; In
"laoda d*« I-ammermoor." and late comers found
all the programmes gone, so great was the audi
ence. The performance was handicapped by the
absence of Caruso. Dippel slnglnc in his stead, and
by the presence of Stracclarl. But. after all. on this
occasion it was Mme. Sembrtch the audience- came
to bear. She was showered wltii roses and all
manner of flowers after the third act. and she was
called so often in front of the curtain that her
arms might well have become weary waving 1 her
scarf. At the other house the afternoon opera was
"Carmen," and. as usual. it attracted a numerous
audience. The cast la by now familiar. Mile.
Trentinl returned to it yesterday, enlivening the
proceedings that even in hat absence can barely
bo described .<.* dull.
In the evening large audiences heard 'AKda" at
ths Manhattan, with the cast so often seen be
fore, and "I«h«nsjrtsi*' at the Metropolitan, with
a cast lass familiar. Mme. Fleischer-Ed»l, to bo
sure, as Elsa, and Mme. Homer, are not new in
thai opera, but Mr. Burgstaller sans Lohengrin for
lbs first tlina and there was a new Herald in Mr.
Steiner. Van Rooy sang Friederlch. Burgstaller.
as was to be expected, made a picturesque Knight.
with '••:-" ; commanding figure and his earnest man
ner. In his lyric moments his singing left much
to he desired, and that will probably remain a
di 1 whack to his full performance of this ro>, in
6;>ite of his topping of th« heroics".
»
A MAC DOW ELL BENEFIT.
Mr*. Carl Hi aill ■. jr.. has arranged a benefit con
cert f»f the MacDowell fund, which will taaVBSBOS
at tho Carnegie Lyceum aext Thursday evenlr.y.
Miss Susan aietcatl and the noasakqr quartet win
bo the chief artists. But others who will contribute
to th« programme are Mil-, as Rhode, soprano; Dr.
Lawson sad Mr. Kcan, tenors; Kcton Campana,
barytone; Whitney T*W, bus*, and Mrs. Si-hun BSff>
M &
GIFTS TO NATIONAL GALLERY OF ART.
Forty Paintings Presented by William T.
Evans, of Montclair, N. J.
Washington, March Forty paintings hays been
presented to the National Gallery of Art by William
T. Kvans. of Mont lair. V J.. and will be known
as the "Evans collection." The value of th* col
lection la estimated at |100.< X». and It includes works
by Oeorsji lansas. Homer Martin. Alexander H.
Wyant and John H. Twachtman. Wlaslaw Homer.
Ralph Albert Blukeloe'*. 'joids Paul Dsssar. Henry
W. Hanger. Francis Murphy and John La Farge.
Sin.-- the decision of the Supremo Court of the
District of Columbia giving to the Smithsonian In
iititution the rkfht to use Ike name "National Gal
l.ry «>f Art" for Its art deportment, international at
tention has been attracted to this feature of the
Institution. The- Freer collection, cunt&tnins a num.
{I'm ot 'Whistler's works., is one of th* notable be
quests received by Iba National Gallery.
FUNERAL OF PATRICK BOHEN.
Th* funeral of Patrick llohen. a Brooklyn con
tractor, Who died after a short Illness from pneu
monia, at his home-. No. Ml Dusjia street. Brook
lyn, on Wednesday, took pises yesterday Si St.
Joseph's Church, whew a requiem high mass was
celebrated, Is which Bra priests officiated. The
burial was In tno family plot in Holy Cress Ceme
t..-v Mr. Boh** was well known in his neighbor
hood. '" which he bad Bred for forty years. He
leaves a wife, two daughters, one el whom la a
school teacher, and a son. He was seventy years
old and was actively Interested in church work.
and "a" a member of St. Joseph's Council. Cith
uti- Benevolent Legion.
PERFORMANCE FOR OARRACH HOME.
Th.- Darraea Home for Crippled Children will be
the beneficiary of a per* rmaaee of Mr. Gillette's
version of -Because She Laved Him So." to bo
alven at ihe «'arn-sle Lyceum by las In Quantum
Club ''" th* evening of March ». Th. patronesses
•ire Mrs George Gastea. Mr*. T. H. Willard. Mrs.
w i : CattUS Mrs. Field. Mrs. B. E. Martin. Mrs.
Perry PSatS. Mia C, K. Wane:.. Mrs. W. L. Baner.
Miss Canda. Mr-, O. K. Reimer. Miss Pent*. Miss
;.,,i,i,, and Mrs. W. Gllmore. Tickets are for sale
£* the I -rr.t.h Horn*. No. US West 104 th *:re«:
'l v Mr" Perry Pent*. No. 72 West >Tth street, and
.- Carnegie Lyceum.
MME. EAMES REENGAGED BY CONRIED.
Mmc Bauas Basses, was is smaasd yesterday
foT-MSI season for the Metropolitan Opera House.
She Will sins her old parts and Si least two. and
possibly three, new ones— to be agreed upon by
herself and her manager.
Mr Conried visited th» Metropolitan Opera
House again and put in a good eight hours* work
day without feleing any the w rse. During the
afternoon he received visits from G. G. Haven,
president cf the Metropolitan Opera and Real
Estate Company; George 8. Bowdoin and George,
it Bnker directors of the same company, and Otto
II Kahn'and Elliott Gregory, of the Conried Met
ropolitan ppets Company.
a WEDDING IN ROME.
Rome. March ».— P. E. Sargent, of Brooklyn, was
married here this 'evening to Miss Margaret Uj>-
Aana, of Boatont
hope for sio . : ; rs 1 rrxD.
Big Fair in Metropolitan Open House in
Hay Being Prepared EapirHy. ,
The trustees of the Actors' Fund Fan* hop» to
dear mow than $130,000 at the fair to be heM m
aid of this charity at the Metropolitan Oaam
House. May -'. to 11. Its disbursements art about
MMH annually and not more than one-third of
this sum has been averajred at th» annual theatri
cal benefits. The fair will be the first event of Its
kind SBMS th» or.a at Madison Square Gardan fif
teen years ago. Conditions ar* hi every way star*
favorable now.
While there will be many entertalnraaata tassa
will be subordinate to the general eehem* off a
treat bazaar, tn charge of the people of the aiags.
who will be brought Into personal touch with £
patrons. President Roosevelt will open the fair kr
electricity and attend personally. The i nm BUMS'
scents painters and stage mechanics will carry
out a new art decorative echexno that hi biter da»
vised by E. O. Unitt.
Many prominent business houses win ft** g-*y*.K
equip booths and demonstrate nnnttlaa BaTJ |
theatre will have a booth In charge of tta own
people. There will be mammoth booths tar tho
Professional Woman's League, the Actors* Chorea
Alliance and for the sale of players' own haadt
work. Mrs. A. M. Palmer and Mm. B. L. TwaSU
dea will be active workers.
There will be a stage beauty contest, many set*
ins competitions and special sales of famous the*
atrlcal souvenirs— la short, a universal •x^Jsl^o?
to suit all tastes.
Died.
Death aatisss agnafSsg aa m THiBrN-S will b*
t-aeihllsbss la The TH-We-kly Triian» -aMasa* extra
ajaavja
£«••. Cleis«at c. anuijaa. JUs*i»-» TH^ <j
Clark. Ellen. UosaL JBfca D» P
Coroormn. T«reaa. Kettle. riiiailM. *,t
ttaln. WUliam B. Opdjlc*. Charts \W * 1
©•vol. Alice P. O«tpoa». Mazy E. i JX-
Delaoanty. Edward T. Katt. Ferm*. » K.
ARMSTROWO— SaddanIr. FW«ay, Mssah 3, Bete* ia>
Armstrong. Cervices Monday. Xaroh U. at * o'aiaos,
No. 132 Rutland Road. Brooklyn. Inurmens animal.
BATES — T. 100 T. Clement C. Bat—, jnaa »<*»
of John I* and naraaea A. Batn. mwil aaaa
10th lust, at 2 p. ro.. from Nix Ctt SPA street, ->»•
ljn.
CLARK— Clark, tn Her 7*th yean Fsaenl at bar
late resilience. No. 60 Eis«x at.. nartraaaacK I;. X
BMSSay, March 11. at 1 o'clock.
CORCORAN— On Friday. March 9. 1907. at her rMt4aaa*>
No. 17& PuffleU straot. Tereea. halovad daughter li.-r
ick an 1 Hargaret Corcaran. Puneral Monday. 10 a> aa*
from St. Bonlfac» Church, rKiSlald street. Brooklya>
■wher* a solemn reautem mass will t>a offered flat* the fe»
poae of her souL
CHAIN— At Richfield S^rmge. at T... euadaaly. Dr. W*V
tan Baker <~*ra!n. aon of th» lat» William Cunea SBB
Pers«« Xarina i.*ra!n. Notice of funeral hereafter.
DAVor— March ft, Alice Feßseadea. only danajh«e» at :
Frank H. and Pbebe vri:iit< Carol. NoUce c; IMnal
hereafter.
DELAHANTT — Suddenlr. of pneumonia. TffSSiift 8. law.
Klwarl 3. Delahanty. Funeral aervtcsa at ataaaaa
Merrltt Cfcapel. No. 241 TTeat 23d at. (.CamseaU BiliAv
lng.i. Monday. March 11. at 2. p. m.
JXTTEtir-On Saturday. March ». MOT. Charles rr*S5TtA
El well, aarei TH yars. Funeral services at bis late, fan*
dence. No. 437 3,1 attest, Brooklyn. Monday, the IMb
inst . 3 cm
Mfl-HG AX— Suddenly, at Mount Vemon. 3!". T.. If>l
WO7. Ar,;:-T W. MUliian. «a*ed 51 year". T*n—ial ass
vires will be hale] ar his late reetdeace. No. 11? SruaaUt
aye.. on Sunday. Marrh it». icor. at 3 o'clock Q. m. la*
terment at Woodlawn at convenience) of family.
MOT' NT -A* els residence. No. 51« Bloomflald St. ea
\Vedn»iday events*. John Da Popster Mount, la MS <*%
year Relatives and friends, also members of Vaa
Houten Post. No. S. G. A. R. ; E. O. Brown Poet. 3S»
44; Star Council. No. 40. O. r. A. M.. and ExemsK
Flrcmen'9 Association of Hobeken. are Invited to eft
tend funeral on Sunday. March 10. at 1:30 p. m.. froak
St. Paul's Church. Hudson, between ith and 9Ox »t-..
Iloboken.
NOBI.E— Suddenly, in Mexico City. Mexlce. C3at-aas
Meig< Noble. In. the 57; b, year of his age. son of the
late General William U. NoM«, of Brldgepon, Omn.
Funeral services In M^x'.-o, March 9. Interment in
Greenwood.
', OPTTKK— Pasted away. March 9. 1607. at his re«t Jenee.
No. 1234 Watoboas a**. Plalnfleld. N. J. Charles Wil
son Opdyke. eon of tho late Mayor George Opdyke of
New York City. Notice- of funeral later.
i 06TROM — At her late* residence. Charleston. 8. C. aa
, March (*, Mary Edwards, widow of the late James
Aueustua Oatroni. »g»,i 71 years. Interment in Green
wood on Monday morning. March 11. at 10:30.
pr.ATT— At h<»r residence. No. 143 East Wth at. Satur
day evenine. March 0. of pneumonia. PsmieUa Hal!.
■wUow of the late A. D. Pl»tt. Notice of funeral h«re-
after. ■-:.-■-•.
CEMETERIES.
TUB WOODIAWN CXMKTKM
rif.il 'o
la real:' y acresstbJe by Harlem train* ft<»Hi Graad Cam
tral 6?ation. WrtHW and Jerome Avesme ttt>ll»y» and by
carriage. Lot, $125 ■.- T >phone •*S6S Urajmercy for
Book, of Views or representative.
Of2ce. 2l> East 23d St.. New Torll City.
INPEBT.4JKIJW.
rRANK E. CAMFBEIX CO.. t*t-9 West M« £.-.
Osape'.s. Private and public ambulances. Tel. 1334 Chals»»
Rev. Stepben Merrltt. the woria-wide-known «n4er
taker: only on« plac» of business. Sth Are. and l»t»>
St.; largest In the world. Tel. IX* an« 135 Chelsea.
B« not dec?lr«.! We arc the ot»V
STEPHEN* MEKJtITr Bl RIAI CO..
Sth live, and 13th «. TeL 12-4 Chelsea.
Rev Stephen Merrttt. Pteat P. W, RadcUlfs, Star.
Special Notice*.
POSTAL INFORMATION, BB
GARDING INCOMING AND
OUTGOING A2AILS. WILL BJR
FOUND WITH THE SHIPPING
NEWS ON PAGE 14.
Tribune Rwkeeitptlest Bates.
THE TRTBtNT: will t« sent by mall to MET aS"aW» fa
trts country or abroad, anil address changad ea> eftea as
desired. Subscription* roaj b« giv«t to yew tegular
dealer before leavipif. or. it more convaatsat. hand taeat
la at TU TRIBL'XE O51c».
SIXGI*E COPOBL
rt->O>AT 3 cents! WE KK.L.T FAIOrgB. 3 eesSa
a ceuti.TKl-WEaBJf, ieSBSBI
Domestic Bakes.
BT EAKL.T MAIX. TKAZX
For all points In the I'nlted States. Canada JgA STaxJ^i •
mv«^i<«s7 o'thaT Boroughs of M*ah«ttaa and T6-> araaa).
Ali t» Cuba. &rto lUeo. Hawaii ant the rtCJ^la
without •xira«P*B«» for rorelsn port***.
rv\i.»,i''^ in* WM-jo-Y V- iiilasal
T«K3ItM I WOO Six Month* BO
«r\mTO\LT Twehr. Mantis* Rfc-
Br %V ) iaSi» !I»TiunrrNHAUiAa*»
%elfe Month* SoO' Send for Ckt^ogas.
Vail subs<'rirtirna In New Tor* City to the PAlLTsat
TF . wfkki.v x»UI b« charged one cent a esay saw*
co»t"ai{e In aaiitlca to the rat«» named ab«««.
Kates to Fomlsa Ciiuarilis
■rv,^ r ..Mnm It Europe an»l all countrUa la th» TTatrefeel
•omlfS?* T«E TKIBTNE wui be mailed at the ft*-
T)Air V rit>.»- SUNDAY: \VAXVT OXI.T:
DAIIY aad SfNr-AY: .DAILT ONLT:
ur.Mer.th $t *=' Two Months; Urn
T^^^Sa U*\ • Three. Months. 1367
I*' 1 Months. **** Six Months. $713
JuMoMh" *»Wt Twelve MontlH, «li=l
$i-i9.>THI-WKEKI.T:
«'m»TON™ I SU Months. tlKt
S i.« M ,-- »2» Twelva Months. (3 OS
Sst^^BtbS, 15*4 t WECKLT FAIUa»I
«.i rnMI.I Sis Months. BM
VK \^yi^: pej Raggs<sa &•»
OSVes.
„.,»■ oFFHK— No ■• Nassau street
Si 1 ,, STREET office— No. *« William street.
mmvs OFTICB— N» i:«* 4 Broadway, or any AinIUISSJ
1,.. >ph offl.e.
U^jjlVl OrFlt-BS—Sa. 157 East 123 th street «=<» SSi
THt^BUONX ■ \'f- --X.i. 413 East ISSth street.
%> iyiui\'i'.Ttt\ mnKAf-No. 1322 F street.
NEWARK BRANCH OfFICE-FreUeTlci N. & "" - *•■
kVVKI^vN^ AHR«»AI> will flr.l THE TMBl'Si at
«lil-««ELs No t^ Mont«a»»e de la Cour.
LONDON— Office of THE TRIBUNE, at Danes last
* House. No. 2C3 StranJ.
GouM A rortmana. No. M New Ox.'ord street.
AmerU-an Express. Xo». 5 am! S Ilaymarkot
Thomas f"ok Jt Son. Tourist OSce. :. :"sato C!rcna.
Brown. Shtotay & «>.. No. I2S Kill Mall.
c 't>ever l!roth<»:s. No. 7 t^>t?iburv.
The Iwir.don OtTVe n; THR TKUHXE fa a conTenUat
r!ace to U-ava a>iv^rt's«ment3 anj sub«:rlptloa».
* P\niS— .loh.n Moaroe * O>-. No. 1 Rue s?crlb».
Johii Wasamaker. No. *4 Rue .ies Petlies Ecurtea.
V'atrtfc Purpau. No. S3 Kue Cambon.
Morcan. Karjrs & Co.. No. S3 Uoulevard nsiwissaaa
Crtdtt Lyccivafc», Bureau <Je» rangers.
• "^aiintßtal Jii'tfl NewsstanJ.
Th» Flftar,. l)::;^.
Faarbac>> X«wa Exchr-nrrp. No. •> Rue St. George
Amrrtctn Express VPm»any, No 11 Rue Scribe.
I-tret:an.»'s. No. ."7 Avenue da I'Opera.
Nl^K — rre'lt L^onnals.
fiEXEVA— L^rrbaril. Od!er ft Co.. and fnlon Bank.
i-U>HFV<"F— French. L«mon * Co.. J*os. 3 and 4 tla
Tornabuon'.
Ma-iuay * Co.. Bankers).
3XILAN — Saarbach'a News Exchange. Via to Upstart -,
l.'.A
RAMBi'Rr; — American Express Company. He. F-r
4hSß*BSaaaasa
SfATENCK— s«^»rbirh's New« Kichang*.
Religious Notices.
to ceatsa Has.
TRXITLE BMAXr-KL, 3th are. aa<J 434 Si—9-.a«»
11:13 a. m.. Dr. JOSEPH SILVER2IAN en 'clout
"Übtrty in Fraace sad America."* AU welceaw,
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