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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 14, 1907, Image 9

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KAISER SENDS THANKS
Jpprcdaiion of Carnegie Gift —
Exercise* End.
. . ■
Plttsburr. April 13.— 1n appreciation of gifts
«f books triage to the Carnegie Institute by Em
j^ror William and J^onc* PctaMlte, director of
,i,« ..hours Museum. Paris, Andrew Car
„,£],» m-day authorir.e.d the proseatation to lv>th
r^rnjany and Ftaiv *» of a cast of th« giant
aiplorliri]?. now In the Institute, and the only
one In th« world. A cast was presented to Eng
land iwUHfltlr.
Emperor Wllllan-! sent the following cable to
ijaiuraiiT* General yon Lo«tweafeld. of the G«r
wan army. rruardlnß the lf?: "Please express
to Mr. «:arnegie my thanks for his precious
offer, which I am happy to receive, find also
for his attention to ■•• shown by his gift."
The rededlcatlon eCKawaotea cam« to a close
it noon to-day, following Die presentation of
honorary degrees to th« filntingulshed foreign
smelts by th« Western I nlvers«<y of Pennsyl
vania. Th» nation was mad#» by Dr. W.
L Holland, ex-chancellor of the university,
while Pr. Samuel B. McCormick. chancellor.
rrP5 i<j(.d. The following: 1? a Bat of the recip
ients and Ha« aw«t<Msl conferred:
r»ortor of Laws— Baron Peschamps. Belgium;
niron aEFtournelle* de» Constant. France; Dr.
T>iiihol.J Koiser. Germany: Ernst yon Ihme. C.er
maiiv L.ieut«nant General Alfred F. J. U yon
K^nfcld. 'iennany: Tlioo.lor yon M..ller. G«r
rmnv Sir Robert Ball. Great Britain. Sir Rob-
Irt rranft--.il. Great Britain; Dr. P. Chalmers
SttdSu irent prltain: Dr. John Rhys.. Great
nriVin- r>r. H. 9 Roberts. Great Britain; Dr.
John *«*« Great Britain; Fir William Henry
mere. Great Britain; Trofessor Frltr. Pcliai>er.
ri Dort"r 'of lateral ure-L<v>noe Benedite. France;
r V Moherly Bell Great Britain; W. T. Stead.
GreVt'Prita'.ii; Jor.pt M. Willem van der Poor
ten-Schwaitx. Holland.
Dortnr ft Poiencw— Enlart, France;
Frederirk ?. ■Hi I -, .id. Oraany.
Doctor of Music-Sir Kdward Elgar. Great
Britain.
Sn'wi'h^^aiding miserable weather conditions
tn.flnv. the last exercises were larpely attended.
The siyh'secing tour Frheduled for the afternoon
vac abandoned l»ecai:se of the inclement
arcatber.
Mr. and Mr?. Andrew Carnegie, accompanied
ry John Alexander, the artist, and a number of
<><«•! i::. guests, left Plttsb'.irg early this
wf-rnine for New York. The remaining visitors
will leave here to-night and to-morrow for their
r.nr-'--.
Several «f Urn g'jerta. including Mr. Carne
c> will take rait in tha peace conference to be
Md in New York nat week. For this reason
they are roljir direct to New York to prepare
for th« meeting.
irjfiv prominent Pittsburg Italians gave a oin
m, to-Tiig'it at the Hotel Pchenley In honor of
Baror l-Idmondo t\<>* Planches, the Italian Am
hasrador to tlsa United States, who came here
to attend the reded i cat ion.
MUSIC.
GABRILOWITSCH'S LAST RECITAL.
Ofslp Ga4Maw«ttaeli save, his last pianoforte re
cital for the season at Mendelssohn Hall, yester
day afternoon, and the hall we« co full that th«
rear room had to lie thrown open, while people
stor'. '.:. all the available epace behind the seats.
It was an audience as enthusiastic as large, and at
the close of the programme Gebrilowitsch was
forced to pity additional numbers till he was
weary, *:• answer to the women who swarmed
about the platform, poundlnc with their umbrellas
and cryinjr out for their favorites. H'.s set pro
gramme included Bach's prelude and Fugue, B flat
minor; Schubert's A minor sonata, groups of Chopin
and Meldelssohn pieces, and three Russian com
position, one of them his own theme and varia
tions, op. 4. It is hardly needful to say that they
were all played with brilliancy, taste, a lovely
tons with the arts of which he is a master.
THE OPERA.
"Klgoletto" In Urn afternoon and "The Hugue
sots" ■ the evening ■••• the operatic offering's
st the Manhattan j-esterdaj*. Both awn well at
wr.daw, &nd th« former, thanks to Bamniarco in
ihe title part end Bond as the Duke, and Catn-
JMminl in th*> conductor's desk, «ai an unusually
rtirrinff performance. Both works were interpreted
by ilj« familiar casts.
OPERATIC WEEK IN CHICAGO.
Chicago. Aitll IC— The Metropolitan Opera Com
pany c3o«d a week's engagement at the Auditorium
to-nl«ht with the production of "Hansel und «Jr#
if-Y" ;.vA "I Paeliaccl." Two matinees and six night
I*rfirrr[3! — % were Riven. The receipts for the
clfht p<"-forman< > iS amounted t-. $£3,000.
DISPARITY IN YEARS NO BAR TO CUPID
Mrs. Alexander D. Brown, of Maryland, to
Marry a Man Thirty-two Years Her Junior.
Baltimore. April 13.— "Lor* levels ail rank*."
t»n«/ Sir Joseph Porter. K. C. 8.. and an approach
ing marriage in Baltimore County secssty Indicates
that Jt is equally effective as an adjuster of ap
parent disparity in years. Mm. L<aura D. Brown,
the wealthy widow of Alexander P. Brown, whose
handsome country place, Elwood. is 6ltuated about
two 3as from Timonium station, is about to be
married t.. . barle* H. Kaufman, of Boston.
TTm fact that Mrs. Brown is rixty-six years old
SJl<l Mr. Kaufman thirty-four years young. has
proved no barrier . -. the progress, of the romance,
whirh btgan nearly a year »«o at Narragansett
ritr. Although the *xact date of the wedding has
•et been set. toe month and t»iaf<» have been defi
nitely oVt'Tminf-d— leafy .Tune •nd St. Joseph's
Roman Catholic Church, In T*xa*. Md The Rev.
" r. Cam&bell will perform the ceremony.
Mr. Kaufman •< at present vititlns; bis fiancee
■t t!woo<l. Thi« eptate. whi<b Mrs. Brown in
nertttij from her first husband, contains about
'wcntT-flv* arrcs, and is n*jfarded as one of the
tat**: p.;?. .-c of Baltimore County. Mrs. Brown has
'petit fiftw-n jearß uit6 a large proportion of *
Cflßadecable Income, in beautifying it and adding
w Its n«rri*Tous art treasures.
lETUSE TO LEND JEFFERSON STATTTE.
Curators of University of Missouri Will Wot
Let It Go to Jamestown.
fßy Te>*rar«h to The Tribune.]
Columbia. Mo., April It.— The Hoard of Curators
■aa o>cline4 to permit th» removal of th« Jeffer
•*> Monument from the campus of th« DMsajrattjr
** Missouri h*re to the Jamestown Exposition. This
,]» th» monument fir«» placed at the «rave of
Tntnac J.ff.-rfon. It is a shaft of Ms own design
ana bears an inscription left In his will.
A WEDDING TO COME. j
Mia* isan« Priscilla Smith, only daughter of Mr.
•a<s Mm. T. B. Smith, of No. 276 Hancock street.
Brooklyn, »i!I be married to Roger Robert Bam
■•*. *on of the late Robert Bamber. on Wednesday
•^••nltiK. April 17. at 8.30 o'clock, by the Rev.
!J"«nUeid Ba«>T. Nt St. George's Protestant Episcopal
•^urch. Miss Emily Smith, of Cleveland, will be
tw %" i<J e> only attendant. The beat man will be
H. r . R>"HI Kf-lly. and Hi* ueh/rs William Shields,
Phillips nnd Stanton Whitney, of Mannat
•■. and Robert B. Smitli. of Urooklyn.
00NT WANT TO LOSS MISS JANIB.
Justice Blschoff. in the Supreme Court yester
*•>•. reserved decision la the art>'-tcatlon of Milton
•*J«*rc'*!i'- Aborn. I/.ebler a- «*3. and George C.
J>W. for on Injunction to retrain Miss Klsio
*""!«, now Btejrfaaj in "The Vandcrbllt Cup." from
'»rmlnjitin« her contract with Uses*. It is said Miss
J»«'is 1, gating $725 a weolt for this season, to be
"j"— e4 to tWt next year. A vaudeville circuit
UJUaw i* «:ii*i 10 have offered h'-re f3,000 a week
*<"■ a limit-d period.
Victoria theatre case POSTPONED.
The heariiiij on His application of the city of
I.*"* York to lutve the license of Hanimersteiti's
•etoriti Theatre revoked has been postponed to
gt W«aac«aa|r afternoon by the referee. ex-Jus
,: • L*«-renc«. The «t|/r>lic*tion was due to uglta
£r™**i«iwst Bunday concerts. The present ll<-ense.
•°"uea l»y the i>otic» lii-|,,,'iiii-i]!, expires on May 1.
KB. FAIRBANKS MYSTIC RIMER.
*'.up<»li*, April 1:;.- V~tea-tHwaMse* Fairbanks
* * riK-iul,. r ttt v. dug* class that was initiated
Bl,.*** mrrtorles of tho Nool^s of th* Mystic
JOHN F. STEVENS BACK.
"Tired Out," He Says—Denies
Rumors as to Resignation.
John F. Stevens, who recently resigned as chief
engineer of the Panama Canal, arrived here yes
trd*y with his son. John F., Jr.. on the steamer
PWWIS. Mr. Stevens said he had never been ill
while on the isthmus, but that lie was thoroughly
tired out and was only too glad to give, up the
work and take a long rest, He censured strongly
the Washington netrs bureaus and space writers
of various newspapers for circulating erroneous
reports concerning his resignation. He referred to
the newspapers which printed these "flights of
fancy nnd such rot" as "self-appointed censors of
other people's metals and ethics."
Mr. Stevens declared that he was not asked to
resign, but that, on the contrary, he had been of
fered and urged to accept a position of the highest
autlieritv and consequent responsibility next to the
Secretary of War. j He added:
• I n«ver had any clash with any of my superior
officers', and their attitude, though not opposing,
was not always in support of ray efforts.
"Tlie knowledge of and the connection of the
Washington officials with tho actual work on the
isthmus was too small to offer many chances for
disagreement. I have never opposed doing the work
by contract; in fact, a year ago last January, while
in Washington, and at other times since, I advo
cated sack policy. The plan of contract under
which bids were received was formulated by myself
In July last, only one month after Congress had
decided upon the type of canal. I did oppose let
ting the contract to the Oliver syndicate for good
reasons, but the statement that I have ever op
posed the letting of any contract Is false. I did not
cable or write Washington that I would resign if
the contract was let.
- "The matter of the contract had in no way any
thine. to do with my leaving the service of the
'ana! Commission. The statement of a dis
gruntled bidder, that because I opposed the letting
of the contract I 'was fired.' is a fabrication pure
and pimple, 1 did not threaten to resign If I was
ordered to Washington during the last days of Con
gress, or at any time
"While I should have preferred to remain on the
isthmus as long as I was connected with the work,
sad while 1 might In my own mind have questioned
tli* wisdom of the ord«r. I should have promptly
obey#Hl it without any conditions. * I did not leave
th«» work to play golf, to read books, nor for any
such fantastic notions. The act was not prompted
by Jealousy at any one getting credit for my work.
In the position I would have held, had I remained
there would have been no one to have been
Jealous of.
"1 "ii«l not attempt to bluff the President, and one
of the happiest moments of my life was the one
when I found I couM noon he relieved of th* work.
1 made no «ugge!iti.<t; as to leaving until I knew
tl;.» work was in shape, to !cav<>. and that the or*
(sanizatlon. personnel, plant anil system which have
been evolved made up such a working machine that
no failure or serious delay can occur with a con
tinuation* of direct business methods."
Mr. Stevens left the Waldorf for Washington last
night with his wifa and son. Asked if he would see
the President. Mr. Stevens said: "I can't say. I
shall be' there If he cares to see me."
He said lie still entertained the sams opt'm'stio
opinion of the canal's ultimate success.
MS. FAIRBANKS TO MAKE ADDRESS.
William Shaw Announces Programme for
Christian Endeavor Convention.
Boston, April 13 —William Shaw, the general se>
retary of the I'nlted Society of (^hrl^tlan Endeavor,
announces that Vloe-Preaident «'!;arl»s W. Fair
banks will a<ldress the twenty-thlni international
(i.iistlan Emieavor Convention, which wl'.l be In
session In Seattle from July 10 to 15. Hie subject
will be •Our <*ountry— lts Problems and Possibili
ties. '
There will be a large representation of speakers
from Europe and the Orient, among whom will be
the Rev. John Pollock, of Belfast. Ireland, presi
dent of the European Christian Endeavor Union:
George Nlecollis, member of the British Parliament;
the Rev. Dr. Alexander Francis, of St. Petersburg;
the Rev. W. «'. Marsh, of South Australia; the
Rev. Dr. W. 1. Chamberlain, of India; the Rev.
Andrew Peattie. of Canton, China; Dr. Samuel M.
Zweiner. of Arabia; the K<jv. J. M. Ibanez, of Mex
ico, and T. Sawaya, of Japan.
John Willis Baer. president of the Occidental
College. 1.,0s Angeles; the Rev. Dr. Smith Baker,
of Portland. Me.; President Francis i:. Clark, of
Boston: the Rev. Dr. J. M. I»wden. of Providence,
and many others will make atUlreeses.
LOREE AND CULVER CALL ON GOVERNOR.
Albany. April 13.— L. P. Ixiree, trie new president
of the Delaware & Hudson Company, accom
panied by Second Vice-President A. I. Culver, paid
a social call on Governor Hughes to-day.
* i
POPE'S GIFT TO ROYAL CHILD.
Rome, April IX— The Pope to-day received in
audience Sefior de OJoda. th* Spanish Ambassador
to tho Holy See. The Pontiff expressed his satis
faction at being made th* godfather of the expect
ed royal child, nnd said he bad blessed an elabo
rate layette, which was to be, his present. This
gift is to be tak»n to Madrid by Count Onoratl. of
the Noble Guard, who will carry also to Madrid
th« red bat to Monslcnor Rfnaldtni, the Papal
Nuncio there, who is to be made a cardinal at the
approaching Corjsietory. and will represent the
Pope at the baptism of the royal child.
Madrid. April 12. — The court doctors now remain
permanently on duty at the palace in expectation
of Queen Victoria's accouchement
c
ACTRESS FIGHTS USE OF PICTURE.
SfSJS Hattle William*, the actress, ls suing in the
Supreme Court to restrain the Funk & Wagnalls
Company from using her picture in th« magazine
"The cirri*.'* and her lawyer obtained an order
yesterday for the publishers to Fhon- cause why
they should not be restrained from using the
picture. Miss Williams says she did not Rive her
permission for the publication of the picture.
DEFAULTING CASHIER CAPTURED.
Seattle. April 13— Elijah Smith, defaulting cashier
of the Bank of Malta, of Helena, Mont., was ar
rest-d here last night by detectives. Smith la
rliarg*d with being short $6,000 in Ills accounts
and Is held a* a fugitive from Justice. He disap
peared from Helena last September, and since
th'-n has been shadowed by detectives. He rams
direct to Seattle and worked here as a laborer.
THE NEW TORK PAPERS ON THAW.
SOMETHING TO BE THANK FOR.
From The New York Evening Post.
If we could not have a conviction of Thaw, the
fact that seven Jurymen stood out to the end for a
verdict of murder In the fust degree is the next
ben thing. Decent people will be thankful to them
for thus putting an end t.. the perilous nonsense
Imported Into the trial.
"A GRAVE BCANDAU"
From The New Tork World.
The first Thaw trial has been a grave scandal.
The necessity 0? trying Thaw again carries with
it the necessity of never itgain trying htm or any
body else in a way that makes American criminal
procedure an object of derision on two continents.
A FORTUNATE CIRCUMSTANCE.
From The New York Sun.
Whatever be the future of this extraordinary
case, it Is fortunate that the time lias not yet
Bats* when a Jury of twelve men. sitting in this
city, will acquit a man because his wife testifies
that three years before the murder she made a
confession to tho murderer inculpating l.is victim,
when it also appears that- the murderer and the
girl lived together for months after her confession
before he finally married her!
A REPROACH ESCAPED.
From The New York Press.
The next trial will afford no temptation for any
of the mistakes committed at this one. and no ex
cuse for playing to the gallery. Wo can con
gratulate the community upon only one thin*, that
it has escaped th* reproach it would have merited
if a man wl ■<> either should ko to the madhouse or
the death chair had been turned loose by aid of
the fact that his victim was not all that lie should
have been.
THE COURTS AND JURIES.
From The New York Globe.
A* lone as th* Jury system Is maintained we
cannot of course, escape tho possibility of verdicts
being in defiance of the law sad the facts. There
i* no way to coerce a juror if. in violation of l.is
oath, he assumes to amend the law— to refuse to
agree that the facts are thus and so because he
does not like the punishment the law provides
•Then th« facts are thus found. But it Is possible
for any court to mop instantly the discourse of a
lawvor who says in effect that the Jurors should
set their own Judgment against the law.
THE DEFENDANTS CHARACTER.
From The New York Times.
We need not dwell at length upon the character
Of the ' defendant, degenerate, coarse, dissolute,
criminal worthless, without any visible redeeming
trait nor of hi« victim, a man of unquestioned and
brilliant genius, marred by deplorable weakiießfttui.
It has all th<- time I. "on evident that the safety of
the community demanded that Thaw should not
be at large. We trust that through the finding of a
second jury or of a «econd commission he may be
put where. li« will trouble the community no more.
NBW-YOEK DAILY TBIBUXB. SUNDAY. 'A^P.rL 14. XMT.
FffiST CALL FOB PEACE.
Opening Meeting of the Congress
To-day — Foreign Be presentation.
When the opening meeting of the first Na
tional Arbitration and Peace Congress of Amer
ica is called to order In Carnegie Hall to-mor
row afternoon. Mr. Carnegie will face a cos
mopolitan assembly. In which, as a matter of
course. American delegates will predominate.
The congress will end its three days' session
with public banquets at the Hotel Astor and the
Waldorf -Astoria. It Is believed by those v.ho
have be*»n working with Mr. Carnegie for this
gathering that a great Impetus will be given to
the movement for lasting peace, if the congress
serves to make known to the world at large
that the people of the United States s>rc in favor
of arbitration rather than war as the best
means of settling International disputf?.
Had the Invitations to take part In "the con
gress been Issued at an earlier date, it is be
lieved that the American delegation would have
been limited only by the capacity of Carnegie
Hall. The Invitations were sent out fo late that
only about fifteen hundred acceptances out of
PROVOST F. C. MACBETH.
Lord Mayor of l>unfermllne, Scotland, tie birth
place of Andrew Caraagl*- <'!:»> of the promi
nent men in attendance at th« Peace Congreaa.
In his official robes us Lord Mayor.
(Prom Stereotype Copyright 1807. by t'n<l«rwoo3 A T'n<3»r
wuu>l. New York)
over thirty thousand formal notices hay« 1 cert
received.
The delegation is so national and so repre
sentative of every class an.l walk In American
life, however, that any action it may take, at the
several meetings will be regarded as Indicative
of the Kf-ntiment of tho country :it large.
The delegation numbers among Its members
representatives of the United States In the
Hague court, federal and state Judges, ,I'nltori
States Senators and Representatives, governors
of states and members of ■tat« legislatures and
mayors of large cities. Representatives of the
leading religious, patriotic and philanthropic or
ganizations from every part of the country v. .11
have Beats at the congress, mid editor*, edu
cators, captains of Industry and labor leader*
will tak' 1 part in its deliberations. No palna or
expense have been spared to secure delegates
from every public organization and nil societies
which may be regarded as representative of a
considerable body of citizens.
To witness: this demonstration of American
sympathy with the peace movement. Great Brit
ain, France. Germany, Holland and Belgium
have sent men who are prominently identified In
those countries with the propaganda for inter
national arbitration. Many of the foreign dele
gates are members of the permanent peace
court, which Is to convene shortly at The Hague
for the second International conference, nt the
request of President Roosevelt. Among tho
British delegates are Ambassador James Bryoe,
Colonel Sir Robert Cranston, ex-Lord Provost
of Edinburgh; "W. T. Htead, the editor; William
Archer, dramatic critic, and Edwin A. Abbey,
tho American painter mid member of the Royal
Academy. Baron d'Estournelles de Constant will
head the French delegation, and Frledrlch B.
ArchenhnM, director of the Theptbw Observa
tory, will represent Germany". Holland has sent
Maarten Maartens, the novelist, and Karl Grey,
Governor General of Canada, will speak for that
country and will make an address at each of tho
banquets on the closing night of the congress.
Representatives of the chief foreign newspapers
will report the proceedings of the congress in
detail.
The congress was Informally opened yesterday
by the establishment <-.t a. delegates' registry
room on the rtr.st Boor <<f Carnegie Han. Post
master Willcox has consented to place a tem
porary postofflce In this room duMnc th»* con
gress for the convenience of thf delegates,
four hundred nnd fifty of whom registered yes
terday.
At noon to-day three thousand churches of
all denominations ar.d In all parts of the coun
try will hold special services to mark tho open-
Ing of the congress. So great has been the de
mand for tickets for the introductory musical
service to be held in Carneprie Hall this after
noon that arrangements nave been mad* for
two overflow meetings, one at ihv Broadway
Tabernacle and the other at Calvary Church,
near by. At the » 'arnegtfi Hall service, tho ora
torio Society, with a full orchestra, under the
direction of Dr. Prank Damroech, "ill provide
the munic. and addrt-sses will be made by Bishop
Potter, Archbishop Farley and Rabbi Hirsch.
To-morrow at 1 o'clock tin.- City <"ul> will
glv<* a reception Jiml luncheon to the delegates
at the clubhouse. Tho guests will include An
drew Carnegie, Baron d'ESstournelles <ie <"yn
etant, w. T. Btead, William Archer, Maarten
Maarton.», Fir Robert Cranston, the Rev. K. S.
Roberts, vice-chancellor <>f Cambridge Univer
sity; Sir Edward Elgar, Sir Robert Ball, l»r. P.
Chalmers Mitchell, F. H. B.; Clemen! K. Shorter,
Hammond <>rr. <>f "The i.<>n<lon Graphic"; I>r.
John Ross, .if Dunferrnline; Professor Marcellne
Boule, of Paris, and Theodore yon Moeller. of
Berlin, personal representative of Kaiser Wil
lulm.
BRITISH DELEGATES CHOSEN.
Motive of the Government in Introducing
Question of Armament Seduction.
London, April 1 :. — The delegates who will repre
sent Great Britain at the Hague peace conference
have been selected nnd their names will be a:i-
Boanesd in a fow days. Considering the prominent
part <;r»at Britain will tak*- i:i the conference, In
view of her proposals for 'i.c reduction of expendi
tures on armaments, '.here Is lltt'o dudU? interest
shown here In the approaching meeting. This Is
largely due to th« belief among public men that
the discussion will have no result as far as the
more important subjects are concerned, owing to
the great divergence of opinion among the powers
and the decision of several governments to abstain
from taking part In th« discussion of any articles
of the Russian programme, which, they believe, will
net lead to useful results. The same opinion Is
;i* t,l a c " lai n extent in official circles here, but
the British delegates will be instructed to bring up
the question of the reduction of the expenditure on
armaments and will broach th«» subject immediately
after M. Nelidoff's opening address.
♦KOK Or eat Britain is taking this «tcp not because of
the belief that the powers will agree to reduce
armaments, but because she believes the discussion
will have a moral effect among the peoples of vari
ous countries. The British government, therefore,
noes not understand why Germany should dissent
ii m # . P rp P OS « to J>ring up the question, as to
minify it her delegates would simply have to vote
against it. -
JEWS TTRGED TO WORK FOE PEACE.
The Judeans Hear Addresses — The Hazarene
as Greatest Advocate.
About fifty of the Judeans, an organisation of
men and women of the Jewish rac*. met in the
grand ballroom of the Hotel Astor last night to
express the sympathy of the race with the coming
peace congress and to urge the Jews tn this city
to do what th<»y can to forward its objects.
Dr. Henry M. Lelpz!ger presided. He introduced
as the first speaker the Rev. Dr. Stephen S. Wise.
I>r. TVisa said that the .lows !:nd always been a
P^ace loving and peace furthering nation. Greatest
of the Jews in this respect, h« said, was th>» Naza
rene. though history had noted many an occasion
after His time when His followers had forgotten
His peace Injunctions.
A™ 0"*0 "* the other sneakers wer« the Rev. Dr.
Enill C^ Hirsch, the Rev. Dr. H. Pereira Mendes.
L°" ls «> Enrich. S. D. Barrows and Hamilton
Holt. The, last named outlined briefly the hope of
the peace advocates to accomplish eventually a
wnaing International union, ruled by law and not
by war.
EX-GOVERNOR CHAMBERLAIN DEAD.
Was Prominent in Reconstruction Days in
South Carolina.
Chsrlottesvllle. Va., April 13.-Danlel K. Cham
berlain, who was Governor of South Carolina Im
mediately following the reconstruction period, died
to-day at th* home of William C. Chamberlain,
near the University of Virginia. He was taken
01 with cancer of the stomach last fall upon his
return from a. pleasure trip to Egypt. He had
recently <11.-»roßo<i of his properties in Massachu
setts with a view to living in Virginia, ire wan
11 graduate of Taj* an.l of Harvard Law School,
and was seventy-two years old.
Daniel Henry Chamberlain, the Massachusetts boy
who became the forty-seventh Governor of South
Carolina, was born in West Brookfleld, "Worcester
County. Mass.. on Juno 2.1, IST.. Ho was a <i<\
■oendant of "William Chamberlain, who settled in
Blllerlca. Mai*., in IT'S. He jm^nt bia boyhood In
working on his father's farm ami in attending the
common schools In bia native town. Ambitious for
a better education than either they or inn parents
could afford, he attended for abort periods tha Am
herst (.Mass.) Academy, Phillips Academy, at
Andover, Mass., ami the Worcester High School.
supporting himself by teaching while preparing for
college.
He entered Yale In 1559 am! was graduated with
honors three years later, and at once went to the
Harvard Law School, which he left in IS»3 to enter
the Union army, receiving a lieutenant's commis
sion In the 6th Massachusetts Regiment of colored
volunteers. He served until the end of the war
and was mustered "out as a captain. He engaged
In cotton planting In South Carolina in UK, and In
tin wa* chosen a delegate to the constitutional
convention of that state, called under the recon
struction acts, to meet la ISA On the reorganiza
tion of th« state government he was chosen Attor
ney General ami beM the office for four years. In
1874 he was elected Governor, serving from Decem
ber of that year to April. 1577. In the election of
IS7I lie was violently opposed by the Democrats,
who had previously supported him. The ground
of th' : discontent was the character of the Gov
ernor's associates, who, the Democrats held, wan
not In sympathy with the South or the Interests
of the state.
Th« election v..is contested". General "Wade Hamp
ton being the nominee of the Democratic party,
aad for months South Carolina wan In a state of
turmoil urni threatened disruption. Federal troops
■wer« calleil In to maintain Governor' Chamberlain
In Office, li';t he proved unablo to preserve even a
kf-niManoj of executive authority. General Hamp
ton being reooKiilzfii as Ihe legally elected Gov
ernor »>>• the highest court in the. state.
A month after tlia Inauguration of resident
Hayes th'> frd.-ral troops were withdrawn, and
Governor Chamberlain thercuinm also withdraw
and abandoned his claim to the office. He removed
to thia city and resumed tha practice of the law, la
which he continued until 1899. On the foundation
of th? I-rfiw School of Cornell University, Governor
Chamberlain liec:nne Its non-rcsiilent professor of
American constitutional .aw.
He waa a fre^u^nt contributor to t;i« reviews
and other periodicals, and published various collec
tions of his miscellaneous writings iiml addresses.
Harvard gave him the <i. icre* of UachelW of Laws
in 18»W. Vale the degree or Master of Arts In ;y,,;.
ana - • :t'i Cnrollna university trio degr«.- of Doctor
of Laws in 1871 He was a member of the Ameri
can tSocia! Hclence Association, the National Civil
Service League, the American Archaeological In
stitute, the Massachusetts Historical Society, and
other scientific and social organizations.
He was married In Washington to Alice, daugh
ter of George W. Incersoii, of Bangor. Me., on De
cember I*s. 1S>:?.
BARON FRISCH.
St Petersburg, April 13.-Baron Fris.'h. who in
June last Succeeded Count Solsky as President of
th« Council of th« Kmpire. or upper house of the
Russian parliament, died to-day.
Baron Frisch was a Secretary of State and head
of the Department of Legislation In the First
Council Of the Empire. H* was chosen to open the
lower nous* of parliament on May 1" 19««S. and
convened the Council of rh« Empire in Russia's
second parliament on March 5 of the present year.
FRANK H. THOMAS.
Washington, April O. Frank H. Thomas, former
ly of Michigan, grand captain general of the Grand
Encampment of Knights Templar, died here to-day.
He bad lons been prominent la Masonic affairs In
Washington. Early In bis career he became Judge
of Probate of Tuscalo County, Mich., and for a
number of years whs a member and secretary of
the Democratic State Central Committee of Mich
igan. He was disbursing clerk of the Poetotßce
Department, and afterward Its chief clerk from ISW
to I*l6. lie was fifty-one years old.
a
JAMES M. WELSH.
Hornell. x. V.. April 13.— James M. Welsh, of
Hornet!, for the last twenty-five years the supreme
treasurer of the Catholic Mutual Benefit Associa
tion and cashier of the First National Bank of
HorneU. died to-day from a stroke of paralysis
Which he suffered last Thursday. Mr. Welsh was
about forty-eight years old.
— c
THE REV. WILLIAM N. PILE.
The Rev. William N. Pile, pastor of the Church
of the Second Advent, Greene and Tom pk ins ave
nues, Brooklyn, died at his home. No. 670 Macon
street, yesterday. Mr. Pile was a native of Spring
field, Mas*. He was sixty-five years old and had
for more than twenty years been one of the best !
known Adventist ministers in Brooklyn. A year i
ago ho was stricken with paralysis and was
forced to retire from active church work. The
funeral will be at the church-on Tuesday night, at !
I o'clock. The body will be taken to Springfield for
burial.
LEEDS NECKLACE CASE UP AGAIN.
Government Once More to Appraise Famous
Pearls Imported by Tiffany & Co.
The case of the Tnlted States against Tiffany
& Co. involving the duty on the pearl neck
lace of Mrs. William K. Leeds, which has boon
in tln> T'liitcd States Circuit Court for more than
a year, came, to light again jmtevday through
the slgnlns of an order by Judge Lacombe. stay
ing the trial of the action until after the Board
of (Seneral Appraisers pass again upon the class
ification.
The pearls were Imported to this country
through Tiffany & Co. for the Leedses as unset
stones, and passed upon a 10 per cent assess
ment of f1.629. Later It was discovered by the
government that tht pearls, although unstrung,
were matched for a necklace and were dutiable
at ♦!«» per cent. A reassessment wag made, and
98,122 additional duty demunded. Tiffany A
Co. refOawd to pay the bup.i, und the govern
ment sued, hut lost thi» caso. The government
apppealed. and Booceede 1 In reversing the lower
court's Judgment. Justice Lacombe*a order pro
vides that if Tiffany & Co. fall to tender the ad
ditional duty within ten days, the government
may move to vacate the stay
J. ¥. YEEKES RESIGNS.
To Resume Law Practice —
in His Retirement.
[From Th* Tribune Biuaau. ]
Washington. April 13.— The resignation of
John TV. Terkes from the post of Commissioner
of Internal Revenue and Its acceptance by the
President were announced at the White House
to-day, in making the announcement the fol
lowing complimentary letter, which the Presi
dent wrote to the retiring" commissioner, was
made public:
My Dear Mr. Terkes: I accept your resigna
tion with very real regret. You have been
the kind of public servant that it 13 a pleasure
to have in public office. Tour services have
meant a pecuniary loss to yourself, but they
nave oeen of Incalculable gain to the public.
With all good wishes for your and yours, be
lieve me, always your friend.
THKODORE ROOSEVELT.
Secretary Cortelyou also expressed reeret at
the resignation of Mr. Yerkes.
It hag long been known that Commissioner
Yerkes felt that the pecuniary sacrifice he was
making: by retaining office was greater than ho
eejsjkt to make, and he now resigns to associate
himself with the law firm of Hamilton & Colbert,
of this city, who are attorneys for the Baltimore
& Ohio and other large railroads.
It Is understood, however, that politics played
a considerable part In the resignation of the
commissioner, who Is the memt-r of the Re
publican National Committee for Kentucky. Mr.
Yerkes Ls"^a. stanch Foraker man. and it is said
that he has not been satisfied with some of the
decisions made by Mr. Cortelyou as chairman
of the National Committee, It is understood
that, having severed his connection with the ad
ministration. Mr. Yerkes will endeavor to ob
tain the adoption by his state convention of a
resolution indorsing Senator Foraksr for the
Presidency, and will try to defeat the adoption
of any resolution Indorsing Secretary Taft.
It is regarded as probable that an Ohio man
will succeed Mr. Yerkes, although no one has yet
been considered for the place.
THE KEATS-SHELLEY MEMORIAL.
House at Home Soon To Be Overhauled —
Mortgage on Property Reduced.
Rome, April 13.— Tho house in the Piazza dl
Spagni. in this city, which hag been purchased to
be preserved henceforth as a memorial to Keats
and Shelley, Is about to ba thoroughly overhauled.
It was bought last January by a committee, com
posed largely of Americans, and with which Ed
mund Clarence Btedmaa and Robert Underwood
Johnson were associated.
The floor on which Keats liv.l is to be used as
the. nucleus of the museum. Nelson Hay. of Bo.<
ton, secretary of the local committee of the Keats-
Shelley Association, baa started a fund for the
purchase of furniture for the house, which Is to
consist, among other things, of bookshelves for
the works of the two poets. H. W. Cannon. of
New York, has presented a manuscript and some
letters of Byron to the memorial collection. The
mortgage of $8,000. which existed at the time of the
purchase of the house, has been reduced to $4,GCO.
FUNERAL OF GENERAL GRIFFIN.
The funeral of Brigadier General Eugene Griffin,
first vice-preslJent and manager of the sales de
partment of the General Electric Company, who
died last Friday at the Mohawk Club at Scuenec
tady. took place yesterday at the Church of tha
Transfiguration. No. 5 East 23th street. Th» Rev.
S. W. White officiated, being assisted by the Rev.
Dr. Goodwin, who conducted the linal "portion of
the burial services Dr. Goodwin also performed
the ceremony of General Griffin's marriage on
Governor's Island in 147& At West Point h« was
turled with full military honor*.
SOVEREIGNS WILL MEET AT GAETA.
Rome. April 13.— 1t is officially announced to-day
that King Edward and King Victor Emmanuel
will meet on April IS at Qaeta, on the Gulf of
Gaeta. forty miles northwest of Napier. As Queen
Alexandra will accompany King I~*)siaiil. it is ex
pected that Queen Helena will go to Gaeta with
King Victor Emmanuel. A grand naval review wIU
be held in the Gulf of Gaeta. King Victor Em
manuei will entertain the visitors at luncheon or
board the Italian royal yacht Trinavrla.
Although the approaching meeting of the kings Is
said in official circles to be a mere courtesy. It Is
believ»d that it will have an influence upon the
attituilrt of Italy in international issues, especially
slni'o France and Spain have rallied around Eng
lan:!.
INSTRUCTOR HURT BY EXPLOSION.
Princeton. N. •' . April 13.— Truman S. Woodward,
an instructor in chemistry In Princeton University,
nearly bled to death as a result of an explosion of
ether in a class receptacle In a laboratory late
last night. Mr. Woodward was alone In the labora
tory when th« accident occurred, and. although se
verely cut about the. forearm and head, got a phy
sician, who worked for three hours extracting par
ticles of glass from tha man's bods*.
c .
CLEMENCY FOR KIRKMAN.
Washington. April 13.— The President has decided
to exercise clemency In the case of ex-Captain
Hugh Kirkman, tried and convicted by court mar
tial In Manila of financial Irregularities and sen
tenced to the penitentiary for two years, by re
mitting the remaining four months of his sentence.
Kirkin.tn has a wife and minor child who look to
Mm fur support, ami he has learned a trade In
which he ha.* become sufficiently proficient to en
aril» him to support them and obtain a new start
in life.
BROTHER OF ADMIRAL JEWELL DEAD.
IBy Telegraph to Th* Trlburs. J
Sprinsrfleld. ill . Aprtl H -Thomas W. Jewell died
about midnight last nljrht in St. John's Hospital, in
this »lty. from atrophy ot the. lungs, aged seventy
years. H^ was formerly chief clerk in the offlce el
the Secretary of Stat^ of Illinois an.l was a brother
of Admiral Theodore J. Jewell, IT. s. x of Wash
ington.
EXCAVATIONS AT HERCULANEUM.
Rome. April 13. -The Minister of Education.
Si^-nor Rava. has taken steps to begin excavations
at Herculancum In July, using an Initial Tand of
TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS.
Among the passengers who arrived yesterday
from abroad were:
THE CAMPANIA. FROST UVERFOOI".
Mr. and Mr* James A!ex-|Mr. and Mrs. .'. ( Olcott.
arwler. Mr. an.l Mrs. Edward lad*.
T. It. «Vlhoun. Airs. E. H. SpaWlns.
Mrs. Oliver P. Gordon.
LA 6AVOIE. moil HAVRQ.
I*. Ba**«t. A. Mnntatvo.
K. Krolsard. Baron Mrrcurio Michel
F. N. Pratt Mr. and Mrs. Joss Toro Rloa
B. K. Stewart.
PROMINENT ABBIVAIS AT THE HOTELS
ASHLAND— G. 8. Covell. Boston. ASTOR BCUSE
— Lieutenant H. O, W. Henderson. U. S. X. BEL
MONT— H. A. CroweU, Boston. FIFTH AVEME-
Mrs. Frances Judge, Colon, Panama. tJRAXD—
L. K. Rourke, Fana'.na. HOFFMAN— Countess
SpiHtswood Mar-kin, Paris; Alfn-d <i. Locke, Lon
don: R. M. Ranaom. Kidderminster, EnKlnnJ. I'OL-
I.ANl>— Oolonel Scott. England. IMr'F.RIAlr—
Colonel Turner, Ottawa. MAJESTIC- H. U Staw
ell, Cambridge, Maas. MAXirATTAN~Dr. C. P.
Bagg. IT. S. N. MURRAY HlLL—State Seaator
J. K. Apgar. Peekskill. PARK AVENt'E— •'. C.
Pierce, Boston. ST. HEOIS-O. H. Cathbertson,
I^rulon. WAT>DORF-ASTORrA-Senator Isldor
Rayner. Baltimore.
■ c
THE WEATHEB BEFOBT.
Official Record and Forecast. — Washington. April IS.
The barometric conditions have changed but Uttts In
the last twenty- hours. Areas of low pressure oc
cupy the Western plateau region and th* New England
coast respectively, separated by a ridge of high pressure
that stretches from the D?kotaa to Texas. Scattered
thunder storms have occurred in the plateau region, and
scow or rein has fallen tn northeastern districts. It la
colder In th* Southeastern States, and temperatures
Users are now about twer'y-f.ve degrees below the sea
sonabt* average.
The weather Sunday and Monday will be generally fair
east of the Rocky Mountains, except that light snow will
continue Sunday In the lower lake region and tha upper
Ohio Valley. The temperature will rtsa In the Rocky
Mountain region and over the plains states. It will
continue unseasonably eld east of the Mississippi Sun
day, followed by uuderallng weather Monday. The tem
perature will begin to moderate In eastern districts Mon
day, and it will ba aomawr.at warmer Tuesday.
The winds along tha New England and Middle At
lantlo coast will be fresh la brisk northwest: South At
lantic ccast. fre«h west; east Oulf coast. ltsht to fresh
northwest; west Gulf coast, light to fresa east: on the
lower and upper lakes, fresh northwest.
Forecast for Special Localities.— For New England,
fair In south, rain or snow ant colder in north portion
to-day; Monday, fair, fresh to brisk northwest winds.
For Eastern New York and Eastern Pennsylvania, fair
and flight)? colder to-day, except light snow la aorta
portion*: Xeadar. fair ar.4 continued eolfli Crash ta brtaH
northwest winds.
For V."e«r«rii Pennsylvania and Wester* !«*w VotX>
snow flurries to-4ay; Monday, fair; fresh northwest wttsJaV
For New Jersey. Delaware. Maryland and District flat
:oluncbia, partly cloudy and slightly coldtr to-day awaY
day. fair; fresh wast to northwest wiada
• Leeal OwVkU necerd.— The fnttowin« eCetil »*oot4
from th* W*ath*r Bureau show* th* chance* tat- -n>
p«ratare for the last- twenty-four hours, la *omr I " soat
with the corresponding date last year:
19f>«. \»*t K>oai9or.
3a. m 47 41. 6 p. m *& 40
*(. m 4£ ♦> Op m ...43 -•>
ft a m 44 4ii.1l p. m 44 «■ '
12 in. 4» 42 12 p. in 44 —
4 p. m S3 *i
Highest ternxwrature yesterday. 43 dsgrees: lowest. 40r:
average. 41; average for correspondtna; date last jriar. 4rji
average for corresponding date last twenty-ftvs years, •«?«
Local forecast: To-day, fair and slightly colder; 9ssw>*
•*«y. fair and continued cold, fresh to brisk *c- *-•*■
winds.
Married.
Marriage settees opreirtar tn TUB THInCXt *Q
j a* rrpnblMMd la The Tri-V.eeklj- TiSjhbi witJkm*
[ extra chare*.
! VAN HARDER— Marrte«. ta Hudson, X T«f
Mts« Nlila van Gaasbeek van Slyk* to Philip aSaMssJ
v i l i • Harder, by the R»v. - John Garnsey van s:y <se>
Apr! 11, 1807.
1
>*otlr»< -* nurrl ice« nn<l -a a.»-_ most b-» IW >•_» - -
iIOINN «T ■HlM|lf *N MUM HIM IP |na«rM^
! wtth fall mm end address. ,1
Dentil notices appearing la THE JaUKJUa ■wta Mi
rcpabltah«d ta The Trl-We*k)y Tribnne iillfcilli i-xtr* 1
chats*. •
j Flthtan. Mary 8. Bel*. Amane H. ~
Orlpptn. Adell J. Salts. Donald a
Htncken. Cbrt R. Stein. Alexis W.
Kldaey, George R. Etrattoa. E. TT.
i Lock wood. Mary E. Taylor. t*ura S. . ,
rTTiTiAX— At Snnshlna Sanatorium. Bvnsoahurst. Lenii
Inland. April 13. Vary t=h»Man. wtf» of Wofca-v 2L.1
Fithlaa.- Notice of funeral hereafter. Baletcii {>" :if
Capers pleas* copy.
GRIFPTN— Ca April 12: HOT. at har is* tawaa, Minna,
Park. Brlr"«;»porr. Cobb., Aden Jackson. wlf* of Tr ..in,
A. Orlppln. Funeral at th« residents* Monday. Ar~i IV
at 2:30 p. m. "*1
HTNCKBTX— At hi residence. No. 37* Greene ay*.. MM
lyn. on April 13. Cort R. Hlncken. . S«rvlc*» at «V,« V, i
Luke's Churrh. Clinton are., near Fulton at., «a MM
<tar. the nth inst.. at S:3O o'clock. Interment rriv»t«»
Kindly omit flower*. j
MONTAUK LODGE. No. 2MI F. and A. 31— Br« r-ra*
i It ts with the moat profound sorrow that I ajuaovaes t»
i you th«» death of our beloved brother. R. IT. Oort IV,
Hlrick'i^ an honored Past Master of Mrmtaufe ZiOdg*. Matt
the Grand Representative of th« Grand Loda* of VlrgiaJaJ
' near the Grand Lodge of New York. You are requested t *
: attend the funeral services in St. Lnka's Church. CUsSjBM
; are.. n««r Fulton at.. Brooklyn. Sunday afternoon. >prli
I 14, at 2:30 o'clock. By order.
HERBERT P. TVZXXSR. Master, j
CEO. F. lIALBT. Secretary. • ft
ROXB OF THE RKVOT.TTIOV IN THB STATE ■>•*,
NEW York. Offlce of th* secretary. No. 14« Tii iidaaHj
New fork. April 13. 1907.— Th» numbers of this suilajg
•re requested tf» attract the funeral services of their lal*,
associate member. Con R. Fllnrken. at St. Luke's ChnrtaW
1 'Itnron »v» . n«%r Fulton at., Brooklyn, on Sunday. AprH;
i 1* at 2:SO p n. ■
11. R. DROV/NE. ET>»L"NT> TTETMOIHX '
Secretary. , President. 1
KTT>XEY— r-l<tav. April 12. Ows;* R. Kidney. •*?■
loved aon of Oeovaa Kidney. Funeral services at kMN
lat» residence. 68t!» at. and lot aye.. Bay Ridge. Braa'4-1
lyn. on Sunday. April U. at 2 o'clock.
t/XTCVVOOr»— At tn« aaatawaca rt a** daujrhter. Sirs. J.J
Komain* Ilrown. Nek MB Court aye.. Mary Ek, wlilu*M
or the !<i*» Isaac Lockwo M. In tkt S3th year of her as*.
Funeral s»rvlces en Monday. April 1.".. at 4p. m. ln-^
terment private.
S.M>T:— On April 12. Mr<v Amelia Huf.-hinpi. widow aal
William W. Sale. Funeral services at her lat« t«H
d-n.e. No. M Hall at., Brooklyn, 011 Sunday. April Is.
at it. m. I
SEITZ — On Friday. Apr*! 12. DonaM Blake, th*. **)■
•on of Mildred K. and D .n <*. Seicz. at th* hnm» mt
his parents. Xo. 31i> Stuyveaant avenue. Bmoklym
of meningitis, ased • years. « months and IS dajaS
Funeral at house. Sunday. 3:30 p. m.
STEIN— On April 12. at Sararao Lake, Alnxls WUllamn
sun of th* Rev. Alexis William and Mabel Stein. as*4
9 years.
! VritATTON— Entered fcto rest. Friday. April 12. m>i
■Washington Stratton. at his residence. No. 270 Monr>«
St.. Brooklyn. Funeral service* Sunday. April I*. at #1
P. m •-<& : i
IATK)R-On Friday evenln*. Laura Sherman. widow aft
the R«v. Jeremiah B. Taylor, In her &Mh year. S«rrle*v
at Clearer. N. J.. co Monday, a: 2 p. m.
CEMETERIES.
inn VOODIAW.N OVUETEBT.
1 Is readily accessible) by ■■**>■ trains from Grass OsMMb)'
' Station. Webster and Jerom* Avenue trolleys and by oar*!
riag-?. Lota $:i'» up. Telephon* 4803 Gramercy for Eon"«
of Views cr repr-><^ntative.
Offlce. 20 East 23d St.. New Tor* CKr.
cypgßT.iKEßg. * v ;
: FItVNK E. rtMPBELI. CO.. 2«-S XTest 2M »*».
Chape!*. Private and public ambulani— s. Ti' IT* I Ctinl—^
Rot. Stephen Mcrrltt. the wor!«V»:rl(».«TiowB na&m+i
taker: only one place of business, Hth - Arm. and XOtSf
6t. : largest In th* world. Til. 124 and 123 Chelsea.
Be not *r«t' ->.l We are- the only j
STEPHEN MERRITT Bl RIAL €».. *
Sth aye. and VJth st. Tel. 1^4 — Chelsea.
Rer. Stephen ilerrltt. Prea. P. W. Radcltff*. 3Ca» *
BEACTirn. CEDAR C.KOVE CE3IETEEX. 1
m suing, r. i.
« mf!e« from East 34th street ferry. Easily «ec««'
lb> from all parts of Greater New" Tork by trolley."
• PLOTS 973 and upward. Visit tha cemetery or tele
1 phone or writ* for Illustrated booklet. CEI>aS
GROVE CEMETERY. 1 Madison At».. New TasS
M '™" " "^ i—m ■— — — —^1 J
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AMERICANS ABROAD will fln« THE TRnjUV" at
BRUSSELS— No. «2 Montage de la Cour.
LONDON— Office of the THE TRIBUNE, at Case* 'in
House. No. 203 Strand.
Gould A Porfcnans, No. 54 New Oxford street.
American Express. Nos. 5 and A Haymarket.
' Thomas Cook * Son. Tourist Office. Ludcata Oreo*.
Brown. Shipley & Co.. No. 123' Pall Mali.
Speyer Brothers. No. 7 Lothbury.
The London Office at THE TRIBUNE I* a oosveasaw)
place to leave advertisements »nd subscriptions.
PARIS— John Monroe * Co.. No. 7 Rue Scribe.
John Wanamaker, No. 44 Rue dcs Petite* Ecurtaa, '
Eagle Bureau. No. S3 Rue i^mhon.
Morgan. Haries * Ob,, N'>. S3 Boulevard SaOawßana.
OMlt L.yunna!s, Bureau dfs Etransers.
Continental Hotel Newsstand.
The Figaro Offlce.
aaarbach • News Exchange. No. 0 Rue 8t Corf*.
American Express Company. No. II Rue Scribe •
Brentano's. No. XT Avenue d* I" Opera.
Nl«*E— o*dii Lvonnala.
GENEVA — Lombard. Odler & Co.. and I"nlon Bank.
FLORENCE— French. Lemon * Co.. Noa. 2 aval 4 Via .
To-uabuonl. •
Maquay A Co.. Rankers.
MILAN— Saarbach's News Exchsas*. Via la Mor. • -:*, '
18A.
IIAMIU'nO! — Expreaa Company. X:--, 3 ?*.- .
dlnandstra«se.
MATENCE— gaarbach't New* Escnaat;.
Religious Notice*.
•Ml «eats» per ttac
TEMPLE BMANt BU »th «re. aad 434 B-— 'ay.
11:15. Dr. JOSEPH StUVEBMAIf. en 'Tint *.«.*.-«■
Perpetual Peace. All welcome. *»*»-"•»• wu m
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