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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 23, 1907, Image 7

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$. Hopkinton Smith at Dinner in
Honor of J. Q. A. Ward.
jr. Hepklnsoa Smith made an appeal for Ameri
can art last night at a dinner In honor of J. Q.
A. H'lrf at the National Art* Club. In Gramerev
j-arJc. He declared that there were native born
artists in this country to-day doing work fully
•qua! to much of the vaunted productions of Eu
rope who must await the doubtful reward of
pwthumous approval. The commercial forcing of
pries in art productions came In for a caustic com
mon. Mr. Smith said. in part:
•in no other part of the world does there exist
so ■'.«* appreciation of the home product of Us
painters as in the United States. The art of Eng
land. France, Germany, Italy. Spain, and even of
Japan, is r.nt dependent for Its support upon any
thing else than the loyalty and appreciation and
pride their people take In their own native art.
With v*. except In rare Instances— a mat
ter of price and approval— (quite a different matter
from appreciation) we ignore to a great extent the
canvases of our best men. and nil our galleries
and homes with the works of foreigners. Only
when one does and the- output of that particular
painter Is «-nded and the dealer corrals what is
left, and having thus cornered the market on that
particular brush, doubles and quadruples the price,
«aly then Is their work appreciated. That the deal
er. perhaps, had kept this particular canvas In cold
Store**' for years, having- paid hut a few hundred
dollars for It. in order to reap the many thousand*
later en, never seems to appeal to the buyer.
Nor Is this a new condition. . Seventy-five years
ego canvases by Corot, Rousseau. DauMgny* ana
I'laz, and even Millet, were being sold for WO francs
each, critics of those days ridiculing their efforts,
just as the critics of to-day ridicule the works of
th« present school. So. too, did the critics of the
«ay laugh at the English school of portrait paint
ers— men whose canvases have now become a.
craze. Even that great master Mr. Thackeray goes
cut of his way to belittle Sir Thomas Lawrence by
the *•.■■*" of Sir Joshua Reynolds.
; Coming down to our present time there in no
question— not the slightest— that in our own and in
B«!lpht'orir.p cities we have a group of living land
sear-e pointers the quality of whose work is not ex
celled by that <jf any other group abroad, and
Whose best canvases equal the best canvases of
stir group of any age or nationality.
it is true that great strides have been made In
the appreciation of the works of our best men. and
within the last five years Thomas B. Clark. James
W. Ellisworth. William .1 Evans and a few
ethers have don* what they could to entourage our
painters and also to «djeate the nobility end
members of the royal families of finance; but this.
after all. Is only a beginning. What our painters
want is a square deal, not when their countrymen
are looking around for marble white enough to build
monuments over their graves, but now, to-day. The
quality being the same, and of that there is not the
slight"?* doubt, it is. to use the vernacular of the
day, "up to" the American collector, to the man
who has both means and wall space, to see that
American art takes the place it-deserves In the art
of the world and that our painters get the pe
cuniary and other swards to which they are en
Loral'* Taft. of Chicago, spoke in eulogy of th»
guest of the evening, recalling In pleasant terms
*nm<» of his achievements. In part, he said:
This untamed land of ours has offered not a few
strong men to the world— men who have stood
eolidiy on their legs and looked at the universe
through their own eyes; who have thought their
own thoughts and voiced them in words of their
own choosing. For a time it was said that we were
not doing this in our literature and in our art. They
told us that our writers copied after the English,
the German, the French and heaven knows what;
our painters were as clever as Chinamen in imita
tion, as faithful as the chameleon In reflecting the
hue of their environment— their school environment
— while our sculptors were at first little Canovas
and Thorwaldsens, and later •'make-believe" Paris
TTe are not so proud of this kind of versatility
to-day. Something more is required. We ask that
our artists be skilled, but we demand that they shall
first of all be men with something to say. Person
ality has come to count for more than manual dex
It is to do honor to a great artistic personality
that we are gathered here to-night. We thank this
brave man. "come down to us from a former gen
eration," for what he has done and for what he
has been. He is one of the makers of American
history. Unehaken by criticism, unmoved by the
winds of ephemeral fashion, he has stood as solid
end invincible as his own statues for the true dig
r.ity of our national art.
Here Is no time to catalogue that Imposing array
of achievements, but I may be permitted, to name
two or three of them. "The Indian Hunter," first
sketched just fifty years ego, still remains the most
suggestive Indian statue that I know. "The PIN
rrim." austere even to the modelling, Is a great
conception. The "General Thomas" in Washington
«ii! ever rank as one of our finest equestrian
kunues. The noble Washington, of Wall street; th«
Intensely human Horace OreesSjr. of the Tribune
Building— what a range those two characterizations
express: And then that superb Beecher, of Brook
lyn! It takes a greet man to conceive the soul of
s great man. Mr. Ward looked at his subject with
level eyes, and he has given us there t.n<^ of 1 ! »
worthiest works) of modern time*. How that strong,
buoyant figure f>ing« of the "joy of power"! The
e<mS<3ent pose of the body, the leonine head up
lifted-there is nothing manlier in all modern
sculpture. Mr. Ward could do it because lie had
f»!t it. He put himself Into those great works of
hi*, lie has been true to the vision, and we are
th» richer for his sterling admirable art and the
Ms of which it in the outward expression.
'■ Howard Walker, of Boston, In his address
euk.fise'l architecture, saying:
In th« association of the three great art*—paint
ing sculpture and architecture— architecture is
named last, not only because it calls painting and
sculpture to its aid in its highest expression, but
because it has an individual characteristic which
th* two other arts do not possess. Fainting and
sculpture exist for aesthetic means alone, while
architecture owes its very existence to its utilita
rian purpose.
it lias a Btrange and very human character, the
personality of a building. Conceived for the habita
tion of man. whether he be living or dead, sub
servlent to his needs or else devoid of purpose, a
gionfled servant. It graces his environment while
it protects him, becomes his memorial wlille it
record* his needs. There Is no greater panegyric
lmr more severe condemnation upon the taste, the
fkill. ?».<= very ethics and morals of a people than
I* conspicuously emblazoned in its architecture. IJt
erature, music, affect but few compared to those
effected by the constant *nvlronment-of man.
!t Is the great painting and sculpture of the
world that are Its teachers. The Parthenon frier*
has l.ad more Influence than the laws of Lycurgus.
•nd while architecture announces in glowing or
la dawning evidence the life and the skill and the
taste or a people. It must call to its aid painting
and sculpture to proclaim Its Ideals. '
In the dose association of sculpture with archi
tectural netting, the character of th* architecture
exert* a certain action upon the sculpture by mere
rasas in most cases, hut often also a certain autoc
racy or style, a priority of existence, which de
mand? an allegiance even from that which It em
bellishes the roost, but apart from this relation
Uie sculpture associated with architecture, lias
great freedom of expression. Its purpose is to
glori:, the building, to epitomise, Its character, to
perpetuate its Idea. It Is the last word which can
t-esaid in the completed work, and whether it be
narrative or symbolic, the sculpture In architecture
at once places an «diflc« In the highest ranks of ef-
Aiter ail the utilitarian purposes are fulfilled.
after all just proportions are connived, after all
Hue material* are assembled, and dignity, majesty.
splendor and beauty are obtained, the doors of th«
tempi* of architecture remain open to «*<*» ye »»?
guests, without whom the spaces »*« n voli-tha
guests of painting and sculpture— the heralds, the
clarions proclaiming architecture's very soul.
The dinner was to celebrate the seventy-seventh
birthday C f Mr. Ward. Many prominent sculptors
*n« artists were present from this city. Boston
ana Chicago, a eilver loving cup was sent to Mr.
Ward by the committee of the Soldiers and Bailors'
Monument at Syracuse, which the sculptor designed
without charge.
Besides Mr. Ward, who sat at the right of Bpen
<*r Trade, president of the club, the others at the
•kief table were Dorado Taft. the Chicago sculptor.
who acted as toaatmaßter: C. Howard Walker,
♦hs Boston architect: F. Hopkinson Smith.
<£• Rev. Dr. Ernest M. Btlres, of Bt.
Thomas's Church; Edward M- Bhepard. Frederick
Wsiiwan. president of the National Academy of
»slgn; Oeorge B Post, president of the New York
Chapter of the American Institute of Architects;
■ir Caspar Purdon Clarke and Charles Ilollinson
»*sab. Among the other guests were the presi
dents of the various art societies In Manhattan and
After the diners had drunk a health to Mr Ward
•a* the applause bad subsided the guest of honor
thanked bis hosts for the graceful recognition they
!«Mi shown to sculpture. In honoring the sculpture
"**t after letters and before music, painting and
•tfeltecture. "But." said the sculptor, "the nus
••» of our art is that of any other art, to reach
the hearts and minds of humanity."
" Kr. Ward cautioned the sculptors not to forget
ft* limitations of their art. saying that the pos?l
"IWee of expression through the form which It af
«f*aefi were powerful, without any vain seeding to
trrnch on the province, of color or pencil. Speak
lß of American sculpture In particular he said
••at much cleverness and smartness had been
•sewn ao<l much seeking after originality. Art
•* will always have," said the sculptor, "as long
•» tee nation exists, but It will always be indica
te cf the ton« of the nation. Wholesome art.
55»*ver. may do a world f f good in Its restraining
*»Stttisee. Far from discouraging the thousands
•*» came to stiKiy art. I am disposed sometimes
to thick that a five years' compulsory course In art
•s*i be an excellent thing for our statesmen and
Mttieians." smmbipMbW
The oth*r speakers were Dr. Stires, on, "Sculpture
f ad Worship' 1 : Edward M. ahepard. on "Sculpture
••* CWBenshlp"; Cuarie* R. Umb, on "Sculpture
»M toe Sculptor." and Sir Caspar Purdon Clarke.
_A»gmtm ftalnt-Qaudens sent a telegram off re-
4 dinner ft, honor el If «Hts nosenthal Tras given
•; ! cbaWg lMt evening by tonw of his admirers
. ~B£ AmoMr th«cuo.U w«r* WL^! i l o S ! S r '
*>»t'nt Fif.rncie, lirzh'.n GoWrnark end Carl Hcin.
Edtson in London May 6 — New
Play by E. M. Jioylc.
Henry B. Harris, who returned on the Amerlka,
yesterday, between his busy moments making pre
parations for the calling of the "Btrongheart" com
pany, for London to-morrow, explained bis plans
for th« coming Mason hero and abroad.
"Robert £deson In 'Stronfrheart/ at the Aldwyeh
Theatre,** said Mr. Karris, "will open the Liondon
engagement May 6. At this time I cannot nay
■whether or not any radical change has taken place
in the supposed Insular prejudice against Americans
In London and whether they like Americans any
better now than formerly. One year from now I
will produce 'The Chorus Lady.' with Rose Stahl,
at a rroaman theatro In London.
"At th« Colonial, In Boston, In October of this
year I will produce 'The Struggle Everlasting.* a
new emotional play by Edwin Milton Royle. A
prominent English emotional actress will assume
the stellar role, but wo cannot at this time an
nounce the name, as at her request we respect
certain existing conditions, and will announce the
name later. Later on I will send to London one
of 'The Lion and the Mouse' companies, with
practically the same cast as the company that
visited London. We will have a. new play at the
Hackett Theatre n;xt year, supplanting Rose
Stahl. who will be In London, and Robert Edeson
will have a new play in August at the Hudson
"I tv lll not speak at any length of the big things
dramatic 1 saw abroad, with the exception of
Charles Frohman'a The Thief/ which I have
booked for the Hudson Theatre at a later date.
One of London's successes now Is 'Truth,* by Clyde
Fitch, with Marie Tempest."
A Bemarkably Cordial Welcome—Promi
nent Persons in Audience.
London. April a.— The first appearance of E. IX.
Bothern and Julia Marlowe on the English stage
was a personal triumph for both. They appeared
last night at the Waldorf, one of the largest thea
tres of London, before a (neat audience, composed
cf many 'persons prominent In English society, a
number of well known representatives of the
American colony and a goodly gathering of "first
A more friendly or more cordial welcome than
that accorded th« two players would have been Im
possible. The play was Charles Meltrer's adapta
tion of Hauptmann's "The Sunken Bell." This
play has not been teen In London before, and most
of th« audience found it tiresome. The stars, how
ever, were called to the curtain repeatedly after
each seven times after the second— and in addi
tion to hand clapping they were cheered loudly.
Among- the prominent persons present were
Whitelaw Reid, the American Ambassador; Consul
General Wynne. M. de Pille. the Danish Minister;
Princess Hatzfeldt. Lady Arthur Paget, Lord and
Lady Brass«*y, Vißcour.t Esher, Lord Burnham, Sir
Edgar and Lady Speyer. the Karl of Klntore. Lord
and Lady Walter Gordon-Lennox, the Earl and
Countess of TrnkerVille. Lord and Lady Arm
strong. Mrs. John W. Mackay. Mrs. Ritchie, the
Duke of Newcastle, Anthony Hope. J. M. Barrie,
Alfred Sutro, John Hare and Lawrence Irving.
The keynote of the criticisms appearing in the
London papers to-day is regret that Mr. Sothern
and Miss Marlowe should have chosen such an in
effective play for their London appearance, and
for this reason most of the papers devote them
selves to criticising the play, suspending their
judgment of the newcomers' acting until they have
had a more satisfactory opportunity of forming
an opinion. They all, however, accord the visitors
a most hearty welcome on personal grounds and
wish them success.
Strongly divergent opinions are expressed regard
ing the merits of the play, but most of the papers
agree that it is ineffective from the stage point of
view, and that It could be rendered acceptable only
In the hands of the very finest exponents. "The
Chronicle" says the performance was a revelation
of what good, sincere and competent poetic action
in America can produce. The beautiful lines were
spoken with a precision and roundness* that would
put many English actors to shame. In fact, tho
paper continues, it is doubtful whether the English
spoken at the Waldorf Theatre last night was not
better than could be heard at a majority of the
London theatres. „ .
•The Dally Mall" Bays that neither Sothern nor
Marlowe showed the poetic subtlety needed for the,
portrayal of Hauptmann's characters.
■* > I
Annual luncheon of the Woman's Republican Association
of tie State of New York. DelmonJco's, 1 p. in.
Dinner of the St. George's Society. Waldorf-Astoria,
Dinner of the Arctic Club. Hotel Marlbormigh. evening.
Lecture ty John Barrett on "The t'nlted BU.US and Her
Sister American Republic*." Coopar Union, evening.
Dinner of the Veteran Corps. 60th Regiment. Shanle) s,
Broadway and 42d street. 1 p. m.
Review of the 71»t Regiment \rf Major General Charles
F. Hoe, 8:15 p. m.
Lecture en "Tribal Literature ana the Development of
Mythology." at the Rand School of Social Science.
No. 112 Es.« 10th street, 8 p. m.
Meeting of the American Geographical Society. Mendel
sohn Hall. b:Hf> p. m.
Testimonial to Bslly F*-oth!nsham Akera by the National
Society of New England Women, No. 200 West «2d
street. 8:30 p. m.
free lectures of the Board of Education. 6p. m .— Wad
lelgh High School. 115 th street and Seventh avenue.
J>r. Henry G. Uanchett. "Characterization by Music";
Public School 21. No. 222 Mott street. Alfred B.
Pearsall. "War History in Bong and Ptory"; Publlo
School 30. No. 224 East 88th street. Joseph C. Oak
man, "Picturesque New Zealand" »tllu»trate<l) ; Pub
lic 3-hool 100. Kith street, between First and Second
avanuts, Frederick W. Hunting-ton. "The Sources and
Effects of Hf-at"; Public School 1«9. Audubon avenue
and l«Kh street. Gilbert H. Crawford. "Alexander
Hamilton" ; Alfred Corning Clark Neighborhood House,
Cannon awl Itlvlngton streets. Miss Mary M. Urack
•tt "A Bummer In Jamaica." (illustrated); American
Museum. "7th street and Ontral Park West. l>r.
William E. UrlfTls "Mediaeval and Feudal Japan.
Uno-ISW (Illustrated); Institute Ha!!. No. 218 East
108 th street. L«wls W. Armstrong, "Folksongs of Ire
land"; Judson Memorial Hall, Washington Square South,
corner Thompson street. l"eter Mac<Jueen. "Boer and
Briton la South Africa" (Illustrated^: Mission of
the Immaculate Virgin, Great Jon«-s and I^fsyette
streets. P. Kereno Curtlsa, "The Yellowstone National
Park" (illustrated): New York Public Library, No.
103 West ISSth street. Omnvllle T. Knelling, "A
Oltmpss at the History of Architecture" (Illustrated);
fit. Cornelius's Church. No. 428 West 4«h street, Or
lando F. TL<6Wls. "The Homeless Man" (Illustrated);
. University Settlement. No. 184 EMrldge street. Ed
mund Servern. "Nationality la Music"; West Side
Neighborhood House. No. .VH West BCth street. Dudley-
Field Malone. "Han Francisco and Recent Pa. if. ;
Coast iJevelosnt+nt" (Illustrated); Publlo fVhool 2,
lCSth street anil Third avenue. W. Wallace Ker,
"Methods of ESeetrical Communication" (illustrat
ed; Public Srtu»»l 18. Park avenue. Slßth and 216 th
ctreete, WilllamsbrtdK*, Charles J. Haulenbeck,
"James Whltcomb Rlley and E>jgene Field."
GII,SEY— B. J. Cantlllon. Pan Francisco; Dr
Siamoey. Budapest. Hungary. OOTHAil — L O.
Hann><., Cleveland; w. M. Baldwin. <"hlcago. HOL
LANI>—Dr. Henry Benton. IMPKRIAL-- W. G.
Polk. Louisville; Colonel P. C Robinson. Elmlra;
W. L. r»udley. Seattle. MAJKBTIC -Cyrus Strong
Chicago. WALDORF— General Miller. Franklin,
Offlrial Iteeord and Forecast.— Washington. April 22.
— 'rtia barometric conditions ars much broken up to
right. Pressure has been falling over almost the entire
country in th» last twenty-four hours. As a result, a
shallow depression occupies the Mississippi Valley, with
its centre over Arkansas, and a second depression Is mov
ing eastward across Northern New England. Rain con
tinue* to fall In the Gulf states, and the rain area has
moved northward Into Virginia, Tennessee and Missouri.
It Is warmer in Eastern districts, and. except In th*
Southwest, temperatures are now about normal.
General rain is probsble Tuesday east of the Mississippi
River, except In New England. New York and th* north
ern portion of th* lake region. Wednesday Is also likely
to b» showery In the lake region, the Ohio Valley and
Atlantic cosst states. Important temperature changes
* IThlwln"salsmg'th*I Th l wln"s alsmg'th* New Bnglar.J and Middle Atlantic
roasts will be fresh to brisk northerly; along the -South
Atlantic coast fresh and variable; along the Gulf roast
fresh north: on the lower lakes fresh southwest, becoming
variable and on th* upper lakes fresh and variable.
Steamers departing Tuesday for European ports will
ha»« fresh west winds and fair weather to the Grand
Forecast for Special TDseallMea.— For Eastern Penn
sylvania. New 'Jersey. Delaware and Maryland, rain In
southern and fair In northern portions to-day; showers
Wednesday; fresh south winds.
For the District of Columbia, rain to-day, and prob
a»,lv Wednesday; fresh southeast to south winds.
For Western Pennsylvania, rain to-day; showers
wl>tT<esday; fresh variable winds.
For Western New York, partly cloudy to-day: showers
wLliesday; freah variable winds.
i£r New England and Eastern New York, fair to-day;
showers to-night and Wednesday; fresh southwest winds.
Ixjcal Official neeord.— The following official record
from the Weather Bureai shows th* change* in the tem
perature lor the last twenty-four hours, In comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
. > 1808. HOT.! -.' IMB. 1907.
-. — M 43 « p. m 67 61
5£b5....* «« 42; •p. m SS 64
ul' m <s 49 11 p. m 81 tS
'!r°,::::::::.:;:8S gi 12 -" ■ 50 -
Hlxhest temperature yesterday, 63 degrees; lowest, 42;
race £5; average for corresponding dais of last year.
£s ; averse* for corresponding date of last twesty-flva
T Local (otscast: Fair to-day; showers •s-oight and
W«ds«-«j£y; ft*** souUiwsst «la£f.
To Build Up Character More than to Build
Up Bricks and Mortar.
To the Kditor of The Tribune.
Sir: Thanks to The Tribune for calling a halt to
thosa "charitable" people "who art •willing to pre
sent empty buildings iinniod after themselves, but
who resent every request for the endowment of
profess jrlal chairs "
If tho whole story of American colleges crippled
by gift horses whose mouths were not looked Into
oould be toldl Verily, It needs & comlo novelist to
picture In wordu tho Borrow" of the colleges that
have to light, heat, keep In repair and "Janitor" the
John Smith and Richard Roe "memorial" buildings.
Tho late Henry \V. Boge, the "second founder"
of Cornell University, and his sons after him. when
presenting a building, a house, a library, a dis
pensary or a periodical, always took care to
provide also the funds in endowment to keep the
enterprise In permanent working order. I have
more than once heard him declare that It was
Immorality, not generosity, for a person to present
a building to be named after the donor, without
making added provision for Its maintenance. To
burden a struggling college or university— as all
growing ones are— was in ills view hurtful selfish
ness. Certain gorgeously bulk but scantly equipped
library buildings rtHmed after their givers furnish,
May the day speedily come when. In the view of
"charitable" persons, manhood Is of more Im
portance than brick and mortar! The greatest of
alt teitchers made plain tho difference between a
nian and a sheep. May Americans wanting to do
a good thing honor more the teacher and exalt his
povi-er to do good, while adopting more and more
the method of tho hidden lenven instead of the
phenomenal mustard seed In their benefactions. A
noble test of character is In oblivion to the giving
Ithaca. X V.
Correspondent Thinks the Idea Visionary
land Abstract.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In a New Tork paper of Saturday there was
published an interview with W. T. Stead, in which
that gentleman advises the people of New York to
read less of th© Tiiaw case and more of the Book
of Isaiah, and refers the delegates of the Peace
Congress Just closed to the prophecy in Isaiah 1!.
where it is written that "In the lost days" many
people shall say that they will walk in th* ways of
their God. and beat their "swords into plough
share* and their fpears Into pruning hooks: and
nation shall not lift up sword against nation;
neither shall they learn war any- more."
Since Mr. Stead has brought the limelight of the
Bible to bear upon the subject of the peace move
ment, and assured the delegates that they may
base their hope for the realization of their plans
upon that quotation from the Scriptures, allow the
writer to rail attention to a singular fact which
Mr. Stead seems to have overlooked. Isaiah 11
does not say that the Lord has declared that there
shall be "no more war"— not at all; but. on the
contrary. It Is "many people who shall "say" "In
the last days" that there shall be "no more war."
If ever prophecy met fulfilment In a specific man
ner, It waa in the occurrence of the great congress
of peace In New York. Jeremiah, another inspired
author, writing of the same peace "cry" movement
in Chapter vl. 14. says that they shall say. "Peace,
peace: when there Is no peace." And how could
there be any peace in the armed camps of the
world when there was no peace In the unarmed
camp of the peacemakers?
The idea of general disarmament and universal
peace is about as visionary and as abstract a
problem as ever occupied the minds of well mean-
Ing men. They— our modern peacemakers— seem to
take no notice of an obvious truth that to secure
universal peace mentis universal conversion, nor
can it be hail, at any price. In any other way.
"The peace that passes nit understanding" is not
the result of human legislation or arbitration
treaties, and never has beer.. If Mr. Stead wishes.
to know Just how things are going to he in the
n»-ar future, let him read Joel 111. 9-13 In Isaiah II
the Lord shows us what the people will be "say
ing." but in Joel ill, 9. the same Lord shows US
what the people will be. "doing" in "tho last days."
It reatls as follows: "Proclaim ye this among the
Gentiles: Prepare war, wake up the mighty men,
let all the men of war draw near: let them come
up: beat your ploughshares into swords and your
pruning hooks Into spears: let the weak say. I am
strong." Quite a different matter, you see! And
if we take these two Scriptures together under con
sideration, we find that "in the last days" the
people will be saying that "peace In coming" and
there shall be "no more war." while the Lord of
heaven and earth li declaring that war la coming -
war, too, on a gigantic scale.; for the Bcriptures
declare. "Let the heathen be awakened." and who
c-iin fail to see that the heathen nations are lie
stirrlng themselves an never before, and preparing
for the last mad Strife of war nnd carnage, In
which all nations are to be engaged?
As a matter of fact, admit the Bible, and we find
that the universal pence cry of to-day la only a
"ory"— nothing more— and living "in ih*» last days"
of the Scripture referred to by Mr. Bteail. It De
comes, In reality, a stupendous and significant sign
In the earth that Clirldt is coming, mid of the end
of the world! For It 1h St. Paul who writes upon
the subject: "For yourselves know perfectly thai
the day of the Lord so cometh as a thief in the
night. For when they shall .say. Peace »ml safety;
then sudden destruction cometh upon them . . .
and they shall not escap*." If Mr. Stead and the
advocates of peace, legislative and judicial pence,
are going to take the Bible as the man of their
counsel, they will be bound to admit that. Instead
of "peace" and "security." it Is to be war. ruin,
destruction and desolation! To the individual the
Man of Nazareth speuks pence! To communities
and nations. us such? Let Him speak for Himself:
"Think not that I am come to send peace on earth.
I camo not to send peace, but a .sword."
Albany. April 21. 1907.
Was Veteran Episcopal Minister and
Jefferson Davis Hector.
The Rev. Dr. William W. Lord, one of the oldest
clergymen of the Protestant Episcopal Church In
this country and the minister and friend of Jeffer
son Davis, died at noon yesterday at the Hotel
Clendenning In West 103 d street. He was eighty
eight years old and was born In Madison County,
this state. He was a defendant of the Lords of
Lyme, Conn., the first of whom was one of the
four primary patentees of that state. He was
educated at New York University and was grad
uated from the Princeton Theological Seminary
la IMS. He was the first follow of that institution.
In his early youth he was a Presbyterian, and it
was while studying for that ministry at Princeton
lie was drawn to the teachings of the Episcopal
He taught for a time at Amheret, and was or
dained deacon In 1648, and priest two years later.
After his ordination he went South, where his
labors in the great cholera epidemic at Baltlmoro
and In the yellow fever epidemic In various other
Southern cities made thousands of friends for him.
He became. In fact, a typical Southerner, and In
later years was the rector of Holy Trinity Church,
which Jefferson Davis attended. The two became
strong friends. At the outbreak of the Civil War
he became a Confederate chaplain, nursing the sick
and the wounded and administering the last sacra
ments to the dying.
Ho was at Vicksburg throughout the slejre, at
tending to his duties as rector of Christ Chun h. as
well as »;. Ing chaplain of the besieged army. Afte r
th.- war he was rector of St. Paul's Church,
Charleston, and later returned to Vicksburg.
Kefore the war Dr. Lord was one of the foremost
leaders In the educational movement in the South.
He selected the site for th« University of the South.
Dr. Lori came north Inter in life, and for many
years was rector of Christ Church, at Coopers
town. N. Y. He resigned a few years ago on ac
count of his advancing an*-.
As a poet Dr. Lord attracted snm« attention
when he was twenty-six years old by a volume of
verses which was ridiculed by Poe and praised by
Wordsworth. His "Christ in Hades, " published In
1851, nnd the tragedy, •Andr^." published In 1556,
won him much praise. His "Death of Greatness,"
published in Stedrnan's Anthology, was considered
the best of his phort poems. Dr. Lord left a wife,
Margaret Stockton Lord; a son, \V. W. ijord, jr..
of the Pennsylvania Railroad; a daughter. Miss
Margaret Stockton Lord, anil a number of grand
children, three of whom, Robert R. Ret-d. a lawyer;
Colin McF. Ret-d and Miss Llda Lord Reed, Jive
in this city. The funeral will take place on Thurs
day at the family home in Cooperstown.
From The Rochester Post-Express.
This year two Judges are to be elected— one to
succeed Judgo KdwarU T. Bartlett, Republican,
whose term •spires, nnd the other to succeed Judge
O'Brien a Democrat, whose career on tho bench,
is cat short by the seventy-year limitation In the
constitution. Of course the Republicans will re
nominate the former. The New-York Tribune has
uscesled that to fill th.> other vacancy the Re
publicans should nominate Judge Willard Bnrtlett.
k Democrat, who l» serving on the court by tem
porary appointment, and that the Democrats should
indorse "both nominations. "The Post-Express"
commended the suggestion, and has noticed that
it ha* been received with satisfaction tn all parts
Every good citizen shouM exert himself to keep
our courts out of politic* and to raise the standard
oi the judiciary.
Celebrates 81st Anniversary and
Holds Memorial Services.
"With their battalion flags flying and led by their
band of forty pieces, the officers and men of the
Old Guard inarched from the!r armory, at 49th
street and Broauway. to St. Thomas's Church yes
terday afternoon. It was their eighty-first annual
Parade, and memorial serviced In honor of their
dead were held in St. Thomas's. The choir, under
the direction of William C. MacFarlane. sang
Parker's processional hymn, "Rejoice, the lord Is
King," "Magnificat," an anthem by MacFarlane,
and Shelley's anthem, "Hark! Hark! My Soul.'"
After the Old Guard and the congregation sang
"My Country, "Tls of Thee," th* Rev. Dr. James
B. Wasson, chaplain of the Old Guard, conducted
the services.
In the evening the anniversary dinner was* glv»n
at the Hotel Astor. The tcasts were: "The Presi
dent of the United States." by Major Charles A.
Stadler, commandant of the Old Guard; "The
Army and Navy." Rear Admiral Joseph B. Cogh
lan; "New York City," Senator Jacob A. Cantor:
i "The National Guard." Colonel William P. Morris;
"The Grand Army of the Republic." General J. S.
Maxwell; "The Ju&lclary," Judge James A.
■ The guests at the dinner included General John
S. Maxwell, department commander, G. A. R. ;
General George W. Wingate, Major David Wilson.
Hugh Hastings, Colonel Jacob Ruppert, Jr., Justice.
Leonard A. Geigerleh. Herman Bidder. Justice M.
Warley Platzek. Julian M. Mayer. Colonel William
F. Morris, 9th Regiment; Colonel Edward Duffy.
69th Regiment; George C. Clausen, John V. Cogsey.
Peter Doelger, Jr , William Hoffman. General Alex
ander Bhaler and Commander Robert X. Hale,
Behind the guests* taMe the legend "Old Guard"
blazed out in electric lights, and below the lights
were the banners of the State of New York and
of the Old Guard, and an American flag fluttered
In the breeze of an electric fan.
Major Stadlor introduced Captain Rastus 8.
Ransom as the toaatmaster. Captain Ransom said
the Old Guard had never before had so strict a
disciplinarian -at Its head as Major Stadler. This
was greeted with cheers.
Rear Admiral Joseph B. Coghlan was introduced
by the toastmaster as "a man who needed no in
troduction" so long as the American ensign flut
tered in the breeze. Admiral Coghlan said, in part:
The army, according to the reports received. Is
firing bo accurately now that tliere is not money
enough in the country to pay for the prizes they
have won. 1 understand they found nine bullets
In the same hole. Now, In the navy we have to
use canvas for a target. Paper won't do, and the
great trouble we have Is to mend the target. Our
men hit around the edges of it. so that It forms a
flap and has to be turned hack.
"I am glad," Mid Mr. Cantor, "that the Peaco
Congress has ended war. I have associated with
this organization on the field of battle. I have
heard the popping of the corks. The Old Guard
Is a wonderful old organization. If peace Is de
clared on this earth there will be little more for
the Old Guard to do. Stead and Nicholas Murray
Butler have said tiwwe shall not be any more heroes.
The Hall of Fame will have to be closed. I am
going to make my son a diplomat and send him to
The Hague. New York Is a great city despite the
Old Guard. New York is worthy the best munici
pal government. The best government a city can
have Is a non-partisan one. New York is big enough
and great enough to have the best there is in
municipal government. It's worthy of it. The city
ought to be governed In a decent way. and along
decent lines. It can be accomplished. I will ac
complish It if you will let me."
Colonel Morris said that the National Guard, on
the whole, stood on a high plane. He said it i
would be decidedly a deplorable thin? If. as some
had suggested, the National Guard were converted |
Into a etato constabulary. Whatever might be said
patriotism play.d a large part in National Guard j
enlistments. The idea of being a policeman, which
idea was more or less closely allied to the thought
of a constabulary, would never appeal to the latent
patriotism of the average man
General Wingate. introduced as the father of.
rifle practice." recalled some facts on the subject.
I'D to ISTO. he said, men came and went throimrj '
the course of mllltla enlistments, and carried arms ■
ski: ev-r belnsf called upon to tire them. Now
Jhire Is no njllltla orcsnttatlon which does not re
quire some proficiency in m , arksl ? f an ' hl & f^,- r th#
Before the parade took place Major Stadler, tne
new commandant, and the other officers of the
Old Guard were installed In the armory by Colonel
Morris acting for Adjutant General Nelson H.
Henry." who was called to Albany on urgent official
Munich. April 22-Frau Knot*, wife of Heinrtch
Knote. the leading tenor of the Royal Court Opera
her*. Is dead.
Frau Knots before her marriage was Miss KeQt*
Desninc Corning, of Brooklyn, a daughter of the
Rev. James Leonard Corning and a granddaughter
of Edward C. Corning, one of the founders of
Plymouth Church. Her father entered the ministry
of the Congregational Church and held pastorates
In Buffalo and Poughkeepsle. President ''leveland,
early In his first administration, appointed tho Rev.
Dr. Corning consul at Munich, where he continued
to live after th© expiration of his term of office.
Miss Corrtr.g, who was an amateur musician of
ability, met Ilerr Knote about this time in the
musical circles of the Bavarian capital, .and their
marriage followed shortly afterward. When Tlerr
Kn"t* came to tills country to sing nt the Metro
politan Opera House In the season of 1?W-'O5 his
wlfo accompanied him. and they were the recipi
ents of many social attentions In this city and In
The Knote home 1b nn attractive chateau on the
shore of Luke Htelnburp, a short distance from
Munich, and not far from the villas of the late
King Ludwlsr and Richard waprner. Tho Knotes
had one child, a son. now In his fourteenth year.
Upsala. April 22.— Frnna KJelman. professor of
botany at Vpsala University, died to-day.
Frans Relnhold KJelman. the eminent Swedish
botanist, was born on the Island of Uromfl, In the
Lake of Wener. Sweden, In I»HS. 1I« studied al the
University of T'psala. He was a companion of
NordenskJßld In h'.s exploration of the Arctic
Ocean, making a special study of the flora of the
extreme north. He wrote tho account of the Vega
expedition of 1R72 to 1573, lri which he Incorporated
a scientific report of hi« botnnlcnl Investigations.
ln> lulling the Arctic seaweeds and the- plant life
found on the polar glacl^rH. In 1881 he was elected
to ineml»#rslilp In the Academy of Sciences, of
Stockholm, ami In ISS3 he became professor of
botany in the I'nlverslty of Up.sala, where nt tho
tlrriM of his death he was the senior member of the
faculty of philosophy.
(By Telegraph to The Tribune.)
Stamford, Conn., April 22.— Andrew Jackson Bell
died here last night as the result of a complication
of ailments, chiefly due to his advanced age, which
waa ttlghty-three years. Mr. 801 l was associated
with Stamford's progress for two generations. He
was a descendant of one of the original settlers
of this place and of the first white child born here.
His son. Harry Bell. Is president of the First
National P.anfc. Andrew J. Bell filled various offi
cial positions In the town and borough. He 18 sur
vived by h widow, two daughters and a son One
of the daughters Is Mrs. John V. Hecker. of New
Frederick Beck, one of tha oldest and largest
wallpaper manufacturers In this county, died on
Sunday at the German Hospital after an operation
performed last Wednesday. He camn to this coun
try In 1847, when eighteen years old, having served
his time in Germany as a block cutter. On arriv
ing here he found employment as block cutter an.l
printer, and continued In the business for the next
eleven years. In 1860 Mr. Beck began making wall
paper. ll© had one floor In a building In Ninth
avenue, between 26th and 27th street. His business
rapidly increased, and in the next few years he
hud to make several changes. A great matter of
Crlde with Mr. Beck was th« number of men who
ad been with him for many years, a majority of
whom he brought up from boyhood and had been
with him since he established his large concern.
He leaves a wife, three daughters and a son. who
lives in Germuny.
William Archibald, for thirty-five years a jeweller
at No. 1 Maiden Lane, died yesterday from apo
plexy, at his home, No. 54H South street. Newark.
Mr. Archibald was born in Edinburgh, Scotland,
sixty-one years ngo. He came to this city thlrty
tlve years ago. He was a member of the Newark
Camera Club and of Eureka Lodge, F. and A. M.
He leaves a wife and two sons, David and Alexan
der Archibald.
Honolulu. April 22.— The Duke and Duchess of
Manchester and Mrs. Smith, the widow of J. H.
Smith, who recently died in Japan, are passengers
on board the Pacific Mall steamer Siberia, which
arrived here to-day from the Orient. The party
Is on the way to New York, and is accompanying
the body of Mr. Smith, which Is aboard the Siberia.
Rear-Admiral Brownson, V. B. N.. and several
Chinese military officers who will represent th*
Chines* army at the Jamestown Exposition, ar*
passengers on th* Siberia,
He Goes to Oyster Bay June 12 —
No Summer Speeches.
[From The Tribune Bureau. 1
Washington. April Si— lt was announced at the
White House to-day that President Roosevelt and
his family would leave Washington on June 12 for
his annual vacation at Oyster Bay. As he expects
to visit the Jamestown Exposition on June 9 to
take part in the Georgia Day exercises scheduled
for the 10th. his departure from the business life
of the capital for the summer really takes place
Just seven weeks from to-day. Between the time
of his return from Jamestown on th* morning of
June 11 and his farewell for Oyster Bay on the
morning of the following day. he will see no
visitors, and the clerical force of the White House
will be in a state of turmoil, packing books, papers,
typewriters and other office paraphernalia for use
at "the summer capital."
The horses belonging to> the President and Mrs.
Roosevelt and Secretary Loeb will be shipped to
Oyster Bay a day or two In) advance of the de
parture of their masters, and with the horses will
go such carriages and wagons as will be needed
during the summer, and the coachmen and hostlers
employed about the stables.
The executive offices will be located this summer
over Moore's grocery store, at Main and South
streets. The same quarters have been used by
Secretary Loeb and hU office force for several sea
sons, and although they are neither luxurious nor
commodious, they are sufficiently large for the
transaction of business. Sagamore Hill, the Presi
dent's home, is three and a half miles from the
offices, out the famous Coy» Road, and it Is Secre
tary Loeb's custom, when at Oyster Bay. to make
dally trips to the home from the village to take the
official correspondence to the President, receiving
his dictation and securing his signature upon official
documents. The secretary's office force this year
will consist of practically the same clerks, stenog
raphers and telegraphers who accompanied the
President to Oyster Bay last summer. As soon
as tho President and his party reach Oyster Bay
the town will ehak« oft* Its winter lethargy and
wake up. The postoffice, which remains closed on
Sunday during the greater part of the year, will
be open on that day during the summer; the trains
from Long Island City will run oftener. earlier and
later; and the boarding house keepers and hotel
proprietors will again bejin to reap their annual
harvest from the summer visitors.
The President expects to return to Washington
October 1 by way of Canton. Ohio, where he will
speak on September 30 at the dedication of ths
monument to be erected to the memory of President
McKinley. The President will make no speeches
after leaving Washington before his Canton ad
Doubts Wisdom of Establishing Hall for
Catholics at Cornell University.
Ithaca. N. T, April 2?. -Dean Walter F. Wlllcox,
of the Cornell College of Arts and Sciences, In an
Interview to-day expressed opinions unfavorable to
Bishop McQuaid's project to establish a hall for
Catholics at Cornell, as follows:
If the proposal Is to establish a hall where per
sons of the same religious belief may live and
perhaps attend common religious exercises, I see no
objection In principle, but doubt whether similarity
of religious belief will prove an adequate bond of
union with such a social group.
If the proposal Is to establish a sectarian college,
■work at which should be counted toward a Cornell
degree, th# matter is an educational problem ot
serious Importance upon which— under tho present
organization— the Judgment of the faculty or facul
ties involved would probaMv be* decisive.
If such a college were established and its work
was approved by the faculty of this university or the
departments teaching similar subjects. Us students
might be transferred to some college of this uni
versity and receive advanced standing. But I
doi.bt that there is any precedent for allowing
students to do. during the same period, part of
their work in Cornell University and part of It in
another institution and letting it all count toward
a Cornell degree, and I doubt the wisdom of estab
lishing such a precedent.
Rail/oads Deny That Ex-Chief Engineer
Stevens Will Appraise.
A report in Wall Street that John F. Stevens, ex
chief engineer of the Panama Canal Commission,
had been retained to make a valuation of the
physical properties of the New York. New Haven
& Hartford Railroad Company was said yesterday
afternoon to be erroneous. The directors had dis
cussed the question of having such an appraisement
made, some time ago, it was said, but had decided
that it would not be worth while.
It has been rumored within the last week that
sevcrul of the large railway systems were planning
to have valuations of their properties made, pre
sumably In anticipation of similar action by tha
■government, and with the object of being able to
meet or match the government's figures and to
protect themselves against the possibility of under
estimation of their holdings by federal appraisers.
An official of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company
yesterday denied the fore^olni* statement, s^ far
as tills company was concerned. It was further
stated that the Pennsylvania Railroad Company
had taken no steps whatever in this direction.
New Haven, April X.— President Charles S.
Melien of the New Tork. New Haven & Hartford
Railroad Company to-day gave out the following
statement In regard to the reported employment of
John F. Stevens, ex-chlef engineer of the Panama
Canal, to do certain work for the railroad com
"Mr Stevens has consented to supervise some
special work for this company prior to accepting
any permanent connection elsewhere."
Klaw A Erlanger's production of Edmund Day's
new Western drama. "The "Round Up," which wr\s
produced in Chicago last Monday, will be the open-
Ing attraction at the New Amsterdam Theatre la
[By Telegraph to Thn Tribune. 7
Winchester. Va.. April 22.— Dr. and Mrs. Paul W.
McOtuire. of Winchester, to-day announced the en
gagement of their daughter. Leila Moss McGuire,
to Lewis Huntlngton Hyde, of New Tork. Mr.
Hyde Is a member of the New Tork bar. Miss
McGuire is well known socially In Virginia and
New York.
Syracuse, April 22— Miss Helen Lucy Hlsoock.
only daughter of Judge and Mrs. Frank Harris
Hiscock. was married this evening to William
Hosmer Eager, of Chicago. The Rev. Dr. a. R.
Calthrop officiated. The maid of honor was Miss
Emilia Seubert. of Syracuse, and the bridesmaids
were Miss Clarlsse Hale, of San Jos#. CML| Miss
Clover Boldt and Miss Delight Dickinson, of New
York and Miss Laura Kirk, of this city. The
bridegroom wss attended by his brother. Harold
Eager. ._
A pianist named Ernesto Consolo—th* name Is a
perilous temptation to the punstert-played the
piano at Mendelssohn Hall last night. Ho played,
among other things, the Brahms P minor sonata
top. B>. He might have chosen more wisely, for
this composition brought out his faults as unre
lentlessly as he himself manipulated th* keys and
hammers. Consolo belongs at times to the iron
wrist school of players. Extended comment oa th*
conceit Is hardly essential.
Mme. de Clsneros. Miss Susan Metcalfe. Sam
marco. Mr. Whitney Tew and Mr. Jefferson Egan.
with C. de Macchl "at the piano." gave a concert
In the Waldorf yesterday afternoon, th* proceed*
going to the MacDowell fund. There was a good
audience. Mme. de Clsneros sang an aria from
"The Huguenots." and. with Sammarco. th* duet
from "La Favorita." Sammareo sang the "Largo
al factotum," from "The Barber." and two songs
In French by Miss Magdelen S. Worden. who ac
companied him at the pianoforte. Miss Metcalfe
sang lieder of Beethoven, Tschalkowsky. Brahma
and de Bussy. Strangely enough^ Mr. Tew was the
only artist to place a MacDoweU song on the pro
gramme, aud he sang "Thy Beaming TCyes."
3/ (irrnd.
ai»rringe notice* appearing la THE TBIBTJKB wia
be republMiea Th « TM-WVeklj Trlbun. «ithou»
•■■■ > charge. _____
KETTHITM— BTEVIO-S—Oa Saturday. April -SO. at the
residence .er the bride"* father. Esses. Conn., by the
its* Arthur Ketehura. Mary Burrows, teughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Oesrge Ives Stevens, to Jaass Granger
K.lchul*r of Uppsr fcoatialr. N. J.
* .Notice* of marriage* and deaths must be Indorsed
wlta inll name and a4dres*-
Death notice* appearlnr tn TUB XRIBtJ.VB will W
rrpabll-hfil (a T&9 TrMVeeU^ 'Tribune without exU*.
cliarro. "*'
Bell. Andrew J. l>ins»tns). Tnrnta
Bourne. Harriet O. Klppen. Jane A.
Cheney. Amelia H. . Knota-Corrjing, Xelll* IX
Cole. Thomas H. i " - Frail. John O.
Cosgrove. Edna B. T. YlrmUye. Charles A.
Dennis. Eltsabath, A. Well* Oartruda.
Dunning. Annetta Oß.
BELL— At Stanford Com.. Paw Say. April St. Aadrsw X.i
Pell, in the 84th year of his age. Funeral services at;
his late residence. No. 223 Atlantic at., en Wednesday ;
afternoon. April 24. at 2 clock.
BOURNE— Gnhert. widow of Gsorsj* W.. »ad
aearly beloved mother of Clara. Frederick May anA !
William Bourn*. In her BISi rear. Funeral services at !
*"• ™ m » of her daughter. Mrs. Chas. A. Sillier. ov i
123 West 72.1 st. at 1« o'clock Tuesday moroMg. 2U !
inst. Interment at convenient of family.
CHENEY— Poughkeepsle. N. T.. April a. Amelia ;
Halnes. wi low of Grorge Wells Cheney. Funeral pri
vate Burial at South Manchester. Conn., on arrival of'
Z o clock train Wednesday. April 21
COLE— On Sunday. April 21. In the SM year of his) age.
Thomas Harris Cole, son of Jacob F. Cole. Funeral
services at his late residence. No. 3M Grand awe..
Brooklyn. Tuesday afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock.
COSOROVE— On Sunday. April 21. 190 T. Edna B. foster.
Wife of Walter E. Cosgrove. Funeral et her horns; NO. '
«7 Sussex aye.. East Orange. N. J.. on Tuesday ma-
Ing at 8 o'clock.
DENNIS*— Ob Monday. April 22. Elizabeth A.. Bsewrsal
wife of Oscar J. Dennis. Funeral services at her lass
residence. No. 301 West 48th st. Wednesday erasria*
at 8 clock.
PPmHWB— fa Canaan. Conn.. April a>. Annetta «VsMssi,
Dunning, daughter of George 8. x Dunning. BrtarelitT
Manor, N. Y. Funeral at 2:30 Tuesday.
JOHNSTON— into rest Sunday. April 21. Tainan ,
Johnston, in his T»th year. Funeral Tuesday. April 23. i
at »:3O a. m.. from his late residence. No. li West :
l'»tth st.. New Tork City. Interment private. Chicago '
papers please copy.
KIPPEX— April 20. at FalrfleM. Conn.. Jan» A. t
Klppen widow at George Klppen. Funeral from he* i
i«.t» residence, on Wednesday. 24th test, at 2:80 p. ra»
Kindly omit flowers. ;
KNOTB-r-ORNrNCJ-On April 21. MOT. at Munich, Oar
man v. Nellie Demlng Corning, wife of Helnrtch Knotsx
and daughter of the, lata James Leonard Corning an«
Sarah Ellen Demlng.
PR ALL— Suddenly, at »hurst. locust Island. April 22»
1907. John Goldsmith Prall. son of John H. and SarsS
D. Prall. In the. SOth year of his age. Notice, of fu
neral hereafter.
VIHMyUYE— At his late residence, Englewoodi N. X. oi»
Saturday morning. April 20. 1007. Charles Augustus
ton of the late William St and Hester Ann Virmllyo.
Funeral services will tie held on Tuesday morning.
April 23. 1807. at 11:30 o'clock, at the Collegiate Churos)
of St. Nicholas. sth aye. and 48th st. New Tor* City.
WELLS— Entered Into rest at Stockbrldg*. Mass.. Osr*
trade, widow of Thomas Wells ana daughter st then
late Rev. Humphrey Mount and Fanny Dodd mil— _ >
of Bloomfleld. N. J.. aged 87 years. "••»-•»
Is readily aeeessiMe try Harlem trains from Grand CeMtat
Station. Webster and Jerome Avenue trailers and fey aßr
rlage Lots $128 up. Telephone 4855 Oramercy fat Boa*
St Views or repntsentatire.
Office. 20 Bast 234 81. Now Tsrk City.
FTt\NK E. CAMPHEIX CO.. 24t-S Wast 2M Bt»,
Ch^jeli. Private and public ambulances. Tat 13J4 C-I*:j»*.
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No s>tW West 123 th street.
THE BRONX BIREAf- No. 415 East I*3 tta street.
WASHINGTON BVREAT* No. 1322 F street. <
NEWARK BRANCH OFFICE — Frederick ST. toss****.!
No. 794 Broad street. j
BRVSSEL3 No. 62 Montagu* «• la Cour.
LONDON'— Office of THE TRIBUNE, at I*—— to*!
House. No. 263 Strand.
Gould * Portmans. No. 84 New Oxford street.
American Express. No*. 5 and • Havmarket,
' Thomas Cook * Son. Tourist Ofle*. Lud - r-"is. I
Brown. Shipley * Co.. No. IS3 Pall Mall.
Bpeyer Brothers. No. T Lothbur*.
The London OBics of THE TRIBUNE is) a eonT«-
place tn leave advertisement » and subscriptions.
PARIS — John Monroe A Co.. N<>. 7 Rue Berth*
John TTanamaker. No. 44 Rue das Pstltas Ec ."•«.
Eagle Bureau. No. 03 Hue Cambon.
Morgan. Harjes & Co., No. S3 Boul-raM Via .«•»
iiiaan. _
Credit Lyonnaia. Bureau *•• Ctraassra, '
Continental Hotel Newsstand ,
The Figaro ©dee. ■ ' J
Saarbach'a News Exchange. N». • Una M. O-?r*<v,
American Express Company. No. 11 Rim Scrtb% I
Brentaao's. No. 37 Avaaua de rOpers*
NICE— Lyonnnals. ■
GENEVA — Lombard. Odlar A Co. sad, L'nlaa Bast.
FLORENCES — Lemon * CO.. No* 2 m.a.l ♦
Via Tornabuonl.
Maquay * Co.. Bankers. _^ |
Saarbach's News Exchange, V!» I* aftaa*
fort*. ISA.
HAM -American Express Company. Ko. 2 I*SS»
dlnanastrasse, -, .•
' — Saarbash a News Exehaags.
For th» coßTCntenea of HUBUKB nEADHRS ahSBSA j
arrangements haT» b«*a mad* to keap th» PATU ana
IUNDAT TRIBUSB on 81* la lh» reeding rooms of «Bs> j
hotels name* below: ._ I
LONDO.V— HoteI Victoria, Savoy Hotel. Th» T tsgsssa
Hotel. far I ton Hotel. Clarldge's Hotel. Hotel Metro-!
pole Midland Grand Hotel. The Howard Masai Nor-;
folk' street. Bnbankment: Horros's Hotel, Landrail ;
Queen's Hotel. Vpp«r Norwood. ;
CXOLANr>-A<lotpM Hotel. l*»erpool: Slldlaad HsM,
Manchester- Queen's Hot*!. L«eds: Midland BossL,
Bradford: Hotel Wellington. Tunbrldg* Walts: MM j
land Hotel. Morccamb* Bay: Midland Hotel, Dertqrt
HolltW* Hotel. Ehankltn. Isle e« Wight.
BCOTLAKD— Enoch Hotel. Glasgow: Station Hotel,
Ayr; Station Hotel. Dumfries; Station Hotel. Tuns*
GIBRALTAR -Hotel Cecil. _„« J __
PARIS Hotel Chatham. Hotel 4* Ulle et d' Albion. Ores*
Hotel de »' Athena*. Grand Hotel. Hotel CoatteentaU
Hotel St. Jams* at Albany, Prlscesa Hotel. Hotel
HOliJM*r>— Hotel dcs Indts. The Hague: Korhsaa,
Sch* sea.
CEIiQIUM — Grand Hotel. Brussels; Hotel St. lssila%
Antwerp: Hotel W*«r. Antwen>: Grand Hotel, Ant
wen>; Hotel de r Europe. Antwerp. '
GIRMANT- Naaseuer-Hot Hotel. Wiesbaden; Tour 3ss»
sons Hotel Hunt oh: Hotel levue. Dresden; F&lar*
Hotel Wiesbaden; Continental Hotel. Berlin; lasjs
terre Hotel. Ems; Park Hotel. Puseeldorf ; Hotel CM.
Monanjue. Al*-I*-Chapelle : Hotel Katserhof. Atsvss-
Chapelle: Kuellens Hotel. A!x-la-Chape!le: Hotel
Russle Munich; Hotel Kalierhof. Bad-Nanfceim:
Grand Hotel. Nuremberg; Wurttembsrghof. Nurem
berg: Hotel Begins, Baden-Baden: -Grand Hotel.
Berlin: Hotel Mohrenhof. Berlin: Hotel FlirsHsjlis*.
Bad-Wlldungen; Hotel Katserhof. Ba<l-WlWtin:reQ;
Hotel BretJ?noaeh*rhof, Dusssldorf; Hotel do rS»reBB.
Hamburg: Hotel Deutsche* Hair*. BruaswvMi: Heist
Imperial. Wiesbaden: Hotel Ruw>. Klin— ■■; Hoot
Bubat. Ba*-M«nster: Hotel Royal. Lrtpetc: Hot«l
Kuropei»Pher-Ho*. Dresden: Hotel Dtsch. Cote en*:
Continental Hotel. Munich: Carttoa Hotel. BsiHiq
Hotel Royal. Hanover: Hotel Bayrtscherfcor. O>lc«n«:
Hotel <J ■ rßurops. Heidelberg; Hjtet Belleroa. Base*.
tp;>»- 1 Jen. - - *
AUSTRIA A!tt> SWITZBBXANn— HoteI Bristol. Vienna!
Grand Hotel Hungam. Budapest: Hotel Continental.
Lausanne; Victoria. Interlakeo; Hotel Victoria.
Basle. Hotel' Euler. Basle; Savoy aad West Ea.l
Hots!. Carlsbad: Palace Hotel. Ukimmm: aMsf
ThunerhoS. Thus: Hotel JssgftsasJllL latsrUken:
Hotel Beau Blvag*. Geneva; Hotel Wetaiar Bsssfatp
bad: Hotel Martaaasd: Hotel iliafcif. Mru
enbad: Hotel Beau Site, las—si : Betel 4* la P>i«.
Genera: * Hotel National; Carlsbad: Hotel Ban v,r.
arlsbeti Hotel Kroa. Carlsbad; Hotel Bristol. Sals
ITAI.Y Aim SOCTn or wuiirß Mmi , Bs jin v
Rome; Grand Xlot-t Venice: Oread a*sa\ Bon?*:
Cannes: CM. Betel Villa fßste. Centobbto. Como:
Grand Hotel 4'Atx. Atx-lfS-Batas; P^Tace Motel dee
DoUnomitea. C'a-rtsre-Uorcn: Hotel Splendid Eic?lsior.
Mm 'isTbsWsXsWssl mSsbV 'i' Rome; Hjt«l Rojr»V
Rota*. ■ - • r . " "

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