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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 13, 1907, Image 9

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THE NEW OXFORD.
Sequel to the Rhodes Tmil — More
Maneif Wanted.
London, October 5.
The traflltfonwl Iloms of Iyo:;t Causes is Ftlrro<3
with progfeaslve Impulses. The Rhodes) bequest
h.i>.F largel) increased the uunber of Colonial
tnd foreifTv. students at Oxforxl and created an
Obligation to clop its resources r.s a modern
university wrhere men may have a practical
tralr.ir.K for life. This may not bay« been the
great ItnjpexiallstT*" mala motive, bat it is the
first consequence of a unique benefaction for the
benefit of Anglo-Saxon civilisation. A univer
sity of colleges, as Professor Goldwin Smith once
described it. must be released from tho unpro
gr?-ssive inefllciency < r ll isr<l by its own poverty
and <-'r wealth; and this can be Bjccomplished
anly by an enlargement of its endowment. Lord
Curznn. *he new Chancellor, has undertaken the
task of raising what is Lrded as the minimum
required for carrying on the work of th^ univer
sity in an enlightened spirit. This is £250,<VXV
a beggarly sum In comparison with the apsre
gatc gifts of ilthy Americans to their univer
sities and eoltegu ■ taring the last thirty years.
But no appeal is to be made to millionaires to
find the money. It is to be a family affair.
Oxford men — and ther* are twenty thousand of
them— are to be asked to provide the capital
r.eoded for an Increased equipment <'f the uni
versity for Its -work in the world. With £56,700
already subscribed, a body of trustees is to be
appointed and a general appeal sent out to
Oxford men to contribute the four-fifths of the
fur.d still uncovered. Literature is to be show
ered upon them, not perhaps In volume bo co
pious as in a campaign in favor of classical
Greek or in opposition to degrees for women, but
In toeabla quantity; and subscribers are to
b(T allowed the option of priving a lump sum
outright or of frrmeriner It over a term of years.
Oxford is to supply the new capital out of the
resour* f-s of its own household without help
from millionaire? outside; and aa "The York
shire Post" remarks with a sneer Rung across
eeas, ' ilieisj can be no sospiclon that the wells
of k-arnine. ar.d particnlariy those which con
cern economics, rur. a rifk of contamination at
their source."
There is in this appeal the reflex effect of
Cecil Rhodes's own conviction that everything
could be done with money and nothing without
It. He valued wealth, not for its own sake, but
as the niu—mij Instrument for carrying out
Imperial projects of world-wide Importance.
"What is the use of,id?as," he asked General
Gordon, "unless you have the means to carry
them out?" The bulk of his surplus wealth
-went Into this university scheme for securing
Anglo-Saxon co-operation in world politics, and
as soon as the Rhodes trust Is In practical
operation, conservative Oxford becomes stiffi
ciently modernised to perceive that an Inade
quate endowment is a source of fatal embarrass
ment in cprr>inpr out university ideals on broad
Knes. Larger reserves of capital are. urgently
needed for the work thrust upon Oxford of
training men from the colonies. America and
Germany and making good Anglo-Saxons of
them; and there is a combined effort supported
by approved methods of academic cadging, with
the Chancellor himself at the head of the beg
ging brigade, for raising the money. In life
Cecil Bhodes brooded over the great things
■which could be done with a lot of money behind
him. and •wherever he went he created an at
mosphere for large projects with a farreaching
trend. His Influence has not ceased with death.
Reluctantly and without much sympathy for
either the means or the end. Oxford has found
Itself committed to his dreamy Ideas, and is
awakening To the truth that there must be more
money behind them or they wfU be aa useless
as General Gordon's premonitions of altruism.
There are objectors who complain that reform
measures and practical legislation are more Im
portant than an Increased endowment. They
assi tt that nearly all the colleges are ri<-h and
that their resources ara wastefully used for
selfish ends. Instead of being employed for the
relief of the impoverished university. It is not
difficult for Bishop Gore to find counts for his
Indictment that the colleges have been con
verted Into recreation grounds for well born
Idlers, who live luxuriously end are Incapable
of serious work; nor is there. lack of evidence
that laboratories and other portions of the plant
are needlessly multiplied and that retrench
ments could be effected by amalgamations of
colleges and concentration of effort. Tho tradi
tional college system Is wasteful because so
much of the time and energies of coaches and
tutors Is taken up with grammar school work
for Idlers, in place of advanced study for genu
ine workers. Great advantages would be de
rived from a revision of examinations, >lar
ablps and methods of teaching and from a re
distribution of the •wealth of the colleges for
the relief of the impoverished university, whose
courses of study need to be broadened and sys
tematically modernized. The reformers can
raake oat a strong case for setting the house
In order; but when they have finished their
pleading? the truth remains that Oxford must
always b« a congress of self-governing collages
with their own individuality and characteristic
life. The system may be unscientific and waste
ful, but It is the ground on which the university
has stood for centuries. There can bo no other
foundation for mossgrown, storied Oxford.
The college system may be a serious obstruc
tion to the expansion of the university as a
Btronghold of learning for the scholarship of
the worid; but increasti capital will do much
to improve the equipment, to multiply professor-
Ships and courses, and to provide a thoroughly
modernized plant. The Chancellor has explained
What will be done with the new endowment
when It is raised, and few objections aro offered
to the proposals. The Bodleian is one of the
greatest libraries in the world, but it is over
crowded and unmanageable, and cannot , be
brought into thorough use without extensive
changes and enlargements and an exhaustive
reviEion of the catalogue. Chemistry and other
branches of science are neglected, and there is
-no department of scientific engineering. The
staff of lecturers in art* and letters, history and
.lwsguages Is inadequate, and many new pro
■, f^asonships and several additional buildings are
- requisite. These and other defects are pointed
> out, and £250,000 is the estimated cost of cover
ing what are considered necessaries, without
"*'hlch Oxford cannot do its work In a pro-
CTesslve epirlt and keep abreast with the praCr
tical requirements of the age. The money will
probably be raised aft^r a strenuous effort pro
longed for several years. Hut r.hen this is done
there will be fresh requirements and even more
urgent demands for enlargement of courses and
Improvement of educational plant. Cecil Rhodes,
living anew in the swarm cf colonial and for
eign students, will continue to brood over the
o!d quadrangles, and always with tho lnstinctivo
feeling of the capitalist that nothing can be done
without more money — a good deal of It.
I. N. r.
You may think now you have no interest in
thia clactior., but before the campaign is over
you will regret it, if you have not placed your
s«lt ;n a position to vote by registering. Regis
t«r to-morrov/! Last chance!
TO SPEAK AT HOWARD UNIVERSITY.
■VVRftsirptoTi, Oct. U.— l'rc*ident Roosevelt. Sec
"*tHT HaiHaHl and Mr. BtWB, Commla^ouer of
l"VJu»Mtkia, hava accepted invitations to deliver
et H'.wawj Univ-rfity. In tills city, on
. »ovfmfc<!r i£, in connection A'iUi lit* fortl i en
.*','.cj sat y of Urn foaadlaK ot Uiat Institute *-n<l
•»c installation of its new president, the Rev.
*l!bur ra.tu-r»;on ThlrKJeld. Howard University U
a***-/ fitvotod v. the «Auc£t!on ol iwroea..
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.
COAL THANSPORTS FOR THE NAVY.
What Correspondent Thinks the American
Bids Showed.
To tie Editor of The Tribune.
S:r: In comment on "Conl Transports for the
N.ivy • The Tribune errs a little when It states
that "Tho American response has been co small
as to provide for the carrying of scarcely one
tentli cf tho coal that will be needed for tho Pa
ciflc cruise." The navy proposal called for the de
llvery at various coal stations between Trinidad
and San Francisco of 133,000 tons of coal, end
enough American steamers were offered to convey
from W.MG to 70.000 tons— deficient tonnage, wo
fully deficient, but still a great flea! more than
one-tenth. Only one of these American steamers,
however, presented s bid based on tonnage; the
others, because of apparent extraordinary lack of
return cargoes, were offered on a time charter
basis. This latter proposition the Navy Depart
ment could not accept, and all but. one of the
American steamers were consequently withdrawn
fr<>m the competition.
The President's offer to pay American vessels 50
r>er cert more than the foreign rate was generous
in Uself, and under ordinary circumstances more
than sufficient. Biit this lack of return cargoeß
prevented the American steamers from undertak
ing a voyage to the Pacific, whence they would
probabty have to return in ballast for thirteen
thousand miles.
Their British rivals, built and manned on a far
lower wage scale, have the added advantage that
British mercantile houses dominate the Interna
tional commerce of the world. These British
houses prefer British steamers, so that the for
eign craft that convey our navy coal to the Pa
cific are reasonably sure of profitable fr.i»;hts to
Australasia or the Orient, whence additional
freights can be obtained for the United King
dom. American steamers, however, are practically
dependent on th« coast trada of the United States,
and this at the present time, with tlie competition
of tho transcontinental railroads and of the two
Isthmian routes, offers Bmall encouragement to
American vessels.
There, was no disposition on th» part of Ameri
can ship owners to take advantage of the neces
sities of their Kovernment, and the te.rm "extor
tionate" does net accurately describe their rates.
British steamers are taking navy coal to the Pa
cltic at from $t> 15 to $7 25 a ton. American steam
ers, assured of return cargoes, could and would
gladly take this same coal for from JS to $3. This
was carefully explained to the Navy Department
But the most Important aspect of the whole mat
ter, and this one which, I regret to say. The Trlb
une's editorial comment overlooks, Is that there
are not fiixugh American steamers offered all told.
even If tlioir rutes were low, to convey the Indis
pensable coal supplies of our Atlantic fleet <>n It 3
cruise to the Pacific Ocean. We are dependent,
therefore, upon foreign vessels, which would al
most ■• Inly fall us in caso of actual war. The
Pacific cruise was undertaken to show "-.ir naval
Btrength, but In exposing oi;r l:n k of an essential
naval reserve It is simply demonstrating our weak
ness. WINTHROP L. MAKYIN'.
Boston. Oct. 7. 1907.
c
SECHET OF ENGLAFD'S GREATNESS.
Real Occasion When Queen Said It Was the
Bible.
To the Editor of The Tribune
Sir: a slip of the pen on th«» part *>f your cor
respondent at Richmond, printed in your paper of
to-day, frivol me the opportunity of .aiiin* atten
tion to an interesting Incident, worthy of repro
duction. Your correspondent writes that the Quern
Mother ■eat a message to th« Kins of England
many years ago. thus: "T»-ll tho prinofl that this, i
the Bible, is th secret of England's greatness."
There being no King of England between the year
1537. when William IV died, and ISPI. wl h Ed
ward VII began Ills reign. it Is evident that we
must look outside of England for the. pote; ti to
whom Ihe ni(iini|i was i >nt. I find the required
Information In an extract from an English paper
pasted moro thnn forty yeai ago In a small copy
of Milton's poems, which I carried for three years
In a saddlebag Curing the war for tho preservation
of the Union. I gladly place this extract at your
disposal. HENKY M. CAJL.VERT.
Brooklyn. Oct. 6, 39CT7.
QUEEN VICTORIA ANI> IHF3 BIBLB.
It was a noble ami beautiful answer of our
Queen, the monarch of a free people, relgnliuj
more by love thun law, because s'-eklnir to relsn
In the fear of God; it was a nobl-.* answer she
K&ve to fir African prince i." (tent un embasuaga
with cosily presents anil nsk»rl her. in return, t.>
t^ll hlrn the secret <>: England's glory, and our J
beloved Qu'-en pent him. not the nurrili-r of her *
flcel . not the dvi iber of her armies, n"t rho ac
count of her boundless merchandise, nut the de
tails of her I haustlble weaKh. She <iid not. Jiko
Hezekiah in an evil hour, show the iunl>.it-:(.-uU>r
bei diamonds and her jewels and her rirli orna
ments; but. Itandlng him a beautifully bound copy
of the Bible, he said: "Trll the prince that thla
Is the secret of England's greatness."— lCnKllsh i
paper.
NEW CIRCLE THEATRE.
"Two Islands."
Numerous showman have remarked that th«
quickest way to xet the "peepul's money Is to make
■ < -m laugh." "Make them either lau^h or cry."
P. T. Barnum tol«l a friend, "and they're with
you." Theie's nothing In the composition <if "Two
Islands" to draw tears, but there's a hearty laugh
from the beginning: to th« en.l of tho performance.
The laughter hero Is nqf provoked by fiagc trlcka
or horseplay, but hy a quiet presentation of the
humorous sldo of persons least suspected of being
funny. "Two Islands" Is a second edition of a
piece that opened the season at this theatre several
weeks aeo. It was taken off the stage for
reasons known to the management. If It suc
ceeds In its present form It witl bo because
of its inoffensivenes*, and if any person Is tired of
the prepaid humor of the biased path an hour
with "Two Islands" might prove an effectivo anti
dots. The leaders in this variety of humor are
Barney Eernard nr.d Charles Rice. They are
assisted by Miss Lillian Dorcen and several cho
ruses. Some of tho eongs that appeared to plense
were "Aren't You the Girl T Met at Sherry's?" "I'm
Bo Demure" and "What's the Use of Wishing When
It Won't Come Truer*
BISHOP OF LONDON AT YALE.
New Haven. Oct. 12— A Visitor to Tale thin after
noon was the Rlsht Rev. A. P. Winnington-Inprmm.
I>,ri Bishop 'if London, who came to New Haven
as tho gurst of Alison Phclps Stoke*. Jr.. se<-retary.
and who to-morrow wfU preach In Woolsey Kail.
The BistlOP this afternoon witnessed tho Vale-
Holy Cross football game and played a set or two
of tennis, and to-night was entertained by Mr.
Stokes. Mr. McClung and other Yale men.
THE WEATHEB REPORT.
Official R«rord and Forecast. — Washington, Oct. 12.
—Tha Western area of high |a«— Is drifting slowly
ea»t-BOuthea»t, lt» cfest havlni? reached the mi-ialo Mls
sissißpl Valley. It lia« caused a general lowering of the
temperature east of dM Rocky Mountains. A fresh dls
turtanca Is n;..vinfj foutheaatward from the Brltlss pos
f^dions and the temperature Is rising In the NorthweM.
The West Indian disturbance appears to be south of the
Isle of Pines, moving northwest.
For Sunday and Monday fair weather Is probable east
of the Rocky Mountains with lm» temperatures In At-
Ihntl- coast districts. In Western dltitrlcta tha tem
l>eratiire will rice elowly.
The winds along the New En -lan.', coast will bo light
wast: middlo Atlantic coast, light northeast to north:
south' Atlantic osaat mostly northwest, brisk oS Hat
teras; Oulf coast, light and variable-, on the lower 1»K«*.
light 'north; upper lakes, light and variable.
Forecast for Special localities. — For New England
an<l Eactern New Tork. fa!r and scme-.vh.it eOiosf Bun
dw; fair Monday: light wsst to northweit wlr.fls.
For Hastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey, Delaware,
Maryland, tho District of Columbia and Virginia, fair
and ellKhtly a'.^cr Sunday; fair Monday; light north
want to north wlnd».
Kcr Westera New TorV. fair Sunday ani Monday:
Ugbt to Cresh north winds
Local Offirlal Record. — Tha folio- ing offlclal r*cord
from U.e W.atktr liurii/ij show* tho chances In the tem
tteratiiro for the last twenty-four hours in comparison
with tde corresponding Catci til last year:
lf<m. 1007. > 190 a 1907.
8 a. m as '3 « p. in M M
6 a :n *T M 1» p. m -17 80
O „' n •»-' M11D.1i!..., 45 4S
12m <H M,32p. ni 44 _
4 p. m 61 «' I
Hivti»i.i temperatum y«st«rUay. M d<-zr«-«-3; lorreet. -SS;
average, W; average for Ci;rrespondlfkS <i*te lam year. 44;
avsrSK* l'>r c»irrtspnjiainjf ilat" '.;:.-x thirty-three years. 67.
Local forecast fair to-uay «nd »om«wh3t coltier;
Uoaday. t*lr; light west to northwest winds.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, IW.
MISS AMY M'int.T^AN.
HARRINGTON-M'MILLAN.
British Minister to Abyssinia Weds
Late Michigan Senator's Daughter.
Manchester, Mass., Oct. 12— In the epnciou3 par
lors of the summer villa of the late Senator James
McMillan, of Michigan, the marriage of Miss Amy
McMillan, his daughter, to Lieutenant Colonel Sir
John I*ane Harrington, the British Minister to
Abyssinia, took pluce to-day. Tha marriage waa
one of the most important International matrimonial
affairs of the year, although comparatively few
persons were present.
The McMillan estate Is one of tho most extensive
on the popular North Shore. It has a frontage on
tho rugged rocks of tho Manchester coast of nearly
half a mile, wbli ■ it stretches back for nearly a
mile toward the centre, of the town.
The , . rexnony was performed by the Rev. Thomas
T. Gascon, .-v J.. of Boston College. The bride
wore a princesse gown of heavy white satin,
the corsage and sleeves garnitured with rose point
lace. Her veil of tulle was bordered with tho same
lace and was fastened to the coiffure with a wreath
of orange blossoms. She carried a shower bouquet
of orchids. Her only attendant was her niece. Miss
Grace McMillan Jarvls. George Clark, who waa
with the bridegroom In Abyssinia for some: time,
was best man.
"The decorations were said to surpass anything
that has ever before been attempted on the North
Shore. For the last four days six decorators from
Washington and New York have been preparing for
tha affair. Among tho gui its Were the aroness
yon Ketteler, General and Mra Corbln, of Waah
ington, and Mrs. Lara Anderson.
Sir John and Lady Harrington will sail soon for
England, going thence to Abyssinia.
WEDDINGS.
fPv Telem-aph to The Tribune. 1
Baltimore Oct. Li—The marriage of Miss Caro
line McCormlck. daughter of Mr. and Mra William
G McCormlck, to Francis Louis Blade, non of Mrs.
Francis H. Slade. of New Torlc. took pis this
afternoon nt Cloverdale. the home of the bride. In
Eutaw riacr. Druid HIU Park. The Rer. J. 8.
Jones, of Kew York, who n irrled Mr. and Mr*.
McCormlck. officiated, assisted by the Rev. John
Timothy Stone. Miss Eleanor McCormlck was h*r
sister's' maid of honor, and William Strong S'.ado
was his brother's best man. Th<» bride was given
away by her father. A reception followed the
ceremony, tlio guests idlng members of the
McCormlck family from Chicago and Washington.
Mrs Emroons Blalne, Mi md Mi An*"n Phelps
Stokes. Mr. and Mrs. William Ffcnphar. Mr. and
Mra. Robert Hunter. Mrs. F. I* Blade, Miss Mabel
Blade an.l William Blade, "f New York, and Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Nelson rago and Miss Isabel l..
Hagner, of Waal tngton.
[By Tdesraph to T>» TksVuua.l
Pittsburg. Ocl n Hull
daugl
Huff of <;:•
Cobb. of v. were married at noon to.
day In Christ E »rch. areenaburg. f>v
the rector, the Rev. Ho) art H. i
was given away by her father
•■ .
man was Anthony ,'
om. Many v iei ts from
Washington I ther Easteri cities
were present After an extended honeymoon trip
I -.-. . , , „., w uj make thel» home In Wash-
The Church f t "1° Redeemer al
N. J.. was the ' '" :1 llf lbm
wedding of Mlm Brooks Abell, daugh-
Mr. and Mrs. i:. Coming Al I. -
I Wales, of Washington. The ceremony was
mcd by the rector of the church, the 1: v.
William M. Hughe*. The brtds was attended by
Mrs. Augustus Banders. « I Germantown, as 1
of honor. The host man was Abram H. Berbaa, of
■ . and the ushers were Howard B. NTy
and Dr. Charles F. Langworthy. of Wa ':.-
Ington; Laden W. JTesmey. of Now York, and
Frank D. Abell, brother of the bride. The cere
mony was followed by a reception at tha AbeU
In inn street Mr. and Mrs. Wales will live
In w'ashingt 1. Mr. Wales is a tie! of
the < Ivil Service.
Tho mnrrinpe of John Vavasour Noel, a noTc-s
paper man, and Bda Kathrlna Andersen, daugh
t. r of the late Anrto Peteres Andersen, of Stock*
holm. Sweden, took plaoa yesterday at Femcliffe,
Raccoon Island, Ltfike, Hopatcong. l>r. Brooks, of
St. John's Episcopal Church, of Dover, N. J.. <>!f>
clated. Mr. and Mrs. Noel will remain In New
York for the present and later will jro to Cuba.
[By T<;l*RTaph to The Tribune.]
Boston, Oct. 12 —Miss Mlslf Bacon, daughter of
Mrs. W. B. Bacon and niece of Robert Bacon,
Assistant Secretary of State, was married to-day
to Joseph Swain Levering. ;i prominent .-luh mem
ber and Harvard graduate. Tho Rev. Sumner XT.
Sherman, rfctor of St. John's Church, Jamaica.
Plain performed the ceremony, while Robert Bacon
gave away the bride. Miss Emily Bacon and Miss
Aleld tehenek attended the bride, Richard Bean
Lovcrlng was best man.
Plan your business to-morrow so you can
register — if you have not already done so. It
will be your last chance. If you are not on the
registration books by 10 p. m. to-morrow ni*ht
you cannot vote. Register to-morrow!
ALDRICH MEMORIAL MUSEUM FUND.
The treasurer of the Thomas Bailey Aldrirh.
Memorial Association acknowledges the following
contributions toward the Mesaortal Museum to be
established at Mr. Aldrlcli's boyhood home In
Portsmouth, N. H.:
Dallev Aldrlch | Richard Watson Glider. 3.1 '
Charles BHot Norton.. JO Houithton. MliUln & Co.. 1(»)
Ftrris Oreenslet lojsarali Oral Jewetl 2B
Elizabeth Mills Reid... 100 Mrs. A. F. riel.is "-"
1) O Mills W s*!? M. Bean 22
Ku-ilco W Hudson 100 IT JeSarson Cooliilge. .. SO
Mlbs i; B ISaton 2 Ida Lawton DOB
Francis Bartlett 1.000! Louisa Chandler Moulton. N
it Is earnestly requested that those intending 'o
subscribe do so at as early a date as possible, Tho
plans for the memorial ar-» well under way, and ,
It is important that they should be carried through j
without delay. Subscriptions may be sent to the |
treasurer of the, Thomas Bailey Aldrlch Memorial |
Association, care of Houghton, MKIUri & Co., No. 4 I
Park street. Boston.
MISS ADA REHAN RETURNS.
Miss Ada Rehan returned yesterday on the ;
American liner Philadelphia, to remain In New .
York for the winter. Slio has been spending tho
summer In the North of England. She has as yet
made no deflnito engagements for the winter j
season. j
i • ■ ■
PROMINENT AERIVALS AT THE HOTELS j
astok- Baron yon Koppen, Germany. BREB- !
l,i v \ T Beatty, Boston. ORAND— K. J> Good
year Columbus, oiao. IMPERIAL— J. If. Cottrall,
Berwick, C3a. MANHATTAN— H. P. ri.-in.-m.
<"hlcago. PLAZA— Charles T. Occkei. &\n Kran
rlsco. ST. RKGlS— General Nishi. Japan. WAL
DO RF-ASTOB I A— Governor J. 8. Hill, Maine.
AN INTERNATIONAL MARRIAG&
LIETTT. COtu SIX JOHN LANE HARRINGTON.
THE GOVERNOR RETURNS.
Silent on Traction Investigation and
Fusion.
Governor Hughes and party, after spending three
days at the Jamestown exposition, returned to New
Ynrk at 7 o'clock last night, and the Governor went
on to Albany on the 8 o'clock train on the New
Tork Central.
Asked about the possible appointment of a spe
cial criminal prosecutor to take up the Investiga
tion of tho Metropolitan Securities Company, the
Governor bad nothing to pay. When asked what
be thought of the fusion ticket he was equally retl
cent, it will be recalled that Governor Hughes on
Tuesday ni^ht. Just before leaving for the James
town exposition, was asked alout tho desirability
of a fusion ticket At that time he would not com
ment on It. '
It was Ii jirned authoritntivcly l-u«t nlcht that th«
Governor tak"s tho position that the responsibili
ties of tho governorship aro all that he is charges
with at this time, and that he Is not called on to
Interfere la a local political situation with tho
shaping of which he has bad nothing to do. Hav
ing refuel to advise President Part"'is of tho re
publican County Committee with reference to the
desirability of fusion with the Hearst men, he wiH
not now say anythli ■ either in tho way of criticism
nr praise of ti»» ticket that b;ui been named. This
irunns that President Parsons and his friends will
have to run tha c;impaign without assistance from
the Governor.
The Governor was interested In reading while at
Jarm-stown on Friday a story in a New York paper
Klvln? the proKramnw for th« «le<licatlon of the
Ettgel monument yesterday. The celebration will
tnk' place on Saturday of this week.
President Bchurman of Cornell and Mrs. Schur
mnn. who returned from Jamestown with Governor
Hughes, went home to Ithaca last Bight.
"I had a thoroughly enjoyable time at the ex
position." said the Governor, before leaving for Al
bany. "Everything seeme.l to bo at its l^st. Th«
exposition, nfter many delays In preparation, now
Is very crfdltablo and well worth the Journey. I
hmi th« pleasure of rrwotlnjr many Virginia people
and was charmed with their hospitality an.l pa
triotism. Ths reception given lasl niKht at the VTr
ginia Pulldtnif by Governor and Mrs. Swanson was
an occasion never to be forgotten. The country In
and round Jamestown an<l Norfolk la looking well,
un.i thfl people irrm to b<> having their full share
of asperity."
1 *
SPEAKER CANNON KICKS FOOTBALL.
Bespit* His Age, He Proves Activity in
Opening Illinois College Game.
Qalesburg. IH-i Ort - 1? — Speaker Cannon br«r>n
his football career here yesterday, and by the vlg
orous ••boost" he gave tho pigskln he showed ha
was not superannuated, despite hta seventy-two
y«a rs.
His fc!''k of twenty-five yards oponrfl the annual
game of Lombard, nnd Carthage college*. Ho was
jscortcl to th.? flcld. r... hi. ■•<! to tho players nnd
Informed that his duty was to kick tho bnll as near
the goal posts as possible.
"Tlmt'H easy." was the response. "Let mo havo
on. trial first" He too* a hitch la his trousers and
booted .>, ball seventy reel Then h«> tried axaln
and dlo bettsr, and the s*m« began. Lombard win
ntag by a score of 40 to 0.
IN HONOR OF GENERAL KETCHAM.
Veterans of 150 th New York Volunteer In
fantry Meet at Poughkeepsie.
Poughkeepslo. Oct. 12 (Speclal).-About ninety of
tho veteran* of the 150 th Now Tork Volunteer In
fantry which mnrrhod nway from Pouschkeepsto
under 'the leadership of tha late General John
Henry Ketchani Just forty-five yean ago, assem
bled yesterday In the • stato armory here antl ar>
plauded tributes to their old eonunandw as a man.
a poldlcr and a statesman, General Ketcham was
pr. ident of his reßlmental association until his
Uoath lost November, and this being th« first re
union sine© hla loss the afr.-Ur was mado com
memoraUve of him. Each of tho old soldlsra pres
ent wore a badge, to which was appended a photo
graph of their commander. Resolutions of sym
pathy In her loss wer« sent to Mrs. Ketcham. and
tho generars two son's. Henry P. urul Charles,
wore made honorary members of the association.
The speakers at the reunion were Pr. S. <r. Cook,
of New York; Colonel Joseph H. Cogswell, of Ti
tusviHe, Perm.; the Rev. T. E. Vassal and the
Rev. K. O. Bartlett. Dr. Cook was warmly ap
pUuded when he «a!d that what made General
Ketcham a real leader was the love and friendship
hi had for ea<-h of his men.
A meeting Of tha officers of the old 150 th was
held In the evening, at which letters of regret at
th«ir inability to attend wcro read from tpeaker
Cannon, Congrsssmasj W. Bourke Cockran and
John W. Go«. Supreme Court Justice, of New
York. John A. Joyce Bent with his letter a poem,
extolling the valor of General Ketcham and his
"boys In blue."
A WEDDING IN LONDON.
Lcndon, Oct. 12.-Captaln William H. Clifford.
United BtatM Marine Corps, until recently com
mander of tho American Legation Guard at Tekine.
was married this afternoon at St. Andrew's
Church, Westminster, to Miss Mabel Moore, rtaujrh
ter of Oeorgs KJoore. formerly of rortland, Me.
Captain ClifTord and his bost man. Captain Syd
nry A. Cloman, the American military attache,
were In uniform. After the ceremony there was a
reception at the residence of Joel ji. Seaverns,
If. P.. London partner of the flrm of Henry W.
Peabody & Co., of Boston, whose wife was a Miss
Hr»>wn, of Portland. Mr. nnd Mrs. Clifford started
for Naples, where they will embark for the Phil-
Ipplno Islands, Captain Clifford having been de
tailed for duty at Cavlte.
TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS.
Amonir the passenpers who arrived from abroad
yaaterday were:
THK riII'..\PEI.PHIA. FROM SOUTHAMPTON. '
Mr. and Mrs. W 11. Braw-IMm. W. M. I»w.
lev. | Miss Ala Rohan.
Miss Elisabeth R. TMnnmor*. IMrs. Jotin M. Shaw
Mi . ii. ■■' n P. Hodg*. I
TIIK AMEItIKA. FROM HAMHT'Ra.
Mr. and Mrs. ReglaaM Bar-] Miss. A. ttoraaa
olaj ! Marquis dc Plnar del Rio.
General and Mrs. A. X The Rlgbt Rev. Markar
Booth. [ Smith. Bishop Coadjutor
James Gordon Henn'tt. I of Pennsylvania.
Mr. an.l Mrs. Clarence H. ! Ex-Mayer Rorxrt A Van
Mackay. i Wyck.
Mra. J Pierpont Mnrran. |Mrs Van Wyck.
LA TOURAIXE, FROM HAVRE.
Mrs. K. F. Brewster. (Astor Kr.lcht.
Marquis Ant. de Charetto. I >>p v st;,»juno.-| pu» ltmoi
Mr. and Mrs. Eldrldga R.I Riva Iterre.
Jebason. i
THE MAIN, FROM BREMEN.
Wllhelm Brandt. I Dr. Charles Jacobs.
UU> £elma G«orga. iUr. aad Mrs. Ernest Mile*.
M.BT-1T CHURCH RTJIXS
Episcopal Convention Delegates At-
tend Jamestown Services.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Richmond. Va.. Oct 12.— Standing under call
cloths stretched from trees before an Improvised
prayer desk and lectern, on the very spot where
the Rev. Robert Hunter ministered to HM catotllata
at Jamestown in lfiffT. the puslillaj, and
bishops of tho Episcopal Church and dtettag
clergymen led the office of evening prayer In the
Old churchyard at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
Early In the morning a squadron of four boats
left Richmond conveying the delegates to the
general convention and the woman's auxiliary
and visitor:--, to the number of twenty-five hun
dred. On aillttaaj, soon aft?r noon, they made
their way to thfi old tower and viewed the grave
of Sir George Teard'.ey, tho first Governor, and
other relics of th« early days, widen were laid
bare by excavations ) ilSMllWlnfl by John Tyler, jr.,
civil engineer, of Richmond, during the last sta
years.
The combined choirs of Norfolk. Portsmouth ,-ir.d
Berkeley were assembled near the bishops" seats,
being assisted In the service by organ and or
chestra. An address of welcome was) sMfsasag by
Dr. Randolph. Biehop of Southern Virgrinlu It.
Lawrence, Bishop of Massachusetts, spoke of the
varying fortunes of the Jamestown colony and
the Pilgrims of Massachusetts. In closing, he ex
pressed a fervent hope for perpetual union and
peace between the people of the two states, once
separated by fratricidal strife. Tho allusion was
particularly apt. as the ground used for the ser
vice -was once a Confederate fort.
Bishop Nelson, of Georgia, read an elaborate
historical addrr»s«, showing the connection, of Eng
lish Christianity with tho growth and the endur
ing greatness of the United States. The Rev. Dr.
McKlm, president of the House of Deputies, marie
the closing address on the lessnsM to be derived
from the planting of the Church In Jamestown.
The services ended with the benediction by the
presiding bishop.
NOT TO "SOLICIT TAINTED MONEY."
Branch of Disciples of Christ, Though, Will
Keep Mr. Rockefeller's $25,000.
Norfolk. Va., Oct. 12.— Thomas W. rh!llips. oil
and gas man and former member of Congress from
Western Pennsylvania, made an unsuccessful effort
yesterday to have the Foreign Christian Missionary
Board of America, a branch of tho Disciples of
Christ, return BMN given by John I>. Rockefeller,
on the ground that it was "tainted money."
The money was accepted 1 , with a final clause
providing that no more will be "solicited" from the
same source,
At the s»-cond day's session of th« International
Missionary Convention of tho Disciples of Christ
the Christian ms »*S Board of sBbsbOSM reported
a total of $251.637 raised for all work during the
year ended September 30. an increase of f75.03i over
the previous year.
I — — — c
GROWTH OF SCHUYLKILL SEMINARY.
Milwavkee, Oct. If.— Educational men spoke at
today's session "f Urn Oenei d Bvaagetteal
feren. eon the needs of their institutions. Professor
r. W. Test, principal of the Schuylkill ■saaoaary,
ft«»fHnr,. ivnn.. laid of the growth of his lnstku
tlon In six yean from praetteally nothing to a
school with 115 stndenta An endowment fund of
■ has jtist been raised.
MR. ROOT AGAIN AT CHAPTTLTEPEC.
Return of Party from Trip— Will Start for
United States on Sunday.
afexlce City, Oct. i;. -After a trip of three days.
which Included a vistt to Puebla, Orizaba and
other cities and through the scenic regions of Mex
leo, Secretary Root, Mrs. Root, Miss Root and the
party whi<-h accompanied them returned yester
day on the PreeMsatTs special train ov-
M<\\!<\in National Railroad. Secretary Root and
his family ar.» again at Chapnltepee Castle, where
they will remain until Sunday morning, when they
wl!l start for the, DBfted States. Notwithstanding
th« strain of th<> trip, the party returnej isitishml
The party will leave hen oa a im tal treJa and
will br> taken to the nadeada -if Governor I
don, nt Jatpa, where they win spend the
day In rest. On Sunday evening the I'resM- r.t's
special tr;iin wl!! leave this city with a number
Of tnyit'-.! gssWtm The Root party will board r v :e
train .-.t 7:30 p. m. The train wS] arrive it 0
lajara ai l o'd ck on Monday afteraooa and re
main there until 12 o'clocJi that Bight. Baa Ldi
Pi to 1 will h<-> reached at 1C:3O a. m. on Tuesday.
and tho special will arrive at Laredo, on the her
der, sit I flfcfoeh 1n th* ssotning of Oetoeer M
There Secretary Root and family win again take
their private car. the BsgßMt; and Md farewell to
their hesaa) who will return on the special to Mex
ico city.
You may think now you have no interest in
this election, but before the campaign is over
you will regret it, If you have not placed your
self in a position to vote by registering. Regis
ter to-morrow! Last chance!
"RIP VAN WINKLE" TO ADORN SCHOOL
Decorations Selected for New Washington
Irving Building
PreaMeni McGowaa of the Board of Aldermen.
C. B. j. Bayder, Superintendent of Buildings of the
Board of Education and architect of the board, and
William McAndrew. principal of tho Washington
Irving High School, have decided on the principal
decorations for the new high school building to be
erected at Irving Place and 17ih street. They have
been looking ever the eU Irving home. Sunnyside,
nt Irvlngton-on-tbe-Hudson, with Alexander Irving
Doer, nephew of the author. He showed them all
th.> relics of tho writer in and about the* home. In
cluding numerous portraits of Irving'.
One of these will be selected for the centrepiece
of the decorations of the Interior of the school.
Leading up to that wlil be a frieze ef scenes from
"Rip Van "Winkle." The frieze will start in the
foyer and be eoatlnued to the portrait. There will
be also a replica of the only bust of Irving made
from life. The coat-of-arms of the writer will also
be reproduced for display In some part of the
building.
MISS HELEN GOTJLD GIVES $25,000.
Will Equip Gymnasium of Eockefeller
Naval Y. M. C. A. in Norfolk.
Norfolk. Va.. Oct. 12.- Mi?3 Helen Gould has
given $25,000 for the equipment of the gymna
sium of the now $22.",000 Rockefeller Naval
Young Men's Christian Association here. The
entire building will be furnished at a minimum
of $10i> a room as memorials to persons named
by the donors. There will be about two hun
dred of thesft memorials.
Miss l.ould will arrive here to receive tho
sailors of the navy at this station on October
2rt. after parti<-lp:itingr In tho dedication at St.
Ix>uis of the fJWfflHrff railroad Young Men's
Christian Association. Riven as a memorial to
bet tatter, and at Fort Leavenworth of the
building: she has given to the army Young Men's
Christian Association.
HUGHES'S "UNVARYING GOOD SENSE."
From the Springfield Republican.
An unvarying quality of good sense has so far
marked the public utterances of Governor Hughes
of New York state. Tho latest evidence of thla In
telligent reasonableness la given in connection with
the fact that some of the labor unions have found
fault with the ftovernor for not appointing a labor
man to the Public Service Commission. In reply to
mil of these criticisms Governor Hughes says:
"In making appointments I have selected _>r' those
available m»-n whom 1 believe t<-> bo best qualified
for the respective coattioaa in this way it is say
purpose to protect the proper Interests of members
of labor organizations u-s well as those of other
citizens. Keeently I appointed to Urn office of com
missioner of labor John Williams, who was Indorsed
by many citizens familiar with the needs of the
department and by numerous labor organization*,
and who. I am informed. is a member and was ones
general preaMent of the United Brotherhood of Car
penters and Joiner.; of America. I appointed him
»>ecause I was satisfied of bis fitness I'or the place.
The best contribution I can make to the welfare of
working men Is to secure so far as possible efficient
and Impartial administration of government. This
Is tny constant aim. and to attain It I appoint th«
best men I can get and men who I believe will serr*
the people faithfully and will be just to all In
terests."
This Is, of course, the only proper standard for
an executive to set up and follow, and every person
of good sens«» should be satisfied with the doctrine)
and the explanation.
ARREST FOR CIMApUE THEFT-
Hartford. Conn.. Oct. 12.— Paul Vreeswyk. wha
says he was a former officer of Queen Wllhel
mina's body guard, is under arrest here, charged
with stealing the portrait of "The Madonna," by
Clmabue. from the home of Mrs. Elina M. Wright,
n Allen PI.i •■•• Vreeswyk. it was charged, tried,
to sell the painting for $00. Ha pleaded guilty and,
wad htld under $1,500 for the Superior Court.
Married.
Marriage irotk-es appearing: in THE TRinOE win
be rcpnbllshed tat the Trl- Weekly Tilassi without
extra cbargr.
CUmtf-Ol saurl»v October 12. 1807. a*
Urn t-hurch of tti« Bleutd Warnnnrnt. N*w Rochell*.
*>y the Rer. Thomas P. McLoughltn. asaistas by the)
r.ev. Ja-n»'!> T. Hughe*. Jeanne Agatha Thomaaataa)
Marie, daashaw of ilr. and Mrs. Joseph Claude t. ta>
Robert Lucas Forbes.
lIERRICK— — Brldgehampton. Vcng Inland.
October 9. hy tb« Rev. Arthur Newman. Mar»ar*t.
dauKht-r of Mr. and Mrs. <ri*rl»>> J. Mills to B*nJart*a
I" Merrlck. of Grand Rapid*. M!ch.
Xotlrea eff marriages and deaths must be Indone*
with full aame and aililnaa
Died.
Death nctlee* appearing la TITE TRXUr>"B will b*
rrpubllsbed In The Tr Weekly Tribune a HasiU extra)
charge.
Arklav. Julia C. Holt. Sarah D.
Av*ry. Bvaaa F. I^ram--*. William.
I> F"r»»r. William H-. Jr. ■ I^ckwoorl. Frederick St. J.
1-enniiran. John Q. Mac Nau«htnn. Duncan X
Gieseler. Helen J. Vander C ci. S'jaan F.
Harrington. OBraaSßaa
ARKLAT— Su<I(I«nIy. at her «Ister*e realfj-rir*. No. 124
iv>mm'.nw»alth are., Boston. Maea. on Saturday. Octo-«
N>r 12. 1907, Julia ComtlH. widow of Patrick Arkley.
esi.. ef Doston. and daughter of Wii'tam Parker.
Funeral aaulm at Trinliy Church. Boston, on Tnes-«
day, October 15.
A\F.RY-^?!:;11ri1v. at Hoosac School. Hnnaar. V. T. pa)
IVe<}n»srfay. October 0. l'» 7. Susan Farrliißton. widow
of the lat* Jonn H. Avery. of Chtcaoo. F*uneral ser
vices at All Saints" Chapel. Ho.i»a- school, on Thur»»
<lay. Octoh«r 10. Interment at Qraceland Cematary.
Chirago. in.. on Saturday. October 12. at 2:30 p. m.
DE FOREST— At Summit. N. J.. O-t..N»r 11. 1307. WIH-.
lam H. de Forest. Jr. Funeral services at Calvary
Church. nwiiinll. N .1.. en Monday. October 14. on ar
rival of ll':15 p. ir.. train from New York, via Lacka-*
■wanna Railroad. Interment private.
FENNIMAN— On Oaasbat 11. 1007. John Gellea Fecntman.
beloved sor. of Jchn R. and Gertrude G. Fenntman.
•af r, <iayg. •%aaral sei »lcaa private- Sunday, at N-->.
IT2 Prospect Park Waat, Brooklyn.
GlESELEß— Entered ksts rest on October 11. 1907. at
Riflgeirotd. N. J.. He>n Julia, beloved daughter of
TViliiani IT. and Julia J. Gieseler. Funtra! Punrtay. Octo
ber is, tSOT, Sp. n>.. from (lrrpnwoc.l • Bjaeary. roata
ent::: Relatives and friends tnviteil.
HARRINGTON— October 11. 1007. at Us bssast Cornelius
Harrington, teloved husband of CatberbM Harrington.
Relatives and friends Invited to attend funeral en Mon
day. October 14. at 2p. so from No. 163 Stßrltna;
Place, Brooklyn.
HOLT— On Octrber 10. Sarah Pavison Holt, wl.low <>t
Thomas J. Holt, at her residence. No. 331 15th St..
Brooklyn. Funeral services will bo held on Sunday
aftern»->n. at 4 o'clock. Interment in Greenwood. M"n
day. 10 a in.
I*\R.\MEK— Friday, October 11. William lAramee.
of No. ft)l Ijecatur »t.. Brooklyn, beloved lvisban.l of
Emily W. laram«« Funeral services to be- held al Ms
late residence Sunday evtning. 9 o'clock. K*lativea anil
friends invited to attend.
LOCKWOOD — Suddenly, at Norwalk. Conn.. October T2.
ta*T. Kr-.i- St. John LrfKkwood. -in iii» S^d year.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
MAC NAUGHTON— October 11. 1907. Duncan I. Mao
Naughton. after a lone Illness, at h!s home. No. 1470
Fulton st., Brooklyn, u«e.l 23 years. Funeral Sunday,
2 o'clock.
VAXDER poel— At Albany, on October 11. 1007. Susaa
Foster, willow of Isaac Van-Jer Poel. in th« 75th year
of her are. raaeial sen ; aa at All Saints' Cathedral
on Monday, October 14. at 1 p. m.
CEMETERIES. |
THE TVOODLAIVX CE3IETEBT
Is readl'r wassaMs kv Harlem tralna from Graao)
Central Station. Webster an«l Jerome. Avenue trollera
and by carriage. Lots. $123 up. Telephone 4SS3
Gramerey for Book- of Views or representative.
O3ce. 20 East 23d St.. New Torlc City.
UNDERTAKERS.
FRANK E. CAMPBKT.L CO.. 241-S TVest 2M St.
Chapels. Private ar . public ambulances. Tel. 1324 Chelsea.
Rev. Stephen Merritt. the worM-wtde-known under
taker, only one p!ac» of busin»s9. Sth ■. •■•». aad l»tl»
St.: largest in B*e world. Tel. 121 and -*• Chelsea^
Special Notices.
To the Employer.
Do you want desirable help QUICK?
PAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by coiiisUltinai
the file of applications of selected aspirants for
positions of var; kinds which has Just been
installed at the Uptown Office of
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
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Religious Notices.
\i.t. \xgeis cirrncH. west PND aye. * sist 3?.
* Rev. S. I»B lAXtEV TUWN^END D. D.. Rector.
Holy Communion. 8 a. m. Uornnt Prayer. Sermon bar
th» Rector. 11 a. m. Choral Evensong. 4p. m.
9

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