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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 14, 1907, Image 7

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TBADE AND FRIENDSHIP
[tmbassador Reid's Speech to Not
tingham Chamber of Commerce.
Nottingham, England. Nov. 7 .— Whitelaw Reid
,he American Ambassador, was the guest at
dinner to-night of the Nottingham Chamber of
Commerce, and delivered a brief but striking
speech on Anglo-American trad,- relations) Mr
Reid made effective use of commercial statistics
10 illustrate the community of Interests betw. • 11
Great Britain and the United Slates.
The invitation to attend the dinner was pre
sented to the American Ambassador last spring
by the Duke of Portland, who Is the president
of V..c chamber. Mr. Held and hi.s family ar
rived in Nottingham this afternoon and will be
the guests of the duke at Welbeck Abbey for
the rest of the week. # ,
The Duke of Portland Introduced the guest
cf the evening in terms of hearty and enthu
siastic greeting, after which Mr. K<-id spoke aa
faDows:
IHesai words of generous welcome are gladly
Bti<J gratefully accepted. In the only sense in
Th!-!., as I well know, they could be warranted
—not as persona!, but as a convenient way of
expressing your sentiments toward the great
country I have the honor to represent. In that
tense lam doubly proud to receive them. It fa
a great country; it tills a larger place now every
succeeding year in the world's horizon, and we
d°rU»- much pleasure from thinking that It
aeeau larger nowhere and is now/here more e.s
teened than with the very people In whose i yes
we would pladly look our best — those of the land
from which we had our origin and early nurture,
our institutions and our language, and from
ajrhfch has come bo large a part of our composite
blood.
It was a pleasure to receive your invitation.
- Nothing could be more natural than a desire to
oetne to Nottingham. There are a dozen rea
seas. For one. t<> start with, any man who
knows the magnitude and character of* the In
dustries centred here cannot but feel a reason
sJbi ■ curiosity to see the town that created them,
as veil as to see what they, In the course of
rears, have done to the town. It must be well
vorth while, for example, to know something of
a place that has over six hundred separate
establishments and over twenty-five" thousand
v. orkpc-ople all engaged in a manufacture that
1- also an art — in fact, one of the most artistic
and on« of the most delicate manufactures in
the world — while at the tame time It rivals even
this achievement, in extent If not In beauty,
with a variety of its other products.
So. again, no man could recall the history of
this t"\vn and county, whether in government
« in literature, without the keenest Interest.
To us beyond the seas who cherish the bill of
• ghts and parliamentary government as the
■Mai and ii. ' -•• part of the great Inheri
tance we derived from you. it is a privilege to
t c a place where English parliaments often as
sembled in the days when the Mother of Parlia
• tents .herself was young- Then, again, we get
a lesson in the principles by which the world is
comma; more and more to be governed in the
reflections suggested by ■ visit to the spot whore
th^ first Charles b r jran the momentous struggle
Ich, in its unforeseen sweep, vitally changed
the British constitution and has largely affected
ths course of National and Imperial develop
ment from that day to this.
It can never cease to be another attraction o[
Nottinghamshire that It was the home, while
he had a home, of one of the. most brilliant po< ts
Of the great Georgian choir. Tempestuous and
lurid he may have been at times, but hi.«
f.. hievenMat and his fame are such that while
genius commands homage Newstead Abrry
ir.ust always bo one of the world's shrlnrs.
There Is a very different kind of radiance, mild
Bad Stvsjet, shed on Nottingham by th© young
*- i n of your working closes. Henry Klrke
White, who v.as cut off almost at his dawn. He
3. as left you a few pages that will live, the
Verdict of some noted men of letters of that
period that he deserved to rank near. if not
j.cxt. to Chatterton, and the memory of your
extinguished hope for a great career. Then
ags'n one recalls the fouler flavored work of
Knot her son of Nottingham, once enormously
read In your country and still more in ours. He,
too. has left verse which the people will Burcly
iiot let die, no matter what the critics of these
later day* may say about it. Two lines of tl:is
Nottingham poet which arc known wherever
the English language is known might well be
taken as a motto for the town and a high safn«
1. or.s to Its succeeding generations:
t\'o IH'<» !n d f "d«. not years. He most lives
OT» thinks tnost. feds the noblest, act* th • best.
There is a more prosaic reason for American
Interest in Nottingham. We do business with
you— clo it on euc'.i a scale that we take a full
foarta out 01 your export of the greatest of all
your products and a good large proportion of
Bonta of the Others. There is another reason —
yon do business with us and do it on the scats
that might be expected from a town whose
mamrCactmes are worth a hundred millions cf
dollars a year. En fact. I am told that you are
so good a customer of ours as to take from u.
•■a large a proportion of your total Imports aa
from any other part of the world, and probably
In greater variety. The noted Nottingham
hssiery itself Is made up on American sewing
iria^hines. almost to the exclusion of any others;
th^ very operatives that run these machines
<•..-. to their work shod with American shoes,
tn.J they an timed for the beginning of the
<ia>'s work and for Its, end with American
Clocks and watches. You live largely on Amer
ican breadstuff s; you take from us the meals.
• anr.ed and pickled vegetables, and even thai
fresh and pr served fruits, you eat yourselves,
as well as the 'breakfast foods" which pre
sumably you feed to your helpless children!
Well, grmlfcmen, we & * neither of us trading
with the other out of benevolence or phllan
thrspy. -We- are doing it ou both sides mainly
because we think we are thus getting* the best
•fid the most for our money. If we are, would not
ba who tor spleen, or for paltry political doroa-
Kogism, should otter a word or do an act to In
tßrrapt the present friendly relations between
»'jch customers ba •»• °* the most diea#r* -
•blfc as well as one- of the most pernicious of
tubgc enemies?
Ikes* are merely local reasons for perpetual
Max between as. There are larger ones. Have
you ..! it..- realized that the British Empire ■old
»» its products last year to the value of nearly
■maty-five minion pounds and bought from us
"t ours to the value of over one hundred and
forty-.,;;., million pounds 4 ? What we sold you was
over one-third, between that and one-half, of all
*'-- Kid to the whole world, outside our own ber
•ers. can there be laid before a chamber of
commerce s more convincing or more eloquent
Proof not only that we nerd each other, but that
*eu<-<"' each other's continuous and unshakable
Mcndship? '
tat, poshing such exchanges of products is a
k*Be part of what many people continue to con
'use with whr.t they can "commercial war": I
latest xi gainst th.- phrase as a IfbeJ on your
I'arauiiH. and on the purposes chambers of com.
tajftrce v..r. ; organised tj> serve. Could it havo
1 '" this utterly fallacious and deceptive anal
**>' between the healthy competition of com
•o^rce and the blind destruction of war which
! "'i your professor Huxley to say that the ex
rations of industrialism wen- responsible for the
'distant growth of armament! ?
Ho*evc r that may be. lam sure that there is
another and more commanding exaction of ii»r
tßttliillnn. It exacts regard for the real in
Ur «t»' of manufacture and commerce, and
Pwrtfore demands mow and more that the chief
145 *v I'- made of wma«oiJt». however much
• **a»*ygro»- shsu h»- u< fceep the peace! And
"*=. rtiJps; above the plane of more interest, I
'•* nuslly cure that toe highest aims, the most.
**-'-«'. aspirations- Af our two countries folio *
**» Wm. line as their manufactures and com
merce. and tend to exactly the same thlnps
peace everywhere. £ ood will to all. the increase
Of. ordered liberty, a higher morality, a broader I
humanity and the B ,,read of a better civiltea- '
«on throughout the world. I
Do not tell me these are beyond the sphere of
chambers of commerce. Th.v are of the very
essence of your work. Commerce la itself th.
great explorer, the great civilizer. the great ed
ucator, the great peacemaker. Chambers of
commerce are its organized expression. Perhaps
they should be us legally authorized expression.
In son:, countries they are. It is not for me to
meddle with your domestic concerns, but per
haps I may , ay with reference to my own coun
try, without offence, that if you had had a little
more legal recognition her*, had had the gov
ernment in some way a little more behind you.
we would on a late occasion have found it a
little easier to do what we were anxious to do
from the start-take your certificate of cost of
manufacture and of fair export price as of equal
authority with similar certificates from some
Continental chambers In the administration of
our customs. By special order of the Treasury
Department we do give that credit now to this
chamber. Meantime, whether you are legally
authorized or rot. I ball your chambers of com
merce as colleagues of the Diplomat!,. Corps col
leagues more efficient than even the late Hague
fence, In the work of preserving peace be
tween ourselves and extending it as far and as
fast as we can throughout the world.
Just one thing more. It has been an Interest-
Ing thing for the official of a Republic to meet
the only large chamber-with a single exception
I think, the only chamber In the kingdom which
has a duke for its president. You will pardon
me if 1 take the liberty to mention it as a good
sign of the great progress made in what, after
all. In the history of nations were comparatively
recent times. We are not so very far yet from
the days when it v.as a biting sneer to call the
British a nation of shopkeepers, and when it was
almost a social disability, even In ahopkeeping
Great Britain, to be In trade. Neither are we so
very far yet from the days when it was a doubt
ful credit to the peerage, and particularly to
those of Its highest grade, those who, as your
own Byron phrased it, bear "illustrious names,
renowned In rank. nor far beneath the throne,
to concern themselves very prominently with de
tails In the regulation and management of trade.
Far different, gentlemen, la the lesson taught
by your action here and that of your president
In helping to enforce that lesson, your grace,
on are rendering a real service to these Islands,
■ service In Its way as genuine as that ren
dered by the great founder in England of your
historic bouse, when he served William of
Orange. The lesson I mean, gentlemen, is the
pregnant truth, more and more Important every
>.:ir to both our countries, that no people at
the stage 'the world has now reached can be
truly free and entirely great which does not
through all Its recognized and authoritative
agencies, social and political, constantly seek to ,
dignify and elevate labor and trade.
MISS FA REAR RETURNS.
Repudiates Reported Intention to
Expatriate Herself.
Miss Oeraldioe Farrar. the American singer,
who. it was repotted abroad, had declared her
Intention to expatriate herself, arrived here
yesterday on the White Star liner Oceanic She
will ring this sermon at the. Metropolitan Opera
House.
Miss Farrar denied the story cabled to this
country shortly before she tailed for New York,
and went into details to explain Just what she
did say and to chow how grossly she at] ,„ „n
misquoted. She eaid the fact that she had
been misrepresented caused hop worry through
out the passage) from Southampton!
"I was asked by the representative of a Ger
man newspaper," said Mlfb Farrar. "why there
were so many American ringers In Berlin.- I
told him 1 thought it was because there was
not In America a national opera house sub-
Bidlaed by the government, and for that reason
young American singers had to go übroad to
get foreign recognition. The American people
have a splendid appreciation of music, superior
to that displayed in many foreign countries."
Enrico Caruso, the tenor, who has been en-
Raged for this season at the Metropolitan Opera
House, was also a passenger on the Oceanic.
Ho asked that the Incident in Central Park.
which cost him a line of $10 and much annoying
liotoriety, be forgotten by the public. lie said
ho did not think it necessary to have a certifi
cate of moral character to enter New York. An
Immigration official wnen asked if it was ar- ,
ranged to detain Caruso, said that the depart- '
•.. Nt did not Intend to do anything foolish.
Among the other singers on the Oceanic on- '
gaged by Herr Conried were Mine. Klrkby- '
I,unn. Antonio Scottl and EUceardo Stracciarl
a
NOTES OF MUSICAL AFFAIRS.
Richard Arnold, the concert master of the Phil
harmonic Society, will not be able to perform bis
duties at the concerts of tomorrow afternoon and
Saturday evening. He Is Fuffcring from a broken
rib. having met with an accident ,it his* hem* last
Saturday evening. His place will be taken by the
assistant concert Blaster. Henry P. Schmitt.
A dispatch from Boston announces a fine success
for the first concert in that city of the reorganised
Koelsel Quartet. Mr. Wllleke, who had been so ill
that be could not fill an engagement with the N>w
Haven Orchestra last week, is restored to health,
and the work of the organization was Joyously ac- |
claimed by public and press. Mr. Rudolph Gana ,
was the assisting artist, and the programme con
:-1.-id "f Mozart's Quartet In J) minor, Brahma's
Trio In C minor and Beethoven's Quartet In F, Op. J
."•:•, No. 1. i
Mr. Fritz fCretster*! Hist recital in Carnegie Hall
was handsomely attended yesterday, and his play-
Ing called forth a chorus of approval without a
dissonant tone. His programme wan largely made
up of archaic pieces— by Handel. Bach, Martini,
Fraoceur, Louis Cooperln, I'orpora and Tartlni— j
but iii this nusfe there is so much loveliness and |
grace do which Mr. Krstsler'S thoroughly artistic ;
nature made him seem peculiarly predisposed) that I
»is it was played— with exquisite tone and admirable j
,;.si.— tr Oiled the cup of enjoyment full and ban
i*lxrd all thoughts of chronoHsry. Afterward came
compositions by Dvorak, Wlenlawsld and Paganlnt,
which were equally welcome. There can be no
temptation to Inquire curiously Into the structure
of programmes when it i« a consummate artist
who Interprets them.
MLLE. GERVILLE-REACHE AS CARMEN.
"i*.t Glocomla" waa to have been sung last night
nt the Manhattan Opera House, but a flight indis
position of Mine. Nordics gave Mr. Haimneratein
;m opportunity to present a now Carmen In the
person of Mile. Gerville-Ueache. This little woman
tang the i»iii. after only one rehearsal, and, al- j
though it waa apparent bhe was not wholly familiar i
with It. she Fans 80 well that she had won the '
sympathy of a numerous audience before the cur
tain went down on the first act. Dalmores was
heard against as Don Jo»e, Ancona us Escamlllo
an.l MOW. /.''Pr^ilH aa Micaela. It was a pleasing ,
novelty, on the whole, and demonstrated that Mr.
Hamme-ratela can gratify the. popular taste In an
emergency.
GRANDFATHER OF DUCHESS DEAD.
BeUsfontaine, Ohio., Nov. 13.— Abrnm iivans, !
gnu-' 1 ' ither of tho Duchess of Manchester, died
at the home of a relative south of this city last
night. He was eighty years old and had been de
pendent on relative* several years. The Duchess
of Manchester was formerly Mlsa Zimmerman, of
Cincinnati.
ANNA HELD HAS HEAVY COLD ONLY.
I'hil.tdclphia. Nov. ti.— Anna Held is etlll ill in
this < v. ami a rumor this morning said that pho 1
•was in a critical condition from pneumonia. Her
physician* denied this, ka/wevar, and said aha Is
suffering from a heavy cold. Bbc wfll be taken to
City on Saturday for a few days' res'.
Her manager has decided to cancel the first week
of her New Tork engagement, which was to have (
begun next J&paAar. Bight.
NEW-YORK DAn.Y TRIBUNE. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 3007
! CIUItITIESCQNFERENCK
State Commission to Investigate In
dustrial Accidents Desired.
Albany. Nov. '•Industrial Accidents" was the
most Important subjp.'t dUrusaed at to-nlxbt's
session of the New York State Conference of Chari
tie* and Correction, which becan In the Senate
Chamber last nUht and will continue to-morrow.
Matters relating to th* care of the destitute eicli
and of the poor in their homes were presented to
ri ;iy.
The f^aturr; this evening «raa a report tinder
the title "Industrial Accidents in New York State
and the Need of s State Commission of In .?tif;:i
tion," presented as the report of the special com
mittee on the care of the boot in their homes, by
Its chairman, Francis 11. McLean, euperlnUndent
of th» Brooklyn Bureau of Charities.
Mr. McTjeaa .sni<! that a study of the settle
ments made to men crißp)ad and disabled by In
dustrial accidents in ' Ti;^ state presented a "verita
ble crazy "juiit of absurdities." He showed that
over half of the accidents i.» industries occur to
men under forty years of nu»\ spoiling the he.-v
part of their Industrial life; over half also occur
to workmen in unskilled trades; this group In
cludes drivers :'.rnl longshoremen, and in general a
clasa of men least able to turn to some other oc
cupation aa .l met in of livelihood. Twenty-five per
cent of the men Injured, lie declared, were earning
only from ii. to $10 a v.>.!;. while over GO ncr cent
were earning leaa than $V>. II" Quoted the stand
ard of living committee, as showing that $16 is ,■
minimum wajre Cor the maintenance <>f ii normal
family i..--. and said it was plain that these men,
even If unmarried, could nol have protected iiiem
selves adequately fr«.iu their wages against these
disabling accidents. All of the cases investigated
by the committee » re of men with families, who
had i.. seek charitable assistance :;s the result of
their accidents.
The committee found in Manhattan and Brook
lyn alone T..t> such cases, of whom 07 per cent were
permanently Injured. These tlgures, he said, were
not so significant In regard to the percentage «■!
permanent disabilitj resuHli from Industrial ac
cidents aa In Indicating the large amount oi suf
fertng or family deterioration or added burden
upon philanthropy which was the result of Indus
trial accidents. At present the remuneration was
1 rt entirely to the generosity of thj manufacturer
or to precarious and Blow action before tho
courts. Of all the cases that the roramitt »uld
discover only JO per cent showed so. c sort of gift
or settlement rnaile to the Injured person. For
temporary injuries rt-.o settlements were generally
fair, Mr. McLean said; thai 'is, full wages were
paid during the period of disability in a number
of eases. It was in the more serious cases that
the absordltiefl were found, payments on death
varying from mere funeral expenses t> $.>'. and
other cases* showing wide diversity.
The report emphasised the need <>f a state com
mission of investigation, and urged also *hat the
conference should appoint a special committee to
agitate for the passage of n< • ■ iry legislation.
Edgar M. Atkin, counsel for a New York electric
company, told at length of the satisfactory expe
rience of that corporation In d^-ili!:*,' directly with
Injured employes, rather than through employers'
liability Insurance companies He described the
methods <■: the company In furnishing free medi
cal attendance In cases of accident, In continuing
wages in part Uroogh the period of disability, and
In bearing Invariably the entire expense In case of
fatalities. As a result, he said, in the cases of three
thousand accidents within the last two years, the
company had been Plied hy only fjve men.
Port) r R. Lee, assistant secretary of tho R'iffalo
Charity Onrantzatlon Society, presented i n.iper on
'•Personal Equations in Helping to Belf-Helo."
That Insane people are still oommitl to Jail
within the State of New York was asserted by Dr.
A<ioiph Meyer, pathologist for the New York State
Hospital for the Insane, on Ward's Island, New
York City, in an address this morning.
"There are ■till." I ■• said, "sad biota on the rec
ord of tills state In the care of that peculiarly help-
It ps «nd pitiable clans, the insane.. ina.«mu^h as
even In a city which has 11 hospital lor V.» insane
within Its limits m.my patients are still taken to
Jail." The number of the Insane under th« super
vision of the New York State Commission in Lu
nacy, Dr Meyer said, now reached th" startling
total of ?7,i0.». of 74." more than List yr.ir. Of these
over ;. thousand had committed criminal offences
before their commission to the Insane asylum. The
state Btill lacked accommodations for nearly two
thousand of Its Insane.
Dr. Meyer pave rlß:iir>«s to show thai where fh«
overcrowding is most marked, I. 9., In the metro
politan district, the least provision has been fur
nished, so that ;i great number of patients from
this district are being taken away to distant parts.
This is all the more neaysiary because the capacity
of the Long Island State Hospital has been reduced
by 330 beds during the last year l,y reason Of the
reversion of certain of lib old buildings t<> th« rliy
■•f Kew York. This leaves the nstropoUtaa district
with 12. .- patitnt^, and a capacity of less than
?,iiOO. An additional Institution, either on BtSten
Island, or la B4wklan4 or Westchester counties,
would relievo tiie overcrowding. la addition to
this, v psychopathic hospital la planned for the
city of New York.
Dr. Meyer. •<% the other hand, complimented New
York on Its efforts to provide for defective children
i. the public schools and elsewhere but. he said,
"there still remains a deplorable number 01 cb!ldr< n
wlioso ■alavation lies In removal from Inadequate
horm-3 to schools where, they raft be managed and
brought to .i certain degree o? usefulness to them
selves and others. That such atl Institution should
be near New York Is obvious, if we do not wish to
separate the families from children for whom they
Should remain partly responsible."
For the commit on the. mentally defective, of
which his address was the report Dr. Meyer rec
ommended that the Governor be asked to briny
about the appointment of a committee to Investi
gate th<- care of defectives In this state. The comm
ittee recommends Ii Kislatii-n for a satisfactory
plan Of provision of local efforts for t.-tk ng care of
the patients pending commitment or not necessarily
in need of commitment. It la suggested that all
the local provision* f r this clasa of cases be sub
jected to standards of construction and medical ad
tratlon to be outlined by the commission in
lunacy; further, th...l every case of suspected man
t.il disorder liable to mental Incapacity be reported
to the commission In lunacy Just as at the present
time special diseases are reported to tho local
boards of health; further, thai the supervisory staff
Of the commission he made sulllclent to attend to
tho new responsibilities Provision should l»' made
to allow voluntary commitments to etuto Institu
tions.
At this afternoon's session of the conference Dr.
Edward li. Angell, of Rochester, chairman of the'
committee on the care of the nick, presented the
report of the committee, "' the course of which
he declared that so great bad been the recent
decrease in the number of people suffering from
diverse that it had actually affected the Income
of the average practitioner. Ho Raid that Dr.
William Bwart, of St. Oeorge'a Hospital In Lon
don. had also not"d this change, owing to th<>
growing success of the medical profession In re
ducing the prevalence of disease. Dr. Angel] gave
full credit to the health departments' and sanita
rians, as well as the philanthropic organizations,
which had borne a larK" part in Improving the
general health of civilized communities.
"Disease! lmve been conquered, almost anni
hilated," he Bald, "and we are jret but at the be
ginning of the struggle to eliminate sickness and
all of its consequent Buffering I venture to as
sert that far more time hits been spent In the
last twenty-five years In rinding the way to pre
vent diseases than In the study of remedies for
their cure."
Governor and Mrs. Chsrtta E. Ilttsrhes, late this
afternoon Rave the delegates a reception at the
Executive Chamber.
These new, officers were elected to-night by the
conference: President, Simon W. Rosendal'?, Al
bany; vice-presidents, Mrs. Charles H. Israels,
New York City; Dr. Edward B. Angell, Roches
ter, and the Her. J. H. White. Brooklyn; treas
urer, Wank Tucker, New York; secretary, Dr.
Orlando T. Lewis; assistant secretaries, John
Howard, jr.. Huffalo; Patrick Mallon, Brooklyn;
Charles W. Wallace, Albany.
a
LUNCHEON FOR J. C. WILLIAMSON.
A luncheon was Riven by Isltlor Wltmark. of M.
"V it mark A: Sons, at -the Hotel Navarre yesterday
In honor of .1. C. Williamson, the Australian
theatrical manager, who Is m this country to ar
range for new productions. Victor Herbert, li^nr;.-
Blossom. Julius Witrryirk. Jay 'Wiunarb and Wal
ter Jordan were among: those present. Short
rpeeches were delivered by Mr. lUri>ert and Mr.
VAUDEVILLE WAR EXDS.
Keith. Proctor, Hammerstein, Will
iams Xuic Control Variety Field.
It was announced Informally yesterday that nego
tiation Klaw .\: Brlanger aad the Asao
n - : Vaudeville Managers looking to v.w per
■:•. of "advanced" vaudeville were
praetk-.illy al an end. rVrey Wttuams, William A.
: : a Bfeasrs. Keith and Troctor
ar« n«-av in absolute f'>utrul of the variety Held,
and though for a few weeks their theatres will
have some opposition, It will be no mure alarming
t!:.in It u.:s- two months ay.). Th->. United L'.o^klnß
Offlcea tral body of the Association of
Vaudeville Managers, is already booking the Euro
ight >.•>•:■ by the promoters of
"advai February 3 next,
according to a statement made yesterday to a re
porter foi The Tribune, all the variety houses op
ernted by Klaw & Brlanger i aed as such,
ii la not unlikely thai the vaudeville perfonn
at the N m sfork Theatre will close with 'ho
ment ol Barry Lauder. He will ba amusing
audiences at the Victoria, Colonial aad Ivoith and
Procti i few weeks. The promoters cf
■ -■.' enterprise hay( j I to announce their re
tirement from a foreign Held. A. L. Erlanger was
approached two ■ by .; reporter for this
paper, but conl saed Ignorance of any suspension
of b isiness .it th« N. w York Theatre or elsewhere.
"1 don' l ki.'iw a thing about it." ho grumbled.
There la little regret expressed anywhere, pave
among European performers, fur the failure of ' ad
vanced" idem Th< Intention of Messrs. Klaw aad
Elrlanger has been lo dominate commercial eondt
e \.iii. ty stage, as they so nearly domi
nate conditions in th>- legitimate theatre. The Srst
thing ta be a mpltehed. In order to fulfil that
design, was to overwl To that
end they eosployed various and excellent variety
performers, domestic and foreign, at extravagant
• w.!- ;" provide entertain
ial ■ ould bo fai overtop i!.;it of all .■•>:n
petilora that t!i>- publ c would be drawn away from
Tl en, i tying obtained at
their terms control of the variety theatres of the
country, !";•• better attractions would probably
have been curtailed. That plan haa been beaten.
'!!,•■ persona v, ;. i. • - -. 1 1 r f - i ti..- variety stage In thi>=
ii .-a .. ■ SCessrs. Hammerstein, Williams.
Keith, and l'r<-/' tor. Thai is «"od ni-w^ to be-
In lndep< nden c. Those managers will re
ceive tho i:tii!.>s; practical support ot tho public
aa long .t* their enterprises are ri-'iu and dean. If
I •■.part fnun that standard they will, In
tho lone run, find thai I rollers" of public
opinion win run over their enterwlsea and crush
th< m. The ir> :k1 «in^ beginning to turn toward
fair play, honorable competition, Integrity, cl<-anli
.1 independi
SUZANNE ADAMS ARRIVES.
Mi'ic. :»uza!iii« Adams, the grand ope •«. prinu
donna, who h.i been abroad for four years, re
turned t.i this country yesterday on the White Star
lkn r Oceanic ti> -sins i.-i the variety theatres con
ducted by the Messrs. KJaw & Erlanger. she will
remain here until Saturday, then depart for Chi
cago, where she will begin her engagement at the
Auditorium, singing selections from hiT repertory.
After a tout of tii'' West and South It la possible
she may be heard at the Sew York Theatre;
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Free Bdmlssion, ■■ ti poUtsn Museum of Art and
American Museum •>' Natural History.
Annual meettns of tha Woman's Municipal League.
No. iv East -»Hr» street, it .i :n.
Mu«!'-al of th« Haarlem r:itl!iarmon!c Society. Wal
dorf. it a. m.
Meotlnn of t!i* f.a<ll<>s' Auxiliary of tha TorkvUle Hoa
l'li.it, Hut.'l A»t >r. 1:80 p 111.
Meeting of Portia Club, Hotel Astor. - p. m
Annual dinner of the l-inn-.u Wlllard Associatioa, Ilotal
Manhattan, 1 ]>. 111.
Mrs Louis A. A.!.:., d:» "Ins-tr'.irtlnn In Citizenship for
Minors." West Knd man's Republican Associa
tion. Uot«l Aslor. -. j'i p. ill.
Mr: : - New Yurk unil New i:i>g'.an<l Association of
Railway Burgeona, aea4ens of Medicine, No. IT
West 4>d atreet. 0:30 a. m.
Private \!e-.v. in-ni'«rlal fj|ad»an for Plymouth Church,
Brookl) d, from 10 a. m M> 19 m.
Meri :. ants' Association, celebrate* tenth anniversary,
12 '■•• p. m.
Professor Jenk.< laetoraa on trust*. Colleg >f th» City
■: N\... York. S,i<) p. m.
Celebration anniversary of Hobert Fulton's birth. Wal
dorf. 3 30 i> m.
l'res>jntntlrin portraits of judges to United States Dis
trict Court, courtroom, * p. m.
Dlnn-r of the l':ilnt, OU a:iJ Varnish Club. Aster
House, 0 p. m.
Dinner, Men's League. Bromlway Tat^rnaciH Church,
parish house. MUi street anil Broadway, t»:30 p. m.
Annual reunion and dinner. KleveQth Army Corps, CaXS
.Martin. 7 p 1:1
Dinner Ko.knf.ller Bible class, lecture room. No. 8
West -10111 street, evening
People's Institute, Club a. :..• 318 Bast IMb atroet.
•is Japanese War Imminent?" 8 ;;'J p. m.
Quarif-rly meeting, American Institute, No. 18, West
mi. street, ft ;i nx
Uscturs do "Juvenal and the Jew."." Jewtab TheoloslcaJ
Seminary of America, 123 d street, near Amsterdam
avenuo. » : ■> p. in.
Horace Kletcher on "Muscular Efficiency of Oht Men."
.New Yurk 4casesur if Medicine, No. 17 West *H
street, B:30 v m
free lectures of the Board el K<lu<--iulon, 8 p. m :
Da Witt Clinton High School. il>th street and
Tenth avenue, l>rofeieor James T. BbOtweU. "The
Kan of Napoleon, Metternlch and the Reconstrue
t:on of Kur.'i-- ■; Public School .•. Iliat stre«l and
Bdgecombe avenue. ProleaaOT Henry K. Crampton,
'The Evolution of i!.- Human Species"; Public
Bebeol 16, IJMtb street anu St. Nicholas a\enue.
iiatik Stephens, "At Klslnore" ("Hamlet"): Public
School 31. No. ■"•-■; Weal mil street. Will ■ Kletolier
Johnson, "Authors"; Public School 0-". Heater.
Essex ami Norfolk «tre«ia, 11. Montague frontier,
•rinlanil and Its Foozle"; Tublio Schr.ol • t. *th
and liJtli atreets, «Mst of Avenue Fl, William T.
Smith, "Canada"; Public School 82, 70Ui «tr.-et
anil llri«t avenue, L<i':y U lilies. "•Spain"; Public
BcbOOl 110, 13M street, near KiKhth uvpnue,
Oeuif" A. Brown, "Our Arid West": k'utiiic School
l,!.". First avenue an<i "list street, Morris a. i.unn.
"Jamaica ami the Recent Earthquake"; Public
Bcneol ijf». No -41 East li^'iii street, I'rofesior
I.. ••!'.. A. l.otstaux. "I'arls In ih« Pjiaueaa/*; I'ub
lto S 'hool l.i). llttli street, between Fifth and
1. .n0r; avenues, Jesse C. Joy. "Alexander Hamil
ton"; Five Points Mission, No »■'■ Park street,
KelloKg Durtand. " Present Kay Russia"; Hebrew
Techulcal Institute, No. ti:i Stuyvesaul street, l'io
fnisnr .!. Newton Gray, "Practical Application of
the Electric Current"; New York public Library.
N.>. 113 East «<»t 11 street, J Scott Hartley, "The
MiikliiK of a statue."; St Luke's Hall. No. 453
Hudson street, Etbelberi D. Warfleld, '■.Ma.ti^uii
and Marshall"; Morris High School, 166 th street
an l Boston Road. Professor Kredt-rlok H. Sykes.
"Keats"; Public School 12, -'.1 Street. Weal Chest.-r,
Charles C Creasan, "China"; Public School i«.
Matilda street, WakeAeld, Henry H Savage, "The
Structure and Functions ■•( the Healthy Human
Body"; I'ubllc School 37, St Ann's avenue, between
J47th and li^-ih street*. Mlaa Marl Him t Hofer.
■'National Bongs of Scandinavia"; Public School
;■», Amethyst avenue, n<;ar Morris Park avenue.
Van Nest, Ernest It. Holmes, "Purls, the City of
Light"; Lafayette ' Hall, Alexander avenue a:id
137 th etreut. Professor sius a. Lottrldge, "oiu-
Friends iii Fur and Feathers "
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
GOTHAM— Mr. and Mrs. \v. H. I' Draper, Bos
ton HOTEL. ASTOR— 'is, Holland. MAN
HATTAN—F. N- BewaiT Kansas City. \V.\r,-
DORr-ABTOIUA— A. M McCroa, I'ittsburg. bT.
RBQlB— Clyde lit. Curr. Lake Forest, 111.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
OttUiul Kecord and r«rcca»t. — Washington, Nov. 13.—
Following th« very rupld <a.->maij movesMQt of a low
pressure. •hrta .\.r the northern portion of the country
comes an..tl;er decided "US' area, accompanied by failing
temi>erature, tnu diatrlcis aifevied to-niKht exienditi^ from
Montana Jnd the Dak>'tus oaatward into the nortneni ui>
].. lake region. Temperauroi an- also below the seasonal
average over the remaining districts «ast of th« liocky
Mountain*, especially In tba South. It is, however, COB
»ldtrubl> warmer in the Southwest than on Monday and
Tueaaav There were Ughl local ano»« In the luke region
and th>j Si. Lawrenos vallejr, and rains along tho south
Atlantic and north PacLQc coasts. Klavrhere generally
fair weather prevails. ♦
Owing to the l.rcvajllng high pressure in the West and
Northwest and tie favorable location of Iv crest over tha
lattei district, fair « isther, with cumi>aratl\<ily low tem
persture, may be asi ectad iiult« Ken*-rall> east of the
Rocsrj Mountains' for the nit two or three days, al
though irTu i»»ual occasiooal snow flurrlts may be ex
pected alun«? the windward shores of tho Great Lakes.
The winds •■" the New England cast will be fresh to
brisk west; on the mid. lk- Atlantic ("oast t-.v-h west to
northwest; on the south Atlantic Coast light to fresh
north; or. the eabt CJulf Coast light north; on the west
Gulf Coast light and mostly north: on th« I'iwer lakes
fresh weal to northwest, except brisk Thursday on Lake
Ontario; on the upper lakes fresh northwest to north.
Steamers departing Ttiur>day fir Kuropean ports will
have fresh to brisk west ortnda and fair weather to the
Grand Hanks.
Forecnut for Sp«M-lal Loralltles. — For ths District of
CcilumMa and Maryland, fair to-day and I-"rlday; light
northwest winds.
For Delaware, New Jersey and nastrrn Pennsylvania,
fair and colder to-day; fair Friday: light to fresh no.-t.l
»rst winds.
jor Eastern New York, fair and colder to-day; fair
Friday: fresh north winds.
For New England. fair and colder to-day; fresh to brisk
wan winds; fair Friday.
For Western PeaTnaylvanla, fair to-day; colder In north
ern portion; fair Krldav; fresh Mst to northwest winds.
For Western Ntw 1 Jrk. partly cloudy ard colder to
day, with fresh to brisk w>st winds: tatr Friday.
Local Official Rerosd. — The low ins; official record
from the Weather Uureau show* this changes In the tem
perature for tho last twenty-four hours In comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
Ifvta. UOT.I If**l ir»>7
3 B. m 3.'. 40; « •■ . m .":• 41
Kb m 3.'. ■« 9 p. m M .1*
■» a B9 »6 »>'» p. Si 3-"« W>
j2 m .'i •'• Up- m .31 — .
4 p. m -41 H!
Highest temperature yesterday. 44 degrees: lowest. {Ml:
svera»e. 40; averase for corresponding date last year. *>;
sversge for ccrrespondtnff oat* last thirty-thiea years. 4?.
Local Forecast.— Fair and colder to-<l»r: Friday, fair;
THE DRAMA.
MRS. CAMPBELL AS HEDDA GABLEH.
Lyric Theatre.
Another cilnic was held at the t.yrlc Theatre
last night, and the sad case of Hedda Oablor was
Investigated. The personation of that morbid In
valid, whether by Mrs. Campbell or anybody els*.
is unimportant. The better such a part is played
the more reprehensible is the playing of It. An
actress who can manifest remarkable talent In
such a character commits an offence against dra
matic art when she assumes It, because she la mis
using. In the portrayal of a diseased condition, the
faculties that should be devoted to the services of
healthful art. Mr. Ibsen has been extolled for hav
ing presented commonplace subjects and persons.
If to do that In a commonplace manner Is to be a
great dramatist, then the Norwegian pessimist t«
great: not otherwise. There Is no Impartment of
truth In the works of Mr. Ibsen that had not b*en
made. In an Incomparably finer manner, both In
VSIM and prose, before he' was born. There are
various lmpartments In his works that are true
only of abnormal persons fit subjects for the con
sulting room or the operating table; not for the
Theatre. Mr. Ibsen declared It to be his business
to ask unpleasant questions: not to answer them.
\lf was mistaken. It Is the business of the Intel
led to lead and to help mankind. No human be
lug. arrived at the age of discretion, needs Infor
mation as to the weakness and depravity of which
human nature Is capable: If such a need existed for
puc h ii person, the dally "news" would satisfy It.
Kvery human being, on the other hand, does need,
anil usually craves, stimulation toward virtue and
beauty in the conduct of life. That incentive Is
not fo'iiml In the works of Mr. Ibsen. For the lover
of tho stage there can bo no better counsel than
♦he counsel to avoid Mr. Ibsen and his disciples,
everywhere and always. If the votary of the Thea
tre will Insist on observing; the Crank Drama at
first hrtrsd, let him consider what Mr. Ibsen'a deso
late pronouncements are, and what the expositions
are that his advocates make of them. It will then
be discovered that the Ibsen deliverances may mean
a!mr>Ft anything, and that his apostles, naturally,
am in a fog Hero Is an example:
"In her manipulation of tha manuscript through
out this scene she (Mme. Naaimova) departed from
Ibsen's intentions, but in such a splendidly imaginative
tray that I am sure he would have forgiven her."
So says Mr. "William Archer. •
"M". William Archer opened my eyes to the value
of a UttU tl'.iny in 'Hedda Gabler* that teat purely •
mattrr of niriitmt. I had always hidden Lovborg's
manuscript under a sofa pillow, but at this per
formance. Mr. Blair came in sooner than I ex
pected, and I could not reach the pillow in time.
So I thrust the manuscript under my wrapper and
held it against my breast. Bv.t when Mrs. Elvsted
■sail to I»vborg: 'I shall think of It to my dying
day, as though you had killed a ilitle child," the
thought of clasping a dead child filled mo with
Stud) horror tliat my hand* shrank from the touch
of the manuscript, and It fell t<» the floor. Luckily
I was able to cover It with my wrapper, and the
scene was saved. / thought no more of it, till Mr.
Archrr spoke of it as the greatest moment in tke play."
So says Mme. Nazlmova.
What genius: What discernment! What utter
nonsense!
Mrs. Campbell, so far as she has yet disclosed
herself as an actress, Is an expositor of the abnor
mal, offensive, and repulsive woman. The manner
of her acting, since It ts narrow and little, does not
signify. The plays in which she chooses to appear
are, almost without exception, disgraceful to tee
stage. She can be Been at the Lyric Theatre until
next Saturday night. If you wish to study abnor
mal persons and ba<\ social conditions, go to the
Lyric, this week. If you seek good acting In good
plays, go elsewhere. W. W.
COUNT CASSINI TO BE RETIRED?
Former Russian Ambassador to United States
Hay Leave Madrid Post.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 13.— 1t la reported In For
eign Office circles that Count Cassinl. the former
Russian Ambassador to the United States, Is elated
for retirement from the post ot Ambassador at
Madrid, and that he will be succeeded by N. X.
da Glera, now Russian Minister at Brussels.
ROYAL DAUGHTER BORN IN ROME.
Rome, Nov. 13. — Queen Helena this morning
gave birth to a daughter. The baby haa been
named Glovanna King Victor Emmanuel and
Queen Helena, who were married In October.
IbOS, now have four children — Princess Tolantle,
burn June 1. l? 01; Princess Mafalda, born No
vembef 19, IMS; Prince Humbert, tho heir ap
parent, born tieptcmber Id, 1004, and Glovanna,
born to-day.
SETH LOW'S NIECE MARRIED.
The marriage of Miss Mary Aniline Low, daugh
ter of Mrs. Chauncey E. Low and a niece of Seth
Low, to the Rev. Bogcr Sawjvr Forbes, of Ded
ham. Macs, occurred yesterday afternoon In the
I'nltarian Church of the Saviour. Plerrepont street
and Mor.roe Place, Brooklyn. The Rev. J. P.
Forbes, father of the bridegroom, officiated. Miss
Nathalie Low. tiie bride's sister, was maid of honor,
and M;* 3 Louise Dc Forest. Miss Katharine White,
Mlaa Anna J. White and Miss Mary A. Arnold
were bridesmaids. The Rev. George 11. Reed, of
Belmorit. Ma**., was the best man. The ushers
wen E. I. Low and B. K. C. Low, cousins of the
bride; J. W. Krothinghum and I* i. Frothingham,
of this city; 11. E. Shrive, of Dedham; K. T. Hale,
of Newburyiort: M. L. Sand, of Ardsley-on-the-
Hudson, and Dr. Charming Frothingham, of Boston.
»
"JACK" ROLLINS THROWN FROM HUNTER
flempstead. Long Island. Nov. 13 (Special).—
••Jack" Rollins, who Is a member of the Rockaway
Hunt Club and occupies a conspicuous place on
the polo team of that club, whllt) riding a green
hunter over the Jumps this morning preparatory
to tho run this afternoon behind the hounds was
thrown and had a shoulder blade broken. His
mount ran at the obstacle, but suddenly swerved
and bolted. Mr. Rollins was thrown over his horse's
head and against the side of the Jump. A doctor
was called from Hempsteuri. who set the injured
>•'>•. i-. and Mr. Rollins was taken home in an auto
mobile.
• TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS.
Among the passengers who will sail to-day- for
Europe are:
THE CELTIC. KOFI LIVERPOOL.
r>r and Mm. Robert Boyle. I Mr. ami Mr». Lloyd W.
lerome K. Jerome. '■„ Fraud*. ~-^.
\V A Jackson. Miss M. M. Dabbs.
Mr. and Mr*. Joseph Bar-! :>lr A. P. McDonnell,
sent. I
THE AMERIKA. FOR HAMBTTtO.
Mrs Huntlngton D«nton. ; I'ranols Tracey Tobtn.
Mro. William Uoddord. Mr. und Mm ;/u:'. G.
Mr. and Mrs. C Oliver: I'ost.
Is«l!ri. ! Mr - and Mrs - R- *>• Klrby.
THE PANNONIA. FOR NAPLES.
ra c C Canfleld. ! Mrs. James A. Rice.
faul McKay. T. C. Yates.
Mils A. I* i'hlpps. .Sites G. S. Terapleton.
Uk TOURAIXE. FOR HAVRE.
William X. Brown*. I M. I* Ortex.
E. 11. Claburn. (lira. C. J. Stevens.
Travellers who arrived yesterday from abroad
were:
THE OCEANIC, FROM SOUTHAMPTON.
Mrs Frederic It. Coudert. I Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ll— h.
Mr 'and Mm. John P. Gar- Mr. ami Mrs. Robert O.
don i Sksrrett.
Mr and Mrs- Robert G. niarles H. Stoddard.
Jack* n. i Mrs. Frederick H. Benedict.
Married.
Marriage notice* appearing In THE TRIBUNE will
be republl«he«l In the Tri- Weekly Tribune without
extra charge.
FORBES — LOW— On Wednesday. November 13. by the
ltcv. John P. Forbes, at the Church of the Saviour.
Brooklyn. Mary Angellne. daughter of the late Chauo
r.y i:. Low, M. D.. of Brooklyn, to the Rev. Roger S.
Forbes, cf Dedbara. Mass.
Notice* of marrlajten and death* Most be iadorwd
with full nnme and address.
Died.
Death notice* appearing in THE TKIBINE will b«
republii-Ued la the Trl-Weekly '1 ribon« without aim
cbetg*.
Butt. Richard F. MerJ»*. Sophie.
O*Lar». ■•Uvca.et I. Mills. Ceorea T.
demons. Frederick W. Morton. Bell.
Crane Anna O. Robins. Emma D.
Dußols. Alvan P. fcs>»lr. Miry V.
Kenevnn, Bridget. Inpr. £Uaa F^
&*dV Charlotte J. *■ • • Matthiaj 0.
L*. ;.-. . -' --ja E> .Wajfcex, Jo^a^v
Died.
BtTT— On Tuesday. November 12. Major Richard F.
Butt. i>ast commander cf U. P. Grant Post No- IST.
Funeral service at his late residence. No. •*• Jettsr
son ar*., Hr<k.>n. on Friday cv.-ntng. November 15.
at 830 o\K..k Friends and tswmoess of V. 8. Grant
• Post No- SIT. Loyal Legion. Ist New York VulssH— »
Englneets. South Atlantic 81-x.-kadin? Squadron. Mu
tual Benefit Association of Ztd Regiment. Company U
Veteran AssocUtttti 23d Regiment. 14th Regiment
Veteran Association, are invited to attend.
CLARK— On November 13. 1807. Margaret U. widow <>f
the late WlV.lam I.. Clark. C*u-aer»l service* at the res
l«!<-nce nt her daughter. Mrs. Joseph R. C.tismasy. No.
13 East 37th St.. Friday. NoTember 15. at 11 o'clock.
CLEMOXS — At Palmyra. Wayne County. V. T. No
vember 81 Colcnel Frederick W. Clemens, aged 47.
CRANE -On Wednesday. November 13. 1«*»7. at New »1«
East 7lna «L. Anna Oertrud* crane. Funeral private.
DVBOI»— At Greenwich. Conn., en Monday merntag.
November 11. Alvan Preston Dußnts. In the c.'d year
of his as*. Funeral s*rvir«* will be hold at hi* late)
residence. Livingston Manor. N. Y. on Thursday.
November 14. at 1 p. m. Interment at Etlenvtll*.
KKNBVAN-On November 11. Bridget, beloved wtfa f
the late EUward Kecevan. at the reaMence of her
daught-r. Mrs. P. J H! in.->. No. »1 President St..
Brooklyn. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend
th» funeral from St. Stephen's Church. <aa Thursday.
November 14. at »:3O a." m. laterm.-ct Holy Crosa
Cemetery.
LEEDS- At Stamford. Conn., on Wednesday. Xovember
1.1. 1807. Thar lotto Josephine Leeds. Funeral sen. tees
will be held at her late residence. Strawberry Hill.
Stamford. Conn., on Friday. November 15, at 3 p. m.
MALONEY— On Monday. November 11. John E. Ma
loney. Funeral from his lata residence. No. ♦» 12th
at.. Brooklyn. Thursday. *:3o a. no ; thence to Holy
Name Church. Interr.u-nl at Holy Cross Cemetery.
MONK El— Sophie, on Monday. November 11. In th* eighty
elKhih year of her ngm. Funeral from her late res*
deru-e. No. 231 Albany aye., Brooklyn, on Thursday, at
2 q' clock.
MlLLS— Sudden!y, on November 11. George T. Mills, ta
his ttiirtv. ninth year. Funeral strtctly private, from
the residence of his father. Andrew Mills, Ne*. 1«»
Decatur St., Brooklyn.
MORTON— At No. 44 West K!>l St., November 13. Sell.
daughter of O. Nash and Mary O. W. Morton, Funeral
■grrlces at Scot, Presbyterian <7hurch Chanel. No. I
West With it . At 1 p. m.. Friday, November 15. la
terment private.
ROBINS— On Wednesday. November 13. at her residence.
M ' U59 MaJlson aye., Enirua Davis, widnw of Tlliwiias
liobtns and daughter of the late Samuel Davis. Tb*
runerai service* will bo held at the Church of tea Holy
Communion. 2uth »t. and «>lh ava., on Friday. Novem
ber IS. at - :30 p. m. Philadelphia papers pleas* copy.
SPEIR— On November 13. 1907. at her resident*.
Klberon. N. J.. Mary D. Spelr. beloved wife of Franii
W. Speir. ■ease of funeral hereafter.
UNCEH— At Newark. N. J.. on Wednesday. Ns»ss»tin
13, 1607. Eliza Pridtuun. wife of Hermaa Unas*. Fu
neral services will be "held at her home. No. 73 Lin
coln Park, Newark, on Friday. November 15. at 3 p. m.
Interment at the convenience of the family.
VALENTINE — At New Rachelle. N. T.. on November
It. Matthias B. Valentine, In his SBfh year. Relatives
and friends am respectfully Invited to attend tb«
funeral, from his late residence. No. 30 Locust ay* .
New Ruehella. N. \.. on Thursday. November H. at
2 p. m. luterment prlvate.
WALKER— Montiay. November 11. HOT. Johaaaa
Walker, beloved wife of the late Tbemas Walker. Rela
tives and friends are Invited to attend funeral ft ess
her late residence. No. 48 Ttlden ay«.. Klatbuah. L.
1. en Thursday, at l»:30 a. m.. taenc* to> Holy Ossa
Church, where a requiem mass will b» offered.
CEMETERIES.
THE VTOOOLAWK CEJTBTtBT
Is readily accessible by Harlem trains from Graad
Central Station. Webster and Jerome Aveno* tr9ll«r<
and by carriage. Lots, $125 up. Telepaon* «aU
Graraercy for Book of Views or representative.
Office. 20 East S3d St.. New Tork aty.
C>DERT.\KEB9.
FRANK E. CAMPBELL CO.. 341-9 West 23d St.
Chapels. Private and public ambulances. Tel. IK* Chatsse.
Special Notices.
T" the Ksm»ls>si.
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7

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