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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 05, 1908, Image 9

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A Home for Little American and
English Wage Earners.
Paris, December 24.
One of the results of the AnsVo-Frcnch "en
tmte" is the revolution in the spectacular pan
tomimes and ballets that are pot on the stages
cf the Paris theatres an.i mu-ic halls during the
Christmas and New Year holiday season, and
where the somewhat mature professional b»au
lies of plastic art are now replaced by fresh
young irirls, who, owing to French tradition,
have hitherto bet-n kept aloof from the foot
lights. This pleasing invasion of youthful danc
ers and fisxirantes has elicited from M. lupine,
the popular prefect of police, much needed solic
itude as to the paternal care for these young
pirls. who larjrely come from the provinces, from
England, and in many instances from the United
States and Canada. Several men and women
prominent in the Parisian theatrical world, in
cluding Mmc Sarah Bernhardt. If. Victorien
Sardou. M. Alfred Capos. M. Tristan Bernard,
Mmc Rachel Boyer and others, have co-oper
ated with M Lepine in finding temporary homes
for these yountr theatrical and pantomime sir.?,
and their efforts have been materially aid* d by
Lord Radstock and by a few American and Eng
lish philanthropists who take interest in the
French stage In two or three of the Paris
music halls, such, for instance, as the Olympia.
where the American operetta, "The Prince of
Pilsen" is being given with elaborate ballet
divertissements, and the Chatelet theatre,
where the bright and sparkling "fairy music
tale." "La Prlncesse Sans-Gene." is produced,
there are upward of a hundred dancing girls.
mostly mere children, of American and English
origin. They are units of a huge theatrical
enterprise which for th» last twelve months has
been pouring into the cities of Europe similar
bands of young girls, who work far harder than
the public might imagine for the thirty or thir
ty-five francs a week which constitute th^ir pay.
In order as much as possible to withdraw these
children from the temptations of a city like
Paris, a few benevolent persons, led -by Lord
Radstock. have opened a charming home ex
clusively for these humble members of "the pro
fession" in tho centre of the capital, a stone's
thrtuv from the principal houses in which they
are employed. Twenty-six of them are well
housed, well fed and as well looked after as
their way of living will allow in the Theatrical
Ho:ne for J ••-: -an and English Girls, in the
Faubourg ■ • •■ iartn Here their bill amounts
exactly to eighteen francs a week each.
For ten days or a fortnight before their en
gagement actually begins these children lead a
bury, fatiguing life, danving practically all day
<>n ih»> stage under the eye of the manager and
instructor. Before the home ; was opened the
children were housed in the small hotels of
Paris, three in ■ room, and they paid for the
accommodation ■ hundred francs a month. Ar
riving as thpy always must at a time when the
city i? full, it was rarely possible for matron and
tr-->up«-> to be all under the same roof. It was
equally difficult to find tables for all in the same
restaurant it meal times, and altogether the
rfsce of the matron was no sinecure. All the
dancers are drawn from the lower classes, and
have the ca-^t iron prejudices of their caste
against innovations In the way of food. The
vegetable courses that figure so largely in a
Paris menu were unknown and 'distasteful to
th<=- children, and the cheapest seemed terribly
dear. Dancinc shoos and toilets being of
I'rimc- necessity, the temptation was naturally
to economize in food in order to make ends
meet, and to' rely on stray invitations to dinner
or supper to make up deficits. These very real
difficulties t?nd to make the Paris engagement
< xtremely unpopular with the youthful dan
pcuscs. who about tea time find the burden of
the flesh somewhat heavy. The opening of the
Home has •:•.•• whole of the trouble.
Tiir^ aliundant meals are provided at hours
selected to suit their work, and at 1 o'clock in
the morning, when all are expected to be safe
:ndoors, a hot supper of cocoa and pudding is
served by a pleasant faced English speaking
The Home is lodged on the fourth floor of a
fine house and is reached by a fine broad stair
case, warmed and carpeted. All the rooms are
large and lofty, and with the exception of the
pitting room wore freshly decorated to suit the
tastes of the new foreign tenants. This sitting
room, panelled in task wood, preserves its
. [gnteenth century French asiteet. and makes a
curious background for the children. They are
of all types: a. diminutive Polish Jewess from
.NViv York, with sleepy eyes and a quantity of
rtiSly crimped hair, conies in with a coarsely
featured Irish giri from the same city several
sizes larger: there are half a dozen little cock
neys dropping their h's and their g's freely,
clamoring for tea and proclaiming aloud their
fatigue. They have practised all the morning
and all the afternoon, and now intend to spend
tv,^ evening in a box Riven by their manager,
whence they will witness the spectacle in an
other hall. Their one interest is dancing; they
care ■-•>•■•►'
Rules :n the Home are few but stringent. The
principal is this of returning straight from the
evening performance, and the door is not opened
after 1 o'clock. Each girl occupies an airy little
cubicle, and the only service expected from her
Is the making of her own bed and leaving her
own clothes in order. 'Everything else is done
for the boarders. Breakfast on substantial lines
is eerved at 10 o'clock— tea. as being more pop
ular than coffee with this class, being the only
beverage provided. At l o'clock dinner is ready,
and consists of 'meat, vegetables and some sort
of simple sweet. Tea at 6 o'clock is perhaps the
most popular meal of the day. and the children
devour immense quantities of fresh bread and
nicely made jams supplied by the French cook.
Quince Jelly and jam are popular with the party,
tnd the third batch was made this week in the
Home, the great copper gtewpan, holding eigh
teen or twenty j>ounds. providing only enough
for one fortnight's consumption. At 1 o'clock in
the morning a hot milk pudding and a steaming
jug of cocoa, serve as a nightcap for the workers.
la the few months that the Home has been
Open it has had no difficulty hi filling its cubf
cjos, and the success and popularity of the In
stitution are assured if It can be supported. The
prices charged to the dancers are too low to
place .' un a really sound linancial-basis. Since
the weekly rest act. the necessaries of life in
Paris have gone up in price by leaps and
bounds, and twenty-six girls paying eighteen
francs a week (not quite $4) do not nearly cover
the expenses. So far Lord Radstock has fur
nished most of the funds, but it is hoped that
the American and English colonies in Paris will
interest themselves in a very useful and prac
tical work and ultimately become subscribers.
All the girls now in the Home will be there
through the Christmas season, end the man
arer. I capable Swiss woman, speaking Eng
li*h.French and German, is providing c Christ
ma? tree for her boarders with such outside
help as she tan obtain. As It happens, both
manager and housemaid are numbers of the
Salvation Army, and a fine portrait of General
Booth hangs in the former's private study.
Tfao whole atmosphere of the place is exceed
ingly cheerful and homely, and the children are
probably a good deal better lodged and fed than
in trWr own homes. They are all happy to be
there- those who have known the inconveniences
and costliness of hotel life in Pan- very fully
realize the advantages of their present places.
Q-nintJy -old fatbtoned and preternaturally
IJIlf oJ the intentions or their fellow man
and woman are these little girls. "We have to
go up to the fifth floor to dress and undress at
our theatre," they say. "and it just is cold on
those stairs. It gives me the toothache." "Why
not have a shawl watting for you in the wings?"
one suggests. "Can't. It 'ud be stolen." they tie
clare. "Why* we'd lose our dancing shoes half
the time If we didn't look out." They are at the
same time, immensely proud at "our card." "We
can always set a bos or baicony seat at any
theatre by sending in our card," they say. "Not,
at course, at the West End houses, but* any
where else." And they are never too tired, ap
parently, to use the privilege. However, their
free evenings in -Paris are nearly ended. "We
apes on Monday. Come and see us dance the
first night, won't you? Goodby." C. I B.
Leading Men Comment on Effect
of France's Action.
Paris. Jan. 4.-Th.' "Temps" has begun the pub
lication of a series of opinions from distinguished
prelates and scholars engaged in the critical and
historical study of religion regarding the effect of
the separation of Church and State in countries like
France on the religious life of the people. Scholars
of all countries and beliefs, including Catholics,
Protestants. Hebrews and Greek Church men. have
been invited to contribute brief articles.
The •'Temps'* assumes that separation involves
the overthrew of the principle of religion, is ■
matter of individual conscience and leaves the
State unfettered by. the moral doctrines of the
Church. It asks what savans think regarding this
principle, especially from the point of view of
exegesis and Christian history.
To-day three replies were published. They were
those of the Abbe Loisy. the French modernist,
whose works recently were prohibited by the
Vatican; the Rev. T. K. Cheyne. Canon of
Rochester and Oriel, professor of interpretation at
Oxford University, and the celebrated German
critic Rvdolph Euckrn, professor of philosophy at
the University of Jena.
The Abbe Lofsy considers that separation is only
another step in the crisis of the Catholic Church
which besan with Protestant reformation In he
sixteenth century and was continued in the philo
sophical movement of the seventeenth century and
the scientific movement of the eighteenth century.
"On its development will depend the fate of the
Catholic religion." he says.
H.. re j cf .ts the idea that civil society ran be- di
vorced frcm the religious convictions of the people
and adds:
legislation in a country like France must eventu
ally correspond with the dominant mental and moral
attributes of the pt?op!e. and France will s?ta.in
whatever is vital and 11 \ ing in the moral and re
ligious traditions of its Catholic past.
Professor Cheyne considers the principle that re
ligion is something which each Individual must ac
quire as a fundamental gait of Christ's teachings.
He says that the historical solution of disestablish
ment varies in different countries. As a Broad
Churchman he approves of the state "gently" con
trolling ecclesiastical affairs. In the time of Christ.
when the Jewish Church was united with the Jew
ish State, separation would have been premature,
yet there was far more independence in the Jewish
Church than in the modern Catholic Church, where
he had not found the liberty of religious thought
which he considered necessary for a convinced dis
ciple of Christ.
In the Anglican Church, he says, there is more
1:.. rty, and as the Church developed liberty would
be increased. The time might come in England
when separation would become natural and neces
sary. He adds:
\s I am a man of science, my sympathies are
v it!, the principle of individualist religion, with
due respect for the ties which still attach us to
the past If Chnst did not free Himself from the
forts of the Jewish Church, why should we seek
to bre:sk with trie Anglican Church until the time
to i:<> so lims palpahty come?
Professor Buckca says that the separation of
Church and State in Prance is the most imrortant
and most interesting Pact of the present time. H
■ays that the authority of reßgfon has been strong
enough ;n the past to save it from all assaults, be
cause the masses were indifferent. Xov.% when ti^e
people think that the irreevn* ilaM»- conflict be
tw<en the old and the new conceptions, in spite
of all -fforts to stifle it. must be settled, "religion
must have established its rights before the forum
of modern thought," adding.
W.th the support of the state gone it must live
on the convictions of individuals: it is driven
toward Belf-critictam. toward radical revision; it
must discard the ephemeral, keep the eternal and
harmonise the eternal with the ideas of our timf^-
If ;t; t seeks a frank reconciliation with modern
culture it Should not few. Modern culture leaves
many essential questions in profound obscurity; it
awakens many desires; it cannot be satisfactory
Xo one listening loftily to the mysterious voice of
the present can fail to recognize th*- yearning for
aa intertife, the growing tendency toward a r
but a relitrion altogether changed.
What wil : become of the old religion will depend
on the spiritual force its representatives infuse
Uaeustained from without, it must live on
truth. There Is nothing' so injurious to religion
among the intellectual as the conviction that i!
• s uneradlcated errors. Nothing can make
Its truth grow like the ground of liberty on which
henceforth k will be bui!t.
<lermor.t-Ferrand, Jan L— The rites of the Cath
olic church were refused to Jean Francofe YA
rnond Guyot-Dessaignc, the French Minister of
Justice, wh'. dropped dead in the Senate <^ Tues
day last, at the funeral here to-day A priest, at
the requ'-st of the widow, had preparer 1 . io hold a
h!trh rr.ass ttt the church, when he received notifica
tion that M. Gayot-Deasaigae had suffered ex
commnnlcation on account of having embraced
Preemaaoary. Therefore only a civil ceremony was
celebrated, with eulogies by various officials. At
the grave, however, the bishop permitted the prie.st
to perform a brief absolution service.
■in Ruth H. Duncan, daughter of the late Gen
eral Samuel A. Duncan, Of Knglewood. X. J.. was
married yesterday to Judge John Duff, of Boston,
at the horn;? of her brother. Frederick S. Duncan, at
Bagtewood. The Rev. Henry B. Washburn, of Bos
ton, officiated. Tn<r ushers were classmates of Judge
Duff at Harvard, and the bridesmaids were class
mates of Miss Duncan td Smith College. Mrs. Mc-
Gregor Jenkins, a sister of the bride, was the ma
tron of honor.
HEUIOXT-C. T. Holmes, I'ittsbutK FIFTH
AVENUE- K. Hayes, Mexico City. GILSEY— C. E
Hates. I'hiladelpnia. HOFFMAN— W. C. Bradsher.
Durham. X. C. HOLLAND- Ingersol! Araory, Bos
ton. IMPERIAL— E. Royals, London. MAJESTIC
— George P. Thomas, Chicago. MANHATTAN—
Charles Quarlcs. Milwaukee. MARLBOROUGH—
F. M. Brooks, Shanghai. China.
OflirUl Iterord and t«.r«-c:ist. — Washington. Jan. 4. —
The rapid eastward movement of barometric depression
In the central valleys to the Atlantic coast has been at
tended by rain generally east of the Mississippi. An*
area of high barometer, with fair an.i cooler weather,
extends from the Mississippi Valley to the Rooky
Mountain*. During Sunday the ana of cooler, fair
weather will extend over the Atlantic coast districts.
llonday will L* fair over the eastern half of the coun
try, with rlsitie temperature in the central valleys and
the lake region.
J'resent conditions Indicate that the next Important
disturbance — attended b> rain in southern, with snow
in northern, districts — will reach the Atlantic States
about the middle ■<' the week, and will be followed by
a cold wave, that nhould overspread the middle eastern
and northeastern districts about Thursday.
During Sunday th« winJ on -lie Middle Atlantic anJ
Ne«- England coasts will be brisk from the northwest;
on the South Atlantic coast, fresh, from west to north
west- on the Gulf coast, fresh northerly; on the Great
l^akes the winds will diminish from the northwest and
become variable over the upper lakes
Forecast for Special Localities. — For »w England,
clearing and colder Sunday; Monday, fair; brisk north
west wind*
For Eastern New York, fair and colder Sunday;
Monday, iair; brisk northwest winds. /
For the District of Columbia. Eastern Pennsylvania,
S'/w Jersey, Delaware. Maryland and Virginia, fair
and cooler tiundey, Monday, fair, fresh west to north-
We For*North Carolina and South Carolina, clearing" anil
cooler 'Sunday. Monday, fair; fresh northwest winda •
For Went Virginia, Western Pennsylvania an<t West
ern New York, fair and cooler Hunda;. . Men lay. fair
* n ror* a il?n'nesota. fair and warmer Sunday; rain or
For J Nor?h y aiMj South Dakota, fair and warmer Sun
da: Monday, fair. _____
I.mul Official ■■ mid Tt- following official record
from the Weather Unreal! shows In.- changes In the ti>m
rerature for the last twenty-four hours, in comparison
',r t ; the corresponding date of last year.
1907. MM I •»»• IM$
- 4H iS» t •> p. m ■*■' •""
3a ■ si So ttp.m •• ■
•a.ia ;•.■.;■.« »jllp.«i :!^ •»•
Average «-^»~ '^SSS^S^
The Eminent Astronomer Passes
Axcar/ at Hanover, N. 11.
Hanover. X. H.. Jan. C— Charles Augustus Young,
one of the r-m. st astronomers in the United
States, died at his home here to-day after a brief
illness fiom pneumonia. He had been living in
Hanover since his retirement from the position of
professor of astronomy at Princeton "University
in 1905. '
Professor Young was born in Hanover December
13. '1834. and was graduated from Dartmouth College
in 1&3. Be occupied the chair of mathematics,
natural philosophy - and astronomy in Western
Reserve University from IS7i to 1866. He came to
Princeton rniversit> . noted astronomer, who died
Dartmouth in ISflfi as professor of natural philoso
phy and astronomy, remaining here until 1877. "when ;
lie became professor of astronomy at Princeton.
Professor C. A. Young was descended from as
tr*>ncmical professors, his father being Professor
Ira Young, of the faculty of Dartmouth College, j
where he filled the.chair of natural philosophy and j
astronomy, and his maternal grandfather. Professor
Ebeneaer Adams, having held the "same post. His
father prepared him for college and he was grad
uated at the head of his class. His first experience j
as a teacher was at Phillips Academy, Andover,
Mass. While at Western Reserve he offered his j
services to the government to defend the Union
and was captain of a company of 100-day men |
who volunteered from the college at the call of j
the Governor of Ohio in 1362. The company went ,
to Vicksburg to guard prisoners, and Professor :
Young's health -was impaired and he never fully
recovered. While professor at Dartmouth he was
with the scientists who observed the solar eclipse
of August 7, 1569, at Burlington. lowa, and made
some important spectroscopic observations. In
December. IS7O. he was with the party which ob
served the eclipse at Jere~, Spain, and there he ob
served for the first time the reversal of the lines
of the solar spectrum, for which he received the
Tnnnnrn medal from the French Academy of Sci
ences in IS3I. In 1574 he was connected with the
party which observed the transit of Venus at
Peking. China, and he made extensive observations
of the transit of Venus in 1882 at Princeton. He
took charge of a number of parties to observe solar
eclipses, among others that from Princeton to
Wadesboro, N. C, in May. 1900.
Dr. Young devised the form of automatic spec
troscope which is in general use and made many
important observations cf the solar spectrum and
solar prominences, verifying the principle of Dopp
ler in regard to tlfe slight shifting of the lines of
the spectrum as th« source of lipht moves toward
the earth or away from it, thus being able to
calculate the velocity of the suns rotation. Besides
the instruction he gave to his college classes. Dr.
Young gave many popular lectures at other institu
tions and in Boston. Baltimore and elsewhere.
He was honorec. by many recognitions of emi
nence in his department. He was a member the
National Academy of Sciences, a fellow and ex
vice-president of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, an associate fellow of
the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in
Boston, an honorary member of the New York
Academy of Sciences and of the Philosophical So
ciety In* Philadelphia, and a foreign associate of
the Ro>al Astronomical Society of Great Britain.
The degree of Doctor of Philosophy was bestowed
on Dr. Young by. th- University of Pennsylvania
and Hamilton College, and that of Doctor of Laws
by Wesleyan, Columbia, Western Reserve and
Dartmouth. He found time in addition to his pro
fessional duties to write much for scientific pub
lications, and several popular boolis which have
had »ide circulation, among which are "The Sun"
(in the International Scientific Scries). "A General
Astronomy," -Elements of Astronomy," "Lessons
in Astronomy." "Manual of Astronomy" and
"Cranography." *a a specialist in solar physics
he was the discoverer of th- colar "reversing
layer." which produces a bright line spectrum in
th» chromosphere, corresponding to the dark lines
in the ordinary solar spectrum. In UH Professor
Young was married to Miss Augusta S. Mixer, of
Concord. N. H. He was one of the first professors
to receive a retirement pension from the Carnegie
Foundation, established in 1904. for which Andrew
Carnegie gave $10,000,000. He had been in active
service at Princeton for twenty-eight years, and on
bis retirement in 1905 a loving cup was presented to
him. on which was inscribed this sentiment in
Greek: "I know 1 am mortal and the creature
of a day. Yet when I search the close set whirling
circles of the stars no longer do I stand nil feet
upon the earth, but. seated with .ove himself, I
lake my fill of the breath of heaven."
Edward Noonan, for more than seventeen 'ear?
the manager of the Colonial Hoi 1. BBtt -tree: and
Eighth avenue, and one of the best known Demo
crats in Huri.-m. died yesterday afternoon at the
}'{„]■■'■■> Hospital. Mr. Noonan was stricken With
apoplexy in a hotel at Seventh aveaac and ISCh
street on Fridaj Bight. H« was raahed to the
bosi Ital an.i remained m a half eonsctoua condition
until the time of his death.
Mr. Noonan lived with his wife at IJ.'.th street
aad MiHJilntlMr avenue. He was born in New
York forty years ago He was on- of the charter
membera of the Democratic Club of the 2lst District.
[ Hv Telegraph to The Tribune |
Petersburg. Va- Jan. «.— A telegram receives here
to-day announced the death of Mrs. Louisa Clarina
Cameron, wife of ex-Governor William E. Cam
eron, of this state, at the home of h*-r son. George
Cameron, at Louisa Court House "this morning.
Death resulted from pneumonia. Her husband,
■who Is editor <>f "The Norfolk Pilot." and three
children. Mrs. Byron C. Whitfield. of Tallahassee.
Fla . ; Robert W. Cameron, of Seneca. 111., and
(i.orge Cameron, of Louisa Court House, survive
he-. The body will be brought here to-morrow for
, -•
obTtuary notes.
GEORGE W. ECKERT, known all over the world
as the breeder of owl pigeons that have won many
first prizes, died in Allentpwn. Perm.. yesterday,
aged fifty-two years. He left a wife and two chil
JOHN H. CROXTON. a well known lawyer, died
at Delta. Col., on Friday, from bronchial trouble.
Be was twice nominated for Governor 'by the Re
puMlcans of Nebraska. He was born in Carlton,
Ohio, in IS3O, and served several times in the Ne
braska Legislature. ■ ! :
WILLIAM L- DAILEY, win., with William N.
Brers, founded "The Rocky Mountain News" in
iv,'.' died In Denver on Friday after an illness of
several months. Mr. Dai ley was born in Tiffin.
Ohio, In 1533. He had held several important poli
tical ofilces In Denver and old Arapahoe County.
MRS MATILDA A. COBS, who was the first
white child born on the site of the city of Grand
Rapids. Mich., died in Big Rapids yesterday, aged
seventy-three years. She was the mother of Frank'
I. cobb. an editorial writer on "The New York-
World." . .
Yarmouth 1 s Lawyers Give Xoticc—
Countess's Fortune.
London. Jan. 4.-The solicitors of the Earl
of Yarmouth, whose wife, who was Miss Alic
Thaw, of Plttsburg. has begun suit for the
nullification of her marriage, have given notice
that they *nten<l to defend the action. The easa
probably will not be heard for srvoral week?. The
sittings of the court will begin M January 11-
The court has only two judges, and there are on
the calendar 156 undefended cases -.vhich take pr-ce
dence over the defended suits The Yarmouth
suit is the sixty-first on the list of defer-fp.l cases
Lewis & Lewis, solicitor*, of tWcb S» c : ..,r-"
Lewis is the head, will represent the countes-.
Insanity previous to marriage, non-consummation
of the marriage relation, or an existing . -rriag*
are the only grounds on which, under the English
law. r. marriage may be annulled.
Plttsburg Jan. 4.-Many rumors concerning finan
cial settlements growing out of the marriage of j
the Earl of Yarmouth and Miss Alice Thaw were
set at rest to-day by a statement issued by Frank
Sample, jr.. agent and attorney of the Thaw estate.
It is suited positively that the earl has absolutely ;
no control over his wife's fortune, but receives a |
moderate sum monthly, according to an agreement ;
previous to The marriage. Mr. Sempie's state
ment is as follows:
"There appears to be some misapprehension in
regard to the fortune of the countess. It is all In
her own oontrol. The Earl of Yarmouth has not
squandered her wealth. A large part of her fort
une was placed in the hands of trusses by her
father, under his will. Previous to the marriage
of the countess she placed the remaining portion in
a private trust for her own use. and it is bein,,
held in this country and under her control. Money
Is sent to her from America as she wants it. The
countess set aside an allowance for the earl under
the marriage settlement, which he receives
monthly. .
It is believed here that if the countess obtains
a nullification of her marriage, the earl's monthly
allowance will be stopped.
Mr Semple said to-day that Mrs. William Thaw
was at her home here with a slight attack of
rheumatism, and that the had telegraphed to New-
York that she would be unable to attend the open
ing of the trial of her sen. Harry K. Thaw, on
Monday. Mr. Semplt added
Naturally. Mrs. Thaw knew of her daughter's
has not therefore, been so severe & shock to Mrs.
Thiw is it would have been had she been unpre
pared for it. This has nothing to do with her not
going to New York.
His Attitude Toward Alexander Hamilton
Shown in Letter Just Made Public.
Chicago, Jan. 4,-Joseph F. Ward, president of
the City National Bank of Evanston. received an
unusual Christmas gift in the form of the original
manuscript of a letter written to his grandfat
Colonel Joseph Ward, by John Adams, dated
-Quincy. August 31. 1809." The letter throws new
light upon the attitude of Adams toward Alexand.-r
Hamilton and other leaders of his time. It follows
in part:
Sir: The negotiations of the peace of 1783 arp
known in detail by nobody but myself, and as they
have been misrepresented, they will be more so
hereafter if the truth is not told and supported by
documents. .
The history of our country is getting ful! of false
hoods, and it is high lime for some of then. U •
corrected. Hamilton propagated a great man> .
some of which I am endeavoring to rectify or co- -
reot in justice. Have I had any success^
If a:: excessive partiality for England too strong
ly resembling the sentiments of th** Tories in 1..0
can be abated and the fatal policy of depending
on the British fie^t for protection be averted, ir
will be well worth the pains. In short, the fata!
error of depending on wisdom, justice and benevo
lence of any ioreign nation for protection or as
sistance must be corrected or we shall be Bttset
ably deceived and betrayed
Metropolitan Doorkeeper Discharged After
Second Encounter.
Robert Wollen. a doodkeeper at the Metropoli
ton Opera House, was discharged last night on
the complaint of H. R. Winthrop. a director of the
Conrled Metropolitan Opera Company, who it is
said the doorkeeper invited out on the aidewalk
for satisfaction. The trouble began on Thursday
night when the doorkeeper refused to admit Mr.
Winthrop. although he showed his "director's but
Mr. Winthrop was behind a man last night who
passed into the opera house without a ticket and
he demanded of the doorkeeper why he should be
discriminated against. Wollen. It is said, -poke
insultingly, and when Mr. Winthrop wrote i( note
and directed him to take it to the manager of the
house the man refused and his loud tones stti
the attention of those in the lobby.
Bystanders say that Wollen. when the iv.te *vr*«
handed to ban, invited Mr. Wtathroß out en -: «
sidewalk to tight, and when Mr. Winthrop Inquired
by whose authority he had admltte,-) the man pre
ceding him he Is said to have replied. "It's none
of your business " Wollen was relieved from duty
at once by Mr. Goerlitz. the assistant ssanager.
•Funabashi." the new musical affair that will
come to the Casino Theatre to-morrow ni^ht. had
its first performance last night at the Hyperion
Theatre. New Haven. It was written by Irvi.:
Cobb and Stafford Waters Thomas W. Rytey pro
duced it. Miss Maud Fulton is one C f me princi
pals in the cast.
At the Kmpire Theatre iast night Miss Adams
gave the final performance of P' ter pan " .» s has
hecn made known heretofore, that play b to b*>
stowed away -\li-=s a. lams was called
curtain and made a prett] speech. J. M Banic
sent a cheering message by cable
Charles Frohman ritui Miguel ZSamacois *havs de
cided that the --hief character in the bttter'i play
of "The Jesters" shall be known .::■ CMcot SBm
Adams wffl appear fa thai r'i-v on Wednesday
night. January i".
\ new feature will '■•■ added to-morrow night to
the regular performance at the Hlppo-lrom«>. It U
a spectacle called "The Battle of Port Arthur* and
was written by Owen Davis. As the title indicates,
it will be a reproduction of the battle between the
Japanese and th« Russians. The first scene wi i
disclose the public square at Port Arthur and t/ie
second will depict the famous straggle at Metre
Hill Following this spectacle the novelty tircus
will be presented. It is marl.- known that th«
Japanese "Consul will be at. interested spectator of
the first performance. At the Hippodrome to-nlg^l
Sousa and his band will begin ■ aeries of concerts.
The soloists will be Miss Lucy Allen. Miss Jeanett,
Powers and Herbert Clarke.
In an editorial Ml "Vivisection ir. the State of
New York" in the current number of Th. _\'-
York Medical Journal." the following statements
aP lt C: is auite probable that the radical anti-vivl
-octtonl«t" unrestrained by really humane cot.-
KUierations will press upon the Legislature of th»-
New York at ita present session certain
rtrns'ic enlctmemU that would tend powertully to
retard t£e pr£g?e.-<s of n^dicine in the atate. but
we arc gfad to be able to add that a number of
humane persons have drafted a bill to whicn _ jr*
can \'Fve our cordial apptoval. If te; entitled: "An
Act to Prevent Cruelty by Regulating Experiment*
nvinr Animals." It restricts experiments on
? ivin* anfmals to those authorized by responsible
ner*fn*-th_l is. representative? of Institutions such
as cokKe" and hospitals, qualified by their chM.
_ctero g grant such authorization, or of the state
cr city It confines, the experiments to l«*B«Bd
1,,,. ' It prescribes conditions which will tend
to reduc" the infliction of pain to the smallest
amour : made necessary by the demands of science.
__t wm not interfere with an expyrimtnt seriously
undertaken for scientific purpose-- It requires re
uorts to be made to the Commissioner of Health
regarding such experiments as are performed In
th's synopsis of the provisions of the bill we have
mninvM very largely the *-!?__« the
m P \ ntomoiers of the bill, a man whom we be
neve to^actuated by entirely worthy motives and
Wholly free from any desir« to hamper legitimate
SC H l i l known Stoßus°thatS to B us°that this bill has met with the
i-__rLment of many representative members of
nodical profusion In the- state and we hope
that the Legislature will see the wisdom of giving
it Preference over certain mischievous measures
!h»t are almost sure to be brought before It. and
Le trust that in furtherance of this end. our New
v.irk State readers will exert their Influence in
favor of the bill upon the legislators representing
them. : ;r..
The local patrons of music were able to gratify
their love for most of its dignified forms yesterday.
Besides the operas at two theatres, there was a
concert of chamber music in Mendelssohn Hall :n
the afternoon, and a concert of symphonic music
by the Philharmonic Society shared attention with
two operatic representations In the evening.
Though five operas were performed, one of them had
two performances. It is safe to assume that the
metropolitan appetite for this form of musical en
tertainment was satisfied. As to how this was done
something shall be said in the way of commentary
and record later. One of the Interesting coinci
dences of 'he day -more interesting than the in
clusion of "PasMacci" In the evening bills of both
optra houses. — the prevalence of music usually
denominated archaic at the instrumental concerts.
At the afternoon concert Miss May Mukle. a per
former on the violoncello, who comes to us from
England, played a sonata by Valentin!. While th*
audience was still under th- charm of her playlntr.
marked by every excellence which the lovers of th"
noole, classical style admire." her companion in arc
(and. unfortunately, also In advertisement). Maud
Powell, played Bach's sonata in E major, and
played it in a manner, which disturbed but little the
fine, reposeful spirit which had prevailed during
the first half of a thoroughly ar^stic and dignified
concert. .
At the concert of the Philharmonic Society at
Carne ? i«> Hal! in the evening Mr Fritz Kreisler.
who at his first recital early in the season had dis
closed somewhat unexpectedly a predilection for
music of a century and a half and two cer.turtes
ago. brought forward a violin concerto by Vivaldi
never heard here before, so far as th* records
show, and after it one of the delightful coner.-to.t
by Mozart, which that marvellous genius wrote
for his own exploitation when he was still willing
to gratify his father by concertizing now and then
as ■ violin virtuoso. Of the two works, that of the
older master was far and away the more interest
ing from ar. historical point of view. It was one of
many which have long ago dropped into oblivion,
not having been kept in the memory of music stu
'lems. as sixteen of its companions -have been, by
ttie circumstance tiiat Bach rewrote them for the
harpsichord. It i?« due to Mr. Kreisler that it has
been p-eserved. and not the least interesting fact
Iw ought home to the Philharmonic people last
night was that it is so capable of standing at this
late day on its own merits. It is a charmingly
fresh composition, with a splendidly wrought first
movement, a broaily melodious cantilena for a sec
ond movement, and ? finals delightfully aIU-ring in
its bnmeroua witchery. Mr. Kreisler. who had
written, out the continuo of the original score in a
discreet way for the organ, played this concerto as
he .lid that ol Mnzart. which he had provided with
t sill asaw played them both hs a manner which
was. or aaghi to have been, an educat'on !.i artistic
style for ; <\e many amateurs and professionals who
liKtnl hipi. and with a beauty wnich permeated
every feature of his playing.
It is a pity that the remainder of the Philhar
monic concert was not on the plane of Mr Krels
ler's performance. Beethoven's "Pastoral" sym
phony has seldom been given in such an uninterest
ing manner as it was last night and with such palpa
ble disregard of the composer's plainly expressed
wishes. Never before, in an aristocratic concert, at
least in our city, has the music of the "Scene by
the Brook" been turned into an idle waltz measure.
The Glazounow xjumbe.r. labelled "The Isle of Love"
for this occasion, was played a year or so ago In
its proper guise as the prelude to a suite called
"From the Middle Ages" by the Russian Sym
phony Society. It made a fine impression then anil
a finer and deeper one yesterday because of it 3
greater sonority and warmer passion.
Five operas out of the six performed at the
Metropolitan and the Manhattan were Italian.
Such a preponderance, as this recalls the days of a
generation s_s>, when the word <)pera connoted
Italian opera, and Italian opera meant Verdi and
Bellini an.i ■ Donizetti. To-day Italian opera still
means Verdi, oftener than any other composer,
but for the elders who wrote "La Sonnambula"
and "Lucia d: I^ammermoor" one must substitute
, StaaeagaJ and Leoncavallo and Puccini, men who.
though now" grown to ripe years of" . maturity, are
still grouped collectively und€r the title of Young-
Italy. It was Verdi's ample portfolio from which
yesterday's two matinee bills were drawn. "ATda"
being witnessed by a splendid audience at the
Metropolitan, while "Rigoletto" exercised at the
Manhattan the spell which its best passages still
possess. With the frequent repetition of "Alda"
no music lover can quarrel, but when "Rlgoletto,"
"II Trovatore." "La Traviata." "Un Ballo In
Maschera" and ' Ernani " are kept in active ser
vice while Verdi's two monumental lyric dramas.
"Otello" and "Falstaff," remain neglected, the as
siduous pursuit of the earlier works seems beside
the mark. It I? as though operagoers were to be
asked to .etuis to the period when Warner's "Lo
hengrin" and "Tsaalisawi" were his cr.ly widely
accepted operas, and when theie were, as yet. for
tiie general public, no "Tristan." no "Die Meister
slßger." n.» *'Rtag of the Nibelung." But if the
day of "Otello"' and '•FalstafT* has not yet wholly
come. "Aida' remains at least a . Verdi opera in
which both the advance guard and the laggard* of
musical appreciation can trend common ground.
Acted and sang as it was yesterday by Mr. Con
.ls artists it gave unfailing pleasure, especially
■a D I Illlsll il the test powers of Mine. Gadski and
Mine Kirkby-Lunn. both of whom were In ex
cellent voice and spirits. Mr. Caruso's lack of the
romantic presence was sadly in evidence, but his
Radames was vocally superb. Of "Rt«oK-tto.- at
the Manhattan mat'n-e. the single figure of high
distinction was Mr. Renaud. Ir. the titular role.
The rest were merely competent in varying degree.
Young Italy bad its operatic ings in the even
ing. -Oavalleria Rustieana " sung for the first
time this season at the Manhattan, was garish in
K^n«ral effect but not Without a certain sweep and
rower. Mr. Dalmores bore the brunt of its artistic
burden, and ii a Turiddu was. after the serenade
(which every tenor finds excruciatingly difficult),
admirable a* to voice and potent in action. Mm».
Ruse's tremolo marred tu'r awacaaaa, which was
other* acceptable and wholly sincere. Mr.
CrabM made a Jiianly Aln->. In 'Pagliacci." which
followed the Siasi ignl wcrk at Mr. llamast i
h'odse, as it al?o did "Hiinsel unU Oreul" «t the
Metropolitan] Mr. Z.-nateilo was a Canio who«e
voif-e soumled at first somewhat cramped, but who
gained in breadth and freedom as the ,>p»ra pro-
EressedL In Mm". AgOStineU there was » Ned-la
_„.,! to the eye and of spirited personality. The
artistic s-incin^ of Mr. SamraarcQ a^a'n made
Tonio's share of the opera noteworthy. There was
some confusion in the cßCrasfS work in both even
ing operas at the 3»th street house. Mr. Parelli's
conducting lack-d decision, t
Mr. Conried's "Pacllacci" presentation had Mm».
i .:\,i!.r: as its bespangled h?roine and Mr Martin
as the white robed L'an.o. There was statuesque
beauty in this Nedda's posturing and a deal of
energy in her ?insins-scme of it misapplied, but
a fair proportion carry in : conviction. Of Mr. Mar
tin's personation it is enough to say that it wanted
virility ar.d largeness*— Canio's role, within its limits,
gives scope to a heroic tenor.
■Hansel und Oietsi." which grows more lovable
.■•, .-ry mm hearinsr. was pr. sented as the
Metropofitaa'a opeaiag sfctcc last evening ut>der
Mr. Hertz's direction, and it exerted
all the fami'iar charm, especially s the \\ ■ - •
character was resumed by M:ne. Homer, who
i.i.ik'-s il count for all that even Humperdinck
coul.l as-k.
__u_awJfaßßß received a cable mfssage yes-
I :r< mMr Brignoie. his repres»'ntatlv. tha:
Mn c Tetrazz-.ni. who la to sing at the Manhattan
i>r«-r;i Hou^c. sailed from Havre yesterday on La
MarrLice notice, app^-rin, In THE TKIBI.N2 1.111
br republi-hea la the Tri-W*ekljr TrlbiUH» wlthont
extra charge.
M I w_TOWNSESt>- On Saturday. January 4. 190». at
' <\ lukes Chircn. VontcUilr. X. J-. by the Rev. Frwl
",, It. Carter assisted by the Rev. Henry T. Sounder.
Clara daughter of John T.<*n»ena and the late Imogens
Krcat' Weeks, la Percy Alli-.n,
nODIN'E— SABELr-On January 1. 1908. Horace Wlnd
,or Bodln*. of Staun Island, to Auguata Sab«l. of
yew York. City.
„,-KK-D LXCAN- At En|fl*wood. N. J . on Saturday.
January 4 1&0H, by the Hr\- Henry B. Waahtmrn.
Ruth Harland Duncan to John Duff, of Boston. Mas*.
. Notice* •! marriage mad deaths mm* h* Mum*
with full aaae sad address. >—
IV. tk — Mt»> as»sa»rla_ la TUB TsHBCTTB •■! •« •
i ill ■>!*>■■ la ta« Tri-WwUr Trlbssß* ■!»>■■* nat 7
Bulbler. Rebelwh W. P. Kelly, Manp»r«t. i
Cameron. Mia*. Plciwliur. Ann* J.
Cunpen. Ern*at A. Raymond. Charts O.
Ersktne. Ann Rhln#!an<ler. ■William . :-•***
»*' p - p - J*na _V. __^«_!l_i
Fercuson. Jacob. Ritchie. UvW.
Green, Maria E. D. Tareart. M " ■■" •3.
Hyde. Annie Terry. Mars;a.-<»t. .
-la Mtmeriarn. :
Martin. Terrier J. " ■ . V
B' KI.ET— On Jsnnarr 4 ia». R»!»»kah
Pom*roy. wWow of Henry Tbsrp *»'*___, Fuß-rml at „ ,
her residence, Soutbport. Cbnn., on Tuesday. January r
7. at 2 o'clock c m.
CAMERON* — On Friday. January S. of pneaniomU.
Mm. Mlna Cameron. wWow of the l»t- fun Frot.
Henry CUy Cameron. P. D. Funeral services will
• be held at her late residence. No. 34 Mercer ttr»«t.
Princeton. N. J . on Monday. January «. at 2 • clock.
CAMPEN-— Railway. X. J. Jsmijary 3. IWI. Era *«
A Campen. in hit «rh year.. Funeral saiilva will
take place at hi* late r»s!d»ne».. No. 11» West Mil
ton avenue, on Monday evening. January «. It** ax
»oc ,
■aaaTDa January 2. 1»S». Ann Er»kln«. widow *.[}'
of Thomas, In her ninejy-nlnth year, 'rlnwls of her
sons. Ds.vi.l and William, are resp««tfttny lovlted H» ;
attend the funeral services at her 1 — la— m^_
2!>t>s Perry aye . near 203 »t St.. on Sunday. January
5, at 2 p. m. Plea** omit Cowers.
FERGUSON— On January- 2. 190«. Jacob Ferrason. a«M
77 years. Relatives and friends are Invited M attend
Ms funeral from his late r»rtde»c». J*n. lo >»w Tot*
aye.. Brooklyn, on Sunday. January 3. 130". at 2 p. m.
GRE I N -At her residence. Xou State St.. Brooklya.
on Friday mntsa. Janoary B. 1904 after a 1a 1 brief n
naas. Maria Tiansiiiiir Dwyton. wit- of Charts* G- ;
Green. ran«r»i Monday at 12 o'clock «t the Second
Presbyterian Chapel. Clinton and R«znaen si*.
HTDE-Ob Thursday. January 2. 190*. Annie- Hyda> 'n*s>
Garv*y). In her «th year. Funeral from her late resi
dence No 446 Park Plac*. BrookJvn. on Monday. JBW»
ary 6 at » o'clock: thencs » St. Teresa's Roman
oMc Church. Classnn aye. and Sterlla* Place. Internseat
Holy Cross.
KKI>L.T— On 'Wednesday. January I. ia*». Manraret *•>*_
beloved wife of th« late Patrick KeKy. Funeral en
Sunday. January 5. 19T*. at 2 p. m.. from her late resi
dence. Xo. 93 North Portland aye.. Brooklyn. Re!atlT»«
and friend* are respectfully Invited to attend. Inter
ment Holy Cross Cemetery.
"PICKKRIXG — On Friday January 3. at i>«sjtus»a. Buck*
County. Peon.. Anna J Plckerlns. widow of the lat •
Captain Henry T. PlckTtßS Fun— service at New
town. Perm.. Monday. January » at 2 o'clock.
RAYMOND — On January 3. Charts Gardner, son of
Charles H. in.) Henrietta R«jmond. s«**>l torty-tw»
years. Funeral from has laTts residence. •_•
"Washington are.. Brooklyn. Sunday. January 5. at
4 p. m.
' P.HINELANPER— At hi* residence. No. H West •**!!»
st . on Friday ' morntnic. January 3. ISO** altar a
brief illness. tall -fland«r. !n the- Sod year
of hi* age. Relatives and friends are ijvitsJ to at
tend the funeral at St. Bartholomew's Church. Mad
ison aye. and 44th »t.. on Monday mornlns;. January
9. at 10 o'clock. Please omit owers.
RITCHIE— In Brooklyn, on January 4. 190$. DanaJ
Ritchie, brother of the late Matthew I- Ritc&le. •■>*
SO v-ars. Funeral »»rv!c»<. win. be held at the ■>*■*>- .
wick. Avenue Methodist Ed!s«>J»! Church. -=~ ' <
aye . corner of Madison St.. Brooklyn. Monday aft»r—
noon 2:30 o'clock. Relatives and friends, also member*
Pyramid Lodse. No. 490. F. and A. M.. and members of
Union Chapter. No. I*o. R. A. M . are respectfully la
vi'e'l to attend- *
TAGGART— Minnie Stev»n». beloved wl'e of Henry R.
■..ti- - ii.ler.ly. Jan-iarv 3. tSSA, at Haabrouck
Heights. N. 1. Funeral Tuesday evening. January 7. as
8 o'clock Baptist Church. Interment Wednesday msra
•n,. .
TERRT — Suddenly, on Saturday. January 4. ISSN. st
No. 579 -Fifth avenue. Miss Margaret Terry. In her
Wth year Funeral services from the <"o!l«cta*w
Church of St- Nicholas. Fifth avenue and 4»fh street,
on Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment Qr»«w
/iod Cemetery. • -.. :-'~~- V '<-'
■ In Memoriam.
MARTIN— In constant :-ivin« memory of Ferrier X.
I Martin, entered eternal life January 5. 1303.
— ■
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