OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 12, 1908, Image 14

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1908-02-12/ed-1/seq-14/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 14

It
JM.KA TO Cm COLLEGE
YOR RELIGIOUS TRAINING.
J.. M. Shepord Af'jiiauded t.i l*Tg*
Shcpard Applauded by Large.
Assemblage in Great If alt.
In as address to Bllitf-fi** hundred students and
Ism ■ frieji-iF. at tsMsr Crrt formal assemblage in
•he great hall ol the. College of the City of New
York, veaterday. Edward 31. Shepard. rhilrman p.
the board of trustees, made a Ftron* pica for ro-
Vtrious training: In public schools, after which he
whs vigorously applauded. He paid, in rart.
if • on* be hpsrd to gay that the ptat« has or
<J n ZS\to{ the Education the city gives .hex
youth B.id young manhood through this. hßclief
; her institution? must be godle??. or that tho
education KtTCB by the h^h schools »n.l *™nm»r
aeaoolP and primary schools, through which most
«i our «.ider.t S have come, must exclude reliifion
»* « forbSdSJ sentiment. »hen against that thin*
Kteet&er and by whomever said. thi> great hall Is
«nd b«. an enduring protest. To hs pr£*«
J hen »dd my vo.^. The fame P"""*!"* 1 "*".
frmn the American j>eople. It conns from th
&tim and fr-m-work of their rv.-rmn^..
rational and Mate, from their laws an« ««9 m £
and dee^st and surest of all. from their hearts
und their prayrrs, conscious or unconscious.
The. address was aMfrered •««* the student
bnalj ih" seniors iv cap and geem nt the head <■■
the lunn. had marched into th- hnll. led by Pro
fe^or Elastu* Palmer, chief marsl&l. Following
Ml Shepard th« first public orenn recital wn.-«
Fiv'cn by Profeyor Samtu-1 V Baldwin on the new
A , .',. . end of the hall is a painting by Edwin it
KiasMi-id. Mr. Bbepard raid glowing tribute ;o
th- penius of the artisl »ho. he m*. had ****■
„i,Jlv interpreted the sentiment which was •«
llla nt in the conception of the Great i Hall. me
.et.tral .ICnic. lC nic of this mural decoration is a gradu
ate in coll.-ge gown. Ho has lighted bis torch at
the altar before which be stands, sad la about to
R.rt on his voyage of life. At Ma side stands
Mma Mater, who points upward at a colossal
. Tigurc of Wisdom. «hich fills the centre of
l!ie lunette.
\t ..... of Wisdom are seated pnale Bg
um symbolizing the great universities of the past.
)>iow and at either side of Ike lunette are groans
«.f men representative of different branches of ed -
cation, philosophy, law. medicine, chemistry. aYS,
Below. eaia. on the left are yours men present
ing themselves to become student?, while on the
right are students In college gowns. in the sky at
the rijrht and left of the figure Of Wisdom are
croups of children, holding, on the left side, an
open book, and on the right side a. retort.
After saying that certain fundamental religious
ideals are permissible to schools and colleges BOD
ported by public taxes, as -well as to those which
are denominational. Mr Shepaji continued:
*nd what are bases religious ideals? They are
the large and geneial conceptions of the relation!'
of man to God as they appear in the Hebrew ;
frtallUUiea the Old Testament, ideals which are
i-galn expressed a the New Testament, or Chris- :
i ; an dispensation, and which the gnat bodies of
Christiana have inherited from the Jewish people.
\VIK-n Chief Justice blent, ninety-six years old.
pronounced the opinion of the Supreme <"ourt of
this Mate - at the Americans "'are a Christian
• K -ople " . . the Jews in this country were
;ew Indeed; but the Jews may. with entire pro
priety and accuracy, consider most of the refer
ences Jo the Christian religion by our courts and
i.ublJc authorities as Including no religious beliefs
or ideals which do not .-qually belong to the lew
ish faith.
lie quoted parts- of the Declaration of Indepen
o< iic. . the Constitution. "Washington's Farewell
Address, the Nullification Proclamation and the
Kmancipation Proclamation, aim ■ the religious
Jr-rvor that pervaded those documents. In refer- ,
ring to the President's recent act in omitting the
words "in Sod "We Trust" from coins the speaker
t-a id:
On July's. l»04. the Congress of the United States,
during the bloody days of the Wilderness campaign,
„>-k. .i President; Mncoln to summon the American
people "to convene at their usual places of wor
ship" in order "to implore the compassion and lor
t ■..-.- of th- Almighty."" and that "as the Su
ptviqa Ruler of the world" He would not "destroy
us ac -a. people." And at almost the same time.
with th<-se aaawals of Abraham Lincoln, the g«»v
rrtuaent put upon our coinF these words, "In God
w- trust " which to-day, a generation later, when
ibj< nation feels Itself fat with ■!!>•.« and power.
; . •. removed— whether rightly or wrongly, I do not
her*- wr— but certainly without recalling th<* pier*
ing irir.t and anguish of the nation v li.-n the word?
wtv rut there.
Mr. Shepard s»i<l he was graduated from the Col-
Uge of the City of New fork in IMB. when it was in
r3l street. He aaoke of the present building as
follows:
I r^ioicc to be am"tig those wlio submitted, three
or four years hro. to lh" ft trdiauis of the mu
nfclpal treasury that it was a fit thing. even
tiioush the rost Here pr»-at. that the city shoula In
this Great Hall build for Itself its most stately and
beautiful place for public meeting, and declare
that in !t are signified and summed up supreme
l-ienis Jo?- jt? ..wn future, life. To Mayor MeClel
lan. . ,-, .-.. Grout, '^cniroller Metz.. Pre.=;id?nt
Fornes aid I^esident SfcOowan and > ; -' Ir asffi-
th° titizenship of New York owe. a debt
for ihetr wi«- liberality in permitting to our
«;r«-at Hal!. »<• its Mructure within and without, and
if &c Cartllry room, that true •■■•■n.-ii chamber of
the «-cn«^;<. i. t^.'.iu-. roagnificcnce, in mn:ript
Ibe nii'jjnrian severity of all the r"st of th^se
spacious buildings.
Th" nrrm is aM to haw four thousand P V**.
fmni tlir'*-<jiiarters of an inrh to thirty-two feet
In height. Seven flights Of c ' -: -o have to be
climbs to r*>ach i's ..'-•■ ■ Professor BaM
win will give recital? In the Gr*»at Hall on aHernate
Fridays ard Funrlays in March. April and May
roUomin? the next redtal on February 1«. He
*!icit<-«j much applause yr-ptorday by his rendition
cf srvn numbers, of v. h!ch the firsi. a concert
T-i'-ce in C major, was ctimr*": 1 !""! by him an<J de<ji
<ni<--d to Mr. Fh^prtrd.
"With Mr. Sn«"i-ar<i m ilx> stage wore John H.
F:n'<-y. rresidert of the college; James W. Hyde.
I'arker D. ]lan<*y «nd Adolf I>-wis^ihn. of the
r>«*r<j «.f tmste«s. tl:* members of the faculty.
I'rrrrp.'- H. P^t. ibe architect of t!,o buildinc was
uls-o present.
At a nieotjng yesterday of the Municipal Arr
Cornmiafian. R"iv rt IV. c<^ l"orr>.t presiding, de-
Mtt:v w« re approve.^ for •-■■•■■.•
of tlie «'iiy of New York, to h.irmoniz** with th*
;-To:;r. of new buildings- The gates are. to be con
structed of similir material-, native stone. and
t*rra cot:.i trimmings. The estimated ■-•...
rASTr-RS PEAISE LINCOIV
Governor Fort and M. Linn Bruce Join In
with Presbyterian Clergy.
A patriotic celebration ir. nor of Lincoln's
F!r:h'3ay. together v.ith a reception to •.-.■••
rrri H-^rtion rf \h* Ailianre of It< formed Churches
fivWing the IYe*b\-teriati syrttin, wax held hy the
Presbyterian I'tiion of N'w York last night at the
!loi«-; Savoy, s-'iia? F. Hailock. president of the «>
••jetj . |ir<-siii»-tl. and about thrt-e h"in<lrerl persoiu
■tv'Tv |ires»-:i;. Ua'-h of the t- .... ■„,.,' of „ ,v
j»h:ts<>- -ff fhe life ami character of Abraham
Lincoln.
• ■■-•• i r Kort of New Jersey discussed Mr. Lin
r.-.'a"ji ideals in pub life, wbfle cx-Ueutenant
Gov.rror Bruce, ■•' New York. show«d that Ik
c**i f. tnaji of faith The Rer. Dr. David J. Bnr
r»'.!. .-.f the Reformc-d rHiurch of New York, rr
<stdl r*riiin!sc«:nr«-j! of the .■-■!.■ oln-Daagtasa
4<h».T- in Illinois, and the Rev. Df H. E. Kirk, of
J';ii:in:o:v. Fp«k< f-n Unooln «.s a type of An*. • -
«-..H <hajacter. The n« v. Dr. J. M. Scliick. of the
!{• ;orn;en <"hurch. of Washinston, insisted in his
r^n-urkt. that btnabl« htation was no bar to preat
»tctTs !«: Amrrican iije. and tlie Key. Dr. John Bom
cniUt;-; of th«" rr<sbyt«riar. Church, of Toronto.
I- -a Uu*r tiie jH-op'e In otl» r lands regarded tlo
<•:'• a. « jru»nci^ato:.
lE^Bi: IN BONDS MOT YET ISSUED.
U;:'i;-is in Wail Bu • utei day that a syndicate
'\- .j;.J !.* on^anlzcd lo submit L!<ls for the |M -
K9-0N l^ Tfr ecm *»"««• Tork City bondn wh'oh
v.:ll offered fyr fjle on Friday wen t-tid by an
<-:!ic^r of ore '' Che institutions meationed in Urn
rffort* to Jw inaccurate. It '•■> sßaVeratoad, how
*«xr. that these institution*, aF has bei-n the c^f^
I.: «rec»tiiiiK bond o2erla£* hy Urn <lty. are prac-
UuaCy ar'Azg in con-«?rt. Id ih.it th- ir joint bid*
\:':',' "■• ■• th^- m'ji.X**9 of the issue, evea without
i.'ki!i*- ict-» «ici:oi:r.t Ihe nunu-rous Mds vblcli
a<r.i.ji> s* 'xili fc» reeefred from other siwnes
T—e bocd.-; of J3u" "vvii:a issued" found v market
<:. •:.- ..-rb ysejerday it from 104% to JO^. bixty
ri^kt li.c-u^^d dollars of •.!.<• tonhauaUig bor.js
*>-tv • 'i-"i La %■» eaaikst wa«< made for t.,^
IZJS-Ji.CJ aia^w&Cßt J^or.Ja which mature , ;) J3:;.
V99LJEX Ctbct-D NOT TO BEL EXECUTED.
Zlo-*'.c Crr-y. T)vj. I!.— Thti d«ati eectencfl {.aai-rd
«••! r'r-f \«o'et Co'ii.l. m'fao, wftii iu«r hnahand. Vt-rc
St. i-L-^er CSecU »i> t-on'.lcteti •: tr.«!*muri*e'- «-f
n^sJm Uev n bew Isf: Kam-ae.", lias ,*«.. ciitcniutc!
to ii. i ~'.eoi "tcoi for lift.
.« ,- - j
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. FEHJKJABT 18. JWW.
JAMES d! LAYNG DEAD.
.-. v■ \ ■:■. a":, ,' .-. : .. i
Former President of Big Four Suc
cumbs to Infirmities of Age. ;
tmmtm r» l.ayns. the railroad man. di > d at his
horn™ 'No-, .Ml Fifth avenue. *l» o'clock this
morning, from complications duo to old
He wai tho son of Georgo AY. Loyn*. a lawyer.
rnid'FJlzalwih N. Lasnk. and w *» born at Colunv
M- . S?i. on Aup,« DO. ML [Both hi. fat^r
and mother were °« «•* anc.*try. Hr waa grad
uatifrom the Western University o PennsyN
vanla in 1S1?. and had been out of college onl> ,■
;.*; weeks «-» he *■- work as a «*-•" in
th* engineer corps engaged la building the Ohio *
Pennsylvania ' Railroad. He remained there for
one year when he became level man in Che same
service Promotion was rapid, and th- same, year
he became an assistant engineer of construction.
t. »■■■-'
JA.MKS D. UATNG
Who died early this aioraing
(Photograph by Pack Bro^s. >
and in the following year. 1851, he was made resi
dent engineer of construction of the Steubenvllle
A- Indiana road. For twenty-five years be held
various official places In railroad companies until
finally he became general manager of the very
road 'on which he began his work as a surveyor s
rodman. the Ohio & Pennsylvania.
In ISSI Mr. Layng became general superintendent
of the Chicago & Northwestern Railroad, and three
years later was general manager of the West Shore
Railroad, which place he resigned in 1539. As vice
president and president Mr. Layng had at one time
or another been connected with the Cleveland, Co
lumbus, Cincinnati & Indianapolis Railroad, the
Cleveland Cincinnati, Chicago sc St. Louis Rail
road (the Big Four) and the Beech Creek Rail
road.
At the time of his death Mr. I^ayng was a director
of the Carnegie Trust Company and. the Chest
Creek Railroad Company, vice-president and di
rector of the Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago & St.
l^iuis Railroad ompany, director of the Dayton &
Union Railroad Company, vice-president and di
rector or the Illinois Zinc Company, vice-president
and director of the Jersey City & Bayonne Railroad
Company, director of the Lincoln National Bank of
the City Of Now York, director of the New Jersey
Junction Railroad Company, the New Jersey Shore
Line Railroad Company, the New York & Harlem
Railroad Company and the Pittsburg Forge and
Iron Company. He was a member of the Union
League. Metropolitan and Transportation clubs an i
the Ohio Society of New York.
In I*£ Mr. Layng married Miss Agnes Means, of
BteubenvtUe, Ohio, who, with one son. James D.
Layng; jr.. a. lawyer, living at No. Ii Fifth avenue,
survives him.
LOYAL L. SMITH.
Loyal I. Smith, a mine and real estate owner
v and "speculator, of this city, died yesterday at At
lantic City, after a lingering illness, occasioned by
heart trouble. He was a bachelor, fifty-one years
old. While in this city Mr. Smith made bis home
at the Waldorf-Astoria. He owned a country home
in Plattsburß. N. V.. where he was bora. His
a-.mt. Mrs. Mary Bassett, and a brother. Floyd
Smith, were with him in Atlantic City when be
died
Tyrr.il f> Smith was best known In Wall Street,
where he was a heavy operator in the coffee, grain
an d cotton markets. Most of his dealings were
handled by C W. Gates * Co.. Wolff Brothers and
the Raven-Thynchkw Company. If Is real estate
dealings were conducted In this city by J. Rotnaine
Brown.
Mr. Smith was brought up on a farm near Platts
hiirc. and for some time in hi» earlier days he
worked in that town as a clerk on a salary of
ISO a month Afterward lie went '■• Chicago and
made some money in real estate. Then he rime
to New York and Increased hlf> fortune by constant
speculation In Wall Street and In the real estate
market. \
OBITUARY NOTES.
THE REV IK .T<tilN X I'owi.ri; fifty-nve
v r., t .~ ■■'•'. past »r of Ihe i"u=t Presbyterian Church.
former moderator of the Presbyterian Synod of
Wisconsin, died al I~< 1 rosse. Wis., yesterday from
peritonitis Dr. Fowler had beld wmtip of Ihe nio^t
rtant rliarg< irch '■<, Wisconsin and
lows
MRS MARIE LOl"ISE DOYI^E STERLIKG. wife
G^org4 L Pi-ilhiK. AssiptHnt corporation Coun
pel. di. rj yesterday at their »partmentj> at the Hotel
Bucklnarnam The body will be tak^n to St. Pm
rick'a Cathedral, wlwe a requiem mass will be
paid on J"' : .lh;, morning at 10 o ''lock.
NON-SECTARIAN MISSION WORK
Discussed at Presbyterian Men's Foreign
Missionary Convention in Philadelphia.
Philadelphia. Feb. 11.— The Presbyterian Me,
Foreign Missionary convention opened here to-day
with the promise of beini: one «if the most Im
portant meetings in the history of Presbyterian
foreign missionary work. Nearly twelve hundred
delegates from the eight Eastern synods of the
Church an in attendance at the sessions.
The convention was opened by the Rev. George
Alexander, president of the Presbyterian Board of
Foreign Missions The Rev. William H. Roberts,
moderator of the Northern Assembly, told of th"
early work, of Presbyterian missionaries, and
Bishop rr.-s. of the Methodist Episcopal Church;
the Rev. S. W. Woodward. Washington. Baptist;
Dr. Samuel C. Caprn. Boston, Congregational; the
Rev. Sl!sj Mcßee, "f New York. Protestant Eplrco
pal. and others representing other denominations,
talked on missionary topics
In his talk Mr. Ucßee. who i* editor 01 -The
hman." declared thai as lone ns partisanship
dominated th« work of missionaries tii foreign
the arork would be In •- ajn. Arthur Judaon
• ■ . of New York. secretary ol the Presbyterian
Board of Foreign Ml Blotvs. v. r... made the principal
■- at tii< m-^:-'..]: to night, .n line with tin
romments of Mr. M< Bee, 1 Ud t;.Tt the missionaries
bad no net 1 ' to p< petuau the r-ectarlanlsms of
„ and Europe in foreign fi- Ids. He recom
mended the extension of the missionary forces to
flood tbe Belds of labor. John R. MO.l. secretary
of the v» 01 id Btudeats* Federattoii, • m .-t.'^o a
speaker at Un night sesslon-
The convention win continue until Tnursdaj
MISS MORENA HERE TO SING.
Miss Berta Morena, the dramatic soprano from
tile Royal Opera. House at Munich, arrived yester
day on the Kronprinzessin Cecille. Mi»s Morena
has been under engagement to the Conried Metro
politan Opera Company for the last two seasons,
but llbMsa has prevented her from coining to
America to fulfil her contract. Miss Morena will,
in nil probability, make her liist appearance as
Elizabeth la Tsiinliliiwii" on February 22.'
Alfred Herts will conduct the |WM(inniisiin >'
■!»!• Walk Ore" on Thursday evening. in x>'ac«i >>!
Qustav Mahler, who will be* i.-. ••. with the ire
; • 1 sue of -'.Siegfried."
"SiegfrieiV' will be bang for UM M.m time this
««so:i at tN.- Metropolitan o;i Wednesday tven
•r.K of tiexr week. The «-.a.st w'.il include Mmes!
rremetad, Kirko*-I<osa «no A:t«>n mid MM. Bur,;
• Uller. V#tn Raay. Cori?::. Kalßß -..• 0 i::.i-*. ,\; r
.v;_t..er v, ii •_< O-ict,
• - .-»- "" " f
SAFEGUARDING PUBLIC .
Bishop Potter Urge* Better Protec
£ tion in Mills and on Railroads.
Bishop Potter presided last night at a ""ting
In Cooper r-nlon held under the auspices of th«
American Museum of ****, " Deuces and th-
People's Institute to encourage the use ofjffgg
devices on transportation lines and in **«««*J
establishments. He saM thai the movement to
increase the application of safety devices to «*«
the changing Industrial conditions was MS •« tM
great philanthropic efforts of modern times. He
said. that the who!, relation of human society had
been revolutionize^!.! the last hundred years M
regards the individual. The man M an individual
ha* been gradually eliminated as machinery and
large Industrial enterprises have increased. He
characterized the indifference shown by the gov
ernment In the welfare and protection of Us in
dustrial workers as a stain upon the Republic.
Dr. JonllUl Strong. president of the American In
stitute of Social Science, said: -Our peaceful voca
tions cost more lives every two says than all that
we lost In battle daring our war with Spain.
"The nation,!' government is doing nothing; tbe
state, government Is doing nothing: wealthy New-
York is doing nothing. All that Is being: done is
by a little handful of men who for the last four
years have been trying to bring the matter to the
attention Of the public and to induce employers to
install safety devices to protect their employes
from danger."
A letter was* read from Governor Hughes, in
which he congratulated the promoters of the move
ment upon the progress already made, and ex
pressed the hope that, a museum would be. estab- p
lished that would be national in scope and un
rivalled in the world. Dr. William H. Tolman.
director of the Museum of Safety Devices; Alfred
J. Boulton, the Rev. Percy B. Grant and Carroll
D. Wright, former United States Commissioner of j
Labor, 'also spoke. ~ r j
«
VENTILATION DISCUSSED.
Effect of Iron Dust on Subway
Users Uncertain.
••Ventilation" was the subject discussed at the
meeting of the Section of Public Health, held last
night at the Academy of Medicine, in West Od
street. Dr. George A. Super said that where there
is a deficiency of oxygen in the atmosphere the
people breathe more rapidly and get all the oxygen
they require. "This increase in breathing is no
more hurtful to them." he sajd. ••than if it was
caused by light exercise. The question of the
effects of air from sewers once attracted a large
amount of attention, but It does so no longer. It
is now generally admitted that the air from the
sewers Is free from bacteria, and does not possess
any toxic properties. Men who work in the city's
sowers and breathe in foul smelling odors day after
day are all healthy and strong men, whose condi
tion contrasts greatly with the employes of dust
infected sweatshops. What will be the effect of the
iron dust upon the health of patrons of the sub
ways time alone, will tell. Ventilation Is a serious
. matter, and the best way to solve the problem Is
by preventing overcrowding."
Telling of "The Principles of Ventilation," Pro
fessor William Hallock. of Columbia University,
said that he found by sleeping on the edse of the
bed with his bead hanging over the side he was
able to "get rid of the sensation of suffocation on
humid midsummer nights.
ST. JOHN CHRYSOSTOM CELEBRATION.
Ceremony Held at Vatican Owing to Fear of
Possible Attempt on Pope's Life.
Rome. Feb. 11.— The Pope, in the. presence of 3.-
O.«) bersons, celebrated to-day at the Vatican, with
the rite of the Greek Church, the fifteenth centen
nial of St. John Chrysostom. The Patriarch of
Antiocb. who came to Rome for this celebration,
took part in the services, together with a number
of Greek prelates, while the Pope was surrounded
by the members of the. Sacred College, the Papal
Court and other high dignitaries of the Church.
it was originally intended to hold the ceremony
at St. Peter's, but this Idea was abandoned because
of the danger of the great crowd which was sure
to assemble there, usually numbering on such occa
sions ninety thousand persons, making the mainte
nance of order almost Impossible The tragedy at
Lisbon strengthened th* decision, '!'•■ Vatican con
sidering that attempts "f this kind are more or less
contagious.
ROMAN CATHOLIC CELEBRATION
Centenary of the Diocese of New York To Be
Observed Last Week in April.
The celebration of the centenary of the Roman
Catholic diocese of New York Will he held the first
week after Easter and will consist of a general
thanksgiving in all the churches of the dio <- ' = 11 .
pr.lomn pontifical mass at St. Patrick's Cathedral
on April :«th. Cardinal I^ogue belnp the celebrant
and Cardinal Gibbons delivering the sermon: a
mass meeting of the laity at Carnegie Hall; ex
ercises by the parochial school children and a pnr
a<le of Catholic societies.
Two hundred pastors of the diocese pledged
themselves yesterday to aid Archbishop* Parley In
paying off the indebtedness on the Cathedral with
in two years, when the archbishop expects to have
the bady Chapel finished and the. Cathedral con-
Fecratod. To accomplish this the archbishop or
dered as a diocesan statute that for the coming
two years no collections, entertainments, or other
projects for raising funds for outside purposes
will bo permitted in the <lioec.-e, with the excep
tion of the regular annual collections ordered by
the synodical decrees.
ORDERS MAN.
GERS TO JAIL
Latest Move in Kansas City Sunday Fight--
Freed on Habeas Corpus.
Kansas city. Mo.. Fob. Because they re
fused tn give bond In answer to Indictments for
requiring or permitting others to work on Sun
day. Judge Wallace in the Criminal Court here
to-day ordered the following theatrical man
agers to jail: 0 D. Woodward, o tho Audi
torium; K. S. Hrierham. <>f the Gilliss: .1. R.
Donegan, of the Century, and Martin Lehman,
of the Orplieum.
The chief deputy marshal permitted the man
agers to leave the courtroom. When Marshal
HesHp heard of this he conferred with Judge
Wallace und deputies were immediately sent
out to arrest and bring thorn hack. The man
agers ha\o been indicted seventy.-one times anil
their .bonds aggregate 514,<HN>. Judge McCtihe
in the Circuit Court this afternoon issued writs
of habeas corpus upon application of the man
hens' attornej-p, j
'. , j
NEW HOME FOR THE POOR. . |
The Industrial Christian Alliance has bought No. '
11 Bond street, southwest corner of Lafayette
street, n four story building on a plot 25x114.8 feet,
extending to Shinbone Alley, where the frontage us
3:.:'» feet. The plans for this building were an
nounced In The Tribune a few days u>;<r This build-
Ing, which will house live hundred persons and will
hiivo shops for those temporality out, of employ
ment, will be erected on the site. It will also have
a chapel and :•. roof garden for tho recreation of
temporary Inmatea J
The organization decided to purchase th™ prop
erty from the Furnlss estate through the Cruik- j
shank company on February 4. The onVera of the j
association are James O. Becr.ier, president; John
S. Huyler, rice president; James E. Ware, ii.. a - •
urer, and Harvey Graeme Furbay. secretary. :
SHEPARD ROWLAND REPORTED DEAD. '
The death of Shepard Rowland, a member of the
1 s.-i.-ii r.. .1 Stock Exchange Bir.ee March S5, Uat,
was announce*] yesterday.
DISTRICT CLUBS TO CELEBRATE.
The Republican Club of the lGth Assembly Dis
trict will hold an f-ntertuinment and reception at
Terrace Garden this evening. Thomas I- Murphy;
assistant master, is chairman of the entertain
m< nt 1 <'i:<!. in !• • . and has arrnngr-d a vaudeville • ti-'
io'i'i:..n. :i-. to precede \-..- reception ani town. '
LIN Eli MAKES VAST TRIP.
Bring* xShonts Wedding Party Over
at e3-Knot Average Speed.
■ Contrary to th<> custom of •*••■ liners, which
have been coming Jr. late to port this winter, the
! North rm an Lloyd liner Kronprinzessln Cecille
i arrived here rwJterdajf from Cherbourg hi r. d^ys
. 1« hours and It minutes. This >■■■■■■ ■"."■
u«ually quick/for this. *eat=on. and. while the Kron-
JilnaiiaWii had . her share of adverse and rough
weather. sHe maintained nn average j>pe»d of
twenty-three knots, which was within a flight rmc
' don of th" averas*" of thn first trip of, the flyer
Laaitaafs ' , -' *
The Duchess d-lTz-'F. sfsteT of the Pur rf«.
ehaataes, who will foon marrj- Mai Theodora.
Phonts. was a piMiajlll on the Kronprinressln.
The duchess, who Is nn enthusiastic balloonist,
! comes here to attend the wedding of her brother,
hut will not remain long in this city, unless there
■ Is ■ great Improvement in the condition of her son.
| whom she left ill In Paris. She received ■ wwefaas 1
; message saying that the boy was somewhat better.
The duchess brought over several family Jewels
| ,-ip presents to the bride She said that the princi
; pal gifts from the house of rio nines would be
presented to the bride when she arrived in Fifri*.
Mr.". Theodore' Phonts and Miss Theodora Shonts.
i the ilnke> fiancee, mot the duchess and her party
at the pier. Among the others in the party are
1 the Baron Louis de Cond*. Prince Andrd Qalllilan
! and Baron R. de la BoaJlterie, who will be the
duke's best man-
When i,CN miles from the wireless station at
! Poldhu. Cornwall, England, a point too far owl for
! the krpnprinzessla to recel/o news from that sta
i tion or from Cape CM, the wireless operator picked
j up in detached fora a wireless message on its way
from Capo Breton. X. S.. to Clifton, Inland.
! The operator did not know the meaning of the
! message nor did the passengers who read It in the
j wireless publication aboard the steamer. The a»es- ;
i sage read: :, 4
I Ottawa SO words Standard London British Colum
bia legislature lias amended Natal act as by mak
ing it apply Japanese and (Chinese which means
act will directly crush Dominion and imperial in
terests and require be disallowed If it received 11*
eent and is forwarded Ottawa Lieutenant Governor
Dunsmuir will decide at once at you — sel
I wake first sec session. He refused his assent jnd
! thill- rela oped if he follow- same yo
bills sure already been gnoed by Ottawa
authorities.
Among the passenger? was M'ss Bertha Itsrewa,
the opera singer, who comes here under contract
with the Metropolitan Opera Company. It was
said that Prince Gallitzin and several men had a
long session at baccarat on Monday night, and that
the prince lost I'jO francs.
SHOT BY HIGHWAYMEN.
Tailor Dies from What He Called
• Black- Hand Assault.
Frank Ix>renzo. a tailor, thirty-two years old. of
No. 91 Union street. Brooklyn, "died at 4:15 o'clock
yesterday afternoon in the Long Island College
Hospital from the effects of five bullet wounds
which be declared were inflicted by two Black
Hand highwaymen.
According to Lorenzo's story he was held up on
Monday night in Van Brunt street near Sackett
street by two men. whom he described accurately,
but could not identify. He refused their demand
for money, whereupon they fired five shots into his
body and fled. He said he managed to drag him
self home', and was attended yesterday by Dr.
Charles Bozido, of No. 543 Henry street.
News of the case reached the Amity street police
station yesterday afternoon, and the man was re
moved later to the hospital. Dr. Rogers, of the
hospital staff, found that the victim had been shot
twice In the abdomen and once each in his right
cheek, his back and his left thigh.
Many Black Hand assaults and a few murders
have occurred in the last few yean in the same
neighborhood.
Miss Agnes Martirie. of No. 73 First Place, was
shot in the head by an Italian who. it Is supposed.
Intended the bullet for a fellow countryman behind
Miss Martin-, who was walking In lower Union
street at 7 o'clock last night. The girl fell to the
ground and the two Italians took to their he.la
end managed to get away. Miss Martins was re
moved to the Long Island College Hospital, where
It Is said she will probably recover. .
The police think that the. two men concerned in
the shooting are. connected with the shooting of
Lorenzo. Until a late hour last night no arrests:
had ben made in either case.
•BIG SIX"' FLINGS LOOSE FOOT.
Great Throng of Printers in a Press of
Dancers at Grand Central Palace.
•Big Six' had the time of Its life last night at
Its fifty eighth annual reception and ball at the
Grand Central Palace. The big ballroom, deco
rated with flags, and the two halls on each side.
were hardly big enough to bold the great throng
of dancers that gathered there to enjoy them
pelves and dance to the music of Payne's 63th
Regiment Band
As the booh and job printers have a holiday
to-day, they all turned out to Join in the fun
with their brother members from th« daily
papers. There were compositors and machine
operators, men of the press and pressmen, "make
up" men and men made up for the occasion. Job
printers and printers — not many — out of a job.
and stereotypers. with their fathers and mothers.
sweethearts and wives, and the children. »ho
enjoyed everything Immensely.
At midnight President .tamos .1 Murphy, with
Mrs. Murphy, led the march, followed by Vice-
President William Robinson and Mr-* Robinson,
Mr and Mrs. Charles Maxwell, George W. Jack
son. Theodore F. Douglas, James Kelly. James A.
J. O'Brien and hundreds of others Among other*
present were ei-Presideats Hugh Dalton,
Charles •' Dumas. Maraden G. Scott and P. H.
McCormlck: also .1. V. Conklin. Duncan McCaul
Mitchell, Joseph B. Gregg. Joseph A Gardner.
James W. Hosea. Charles M. Conlon. Charles H.
Goran'. William K. Powers. C. M. Armstrong,
John H. Dunn. R. P. Ostrander. Rufus R. Wilson.
J. K. "Campbell. Thomas O'Gorman. Samuel l.a
mond, Charles Wagenmah, William Mclntosh anl
W. n p. Reed
NO TRANSFER OF THAW PLANNED.
|Pi TH«>Krar>h Hi Tl>« Tribune.}
Fishklll Landing, N. V.. Feb. 11 -Mrs. Evelyn
Nesblt Thaw made her third visit to her husband.
Harry K. Thaw, in the Matteawan State Hospital
to-day. She was accompanied on th« trip from
New Ycrk by Daniel O'Reilly, the lawyer. When
they reached the hospital at ::30 o'clock Thaw- whs
playing the piano, a pastime which he Indulges In
at least two hours a day.
To-morrow will be Thaw's thirty-seventh birth
day anniversary. In, honor of the occasion Mrs.
Thaw purchased from a local florist sweerpeas nirS
Hn azalla. which she gave to her husband.
Mr. O'Hoilly said to-night as h<» boarded a trnin
for Manhattan that th/> physicians at the hospital
had shown the Thaw visitors every attention and
courtesy, and be was loud in his praises of the ln
st if at ton. He said no effort would be mud to re
i,,..-.. Thaw to any other Institution.
Mrs. William Thaw will see her son to-HKHTOW
for two hours iii the afternoon. §h.» will be ac
companied by A. Foster Peabody, a nurse and De
tective Moore. Thaw made his tirst request for
something outside the regular hospital fore to-day.
He asked the physicians for a bottle of catsup.
H<- had it with his dinner and seemed to relish the
article with his regular food. On Thursday Dr.
Jacobus will visit Thaw for the second time, On
that day Mr.;, Harry K. Thaw and Mr. O'Reilly
will again visit the hospital. No plans have been
formulated looking toward Thaw's release.
RECEPTION FOR MRS. CUSTER.
Mrs. Custer, widow «>r the famous Indian fighter,
General George a. Cvster, w.is the guest la^i evan
tng of The Brotherhood "f the Proapec) Avenue
Methodist Ujiisi opal Church. PTOSpeCi BVentte and
Ma. -y Place, The i<r.m\
The Rev. James Boyd Hunter, of the Anderson
Memorial Church, offered ■ prayer at the begin
ning hi the reception. Tills was followed by mu
ale. The address of welcome to Mrs Ouster was
delivered *>y the pastor of the church, the Rev.
W. M. Carr. V;* ;_;
Letters of regret wera read from Governor
Hughes'; Borough President Haft.n. Ida M. Tar
bell sad W. K. I'att»Tmin, geneml secretary of , the
Wesley \ Brotherhood. After the exercises lira
Cutter thanked chose present for ih> reception
*iven her.
To Let for Business Purposes.
T(B) LET Large and Small Offices
BMB 1L Single or En Suite, in
The Centre of
Transit for the
Metropolitan
District- .11
Absolutely Safe
Fast-Running
Elevators
(Plunger Type)
Electric Light
Janitor Service
Open Every Day
in the Year
Apply for Terms lo the
Renting Ajjent. Room 6iO
IAACTORIEa AND I/>KTS. BALE OH P.r^NY. WRITR
1 f'.r |mrt<Cßlara or ask vr., lr broker. L.ONO
ISLAND '"ITY FACTORY «:0.. HO Nassau "' N. Y.
r/7T MAY COMPROMISE.
New Eleventh Avenue Track Propo
sition Comes Up at P. S. C. Meeting.
If a stipulation can be agreed upon between the
New York Central Railroad and the city, that the
spurs which the former has put down from time to
time from its tracks in Eleventh avenue, will not be
taken account of in fixing any damages for the road
in condemnation proceedings, they will be per
mitted to remain until the title of the franchise to
be condemned passes to th« city.
This was the idea of Corporation Counsel Per.dle
ton. to* which the Public Service Commission agreed
at its regular meeting yesterday. Under the terms
of' the Saxe law for the condemnation of the
Eleventh avenue franchise the commission asked
the city to revoke the spur permits. Corporation
Counsel Pendleton took the stand that to take up
these spurs at this time would work an unneces
sary hardship to business houses to which they
run, and he expressed the opinion that a satis
factory stipulation as stated could be entered into
with the railroad company.
Kdward M. Shepard^has been retained as special
counsel to the commission in the proceedings to
arbitrate the claim of John B. McDonald through
the Interborough company of *>.000.000 for extra
work on the original subway contract.
Commissioner Bassett announced at the meet
ing that Vlce-Presiu-nt Calderwood. of the Brook
lyn Itapld Transit Company, had promised to give
a 5-cent fare to Jamaica by way of the Myrtle
avenue elevated. Ridgewood and Richmond Hill.
At a continuation of the hearing on the propo
sition to put the automatic trigger devices on
the local as well as the express tracks in the
.subway yesterday afternoon a number of experts
testified that it would decrease the service, it is
said that when the proposed improvements at
96th street are completed the number of local
trains an hour can be Increased from thirty-six
to fifty-one. Rut it would be Impossible to make
this increase. General Manager Hedley testified. If
the automatic stops were Installed. Another ad
journment was taken until Thursday afternoon.
A delegation from the Central Federated Union,
headed by ex-Assemblyman Prince, called on
Mayor McClellan, President McOowan of the
Board of Aldermen and Controller Metl yesterday
to urge them to approve the adoption of the new
Broadway-LeilnVtpn avenue subway route prom
ised by the Public Service Commission.
APPROVES RECEIVERSHIP.
Court Confirms Referee's Report in
Republic Savings Case.
Justice Cur, in the Supremem Court. Brooklyn,
handed down a decision yesterday in the case of
the Republic Savings and Loan Association, which
has been in the hands of the receivers, Edward G.
Riges and Otto Reiser. since the beginning of IM
The justice confirms the report of the referee, Alex
ander McKinny. approving their accounts.
Under the compromise. Hm receivers »nd th*ir
counsel. Hasbrouck A- Johnson, agree to wahre jay
for what they did after 1303. Hie time of th» first
accounting. Figgs and Kelsey will receive pay for
l.v» hours each at $10 an hour. and will return to the
association COCO.
The assets of the association, when it weal into
the hands of the receivers. were valued at B.*BMei
The receiver* collected $284.0<¥>, and j=r-=>nt 3250,000
doing it. From the difference, $34,009, together
with the $2,000 which th» receivers ar» to return.
js.fflO more. Is to be deducted for various expenses
before the MM stockholders ct any returns upon
their investment. This allows them about 5 pep
cent. Justice i"arr nays in his opinion:
After careful examination el the p3per<» ■«•>
mitted to me I f^el constrained to confirm th« re
port of th» referee, especially in view of the earn
est recommendation of the counsel who have ••p,
peare«J for the shareholder* Nothing bat the
stress of circumstance* induces this action on th»
part of the court The result of this receivership
Is most lamentable, whatever be the blam». or
wherever it may lie. Let the propose.) erdei be
tie. l on notice.
POWER TO LABOR COMMISSIONER
Page Bill Transfers Jurisdiction in Certain
Phases of Labor Employment.
I By T»!f«mnh la Th» Tribunal
Albany. Feb. 11.- The transfer of the supervision
of certain phases of labor employment from the
health department! of New York City; Buffalo and
Rochester to the State Commissioner of Labor is
proposed in a hill Introduce.! to-day by Senator
Page. li provides for the creation of i bureau of
mercantile inspection in tho labor department le
have charge of the registry of children employed,
washroom toilets, lunchrooms and the employment
of women and children In basements hi first risai
eitie«. This work Is now perform- by the health
department of those citie-«. it i* ,i -signed esre<ially
for the supervision of big stores ii'ij other mercan
tile establishments.
Another bill Introduced by senator Pa~e w<*wM
require tlmt reports of tunnel accidents be V.\>"l
with the Commissioner of Uib.'.r. Now t*-"y nre
fjed wl»h th« Public Service Commission.
HITCHCOCK TO BE TRIED FEBRUARY 24.
Despite the objections of John F. Mclntjre an.;
Herman Froiumc. who appeared as counsel for
Raymond Hitchcock yesterday before Justice
Dowling, the trial of the a<*tor who hi accused by
several girls was set for .February 24. Objection
wiis made to this date by the defence an the
grounds) thai Hitchcock's manager would be a
heavy loser. Inasmuch as it would !«• necessary
to disband the company af "The Yankee Tourist."
An affidavit was presented which *et forth that
Assistant District Attorney Garvaa had consented
ti> the defendant's making a contract for ■> tour
lasting until March 6. parvan objected to the af
fidavit, anil told the Court that he hud agreed to
lot tbe actor ko away for ■ few weeks t«» •■.»!!!
money with which to employ counsel. Justice
DowUng warned the defence that unless Hitchcock
was present an February "J4 he would forfeit hi»
bail of IT.:.'"-
BUY TWO BELMAR HOTELS.
Ix-J.ivr .v \\ m:> rf.l i Imv.- keaaJM from the („.,.,
I.iikl ntul l».ai. Company two Mocha on it.. M'nan livni
wnvern nth ant ltlttl ■*■ ■* B»haar. X. .1. The om\
a!-... Inolu.lrs lit- hotels Culonulo m»<l Atlantii-.
I> II S. .ill y and A. M k:.!l!-i !..»\,- .t.i.l for 11. i.
Kaiaoa » three story dwrUlnß htmm No. IM FVataw
X....1 en ■ plot UHkOftl fret. K.st.l.n.. 1-arU. New Ko
eseMa
BIG LONG ISLAND TRACT SOLD.
Tlm .1. ■ M.-n.Mniln •■•■...■- lias sold m t!:e Dailtii*;
ton Realty and Surety r*aiU] .i irnr> of aIM.-ii .•.:.
acre* »t I'alverton, i.oik Island. The tritri n.n a
lam« fi>nii|ii <•» the in mi auiomoti drlvr. .no
mile from >*alviTti>n am] thr^e nillr* from Manurvltiv
*Uu btiyera will mfedlvldi the trail.
To Let for Business Pur pones.
"L Stations, Entrance to Brooklyn
Bridge, Subway— all within a step
Rent EOmU Wanted.
WANTED FOR CASH BUYER
600 TO 1000 ACRES OF FARM AND WOOD
LAND near A SMALL TOWN.
NOT OVER -.4) Mil F- FROM >. T- tTTT.
HI!, IMKTII I I \K- TO
RULAND & WHITING CO..
5 BEEKMAN ST. j
Country Property for Sale.
\\taterkr6xts OX SOl'NT* PI SIC AS gre.»t
» » South Cays: choice plots ami acTea«e for parU»»
■wl-xhlrisi to rnak.> their own country homes; abo a«r«nl
choice .'inns and desirable residences, -with grouadi, fitr
■eased cetissjaa to rent.
WILLIAM HAiirLTO.V. I2fi» Broai»»r.
and Sa>rUle. [>,n«c Kirvi.
/ tATS K IIJ>S.— FURNISHED » ROOM COTTAGB;
\J SM Itxatlon; 95.30K C. BtatTOX. Jr., &i
Chestnut St.. PhJla.
TWO ACRES. BEAUTIFULLY LOCATED. PQni
J. mil 1 ;" west of L.in? Branch. <rppC3tJe Lorillart fa^.
fouth of Extent .->Vn ; cottag* of 10 r.->rnji: *• rler»»ts; ban
and carriage h>u.«<»; fruit. shade an<* "hrubbery; ;;;» ;r
f«!. C l>. CORXISS Agent. Eaton town ■"iS
EKMI SALE.— IX THE ADIRONDACK MOUXTAWn"
.F one of th>» b»»t (amp* on '-.th Lake. For :»rnm
•If . adiiress G. D KIRTLAXD. Syracuse. N. 1
SOUTH ST. PLOT SOLD.
BUYER IS AX INVESTOR.
A n East Side House Changes Hand*
at Auction for *!0j)0n.
A much larger volume of business was transi ••«
in the real estate market yesterday than on Mon
day. One of th«» principal transactions was wsj
sale by th«« Caarlefl K. Noyes Company for WilUan
H. Jobelman of the four-story bill!': . No. m
South St.. covering a lot 15.11x75.1<\ The huiMbMJ
Is between Bcekman st. and P*ck Flip, and Is in tte
centre of the wholesale fish district. The bnymr !»
an Investor. He will extensively alter the premises.
Mr. Job*lman owned th<? property for about tWrty
years.
In the. Real K«tat» Exchane* salesrooms ►«?»•
day Joseph P. Par sold in foreclosure No. U« Bast
TM, St.. a three-story dwelMncr hotia«» on a lot
MJMMBi feet to Felix Hirsch. th» platanal far
$lii.(W. The rum due was about J3.lT'* over a. raort
(tajt« si VfJDOOI The sale of the Rat I MB No. M
to 315 West I.VHh st. was adjourned to February
."".. flP.d the parcel No. 114 West I!Hh st. was wttlJ-
Jiawu. i" was also Nos. S3> and 552 West Ml 9
Peter F. Meyer adjourned the sale of No. 332 Wet
26th st. to March 1., and Charles A. Reman ad
journed the sale of No* 27 and Z* Aaaasaai ay«. te
March 3.
Plans have also boon fil»d * ■— renvM-ninz ? "*
aassent Home of the St. Kesris C»»mreni at ?■••-•
Fid" T»riT<» and 140 th ft., of which Mo'""r Mar-
Jo'jt is the head. The north * '1- of the ?m»nm
which is separate from the convent. Is to b» nssi
I and a new "front e*t»r.!»ir>n. three stories htcJi. « "■
a porch, erected in front of the remodelled b'lildina.
The Improvement is to cost JS,'"* 10 . acrordln? to *"•
ppttmate of John H. McGuir". th« arrhi:»<-t.
The Harlem Property Oaiaan auumlstsis win
meet to-morrow evening; at No >' East 13th at
NEW HOME FOR AN UPTOWN . fTrRCE
It Will Be of Gothic Desiga and Will Cost
$50,000.
Plan- bar. r---n fi!*d «- ■ •-;-.= •"
t-ndent Murphy for ■ two story and ba«rn««
church, with » parssaas*>. to be erect-d en tl
premie. No. ISI West ■- st.. for the •*-«■•
ETaacrneal Lain- Trinity Church, of -*tt
the Rer. Biaial Pusamke Ls minister, and *■"■»
will replace the old building on the Pit-. y£j%
The n-w eeMre wtll •• of GotMC *«SB. WOT
front.ge of «ft fe-t a nd « de P rh of V> f*t . +i* '
triple main entrance and a ?plr» to feet •■■*■
is to be of brick, with trawaahNni of tan ccn*
and win cost $:•.>.«"«>. arcordlnc to f%IJ "t l ™"** «
(■,M>rs» W. Conable. the. architect.
TO ALTEit HOUSE INTO A STUDIO.
The Proposed Change Is To B* Mate at »
Cost of $25,000.
Tv, four .ton- and basement dw^Klne " X*
11 East ... st.. owned by Mrs. C. Se:i'on. Is »»•.
altered into a v,,n .tory studio buiM'n* rf^
nial draigs Th- buildinc as remodel ,-d has *+
ready been iMSSd for a term of year., to 3
Ttaf.il«kv. The Improvements »'•' to ;-' »»"
a ,^ord: ■ to th- - ■-»« of Israela * Harder^
architects. ■ '■•
The three •«•»» •«<* basement dwelljnji: " use^"
IM East « •"' t* to be enlarged by add nsj * sf*
»...rv Th« Interior of the. building 13 *!** t( >_r
remodelled, the improvements to be mid- "' *. « _
of $it.mA for Mrs. Kdith W. Tinton. Plans *2
aftM been tiled for remodelling th« v»o ' >rr «*
basement hous* No. «1 West ' -•' *' o«rne>J •'
Ttob^rt l>- Kohn. an architect, to conform ta '-"
.-iiariued «T.-ide of the street th- necessary caaß
to cost J^.o«». ,
IN THE PRIVATE SALES MARKET.
T»,» B4wnraM Lan-1 <-"ipp»tH<» h»-r* " rt **^i&2
IT. II »ye I<»> te*t pr. r tT» nt Ran.lsll »v* .to John J U %V
•■.T nmM Sit H. a I *
dwVtmv, bou»e. en let 3kMl t'««. Th« buy« «■»
"■'ll'tram'ninMdr. A ■ Pr'<r h.^v- sold : "52:
■ ' >l aiaiiis waasaj
ftathOWi** en Plot 4WW'.s t^«. 1-i.lD'rin* •*- W
Sward's „ .. »v» •>„. »*th &• *"
tixtt cornrr vt 3J »vr.
TRADING IN BROOKLYN PARCELS.^
i- ,, t ■-, A Rokblna ha - - ' *^ r '**2.",v '**•
and W rl!n ,r ... BrooW ■ a three ».or.
'-'r^'M.r:^l.n Re. - -^VJT^V
plot of three lota on the «-.«-t »M* »' e^* l
„ N an.! *>. Bro«W ■
THE BRONX BUILDING PLANS.
Rovbllna iivr. « ». :iT.-. ft • of -\Up*» .»*«•. «*
„..-v f' »m» dwetllnK hou»*. - -" J««>n ,• 0-
Shaw owner: II Kt>«llns. architect •---
t;»th »\. • ». »:• U « 3 M iv«. mm story
brick -torr. Jrt.>ixss; Harry s.ltu.»n. **n*r, tJg#
,uif: . X.-iii archtiavi

. I „,„*. st»a»; *■■■!' L j.,**
lluyr.. owner; John M K'-n.l. » rch '!*J '• '.• *4*
r.rand ay». n m corner KM «• «•« and on»
inlf »tery fr»m* .|™.-mn* house. 3Jx^>*. - k
Th« t r.3» H Them. u«rt; II g, .-*,. archl- tm
BSD -. " :*

xml | txt