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KITES GALORE I\ AIR.
JUmOB AKJiO CLUB'S DAY. Bous Tackle Problem of High Xnvi gat ion While Elders Shiver. - .. < cr ih« Junior Aero Club of the United States r- - yesterday afternoon at m street and St. Nicholas avenue, having with them kites of many crier? and d*si)er:« Ml?s E. L.. Todd. secretary of th^ club, had informed the mcrnbers that, "weatjicr r«-rrr.'.T:inz." '-*> WTO to take to the highest print cf that region kites and an. working models cf flying machines they might possess. The kites ■■«■-«■. presented to the- holiday breeze at 2:33 o'clock sharp. T"or such purposes the weather conditions were pnod. It was easier, however, for the >,-,«, to keep x.f *dt^s than for th«= oldrr _•■■■•-. to keep op circulation trhO* watching the contest. The wind I•. ■* r^ld end tend j»'.l the time. One man. who bad Übcriaiukly clixnbfd the lons hill that he might er.rourac* his I »*!«■'.> far-old son in scientific kite Cjinf. said, bis teeth chattering: "Nearly any old V.rd oT a kiT* would have to stay tip in this sale rf -wind, po it Isn't '.ikely that th»-s«> fancy breed* , • air navigators will come down until called. I-tvt. without a ■-•••, hot brick a man's <Utr :s at home with bis ■•"'■■. and be left at once. A kite which attracted considerable attention was srwii* *iv« and a half ... in height, a bright rod. modelled after Ihe Eddy war kit", which is used v-i- xhf poverr.mer.t in Kst work where the object If id attach to it a camera and. upon touching an c.ecxric button. oht?in in midair a picture of the i>o<;tjon »r,<i strength of >he enemy. It is also said that the. Eddy war kite is rapable of carrying am _.-■,,■ <an W discharged by the operator cf trs* kHe. with disastrous effect, when desired. Another cf th<» kites tr?*»d yesterday was a model cf th» war kite Frigate, made In France. Two taen and a boy w»re kept busy holding the cord. Its ptS was fo vigorous. There were kites called F-:rJ c r. because of the pound produced when in r.ction: fccx kit?s. tetrahedral kites. bul none of ihe plain «-very day kind '.he man of to-day recalls p^s the crude result cf his youthful efforts with a ct:'! pocket knife, and ... or two. Th«> exhibition ttss lr.terc-=t::>g. and frobably .... from the p«int of-vk-w of the ultimate fr:v:r.c of the air r.avijnuior. k>\em than the man -r.dcrstood. who remembered tl.al as a boy bis V''T*>-S>i"s "was usuai'y postponed by telegraph T-ir^s. about five., minutes sfter he had succeeded tri rnaxir.s; the kite away from the ground, and .:.,, these .••---. alliaftccs were deterrent in fgences to tfc*» resuscitation of that kit* .and also 10 rlgrhteona «=pe">< h. Th« Jurior Aero Club r>ur prses To T:r«iziote interest in and encourage the *f.-*-y rf a^r.al sci-nre nmor.g [people and to h"M exhibitions and contest? of apparatus de- Fi^ned for th» r-rirpp?** <*f aerial locomotion. Its fceaaqnart-rfi a r«> at No. 131 •■-.-■: street. Well k-^wTi jr.fr>;' of the Ato Club of America have «.£-r>*>d tt» art ir. an advisory capacity, among i- ;-o r5 are Lee S. Purridge. Captain T. S. Baldwin, V.ii'.'jT Kimbaill. A. Ivo Stevens and Ernest L. Jones. !: is b»liev-ed by Hiss Todd. who. it ha? t*?en "id. is the only w-oman in the world who has de tirned and made working models of aeroplanes. i'-,;,t there are many young men and boys inter f t:o,i ;ri scientific subjects who have the true haventtve faculty, and, in their own way. are <;-->ing important work. She eves that there is in th" country to-day t-ome vouiir Edison of the air. who Khould be encourasre-d by an organiza- Vr-r. FTimulatlng intr-rchange if ideas. She said that In one day recently she received Utters from boys in Ohio. Michigan. Virginia and O^rcisu desirous of joining the club. Among the spectators were r>r. and Mrs. Julian F Thorna?. Albert C Triacai general director of the Ir.terr.atior.a'. Pch f ol of Aeronautics, and Vil b;:r 71 Eimball. of the advisory board. HOWZLL? AT ROMAN EXCAVATIONS He Recalls the Appearance of the Forum in ISS4. Rorns. Feb. z:.— W. D. Howe'.ls. the American au thrr. who i? now in R<-me. was present this morn .:,*:. on the Invitation of Sip::cr Bar.i. director of th* ,> work at the F.»r<Jir.. at the opening up rf a ik-w part of the reins, which brought to light instiv r»':cs cf. the frrcutest 'merest. A number of cither" distinguished rucsi? al?o were present at tb» excavation- Mr. HoweHi recalled the fact that be'YteSted the Forum in 1564. when it was nothing n-.rre than =. GeM for the browsing of cattle. It was Iron thiF circumstance that' the Forum took Up nan* of Campo Vaccir.o. The rxcavations were made under th«* Arch of Titus in the Reman Forum, and brought to lieht i}-.*> jn-jTidatiors of a tnnple tn Jupiter, dating from Tw«-«»T w«-«» centuries before Christ. honoeii:g csosby s notes Resolutions by Gridiron Club and Other Washington Organizations. "U"aEh:r.=-ror.. F*b. '...— Rppolutions of regret and r-trpathy cv«=r ihr- death of Crosgfcy S. Noyes. tn? v*terai <-dltt»r ef "Th" WashiTiKton Evening Star." •rtw died at Pa.^ad»na. Cai.. laFt nisht. were adopt ed b>- variTUS crjpinizations of tlie District of Co :^r-,bia to-day. The.«=e included the Association of Oldest Inhabitants cf tb« District, of which Mr. Xcrps ... rlce-presUrat: Ifae Gridiron ". «b. of yrt'ich he T.a* vic^-prcsi.ient end the oldo.n mem ber. ha-.-ir.s joined the rlut> twenty-one years aco; the Washfcgtoc Xaticr.j*. Monument Society an tht- Seas cf the American Involution. The Wash ir.^Tcn Board cf Trace win h^ld a special meeting oa Monday to take forma! action on his death. The Fe-V Dr. Kdwar^ Everett il3!e. cr.aplain of the fcfrate. in his pray* l " at' the opening of th* ses sion to-day, referred feelingly to the deaths oi Mr. No;e<=~ard BiFhcp Satterleei Ta« Gridiron Club adopted this resolution: The GrWlitm Cub mourns the death of its vice -,-l^Xi v^ one of Its old«it and most active fSonfcOT Hi= iwtilal dlFposlUon. hla pntlenesa i of manner hl* sunny w:np«aniem. the liberality fr; H toi^ra^ce thai mariced h!!= ccromunicationa ajui with hi* f'll™ rw wre the natural out- SrSwtt of s«?ntic nature whirh made Crosby 1,,,, V Vove= one Of the most cornpanior.able of ryf .\,T,.r] ties that boui d iiim to his asso 'iVT' lIS 'h^&arter. hi» vvW deeds in his wirn^raWe ouw at more xlsan half a century are r-,-Tsr -,-T5 of the history of the national capital and need no encomium. Th- roseral of Mr. Koye* Trill be heir. In this rit-r proba:4-/ or, r.rxt Saturday. The hr»dy. ac onofflaafed by Theodore and Frank B. Xoyes. will Jrave ... on Sunday, arriving Ik re on Thursday afternoon. For the present Thomas C. Xoyea. another ronj his wife snd Mr.«. Gea«e XT. Boyd a da-ucnter. win remain in Pasadena with i*~f"c f Voyes who. .-:■-•• Unproved Z beaJth.is not rqual to the journey acroas the cor.tin r nt- IiOS A"ge.'es rvb. 22.- M«safW of condolence »p,.' received to-day by the family of Crosby S. No _^, - _ r . nl p ror ., m ent men all over the .-ountry. i. BW <: Tho^e tending messap«- S were Vice-PW^ : <3«m Fairbanks Speaker Onnon. Baroa ia^>''^ • • ■ ■ of ChlcagQ. TO ADDRESS "PHILIPPINE TEACHERS American Government Sends Educators to Attend Convention in Manila. . . M •• —Professor Guy Hall Rob *~ "o T political science of the 2?£tfS*.E2 week," convention, beginning . - ■ Schooi. Albany: f^|£££fe«or William V. r...v<r*ity of Chicago, *»^ r / lit , ;;<lur . atl d iUcCUntock. proixam t,f fcn.iisi '• . de«i> of the L'a.versity College. L'nWersitj of ejiSO. THE BURDENS AT ASHEVILLE. rite Telefrwh to T»" Tribune 1 „ -s: C Ftb "-Mr. and Mrs. V\ A. Aeaevill* N- *■ , ; row Mend B^r- V lir. Burdi hay on. ot tL. W~ TO AID AGED ARTISTS. Movement Afoot to Merge Fund and Aid Societies. A movement has bssjai started to bring about the union of the Artists' Fund Society and th? Artists' Aid Society, which are trying to raise PMIB for the relief of superannuated artists through a board of trustees, of which William F. Havemeyer Is chairman. Other members of the committee are Robert W. de Forest, Roswell M. Shurtleff, Frank D. Millet and Harry W. Watrous. Dr. L/eigh* Hunt, of No. 45 West 11th street, secretary of the Artists' Fund Society, said yesterday: "•Some legal difficulties relating to the constitu tions of the two societies, stand In the way of their amalgamation, but it is believed that they can be overcome. If the societies were united the larger membership would permit the appointment of larper visiting committees, and cases demanding h>-lp could be more thoroughly investigated. Aid could also be given more quickly than at present. The subject will be discussed by well known artists at the annual dinner of the Artists' Fund Society at the Salmagundi Club on April 21. Mean while, ■ committee from the Artists' Fund Society has been appointed to confer with a committee of the Artists' Aid Society. "With tre two societies united there would not be so great a financial drain on artists who belong to both organizations. The aims of the societies are identical. We want to help brother artists in distress, and also have a lump sum of money to pay the family -of one of their number upon his death. There are several superannuated and de serving artists, utterly destitute, who are well knowTi. and whom we wish t^ send to a home, but we have not got the money. Contributions from the public would be appreciated." The Artist*' Fund Society was founded in 1960. It aids its members in sickness and distress and assists the widows and children of dead members. The Artists' Aid Society is composed of artists and amateurs. It was organized In 1890 by members of the Artists'' Mutual AM Society, founded in 1563, v. ho found that- the plan of each member con tributing a picture to be sold at auction for the benefit of the family of a dead member had be come undesirable. On the death of a member an assessment of $10 is made. ; REHEARSALS TOO LONG FOR HER Miss Bourne Quits Miss Nethersole's Com pany and Sails for Europe. Tired of attending many long rehearsals at which Miss Olga Nethersole did not appear. Miss Alice Bourne, a member of Miss Nethersole's company, sailed for England yesterday on the Cunard liner Etrurla. Several of th* English players, friends of Miss Bourne, were at the pier to say goodby. and all agreed that Miss Bourne was right in leaving the company. Miss Bourne said the trouble began in San Fran cisco, when Miss Nethersole insisted on long re hearsals, none of which, they said, she would at tend Other long rehearsals were called . c o that Miss Net ■ sole might rehearse with the company. Miss Bourne said that Miss Nethersole Insisted that she should wear a gown which Miss Bourne de scribed as a "circus." and Miss [Catherine Stewart, also of the Nethersole company, declared that al though she Is stouter than Miss Nethersole. she was ■-!;• d by the latter to wear one of the Nether sole gowns. I Langhorae Burton said that, while the actors" contracts call for return transportation to England, they are quitting and paying their own fare back rather than endure the conditions existing In the Nethersole company. Louis Nethersole. manager of Miss Nethersole, said last night that Hiss Bourne had given the usual two weeks' notice and that he knew of no trouble other than might happen m any well or ganized company. Miss Bourne, he said, was not accustcmed to the long and numerous rehearsals of a company of layers appearing in varied reper tory. Miss l.izzje Hudson Collier has taken her place. Mr. Burton's resignation has been accepted, and he. too, will quit the company next Saturday jiieht. MRS. BEERBOHM-TREE SAILS. Mrs. Reerbnhm-Tree, who came here from T.on (! f ,., several weeks ago to appear in Mrs. Patrick Campbell's production or" ""Eleeira." sailed yester day on the 'unard liner Etruria. She said her en cacmer.; was for six weeks, and that as Mrs. Campbell. woi Id not be able to use her voice with in that time she decided to return to England. Mrs. Reerbohm-Tree said she hoped to appear asain soon on the American stage. YALE FRESHMEN WIN FENCE RUSH. New Haven. Feh. 82. — Strategy won for the freshnv • •■ the tKTashington'a Birthday ■ . rusl on the old campus without any physical - n ell ■ • Bide. Tht-re were i/reTinnnary - ■ Bhmen row last night wh°n the Eophomores. hi ir'l hats of ancient end • --s. went out on parade, and the meeting the two i lasses resulted in some blood spilling. due mostly to the throwing of chunks of snow and A NOVA SCOTIA RHODES SCHOLAR. Halifax. N S . Feh ~ It w.is announcer; to day thai Dalhousie University has nominated E. A. Monro. of Antlgonish. for n Rhodes scfaokir ■ Oxford. Up will start for England in Oc - ■.. • PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS FIFTH AVENI'E— H. D. Graham. Philadelphia. GRAND — Eustace B. Rogers, paymaster. V. B. N. : f'omrnander J. M. Helm, Uf S. N. HOFFMAN- P. D. Gait. jr.. Raleigh. HOTEL. ASTOR— Count and Countess van Carnier. Baron Thilo yon Han stein and Baron yon Vambjler, Berlin, Germany. THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Record and forecast. — Washington Feb. 22 — With '.be »-xreplion of lisht. mom Ii the upper Ohio Va! i ley. tii«- : arm lake *■. and Northern New England ! and rains and snows in lh« southern portions of Cali- I fornia. Nevada ar:<i I'tah and !n Northern Arizona, the ! w<-ath»r has been generally clear iuu • Friday night ! throughout the I rtlt*-d Sta;*R. Warm weather prevails j from the Mississippi Val.ey westward, --xofpt In Gall- I fo-na.. while ir. th«? lower lake rfßion and the Atlantic f^iat^s ii is colder, with '■■..j. ■: itnres from .' to 11 de fre** b»Jow the seasonal avrace A tfisiurbar-ie tnat mowd from the British Norrhwest j ti southern I^ake Michigan ainre Friday nicht will move I quite rapi<i!y t-jstwaii! during Sunday, .■•■•: bj snow | ir, the »:ii<lem u;>r»M iak.- region and rain m snow In the , tipper Ohio Yellev an-i the lower Sake oxtprdin* by iiijr.it into Hew Krirlaro, probably in the form of (nor. There v.!!l alto 1« snow Sunday in Southern I'tali and Fnow or rain in the nyrtherr. j^rtlons of A i ma i.- : New m«-.k Bad jiroOablv in Southwestern Colorado, extendir.K Sunday i.irM or Monday Into T«»xas and Okla homa. In the youth -• ■:.■: a:.-; east Gulf Ft3T«"«. the. l-.u-»r Ohio. th» llifßiss--irpl arid Missouri ■:.:•. .-,■; the ii!a:r? ptate 4 irte v >■•:.■ will be general 1} fair Sunday and Monday. It will be warmer Sunday in the lower lake region. tß* Atlantic ■j i ■;•; t stales and the Ohio Valley. a^d somewhat colder in th« ':!'«■: MlsßiaaippJ and Mis s.iuri .... and the Northwest. Forecast for stveial Lacalltfes. — For th» District of i"..ii:m!'!a an. Maryland, partly rloudy and warmer to day, poaaibl) now or rain by nljfht; Monday fa.:-, fresh variable »ind>. be<-'-minit BOUthwwt and «r«al P"or Virp:nia. partly •'■>': ■'■•■ and mnmt to day. pos- sni.-w or rain by ;ii' In the northern portion: lion da- fair; fr'sn. shifting windt, becoralsg f. •■■> «•*-.-: and •cert. For .- .■ "*■»•■<» and New Jersey, partly cloudy and j v.aitr.rr to da>. poaslbl> snow or rain by night: Monday j ff>".' r«rt*W« wlndi". bectMOlOß fouth to weft and frc>h to • ,-:■ ■ !' r Ka^te-n Pennsylvania, increaains .>:.:<■*<= and warner 10-.lny. follow-j h>.- enow or ■■«••. ; Monday fair nr.i r<frr.f-*)ml mm Briabk winds, I mlna; southwest to we»t firi i,-p!<h to t>:i*k. per ;;&F'ern :-.>w Vori.. Increasing cloudlnrsi and warmer to <;av. foi!ov«-d. by snow '.;> the nor;h<"rri portion and mow i or rain in '•.- H"iithem pocUon; Honda) fair and ■otEdriuit r<;liiei . variable wind*, becomlug souihv.«fsi to *f«t and trtmb to brisk. i ..: -.^e I.rK'anJ. g-nerally fair an ; warmer to-day. . .r J.<-:; portiati snow t>\ ra!n In th« eo!!th<t.n poni'W, at nlfrht or Monday; Monday colder In the •tnoii an<s southern portions, (real) :■• brlek north to »&rt '•;•;.» t>ecomin^ »m by Monday •r.:! and touth Carolina, fair and warmer to-day; lion!*.-- fair: light to fresh west wlnda. For Wast Vlr«lcla, mow or rain and warmer to-day; Monday fair and «omewhat colder. lor Western Penc»jr!var.!a, enow or rain and wanner to-day. Mocflay patly c:ojdy with snow flurr:e« near Luke Erie Fo.' '.'. c L >rrn Ne» Tork. «row or rain and warmer to- Sty. Voidoy parti; cloudy, with snow «urrle» near th« lakea eru! caldc ■'n rh» paste: r panlon. 1..-..il ASj-U V..r,-ii -"l-e f. .:■■•.•;-.. •■■,! ■- 31 (i fru.-r. lb« v 'Cthcr Bureau shows the changes tn th« i<-m perAture J>»r <■:— ; n** twenty-lour oura. In comparison | wj:l> i.;e currttpordlrj 3tU or l*.«t year: i :» ; >jis.: i>'7. MM I 3 a m H * 32| '■ r'" '■* * ! tin, n --i ■■ »p.*m 1- - r « •j *. hi '« ••' i: I' :1 " -- ; .-• .r . I" S! Kp. » :': ' i 4 i . at « •■:• HlKbrin tempesHure .tsi.rday. .■"- lagraaa lowea' 22; a-vra-e. "7: a^crai?. fur corre»nondlt« date oi last y^ar. 14; tivense for ccr.esi-jndin2 <lal« of last •hirtr-thraa Vooal 'forecast : Increasing cloudlnesi and warmer to- followed by mow or rain; fair and and warmer to <im- foliowad by B ao»- or rain fair and aomawnat cokJar Monday, v«ri»felj wlaC*, b^ciairf iX>uUjw««| to vaal U4 irasfa vt tarjaav ' NEW-YOKK DAn.Y TRTBU^ ST T XDAY, *FEBRUAT?Y 2X 1908. SONS CHEER SPOOLER. LIMIT » V PRESIDENCY. Recall* Washington* Reminder That *.:.h f V can; Is Enough. Th'tf h" •■•■ '■ ' ■ "."rtip cf the Bowl o* the Revo lution let m ;> heart? yell las', night at their an nual i.iii.-.-i at ■>■ I ri'-r \-o"s whet: ox-Senator John " C Spoon*-. !n rJoiin*^ his response to the toast '"George % .V .-«',' i'i.-;r.i." said that ".»■:>• was one example t!;'.- ■■• .< : iif: of His Country" had set for the American papi^e ■» h'ch never oueht to be over looked or o«*TT ied "Iffever slion'J the Aii.erican people penult ore ms 2," saM th*> es Seaaxor, "to hold the • Bee of rrt-?;do.::t of the United States- for ■sate than eight ccntin:ious years.' "Never, never!*' came answering :■'. .■■ ■ ' nm all parts of the hall, wUh the dlaers rose ;•:!'*. cheered the sentiment iad the s;.- Lke: voice was :..-t in the tumult. Senator Spoon?rs i.:»r-U- ration, cum «it the end of ; a speech vrhlch was eiisthigaished by its admoni ; tions to remebiber the injunctions of Washington ', given In his biessage at farewell', that the security ' of th? popular form of ptvcrnuKßt was dependent upon co-ordinate branches, which should act as a mutual check and prevent the possibility of usurpa tion or the Uuildinß up of r. despotic power. The speaker declared his belief that the government would last a thousand rears a« least; but should It do so, ho said, two figures would stand out from the whole rol! of Presidents— Washington and Lin coln. Because LJncoln was the martyr possibly i future generations would linger with more of ten- I derness in their tribute to his greatness. Then, re ferring to the final message of Washington, he said I amid laughter: "There were not many of them. | At that tune the federal g;overnn)>>nt was attending ! to the business uf the federal government." Here I the applause was so great that Senator Spooner ! had to wait several minutes before i; subsided. ; Continuing:, he pointed out the calmness anddis nity which pervaded all of Washington's communica tions to Oonsress. Here again the speaker had to stop for the applause and laughter, while several ! enthasl&sttc voices shotted, "Fine, fine!" ! Senator Spooner said that no tribute could be , paid to Washington unless the words of advice ! which he delivered in what was intended to be his ; farewell message to the American people were : heeded. After reading part of the message, in ! which Washington spoke of the three branches ' of the government— the executive, the legislative ! and the judicial— he insisted that each branch* I should confine its activity to Its appointed sphere, ; a sentiment that drew forth from knot? of the ; three hundred Sons the sentiment. Bully!" Each department, said Senator Spor.n r. should resist encroachments on Its sphere of activity allowed by the Constitution, yet he said he knew of an in stance in one state where during the last year eleven bills affecting property rights had been sent to the legislature ■with the mandate to enact them, and they were enacted. He condemned the criticis ing of the Judiciary, and declared that while the ! public and newspapers might do so. neither thr>so ; who appointed judges nor the branch of the legis lature which impeaches them :.or the Senate which judges them, has this right to criticise. If any ■ amendmecta to our laws were needed, said Sena tor Bpooner, they should be made, as Waahlns | ton pointed out, in the manner appointed, by : amendment to the Constitution. Professor William M. Sloane. of Columbia I'ni '■ verslty, responding to the toast "Lafayette," said that the French patriot who had achieved distinc tion under Washington had. in his own Declaration of Rights, which, unhappily, was not adopted by the Frenchman's country, shown himself In advance ; of his country and thoroughly Imbued with the > American idea. In introducing Justice James Fitzgerald, of the Supreme Court, President Wetmore said that there was an opinion to-day that only ihe Constitution Ftood between this country and anarchy, and that a great preventive had been found In the aW« ad ministration of justice by the courts. Justice FHzserald. speaking on "Ui>erty nnd law; eskeO the support of his hearers for men who are intrusted with the administration of the laws in any and all capacities. There were re peated cheers when he said. *JV\*e must support the President of the I'nlted States." and they were redoubled when he declared: "We must stand by our governors, as also by the judiciary and other officials." For the fourth successive time Edmund Wetmore, the president, pot on the cocked hat. the insignia of the chief official of the Sons, and then delighted the assemblage by his reference to the good old days of their ancestors, "when there was no W. C T. 1". and they took their R V M strong." Which may have caused Professor Sloane to say that all the past was a rummage Among ii 1 -** Invited guesta were John C. Demp sey. who led the singing of ■The Star Spangled Banner*'; Lieutenant Colonel If. H. Ludlow. V. S. A.: the Bey. Frank 1.. Humphreys, Stephen Far relly, representing the Friendly Sons of St. Pat rick; Professor I.ibbey, of Princeton University, repress • ■ ■ 'he New Jersey Society of the Sons of the Revolution; Oliver Hazz rd Perry, of the Society of tf.e War of 1815; Edward Hart Fenn, of the Connecticut Society of the Sons if the Revo lution; the Rev. Dr. J. I>»wis parks; Bishop Gailor. of Tennessee; Samuel V. Hoffman, of the New York Historical Society; Hugh Hastings and John Francis Daniel! of the Society of Colonial Wans; F. K. Grote HigKf-ns. of the St. George's Society; Revert Frater Munro. of the St Andrew? Soci ety, and Henry A. Bostwick, of the Society of For eign Wars. CARUSO VISITS MR. HAMMEHSTEIN Manhattan Manager. However. Says He Has Made No Advances to Engage Tenor. The l i that En ico Carua w >uld lea^ •> the Metropolitan Opera H"-;;=e and join the forces of -. • Hammerstein gained furthei strength yes terday, wb'n the tenor was seen in conference with Mr. Hammerstein at the Manhattan „,.. , ; . ;la 01 all sides, but son:- of there were not entirely unqualified. Mr. Cams., was in one of the boxes during part of "'PeHeas ••; M4Hsande.\' and then -went with Mr. HamnKTst^in behind the scenes. They talked for some time, and Mr. Caruso hurried away. Mi Hammerßteln was all smiles "1 have made no advances toward engaging Mr. Caruso, he said. "I know " ■•• Metropolitan has taken two of my tenors, .hut the !■!!>)•■ teaches us cot to Injure those who injure us. I follow that teaching. 1 want to ,c c c the other house -• along] I don't want to hurt it In any way. !t has my best wishes." When Mi Hamrnerstein was asked whether the presence of Mr. Caruso twice in one week a? an auditor at the Manhattan might not be taken as meaning more rtian social calls he replied "It Is not business, hut art. He enjoys the acoustic properties here." Otto H. Kabn. ■ directoi of the Metropolitan Opera Company, was In ■ boa at the Manhattan during the Derformance of "Pelleas el M4Usand< at the same time that Mr Caruso was conferring v..-. Hi ii, imerstein VThe* asked about the report of Mi Caruso'a leaving the Metropolitan Mr Kahn said: There is nothing In It Hi< contract is for three years with the Metropolitan Opera Company, and noi with »Ir Conrled personally: so Mi Conried'e resignation does noi •'••t his i Nevertheless, pern as familiar with the relations existing between several of the artists i management :ii tne Metropolitan are Inclined to believe the rumor, because some of the contract! with the Metropolitan Opera ■ > ■■•■■ >ntain a. clau.-"- pro\-idinc that tl Kfjire on the death or retirement of Mi t'onried. Moreover Mi Cai • .• i is for a mik h a gem imb I appe ti - aaces than he could poaalW: maJu • sea ■ ,■: at ■ :■• Metn poJln Mr. Caruso would not talk of the matter with re porters yesterday, but an mtimate friend asked him If he would deny It, and he said, according to the friend, that ha did not care to do so MRS. W. W. APPLETON DEAD. Mrs. Anna Sargent Appleton, wife of William Worth** Appleton, of the firm of D. Appleton & Co.*. publishers, died suddenly ye.«t*rday el her borne, No. -' '-■"■' 80th st!.-- Mm Appieton was ■fity-two years old and •■ native of h"rtoi:. Before lie. marriage Ir ii 1 -'.'. she was Miss Anna Sf.ipeut. Her father wax Henry ' Barg^nt. .-I Boston. Mrs. Appl< ton l»r.ves her husband, »!>« daurhtrr «ii«l tli •. torn DR. MOORE SUCCEEDS DR. LAW. Ithaca, N. V., Fa* 2!.— Dr. Veranus A. Moore, ».i;" known for hi? wort in connection with the bovine tuberculosia tests throughout th« state. was aiHinlntssi director of the New York State Veterninary College at Cornell by the trustees to-day to suc ceed Or. Junes U»" who retire! In June on a Car- USE OF XIAGARA POWER. Presidtni of American Civic Associ ation Misquoted, He Sai/s. T.- tl'P F.ditO' i>f The Tribune. Sir: In your aw* of February IS a dispatch from Waabiastsai was published, under the head of "Hiring on Xiajrara," which unfortunately places me !». a false position. Toi< will note that I am Included in that article, where I am misquoted as' "vice-president of the American Civic Federation,' a totally different or ganization from the American Civic Association, MI vihlch i au president, a? joining with other speak fi-- in o'lntending "that power car. be used without any Jj;ju;i(>us effect." l hey«, I believe, been the leadsr from the begin i:ins; of the recent effort to ['reserve Niagara Fall* from commercial spoliation, and have at no time failed to oppose the extension of commercialism at Niagara. At previous hearings before the Rivers 'and Harbors Committee I have spoken in opposi tion to t^.e granting of any power permits, and I have ooiie the same before Secretary of War Taft. Bitting d execution »t the Burton bill, the passage of which was fostered energetically by the Amen can Olvic Association. To be quoted, therefore, as favoring that which I have consistently and continualy opposed, on an occasion when 1 went to Washington for no other purpose than to oppose the. 'two bills under consideration before the Rivers and Harbors Com mittee, and to be so quoted in a paper which has be<*n so uniformly public spirited in its considera tion of America's resources of natural scenery, seems to me most unfortunate. I ask you. there fore, to call attention to the error of your porre spnd^nt, who has also overlooked the fact that Dr. J. W. Spencer, the Canadian geologist, who made such a strong Statement in regard to the effect of diversion of water from the Whirlpool Rapids, was before rtie committee upon ■• Invita tion, and was introduced by me as in epposition to the bills under consideration. It would not have been possible for I lie Ameri can Civic Association to do what it has dona tow ard efficient restriction or those who are princi pally desirous of considering Niagara as a source of electric power but for the ..id of the American press, which has almost without exception taken a Brm stand in favor of the public interest in this matter The:- is great need of the continuance of this effort at the present time, for not only do the propositions which are before the Rivers and Harbors Committee threaten the lower river, which is part of the Falls of Niagara, but there Is a determined opposition forming to the continuance of the Burton bill in its present form, even though its enactment has been most generous to the power companies in permitting them to use without charge sufficient water from the great cataract to pro duce more than 3)0.000 horsepower. J. HORACE MTARLAXD, President American Civic Association. Harrlsburg, -Perm., Feb. 19, 1908. WOMEN KEEP FAMILIES. As Teachers Entitled to Equal Wage with Men. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: You published in your letter column to-day a communication signed "K. 8. 8.." in which the charge was made that the real object attacked by the women teachers In their "equal pay' campaign was "the family." In reply to "E. S. S., ' I beg leave to make this statement: The family is one of several social units recog nized by promlm.v.t authorities. (See Gidding's -Historical Sociology. Seventy-five per cent of the women teachers of New York City find themselves at the beads of families which they have Inherited. For the support and maintenance of said families they are forced to pay the full market price for food, shelter, clothing, transportation, physician's services, ate In view of these facts alone it seems to me that any charge ■.. the ,-■-.■ ■ that the women teachers, by demanding equal compensation with the men teachers, are attacking the family is absurd. The argument of "E. S. 9." that the men teach ers should receive an exceptional wage, theoret ically known as "a family livinr wage." because a large percentage of them are supporting families, should hold equally well for the thousands of women teachers who are supporting families. As there la little possibility, however, of the Board of Education fixing distinct salary schedules for mar ried men and bachelors, and women with families to support and women who have only themselves to earn a living for, it would seem that the most businesslike way of settling the whole matter would be to fix the salary for the position, irre spectire of the sex of the. Incumbent, or the num ber of persons he or she may have to support. And it is to this end thai the "equal pay" cru saders are fighting. The real object of their attack is not the family, as "K. S. S." asserts, but an unjust schedule of salaries which gives a woman teacher from 008 to Si.oo* a year less than her male coworker, although both have had the cam training and are doing the same work. New York. F. b. 19, Us*. M. C. CALLS SUFFRAGETTES CHILDISH. Writer Fails to See Satisfaction Intelligent Women Would Find in Voting. To the Editor of The Tribune Sir: It seems to me that women had better show by their ability in their own spheres that they can undertake affairs of government. F:inc:nsr j doorbell* and raising rows in London in the early | morning hours and parading on Sunday in New York streets apprßr childish and unbaked. So-called -equal rights with nren" call for added ; responsibilities, and I think That few American women long to serve as . soldiers, policemen or firemen. It does not seem alluring to attend to such affairs When women show that they can serve their country by raising and educating, in every class, honest nun, wno uphold law and order, and who do not give way to passion or cowardice, then it will i«- tine to talk of increas ing tiirir duties and of undertaking mans affairs of government. We must not forget that one vote cast by a well informed woman will be swamp . In a hundred j thai are sold or bartered by those who do not rare to exercise the right. In such conditions I [ fall to see the satisfaction that intelligent women could get out of it. E. C. aiERRITT. Port Antonio, Jamaica, B. W. 1.. Feb. 12 tSM FIRST JERSEY TUNNEL PROMOTER. To th? Editor of The Tribune. Sir: Your most Interesting article and illustra tions in last Sunday's Tribune of the Hudson River tunnel, that is to be opened next week, brought to my mind the unfulfilled hopes and ambition* j of a man who. having "finished bis course ; now rests from his labors." I refer to Mr. De Witt Clinton Haskin. the first promoter of this great enterprise He was a personal friend, and I know how his heart and soul were bound up in the great .work, and hi? faith in its ultimate success n«»v*r faltered. l feel I should l>e king true friendship if l did not ask some recognition of his work at this time. May 1 suggest that whf-n Gov ernor Hughes meets the Governor of New Jersey a silent toaVt be given to Mr. Haskin? And who can tell thai he will not see It and understand and be satisfied? JUSTICE. Cohoes N. V., Feb. 19 ISM VETERAN ARTILLERYMEN MEET. Annual Washington's Birthday Celebration of Corps at Delmonico's. In the absence of the Rsv. Dr. Morgan Dix. com mandant of the Veteran Corps of Artillery, Colonel Aaa Bird Gardiner, Its vice-commandant, presided yesterday noon at the annual meeting of that or ganization at Delmonlco » Breakfast was served re siarbry members, those present including Charles Isham. paymaster: Charles A. Srhermerhorn. treas urer; Ho» d Pell adjutant; J.ihn F. Daniell, Gen eral Robert Olyphant. Colonej W. <:. Bates, of the Tlsi Reiriinent: Colonel Walter Hotel of the zid Kfg'ru.i:. and Colonel R I*. Prime. t»f Yonker*. president of ii" American Flag Association, who metle a b:ief address on our r-uciexl <luty lo ths. rias ami tiit 1 necessity of a law thai would forever protect it from desecration. Colonel VV. '• Bat«^. after referring to tlie »a celleni condition of tli. corps :>nd oi itn annual part in th« celebration of VV'aKhinKton'i Birthday, s;>ok« of the inauequatfi military (01 •• existing In the United States at present regarding numbers. Ho declared that there was mych lacking to place our ax a* »ft A W" .*■-« XooUag fox W Ujbas- MUSIC. THE- BOSTON ORCHESTRA. The climax in the concert of the Boston Sym phony Orchestra In Carnegie Hall yesterday after noon was reached in Richard Strauss'* scintlllant "Till Eulenspiegel," which may be set down not only as one of the most perfect examples of mu sical humor ever written, but as. all In all. the most homogeneous, fascinating, persuasive and per fect emanation from the composer's brain. Its whimsical humor was fairly infectious yesterday. Dr. Muck and his musicians playing M with flaw less technical finesse and an insinuating tonal charm that gave exquislt* pleasure. The con ductor insisted upon the players rising to take their share of the plaudits which the work called forth. :>-;:»"! The concert beean with a suite of pieces in a pleasant vein by George W. Chadwick. entitled "Symphonic Sketches." The pieces, contrasted In mood like the movements of the conventional sym phony, bore title?, thus: I "Jubilee." II "No?!." 11l "Hobgoblin." and IV "A Vagrom Ballad." To each th*- composer gave also a poetical motto, the first and* last of a jocular, devil-may-care charac ter for which the music was a capita! translation in tones. though in the "\agrom Ballad" the hu morous fancy of the composer went considerably further than that of the poet. who. when giving voice to the feelings of the tramp of the newspaper wits certainly never dreamed of inspiring his hero with memories of Bach. Nevertheless th- Introduc tion of the beginning .if the subject of the G minor organ fugue on the xylophone in the midst of the merry rout of the other instruments was dellclously humorous. The finest impression was m\de by the first moven-.ent which began with a brilliant outburst not unlike the opening of Dvorak's '■Carnival" overture :\r>l swung Into th« pleasing lilt of an American-Scotch-lrls:i folk tune with refreshing aoachalaars and abandon. No contemner of tunes is Mr. Chadwick. who let loose amazirg skill and Ingenuity in embellishing his material and keeping :: far from the commonplace. The native tone sounded through the other piece* «= wen, but the "No?!" seemed scarcely well in tituled. It sang less of snows and the nativity than it did of departure from a sunny home. The pieces gave real pleasure and were warmly ap plauded. Mr. Van Rooy provided the solo numbers of the programme, singing- the air. "An j-^iiem YaK" from Marschnei "Hans Helling" and the closing address of Hans Sachs from Wagner's -Mels'-r sin«?er," and .«iiici!'.? them in h manner worthy of the aftiendid accompaniment. DEBUSSY'S OPERA REPEATED. V.'hen Maeterlinck's spoken play •! "Fbll#m *■' Melisande" was performed In Berlin, some eight years ago, after Paris had already heard It. and at about the time that Mrs. Patrick Campbell, with Martin Harvey, was making it known to London audiences in her little theatre In Pol;". v i- stage was screened from the spectators, throughout the action, by a gauze veil. This attempt to heighten the sense of its remoteness and unreality (the device was said to be efficacious) bears upon Mr. Haminersteln's current production of Debussy's lyric drama based on Maeterlinck's play. In that If emphasizes the essential nature of the task set for hbnseJf by the French composer. Grant the drama's fascination (and It la undeniable), and the form and quality of the music seem to follow almost axio matlcally. What other relative treatment of voices and orchestra than the allotment Debussy has made would come nearer to evoking the spirit of this wistful romance? Unsubstantial end evasive a good deal of this music Is. with Its vocal recitative floating upon tonal quicksands. But are the char acters it Is designed to explain and enhance, the dwellers hi Arkel's lonely castle, hemmed in be tween sea and forest— are they often any less enig matic than the music that seeks to embody them? It is not accidental, perhaps, that at th- two or three moments in the drama when motives com mon or universal govern the actiens of the several personages, Debussy's music takes on aspects not greatly different from those sanctioned '■: famili . ■■••. When Pelleas entangles bis bands ec?tati cally 1 in the bright hair of M£!lsande the accents of ardent but "repressed passion arc heard, and they would be recognizable la any modern score as ii.-;iotinK the emotion thai the text implies and the composer Intended. The meeting of the lovers by the fountain, with the goklen moments that were cut short by Goiaud'a avenging sword. — art they not intelligibly and exquisitely reflected in what Debussy lias written? Anil again, the lamentable and self-accusing grief of the husband, as he kneels impotently by the deathbed of M*!lsan<l«. Is set forth in poignant and unmistakable musical lan guage. Yesterday"? repel I of Pelleas el MeHsanda)" at the Manhattan Opera House •:•:!:: to that theatre a splendid and a closely attentive audience. Probably the majority of those present were now puzzled, now delighted, by v.h?t lliey heard — there must have been a unanimity of pleasure in all that met the eye. But there was reverent hee<l Tor all that went forward, and after the episodes men tioned abo\e tf!cre was liearfy applause . Wagner used lo complain tnat hearers ■ ■:" .-••.- mtiois dr.iniJis Ukeil only what be deemed the least ->r!i;i rat in them: perhaps Debussy, with yesterday a audience in mind, might have registered a similar protest. But of the justice of this as applied to this gifted Frenchman's work it Is too soon yet to form an opinion. Of this performance of Pi •':*-' M Sleiisande." as of the first one. it would be hard to overstate the excellence. Miss Gardes and MM. Perier and Dufracne were in their several roles thrice admi rable, white Mi Campaninfs orchestra rind the stage management under Mr. .i ■. .-s Coiai were of a level seM"m i-athrd; at any opera booze ir. ihe world. A WAGNER NOVELTY. When Richard Wagner was i:i his twenties h* wrote In the intervals of conducting i«i(l-fa?'r.ioned operas some musi;- that. was not very fir in ad vance of thut which he afterward decried. Even "Rienzi," which gay u'.isntr !i;^ first semblance of iiopular success, he came later t'> regard as -r sir. of his youth. But it was before "RienziA that he penned an overture, tc a play. '< hris-topher "orun% bus,"" written by his friend ApeL ■■-■■■ ]£> — Wagner was only twenty-two years old. The overture was played several times in public, and might have '.or.iinue'l among '■•.-. occasionally heard early work 3 but for the loss of the manu script l-i ]£><>. Wagner had S*n it to -lie:'. in London, ... returned it to the composer hi Paris, who. b«.ing at tliat period bitterly poor, was unable to pay the postage due acd had to let the postal officials retain t!v parcel. As his ideals changed Wagner probably did not mourn the lost overture but th*re was a pleasant stir made by Its- recent discovery In Paris. I,ast evening Mr. Walter Damrosch and the New York Symphony Orchestra Introduced the "Christopher Columbus" overture to a Carnegie Hall audience, and it was disclosed as a straightforward, sonorous a*rd in no way remarkable position, highly creditable to any man of twenty-two, but bearing little resemblance to what was to come from the composer's maturity. "Kienzi" and "Der Fllrcen£<a Hollander" are both, foreshadowed in its flowing measures, but its span does not reach further into the future. Mr. Damr^srh was fully justified in playing it. ■'.-■ Columbus" is likely in possess only 'Historical interest fur present day auditor.--. Ir was a Wagner programme that Mr. Dan ■- ( "h ami the orchestra offered last night and that will be repeated this afternoon. Excerpts from "Par *if.i!." "Die M -isiersinger." "Tristan und Isolde" anil ihe overtures to ''Christopher Columbus," "Hienzi" and "Tannhiiuser" were on tlie list, and a pood audience applauded them. JUNIOR "PROM" AT PRINCETON. ! By Telegraph tj Tho Tribvne ] •:ton, N. J., Feb. — —The Junior "Prom" waa he.d last night The big gymnasium was decorated In red. white and gold. Among the patronesaea were Mrs Orover Cleveland. Mrs A.idrew Carne gie, Mrs J. 1. Breese, Mrs M Taylor Pyne. Mra A. Van Rensselaer. Mrs. Woodrow Wilson. Mra. T H Dtxan, Mrs C C Cnylar. Mrs C H Dodge and Mrs Oeotfje B McClellan. The Colonial Club oper.ed its new house yesterday afternoon with a lea for the faculty, uppez class men ard th-ir guests The class of '07 .1.1 its first reunion at thr Princeton Inn last . •;.'.! and th» liussj of 0t» hHtl a Class iMiiqutrt to-night- HEIRESS TO BAKER ESTATE DEAD. Bogota, X. J.. Keb. jl! Natalia Hard, four years old, heiress to one-third of the tii''.'«io estate of Walter ¥ Haker. died yesterday from diphtheria and scarlet fever at the home of her parents, Mr and Mrs. Frank H. Hurd, here. The child was brought to public notio* last fail Yhca Mr. B*ksr Cls4 «.; tb* Hard juaa> CoUowto* a dinner with friend* in ICew-TOTk. Baker's fcrota^ caused an autopsy to h*> performed to Alscuvtm whether he had been poisoned. B^k-r ■•—* on Oc tober 27. He left one-third ofhTS estate, la Natall* H ird and $15,000 to her mother. Mrs. Helen Brat, Hurd. One-third of his estate was bequeathed t* Harvard, while the remainder was distributed U$ various friends of his family. PRESIDENT AT FRENCH EMBASSY. A Washington. Feb. 2.— President Roosevelt was? the guest at dinner to-night of Ambassador Jns •erand. of France. The occasion gave tie ambas sador an opportunity to show the President through the- magnificent new embassy building, wsoch has* been recently erected by the French gweranneni, aw 16th street extended. Married. . ' - \ Marriage nnttre* appeartnff In THE TRIBrVE wflt be r*T>nhll«h«rd la the Tri- Weekly TrlbQß« wrtbwaT extra rharfr. PBCK— MAQCESTON— On Saturday. Plrbroary B. 190** at the r<»!'l#nc» of her mother. Mr». I»*ien« Co BaraV Stony Point. N V . . by the R»r<.- Chares C. TruallU Katherlne I* BBBajMaSaS to Cortfoa H. Peci. or Hay»» straw. N. T. Notices nt marrJaire* and death* miat be Indorsed) with full name and addre«9. Died. Death notir« appearing- tn THE TRXBCXE will M repabllshed In the Trl-Weekly Trlbtme without extra charge. Anssaaan Anna S. Child. Thoaui. . . Birden. Natlci R. Price. Jane O. I hichest-r. I haries F. Satterlee. Re». Henry T. linden brand. \Vilh#!n>. - 88, Abram S. sU*tor Charles J. Baadone. Atn*c*«_ Marsha:: John W. Warren. James K. Mail 111, Gordon. - , , APPL.ETON -aaaaaa February St Anna sarafc.i ■*• of William W. Appleton. '- saa •*! ■''*-' of her •«•• KaCBSI of funeral nerearter. KIT.PE.V- On Ftl(Jay momlnsc. February 21. 13Og._?raWan Hives Burden. »if« of Williams P. ■ '>=, r # ;** ttrvlct will be held at No. &** 5tS a\"» . :.ew Tor* C^T. an Monday ■atntaai a* 9 45 •■- .■HICHE.-TER- At his home, the Beresfnnl. No. } W-i* .list »t . on Tkandar. February 2f>. •*»• r. .■►..h.-M-r Funeral services on Sunday. February 23. at 2 15 p. en., at Alt Soohl' rhurcs. .a - «B4jaO» •t. IntrrraeDt private. Frfeni. ar. revested cot to »epj Cowers. HII.DEXBRAND-On r*bniary 21. Wltt«l» BtJW^aat Funeral se-%i... at his late r*slJente %o. -_ . JJ*« 24th n.. on ■.*.■• ev-nlasr. at - o rloHi. j,nf-r=ea. ■ I Tappai .V. V.. on Tuesday, en arr'.vs! ct the II :W train. Ptttr«curir. -.?)■; «n<l V.'h^eilns. *■- *••• V>ap*rw please copy. ar». 9 T. ygsaasj » i*** J Keator. telored husband of ttose K»atcr in his r? ar. Funeral SwaMßk! February 23. at II a. m.. ■ liuxt-jury. N. T. MARSnALL-Tlinfaday. February 20. M Colonel Je!« W. Marshall. a«ed 7t '•»«« Funeral *»r* t :e .V*-,,i?Z late rssMas - No. 3'T Yi>st 17:h s'.. iaaday. ' '* ** r * 13. at Mi p. m. MERRITT— Oa Frldar. FMtUS 21. Gordon Merritt a«e.l 47 Me 1 hnsbanfl of Margaret McKlr.stry »a« sea el Sidney and .-arah Merritt. Funeral aerrtcfa ■* Monday, tbe"2«h lnst.. at " ;-' p. m.. at ti3 late resi dence. No S»\ We-«t 137t0 •• Interment Tuesday at New Pain N. V: -Ktnaa Aryua." ',arlln«r Weekly" and "Serw Faltz Times" BtBSSa MBS OrLD— On Thunday. February ». HO9. Thomaj Ould. *t Na S3 Kas: Far* *'.. r^»t OraiiK*. N. J. Funeral Beads'* m --.- a.rrl\ai of O<.« D.. I*. » W. train leaving rw* «kH st. at -• p. ■ - Haass al .1 meet Bsssi al 1:... < lawn a niitt^n. PRICE— On February 21. at ISrookJyn. St T.. a «* d •* vt-ar* an.l 22 Jays entered Into rest. Vrs Jaae Orey "iDuntarj Price. Widow «;f th* lata \M'.:iar.i I ** and motbe* of Georire A. Prl<-e. of Brtokirn. Si; end? a lons lire • f singular ■■■weetn<"«-«. purl:;.-. aalirtlMM »rul ■"»* tl.^n. X Christian »if» and mother. So "He Kiv*y*» hi« b-loved sleep."" Funeral services at WTatseka. 1. 1.. M-ii.;a-. February 24. at - p m.. at the Methcdl*C church. ' Bln»rhanit;-n <N- V). CT.lcago and \l-3tsei* paasn ihsna copy. ■4 ATTEIKLJ2EV- Entered lato \.:e eternal ■'■•■* residence " 1,, WiiahlDßton. on the morning ot Saturday. -bruary •j Ban Tales ■attartaa ■:• D.. LX Pi. BJsno> of \Vashtnston. Not: • of burial services hereafter. IMlTll— Taptaln Abram Sharp smith died In ■WashißS ' 'ton D C on February 20. ta Bis 70th y»ar. Funeral i«C!ce on Sunday a; i:li »■ am.. !r«™ £j Qaaunal "hurch In ack. N. Y. Train l«>«t Wart »J St. • Erie Railroad) at 12:25. Albany papers pleas* copy. ep^DONB-On Saturday. February 22. at his ■■ JCW. •TO Wa*t Eiid aye.. Am* *■» -ra i — .<• tn r-« SJst yrar of his. a«e. cf pneumonia. Fucri! services *™J|* °ed Monday morning. 24th Ins at 11 » clo«. at ChrUt Church? Broaiway 'and 71« «t. lat«nneat prl-.a:e. Please emit flowers. BB.MMI la New lass, February 22. 1?^«. af*r * brief m - -a:r. y. -inaei - " ' " . an" Faizabeth Nef.son Warren. C : N-w Ertnw!,^ N. J.. aged 43 yea-». CEMETERIES. the woonunx cedjeteiit ■a r- »•» - accessible br Har>m train* frim <Znn& Cert* tral ptailon. Webster and AfMM Avenue trot'.ers ani by carriage. Lots $!"' up. Te>phor.e 4535 -3merc» for B' ■•!» of Vtows or representative. Office. -.'.< Ea.«t 23d 91 . 3asai Torlc CiJT- I>DI.KT.\KJ.R^. FRANK E. r4MP8F.1.1.. 241-3 West 251 «- ChapenS. Pr.va--. »ad public ambulances. Te!. 132» Che!»ea. Re» Stephen Merri»t. tfc» worV!-w!<;e-knowa uatl*r» taker C'nly •■• p!ace of BMfllw. Btß A', c and I 1"* Pt 1..-«rsest «n trie worirl. Tel. 12t and I?."» Chelsea^ Special Xnticcs. To thr Employer. Do jroa want desirable help QUICK? SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by cor.«tiitir.~ the file of applicatior.3 of selected aspirants for petitions of various kinds which has just fcesa installed at the Uptown Office of THE NEW-YOF.K TIU3UNE. So. 13*J4 Broadway. Between 91 ■• and STth Streets. Office h>"»urs: S> a. m. to 0 p. m. Tribune Nit^'M-ription BajM THE TRIBI NX win b« B*BI by mail 19 «nr kMrni In this cour.tr;- «>r abr'-a-l ar.l ad ires.* cnan^ed as p;t»Ti a? li^rire't c-ut'S'rr:pt.>r.» may be «iv?n to >otir regu.a? .>a.er b«-for«- I-av.nr. or. if ir-^re tecvf cleat, fcini th-ir: in at THE TUItf.NE u!5, * StTSDAT. 5 c«nwTWgEKL.T PAR2XSK 3 cen-s DAILY. 3 cfnta TIU-UTEKLT. - c?n:j liomMllr It.;;-". BT eaklv mai:. trais For til polr's :n tr,e Ini'cd States aii<l Jl*xict» font sid« of trie Boroufcba "f Mar.r.attan ar.rl FIW Brans. Aisf> to <"ur=. »oriu Kicc. Ha>vai: an'! The Philippine* DAIi.Y A.\l> SINDAV: .Till- WEEK !.T : U!» iioi.!h. $1 W -~.- SXoßtbs. 7\ 'ii-.T9r- SSontba, *- •» 1"w«iT« JSeaths. S! Z't BU Uwtta lIimVCSKtT F.xt'.ilEß: T«*.!vf MobiU. ji.iim Si\ Jloi:th« 5/> SUNDAY t;NI.Y: i T*»ii .• M"r.th<». *; C> T-xelv. iionth*. IZ WTRim'NE AI.iiANAC: DAILT ONLY: ' ITr ' opy. a On* Month. *iTKH:i NE tNDCX: Vhr»e Mcnth<>. $J i"' iVr Cop... JJ W *-:x .vl.-r.ihs X' ■•• Tweli* .Vor.thj. S* '«> , ll»il »iii>»rriptiun» !n N^-» Tork CttT ta 'he DAILT and Tlil WEEK'.T wlB b» chars'.! vr.f cent a c-> 5/ extra pustae'i la addition ti> :h-» rate* unN abov* ( »nudi in Hat»» TP. 7 Vt EEK LI rWEKKJ V rARMEK; Tbraa Months. T8 Thrf^ Months. . "• Sx Hontin. $1 M 8U 51"nrh». "1 Tweive Months. $U •>■• Twe»T« XoßtitS, I! ZJ Rate* tn t"or««n CmmUtm For point! In n.irop» »Tii ill coumr'.eii in th» Ual v»r«a! FMStml VnJ'Ti TKE TOBI'XS alt] be mailed at th.? f..|lo*ins rites: DAII.T AND SI'NUAT: .tUXIt.I OM.T: or- Month. fV *.' "' T> o Koatfest K«-1 Tm> Months *.; 14 . . . 3'hr-^e Month*. l£ 5? Vhrr. Mor.ths. $4 ."* '-i 3!* Month. "" *7 13 Six Months. i«» '■•■■ Tw«lt« Months. $!|'.'t Twelve Months. JUWiTRIWEEKLT: SUNDAY •>NI.T: I Six Months $: *1 SIS Jlonths. i. '. Twelve Mor.-h'. JS t,-i Twflvr Months. WHWE^KI.v V\?:.\IER: DAH-T O.VLT: | - c 't Slostha, $103 On* Munrh. 'J144 Twelve Montis. JJ 3* Offi< r» MAI!* OFFITE— No lit .N.i."., . •• »-■ V..UI. STREET OFFICE— No 15 VTUllara •■-.-. UPTOWN OFFICE— S« 13«4 . Brr>a.lway. or «^T Americas I'wtrict Telf-sraOh Offli 1 ' HAIM.EM OFTICES— JC» 151 E««f liirh. •?•••. Na :«J Weal '-■'■ street an<? N<v T\>»t Kith »treet WASHINGTON BCREAC— X* I".*: r »tre»'. NEWARK BRAN' 'It OFFICE— Frrd«r!-k N. soaa«f. No. TM i r- .1 «•"<•» *M:'KICaNS ABROAD vri'l fnd THE TRIBUNE st BRUSSELS — No »52 M«m«iu» t!e la Pour. IjOXDON — OtHem of THE TRIBI'NE at Danes :-\n Hoow. No- ISS Stranri taaarteaa Express t'ompar.y. Noa. 5 antl * flay* market. Thomas «'.w>k * ?«in Tourist OS!ce I.uiigato Clrcat. Hrowr. Shipley * «*o No 13 Pa!l Mail. Spe Bruthers. No 7 I^>tfcNory. The Van«am office of THE TRIBUNE Is a eonv-ateat place to leave advertisement* and au^•c!-tptl•aa<: I'ARIS — John Monro» & Co.. No. 7 Rue Scribe John Wanamaktr, Ma 44 Ru* dcs Petite* Ecur'.asi Eagle Bureau. No. 39 Rue Canton. Morgan. Harjea * Co.. No $2 Bsu'.»vi--i Bi.M mann Credit Lroanala Bureau £et E--».-.j--i • 'ontlr.enta: Hotel newaats.n£. The Figaro Office Faarba-ha Neva Ex.-har.ce. No 9 Its* St Oaseaaa. American Expraas Company. No 11 Rue 3crlS«. H:-n:«no> No. 37 A\»nie <!« 1 Op4r* NI«"E— • -*.t:- l.yor.nals «;E\EV.\ — Lombard. OJ!er A Co and I'nloa Ran*. FI.OREXCE— Kreneh. .' emon A Co. Not. - anil a Via Tornabuun' Ma.. & Co . Bankers MILAN — Ba>arkach'» Xi»» Eichinye. V'.\ •» MaaMV forte ISA. HAMBI'P.O- ATiertcaa E«p:r»» Company. Xa. I Ki-"U^nan>i*?rase« M AYENCE--S*»rL.a«U» New* E.xchaQK«. Religious Xotices. •29 cent, Uae. ALL AIMKJI CHURCH. Wast Kad ay« «lst St.— » R«v. 8 DE LANCET TOWNSEXD. D. D. Rector-^ Holy Communion at Ba. m. Moratas rrayar *al tats,. men by Rtctor. 11 a. n» C-.rm, insMSf, • a. aa. f