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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 17, 1908, Image 7

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"Good Citizenship" His Topic—
Pays Tribute to Motherhood.
WaFhlripion. May 16.— "Good Citizenship" «a» th*>
rub)ect of an address by President Roosevelt to-
Oay. in which he paid a notable tribute to mother
hood ■oCara a \nTf.e srathcrins of Methodists at
the American University, in course of construction
jurt outside the city limits. The assemblage was
coTrpoM-d principally or tlie delegates to the Gen
eraJ Conference of til" Methodist Episcopal Church.
in pes=fion at Baltimore. What was to have been
a feature of the occasion— a reception to the dele-
Fst*>s by President and Mr». Roosevelt In the Col
l*ce. of History— abandoned, owing to an «n
4T,>rriKnt whirh the PrcFidrnt had made.
Perhaps no feature of the exercises caused the
President more real dellcht than the ringing by
the German members of the General Conference of
the hymn "A Mlchty Fortress Is Our God."
• That's fine." he exclaimed, when the singing be
pin. Mfc Tat that It wap his favorite hymn. He then
repeated a portion of the first verse in German,
t-i ihe delipht of tftß assemblaße. >" incident
•whicl* created great enthusiasm was the declaration
by Bishop Bawl Cranston that President Roosevelt
was "a born Methodist." but be added that "the
Fr«-siaent was ecclesiastically misplaced early in
11*-." Th« President replied, saying, "I do feel
miphty kin to y'-ii."
The exercises bepan at " o'clock, on the univer
i=:Tr cstnpufi. Bishop Cranston presided, being in
troduced by Chancellor Franklin Hamilton, of Boa
t"n. ran invocation was pronounced by Bishop
H«-nry VT. Warren, of Colorado, and music was
furnished by Vhm Marine* Band.
\r> a tribute to I*resident Roosexelt BlFhop C^an
rtnn declared that he was In Fj'mpathy with the
rrissionary movements of all the churches; that he
hnd lifted politics 10 the. plane of statesmanship.
rtd forced diplomacy into the open, had taker, th*
f^opie into his MMaace because he had nothing
in conceal, was PaWlaaß In rebuking iniquity, and
btMeved in a judgment day for th* evildoers.
The President followed, but before beginning Ma
address he wished the authorities well in their
r-urpoe- "to plant h*re a great. American unirer
f !tv-* iaisHil> that Fhall fulfil th* dream of the
Neatest and fat of American Presidents. George
*.T.. T . ashir.pton." He f-poke as follows:
It to • pleasure to b* with you to-day and to
r;.-: you welcome on behalf of the nation, >T re in
ȣ cari-al of th. nation. ug h the
>T ? Thodist Church Is In many lands ■-there 1* none
tutlonil convention mad- us really a nation MetK
nflifxa la Mn»ri«-» «n:er«»d on its period of rapia
«r"hiufl : abotit be time of Washington 7 v first
KirfaMjcy Its essential democracy, its fi«r> anrt
LUtl^cs "ww of spirit and the wide play . that
fj?™ to individual initiative all *«?***•
ma*?tt peruliarly congenial I»» J^J.^A^n!
folk democraTic to th» core, prizing individual in
SS^SSo? abov- all earthly P<»sf e^ lon , 8 - n • n . d
wae £rom them* regions f «> s t» ir .i T«*
p movement J*^a»« ar< L^* r p- n^^
. . prit of th« frpti'i«r. who Fnai^i
« f e - • • '^ntterFman.
• ,ai ne^da and see,r= that hte
fs *n« the hardjmd grinding
- . -* did not wholly extinguiFr l th*
. boul B«ch F yot:r work
S 8m pas:, ar-d your work in the present Is a"
F-au for the n-ed and opportunity f"r~rv,ce
wid€« 8= the Reid of national interest oldens It
not iru^' in thlß country that the poor _haie
mwn poorer, but »t is true that in many sec
tiWns and particularly In our large cities, the
r^tav. grown so very much richer as to ™71
' -.« °sulf bVtw^n the man of T»ry large means
a -d fSoS who mak^s each days livelihood by
toft da Vs' work and Ihow -ho
efficiency, and de^p convtction band tcpeth^r t or
rr^-ual b-lp and those trto can do mos to £**£&•
• ; c"'-i ( 3^act It Is Stmr task to do the work of the
g£? o- tV- 'arm «nd in the mine. In the count
?- a "room and the factory, in the .car shops and
Slid* -he blasting fumficea. just as it was the
. ... • me,, who dwelt on t*e
-_"„. . f .fi,-r.ent of government by the people, and for
?„"* ™n^* . nf ? g^mmfnt bawd on the principle
,• igSSfiudb man on his innate worth a? • ™ a o^
k«. t«i»d on so vast a scale a,« with up. and. on
v rVhV.£ ?"• *XT-rtm-nt has been more auccew
[S ttaa knvw h . r !e el^. Moreover, on the whole.
• thiricLil b* said thai •»• have groan h~--
Lr^a not raw; for if there is much evil, good
Ll?o crWtlv abounds, and If wrong grows, so in
*,-» ci^.3t^r mwure prows the stern sense of right
£ .-;_ X which wrong must eventually yield. It
«T,ald be both unmanly and unwarranted to be
?Wfatot-b«rt*d or despairing about the nation ■
*utur« Oar-eyed and far-fi?hted men who are
fcSjTtrave of hep.rt snd cool of head, while not for
B rnJ^Trt to .... and acknowledge the
many *vil6 s round us. must yet also peel a con.V
dent'aixuranoe that in the struggle we shall win
E . thai the century that has just opened
will «•'• er^at triumph for our people.
But the .... way to achieve this triumph B.
white oevcr losmp hope and better in our progress.
«t at ... c ame time to refuse To blind ourselves
to That is evil in the complex play of the many
forces -parking through, and with, and against
nn* another In the upbuilding of our social struct
tnre Ther« is much that tends toward evil as well
rs TnafJi that tends toward good; and the true
jvtri.'T is that man who. without losing fattn in
i>«> c<-w:^ do«"s his best to combat the evil, to
rszsno It out where that is possible, and at least
i" minimize its results. Prosperity such a-« oora,
though it be as the material ha-sis of
rjvnral" greatness. Inevitably tends to undue *■%
ahation of the rely material side of the national
r^r?ri<=- ari^ wn must largely re.ly 071 the Efforts
rf «..,^ n m<=r . an^ women as those lam addressing
t«) "njild up the spiritual life without which the
matefla] life amounts to nothing. As generation
fj-'.'O? generation the problems .change li their
* T *<-;.n! shape: old nerds vanish, and new needs
■ r - ;« ■■' .», ;t It remains a«; true a? ever that In the
la« analysis national KTeatness. national happiness.
Rai ■• :I success, ..;..■ upon the character of the
fcdlridual man and individual woman. " 1^" 1 " need good
1s»-b; -p.*. o««d to have these laws honestly and fear
kssly administered; we need wealth: we need sci
*■:•"- and art and all the kindred activities that
NriT-.p from, the clever brain and the deft hand.
Bui mof* of all we need the epsential qualities
tb«t hi ''<•■> c, ir n make up the good man and the
BW3 woman: most of all we need that Bne and
"r < ihy family life the lack of which makos any
Be*aiitK: naUrial prosperity but a flittering sham.
IT •! c .-.v»rage man is brave nnd hard -working
er?'? rjean livtrg. If the average woman ha* the
q«aliUec whirli make a good wife and pood mother.
If cadi has self respect, md If each realizes that
ty t greatest thing in life is the chance to do
«rric«- . »!,y. then the future of the nation Is fe
cjre tTfe c^njjot stand Dp for what is good in
anashnod sad womanhood without condemning what
h »r.!. V.'» must «-ondemn the mtn who I* either
brutal r- .-1 \-i^lous. or weak and cowardly; the man
' who fails •- do his duty by the public, who Is a
bafl neighbor an idler. ?n Inconsiderate and seifl«n
btoeband. a negier-tful father. So also we must
condemn the woman who. whether from cowardice
<lr rtAiit.rf-9. from selfish love of ease or from lack
r? si; Tie" womanly quality, refuses to do arlglit
her great and emential duties of wifenood and
* ngtherbood. We admire a good man: but we ad
n>*rt a good woman more. are believe in her more
A!! honor is due tlie man who doe« Ma rail duty
in »*-;,»•» vt.-Uo as a soldier does his full duty in
?«!■ but < en more honor la due the notber: for
the t.irth pause make ail men the debtors of -''i'
So human h*'ing has a greater title to
reipr,., iji ar , t ) 1<? other who does her full duty.
oe^ts aiid r«->ir/-- pleiity of healthy children.
»« Ihs,i ih^-re shall be national growth and not
SBJio!^! fl«-oa<ierji c. joilial in quality and quantity
pW people f\>»\\ increnfe. The measure of our be
''' in Hiid reiap<-<'t for the good man and the
F r "«s W'l-iian muKt be the measure of our COOdeni-
Jati'in .1* th* man and the woman who, whether
• rwn \i<j<.uKii«-ji«r or Beiflabneaa or from vapid
■ *r>]lv. f.,.) s Jo ,j,, each h - ••; her duty in his or
It»r B])ccial sphere. 1 „-;.«?.-. uaseMahaeaa, coni
"^"m «. i ..... deration to bigti ideals, a. projK'r c.ire
J* tbe iliingf of the si>irlt. nd yet also for the
'kfi.jrs <.; Um> body— Uiesfl are what Wf most n«-»i
'• :«*-e in our people; th«*ss an- the qualities that
»s*k<' „,, t!l^ r j gJl , , yjH . <lf fai ,ii!y life; and these
r«we the qualities that by ■;.-..;,! and by example
-}<<ii li.-i... ujjom I .... ....;,-- f.ir are bound to do
*'i in y<,ur power to muk«: the typical qualities «if
A !H'r!<:a», .itii,-nsliiiJ.
•Senator Dolliver. of lowa, who is one of the
*niM«. s O f t lje American University, also made
. **> *<i<Jr*»s, in which lie paid a blgn trfbuti to
J< >^n K>tr l,er Hurst, the founder of toe institution,
myms ih;it be was perhaps Use moM profound
*"holar Methodism lias produced. "He ■ oaapre
bcoded."! said tlie Senator, "the importance «>f
Tj-***t\ ing the »,w.sh!nfis of learning, and at Jhe
Wine lime keeping alive the spiritual life of man.
• TYre iT<: . ihow »ho tnink that an institution hu<li
* r this »-:ll be limited in its usefulneM by the fact
- that « corn** into existence through the auspi'-'s
« a P*rtlr Car church I ie net aaawa that view.
---'* it it aerified by The experience of our Inetltii
■-<-■, . | djq f^r „_« American Metoodiein
i* <--r r r« rn fr4. .. takes <he hand of every creed
jf»4Uch pre£tr\te the fuad&siestai txutts cf Ujc
Subject Being Considered bjj Both
Methodist Conferences.
(By Tel'Rraph to The Tribune.]
Baltimore, May is. -The question of changing the
title of presiding elder to that of district superin
tendent again occupied attention at to-day's open
ing of the Methodist Kpiscopal General Confer
ence, an effort to take it from the committee hav
ing it under consideration and to give it to another
committee being negatived.
A resolution was offered by the Rev. Dr. John F.
Goucher and adopted, "affectionately Inviting the
Methodist Protestant Church to reunite In or
ganic fellowship and to -appoint a commission to
confer with ■ like committee of the Methodist
Kpiscopal Church to consummate such result."
In Introducing the resolution Dr. Goucher said that
"reasons for a division no longer exist and much
is to be pained by union."
A report of the committee on book concerns,
making appropriations of J2.000 a year each to "The
Southwestern Christian Advocate." of New Or
leans, and "The Advocate- Journal." of Chatta
nooga, was adopted after the Rev. W. S. Trues
dale had ineffectually endeavored to have adopted
an amendment adverse to "The Advocate-Journal"
and after Dr. M. H. Marvin, of the Columbia
River Conference, had referred to the cutting by
the last General Conference of the appropriation
to "The Rocky Mountain Advocate." "I do not
want to speak evil of a state." said Dr. Marvin,
"but what state in the Union Is more of a hotbed
for anarchy and crime than Colorado?"
A resolution was adopted by unanimous vote
petitioning Congress to pass the Foraker anti
opium bill prohibiting the Importation of opium
into Hawaii, except by the government for medic
inal uses only.
Adjournment was a couple of hours earlier than
usual to-day to permit the delegates to go to
Washington and visit the American University.
of the trustees of which institution the members
of the party from this city were guests.
Pittsburg. May 15.— The entire morning session of
the General Conference of the Methodist Protest
ant Church was devoted to a discussion of the.
project to unite with the mother church, the Meth
odist Episcopal. A motion hy the Rev. F. C. Kline,
of Maryland, that the committee to be appointed
to consider uniting the churches be constituted of.
one delegate from each conference, district was
adopted. The committee will consist of thirty
three delegates, to be appointed by the president
of the General Conference.
A resolution recently adopted by the Maryland
Conference withholding "approval of baptism of
infants neither parents of whom have made pro
fession of faith to our laws and the law of Jesus
Christ," was also adopted by the General Confer
City College Alumnus Wants Tribute Paid
to Former President.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: At the dedication ceremonies of th» College
of the City of New York the other day. no men
tion was apparently made of General Alexander
6. "Webb, who was the. president of the college
for many years and during: whose* administration
the subject of transferring and erecting: th« col
lege on it? present site first took form.
This battle scarred veteran soldier was admired
and loved by a.ll who came, under his influence,
for by his advice and example he always endeav
ored to. inculcate in the minds of his youthful
protAges. the many manly qualities that he himself
■was and is possessed of.
TVhlle Tie rnf>s- have been forgotten on the. occa
sion mentioned, by the present powers that be
at the college, nevertheless his many noble traits
of character vrll] live, forever in th» hearts and
minds of the thousands of students of the college
who f»lt his influence at a time when such influ
ence was vastly beneficial to them.
His name and memory will also he revered while,
life lasts by the. many veteran soldiers whom be
commanded at the haul- of Gettysburg and other
great engagements of th* Civil War.
To substantially show the esteem in which he
was b e !d by th» writer, •while many other former
students of the college will no doubt be glad to
to likewise or better. ?1" Is herewith subscribed
to a fund for the erection of a. monument or other
fitting memorial to b* placed to th« general's
memory in the college or on its spacious grounds.
G. P. H. M'VAT.
New York. May IS, IT«S.
Objection to Vesting 1 It in the State Labor
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Fir: Your attention is called to S°nat» hill Tnt. 1.
introduced by Senator Page, and Assembly bill Int.
3. introduced by Mr. Parker, entitled "An act to
amend the labor law. In relation to the organiza
tion of. the Department of I^abor, in relation to
the enforcement of such laws."
The object of this bill is to take the enforcement
of the labor law in mercantile establishments from
the jurisdiction of the local boards of health and
place If with the State Commission* of Labor.
For sixteen years there has been a persistent
effort to pass this legislation, and year after year
the legislature has been unable to see. the neces
sity of It. At the regular session which adjourned
last month this same bill was Introduced and railed
of passage, and it would seem that the question is
hardly of sufficient Importance to he made th«
subject of consideration at an extra session of th«
It would seem as though this were a reflection
upon the way the law ha/1 been enforc»d by Dr.
Darlington, and we would suggest that you Inter
view him In the matter.
The reform here sought Is one that has been
agitated for a number of years, and was originally
Introduced in th* legislature in 1892. and again
embodied in the Alnsworth bill introduced In the.
legislature In 1996- A legislative committee was
then appointed to investigate the conditions of
labor in mercantile establishments, known as the
Reii hard investigating committee, and after care
ful consideration of the question recommended that
the proposed law as then drafted be amended, that
the enforcement of the law in mercantile, establish
ments be placed with the local boards of health,
and not with the. Department of Labor -of the state.
New York. May 16. IMS. . MERCHANT.
Undue Influence Alleged by the Testators
[By TeWraph to The Tribune.]
avmsted Conn.. May ifi.-Contending that undue
influence w« brought to bear upon the testator
joJpT Burr Tiffany and Charles Oil* Tiffany, of
svw York -rill try to break the will of their uncle.
The Rev Charles C Tiffany formerly an Episcopal
min£eF in New .York, In the Superior Court here
"Z £ek jSgt K. B. c. aK<r and « JUrY win
n :fr ££££ on Tuesday. Between »».«• and
bboooo Is involved, according to counsel.
JJ ' The-tau- was placed at JMO.OOO. but It is said
r» other lam Interest" from the Ogden ea
"Thi" we having been a dau S hter of William
tate . bis «'£ „ V) , rh) , ri and heir of Wins
r"^££s Ch'cagd: Dr. Tiffany died in
Maine •^.uimer. >.uv.n X no direct heir.,
■aeck v..n Bternburs. the Oerman Ambaa
;i , gkJbo Caatle
,«,in the special Immigration inspector.
MarC v, Bra. »• tr(ps abroad ,„ ,„„ ,
W ),o makes n• '' , ierp y< , „ , | aj from Ham-
O i""'"» li ;;;''j; mllurc . Am .,i,an liner KalseHn
burp; "it 1"
Augusie VI. to a lummer stein U Id him in
Mr. Braun **M "_ r _.. MnM „.,,, , he a i-
PJ ris thai he ns *JJ?iJ Manhattan sbpera
hd soprano, to ""-, prsun said Mme. LaWa.
nou£P H e*t WgSgJ Srnn. ?ii the &»t ...
wh3ffl he heard A He t *M Mr. Hamn.er-
Art Counterfeiting Common, De
clares Childc Hasmm.
William Clausen, th<> art dealer, who was ar
resif»d on Friday in connection with the suit brought
by Wiliiam T. Kvans. of Montclair. X. J.. chairman
of (he art committee of the I,otos Cluh. and a well
known collector, to recover damages for two paint
ings by Homer I). \fart:n. purchased from Clausen
ami now alleged to be forgeries, was released
from I.udlow street jail yesterday morning on fur
nishing the JS.O'iO bail fixed by Justice Davis, of
the Supreme Court. Mr. Clausen and Jerome Eis
ner, his counsel, were exceedingly bitter over the
arrest, and both said that reparation would be de
manded from Mr. Evans. Mr. Clausen's bail was
furnished hy a local bonding company.
Mr. Kisn^r said that he would move to-morrow
to have the JoOO bond deposited by Mr. Evans when
the ordT of arrest wap asked for increased at least
tenfold. Up also intends to bring suit for heavy
damages as soon as the present case is disposed of.
Childe Hassam made the charge yesterday that
counterfeiting of the works of well known Amer
ican and English artists was an everyday busi
ness. Old niasiers. he said, were turned out by
the score for the galleries of the newly rich, who
frill e.isy victims to the wily dealer who offers a,
Corot ur a Reynolds for anywhere from $2.<W> to
One artist said that a dealer called on him re
cently and showed him a canvas' signed with his
name which he had never painted. The work was
s<-> cleverly done. too. that for a moment It almost,
deceived the painter himself. .
Mr. Clausen went at or.«e to the country to join
his family. "F shall have no trouble In straighten
ing this matter out." he paid. "The two pictures in
question. were retouched, as Mr. Kvans desired ami
as Is customary with old canvases, but that is all."
Asked to explain the daubs of puint on th» backs
of the two carnages and the staining of the frames,
which was alleged In the affidavits which accom
panied the complaint, Mr. Clausen said: "When
my customers want a painting retouched 1 usually
have Fome artis. d-> it for them Generally a cus
tomer wants the appearance of age retained. That
explains the daubs of paint on the bax~ks of can
vases and the staining of the frames."
"There is absolutely no truth in the many thtnßS
which have emanated from Mr. Kvans and his
coterie," said Mr. Eisner. "Evane claims to te
and is pn extensive collector of pictures painte.d by
American artists, and is qualified by experience to
Judge of their genuineness and value. He. claims,
nevertheless, that the pictures in controversy were
painted within two months of the time he pur
chased them in 1902. but were purchased by him as
coming from the brush of an artist who had been
dead for years. These pictures have been exhibited
by this expert collector ever since he became their
owner have been viewed by critics throughout th*
country, and. as Mr. Evans pays, they have been
regarded as genuine until within the last few
"Of course. Mr. Clausen wa» not present at the
time any of the pictures in his possession, or which
h * mav 'have sold, were painted by the artists, but
he relies entirely upon his expert knowl»d C c of
paintings and upon his special knowledge of Amer
ican artists. He is in a position to prove beyond
dispute that the picture -Near Newport' was pur
chMed him fr om Mr. Chittenden. ih« pfctunj
•oh Mil' Near P' Cloud 1 was purchased from
Mr Hamilton and the Inness picture was pur
chased directly from Mrs. Inncss. the widow of the
a? --Mr E*rans was very friend'v with Mr. Clausen
for some years, and the first intimation that Mr.
Evans was dissatisfied cam- in a call from his
present attorneys demanding the return of the
purchase price of the pictures."
Mr Evans said yesterday that he was sure that
from forty to fifty Bpurious paintings had been
palmed ofT in the last five years on unsuspecting
collectors as the work of Homer D. Martin, Alex
ander H. Wyant. Ceorge inness and Ralph^ A.
Blakeiork These forged printings, he said, had
cost collectors upward of $l«\noo Mr. Evans said
he thought the imitations were the work of not
one but several artists, and he hinted that some
further suits might b« expected in the near future.
Ex-Judge Palmieri Says Mention of His
Name Will Cause General Astonishment.
BK-Judge Pahnleri, special Deputy Attorney Gen
eral, said yesterday that the grand jury would be
asked this week to Indict a man well known in
politics for election frauds covering several years.
An unsuccessful effort was made last week to ar
rest Philip Iv)eper in Newark, N. J.. on charges
prepared by the. Attorney GeneraTs office.
"The attempt to arrest T-o»ser was only the be
ginning of proceedings against a ring that has
been stuffing the ballot box-=s with amazing free
dom."' said Mr. Palmier!. "This week I shall ask
for the indictment of a man so well known in po
litical circles that should his name be, mentioned
now It would cause general astonishment. I will
present evidence of his complicity in the frauds
with which we charge 'Loeaer. The latter is a
friend of .lames Nugent, of Newark, who is now
under indictment In New Jersey for election frauds.
We charge that there was a compact between
I,oeser and Nugent to exchange votes and that
this -was done."
Mr. Palmieri mentioned the case of one man who,
he said, had voted eighty times at one election.
Mrs. Thomas Hastings to Set the Pace on
the Magnet to Fort Washington.
When the public . o«ch M.ngnet leaves the Holland
Hou.se to-morrow, nt .=.:?,(> p. m.. for the Arrowhead
Inn. at Fort Washington. New Yorkers may see a
ne-w exhibition of the widening sphere of woman's
activities, for Mrs. Thomas Hasting* will be the
whip, and the coach will carry wom^n only, most
of whom are memhers of the Indies 1 Coaching Club.
It was said that the trip to-morrow will mark the
first time in the history of coaching in this city
that a woman has held the ribbons on a public
coach. Every weekday, beginning to-morrow, the
Magnet will leave the Holland House at 5:30 p. m.
for Fort Washington, returning at 10 p. m.
Feveral coaching enthusiasts said yesterday that
they leheved tiie Magnet would take the place
soon of Alfred G. Vanderbilfs coach Venture that
is being driven this year between I»ndon and
Morris K. Howlett. who drove the Liberty coach
that ran from the Holland House to Lakewood, was
whip of the Magnet on its first trip of the season
last night. Wilfred Jay. Morgan P. Leihy and
se\eral reporters made the run from the Conti
nental Stablest Seventh avenue, near .Mth street, to
Arrowhead Inn, arriving about 7 o'clock.
Sends Them Information Which Leaves No
Excuse for Making Reports.
Physicians in this city received yesterday from
Dr. Darlington, the Health Commissioner, a box
containing blanks and Information to facilitate
reporting cases of disease, births and deaths, as
required by law a " to make practical co-opera
llon between doctors and the Health Department.
The first paper to meet the eye upon opening the
box was a circular letter beginning. "Permit me
again to call your attention to the moral and
legal responsibility of physicians relative to the
registration of births." Failure to do this ha*
caused the department ami parents of children
much inconvenience and loss.
On the Inner side of the lid, which cannot escape
the doctor's attention, is ■ copy of the ordinances
giving the. legal duties of physicians. Everything
relating to these duties Is told by the contents
of the box. so that no Member Of the medical pro
fos «ion can plead Ignorance of the department re
quirements » an excuse for failure to comply with
them *Vs nil additional aid there are two books
of blank! term's of death and birth certificates.
From Th* 31 Louiß Globe-Democrat,
s ' me of the New York politicians would be
„; n ™, ,7 they .-ouid tell whether thetei oppose
■Son "hurtinr .Governor Hughe* or hslplaf him
to » •sccna term- , «v
Captain Charles W. Boothby. whose death was
reported from New Orleans yesterday, was born
in Eton. N. H., In 1R29. He was graduated at Bow
doin College. At the outbreak of the Civil War
he went to the front as a captain In the 10th Maine
Volunteers, and was with General Butler in New
Orleans when he assisted in the organization of a
white Union regiment, of which he became colonel.
He remained in New Orleans after the war and
was one of the organizers of the Republican party
in Ix>uslana. He was Assessor of Internal Revenue,
Surveyor of the Port and held other federal offices.
As' superintendent of the public schools of Ne\r
Orleans he sought to organize an improved educa
tional system, but did not succeed, as he favored
mixed schools. He afterward conducted a pri
vate school. In 1*96 he was a delegate to the Re
publican National Convention at St. Louis.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
New Haven. May — William Miles Townsend.
brigadier general of the Confederate army, died to
day at the home of his daughter in this city. He
was seventy-seven years old. and was an infantry
leader In the ' Civil War. He was born in New-
Haven, but his sympathies were with the South
and he joined that cause, winning his way to a gen
eralship. He leaves three daughter*. Miss Ellen
Dufton Townsend and Miss Rebecca Townsend. of
the public library, and Mrs. J. R. Bates, of Roches
Santiago d<? Chill. May 18— The Most R«v. Mari
ano Casanova, the Archbishop of Santiago, died
this afternoon.
Ixiuis. May 16. -Dr. Robert (V>ldheck. once
noted as a pianist and composer, died at his home
to-day, aged seventy-three years. In his youth, in
•Prussia, Goldbpck was celebrated as a virtuoso.
Party Should Have Higher Ideal, the Rev.
Dr. Cadman Tells Brooklyn Club.
The full dinner pail a.= an issue was denounced
Inst night by the Rev. Dr. S. Park<>« Cadman at
the annual dinner of the Brooklyn Toung Repub
lican Club at the Union league Club of Brooklyn.
He said that a.ny party that had no other issue
than such a material on« was doomed and that the
great parties needed more and higher ideals, if th«
leaders of the great parties, he said, could find no
other issue, then the whole country would turn to
Roosevelt to nave It. even though he possessed the
cc.i i>ntricittes of genius. Nothing was more astound
ing. h« went on. than the rise of Mr. Roosevelt-
The people asV in him. lie said, their dream? and
longings for betterment personified
.1. Lincoln Pteffens said that political machines
ought to be broken up. but Timothy T,. Woodruff
disagreed with him. and said that the machine was
not as black* as m^gazin* writers had. painted it.
Representative T,ittl<»fleid spoke on the differencea
between capital and labor, and said he was to
speak In the national House on that sublec.t on
Tuesday or Wednesday. F. S. HutcJiin* also made
an addres?. Darwin X James. Jr.. presided.
Court Upholds H. C. Weeks's Stand Against
Telephone Company Stringing Wires.
Henry Clay Weeks, a wealthy resident of Bay
side. I^-ing Island, who is known In Queens and
Nassau counties as the organizer of movements to
protect shade trees and check the speed mania of
automoblllsts. won a victory ov«r the New York
and New Jersey Telephone Company yesterday,
when three of its employes were fined $10 each for
attempting to string telephone -wires in front of
his home. Vista Lawn. According to Mr. Weeks.
th? telegraph, telephone and electric light com
panies have set their poles and strung their wires
and. cables regardless of the choice tre«s or they
likes or dislikes of owners of country places, end
he. has become the relentless opponent, of this
commercial onslaught on the shade trees which
help to make the country places beautiful and at
Frank Sunderlin. foreman, and Charles Otoen and
Frank Murphy, linemen, for the telephone com
pany. attempted to string wires in front of Mr.
Weeks'* house on Thursday. He ha/1 them arrest
ed, and when the case was called in the, Flushing
police court yesterday Magistrate Fitch decided
that the men were guilty of trespassing and fined
Several attempt have been made to have Mr.
Weeks recognize a court order which the telephone
company obtained from Justice Jaycox in Decem
ber. 1904. giving it an easement across his property,
but he has always evaded service, and has re
peatedly refused to accept the $50 damage* award
ed to him. Magistrate Fitch held that the court
order did not bind him. as the company had not
made a legal tender of the money.
TBy Telegraph to Th» Tribune. )
I>?no*, WLass., May 16.— Scores of motor muri«ts
from New Tork are In the Berkshire Hills. Im
proved roads have made the route from New Tork
to Lenox and Stookbridge an easy day-and-a-half
trip. The pathfinder of the 1908 American Automo
bile Association tour, with D. H. T-ewis. of Buf
falo; Ray MrNamara, of Indianapolis; I* M. Bod
ley and W. A. Krohn. of New York, was at the
Red Lion Inn yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. I*. B. Bangs, of New York, and Mr.
end Mrs. Theodore W. LiUling. of New York, who
have new country places in Stockbridge, are among
the early arrivals.
Pila* P. Brownell, of New Tork, has leased a
Stockbridge country place- for the summer.
Miss Mary de Peyeter Carey and Mr. and Mrs.
Kewbold Morris, of New York, are at the Curtis
Richard Watson Gilder, of New Tork. arrived
yesterday at Fourth Brook Farm, in Tyringham.
Senator and Mrs. W. Murray Crane, of Washing
ton, opened their new country place in Dalton this
Mrs. James R. Jesup and Mrs. Charles A. J-a
mont. of New York, cajne up to I^enox early this
wF*k for the summer and are staying at the Curtis
The Rev. Dr. find Mrs. William T. Manning, of
New York, have leased a cottage in Stockbridge.
Among the arrivals at their country places this
week have been Miss Adele Kneeland. at Fair
lawn; Dr. and Miss Biddle, of Philadelphia, at
Breesy Curners; Grenville L. Winthrop, at th»
Elms; Mr. and Mrs. William Pollock, of New York.
at HoimedaJe, In Plttsfleld; the Indian » ommls-
Bloner and Mrs. Francis K. Leupp. of Washington.
in Tyringham; Mr. and Mrs. Harley T. Proctor.
..f New York, at the Bishop villa; Miss Helen
Parish, of N>« York, a' Cosey Nook; Mr. and
Mrs. Frank L. Warren, of New York, in Stock
bridge, and Mr«. George Worthington, of New
York, in PHtsfleld.
Daniel Chester French, the sculptor, and Mrs.
French, of New York, are to go to Glendala for
the summer early next week.
Mr and Mrs. Charles Le Hour! liter, of New Tork, 1
are at the Red Lion Inn, In Btocktjrld»-e, for the |
early summer.
Stoneover, th© country p!.ic« of Mr. and Mrs.
John B. Parsons, of New l'ork, has been placed
in readiness for their coming to Lenox shortly.
Among the New Yorkers who have, been In Lenox
Inspecting their country places are George H.
Morgan Mrs. William Armstrong and Miss
Gertrude Parsons. Mr. and Mrs. Carl De Gersdorf.
of New York, have leased the Fields estate, in |
Berkeley, Cat, May 16.-John R. Glasscock. jr..
who holds the record for the ascent of the Mat
terhorn in the Alps, will accept a proffered com
mission from the British government to explore the
■forbidden lands" of Tibet. Glasscock is a son |
of John R. GUaacock, ■ California lawyer, and is
well known as a -varsity football playei and fra
ternity man.
From The Toledo Blade
Governor Huches's vefus.il to be considered *
candidate for Vice-Presidential Boaers mraa tone
U'rracefully as net to hurt the f'^kajt cl aay
tcxly who *ould like jjtjHXMtip Job« _ -^
roattnn*4 from f!r«t p**-*.
them I would deserve to he committed to n. lunatic
asylum myself. If this is all Mr. Graham ha.» to
offpr we rest."
That ended th* cape no far an fhe taking of evi
dence was concerned, the relator having rested
with the testimony of Mr. Stlllman. Thaw left
th» witness stand and returned to hts seat by his
counsel. Mr. Graham was unwilling to make ;ir
gument on the testimony to-night. <«o an adjourn
ment was taken under thin arrangement:
Mr Jerome is to submit a memorandum on the
constitutional question raised by the relator. mail
ing it to Justice Manchauser at Wh!t» Flnlns on
Monday and sending a copy at the same time m
Mr. Graham.
Mr. Graham is o nubmit a brief on the ronstttu
tlonaJ question not later than Wednesday, setting
forth his authority for asking the easart to declare
the commitment of Thaw to Matteawan unconsti
The Judge asked for these brief?, but said that
he desired none on th« insanity question, as the
testimony was fresh In his mind and he would
have the minutes all before him to-morrow, three
stenographers having worked in relays In taking
the testimony.
Both (rides agreed to offer no arguments, and
Justice Morschauser said that he would probably
be ready to hand down a decision on Monday. May
25. In the mean time Thaw- Is to remain, by order
of the court, in the custody of the Sheriff as
officer of the court. This mean" that Thaw will
continue to occupy Sheriff Ohanler's private room
in the Dutchess County Court house.
Justice Morschauser has given no hint of hi*
Intention, and opinion Is divided among those who
have heard the testimony throughout the trial.
Whichever way Justice Morschßuer decides, the
case will go to the Appellate, Division in Brook
lyn and both sides will be prepared to ->rgue the
appeal at the June term of that court.
When the hearing reopened to-day Mr. Graham
resumed the presentation of evidence in support of
the contention that Thaw is perfectly sane. He
called Michael Cummings and Lawrence J. Creery.
keepers in the Tombs Prison, both of whom testi
fied that Thaw had impressed them at Ml times
as being sane.
Dr. Britton D. Evans, superintendent of the New
Jersey State Hospital for the Insane, was tl^n
called as an expert for the relator. H» said that
he thought that Thaw was now sane, but if »a>
only after a lively tilt with Mr. Jerome that Mr.
Graham could get the expert's opinion on the rnin
utets. Mr. Jerome, on cross-examination of the
witness, brought out that Dr. Evans had based
his opinion on observances of th« prisoner after
his first trial, and had excluded from ■■onsideratiort
Thsw's codicil, letters and ot!:e r matters pertain
ing to Thaw prtor to his first trial. The court ad
mitted Dr. Kvans's testimony over Mr. Jerome.*
Dr. Evans said that he had advised Thaw to
take the stand in his own behalf, believing that,
he could convince the court of his sasdty. H»
said that Thaw feared the sever* cross-examina
tion. Tn on* or two cases. Dr. Evans said. TtMW'a
letters showed evidence of mental irrejrularitv. bur.
the symptoms did not show that he n^s a para
Under Mr Jerome's sever* cross-examination
Dr. Evans admitted that Thaw was insane when
he shot White, when be was in the Tombs anfi
when ho wrote the will which has figured in these
proceedings. There were several minutes of r"par
t«o between the witness and Mr. Jerome which
occasioned much merriment in th» courtroom.
During Dr. Evans's cross-examination Mr Je
rome read extracts from th* witness's testimony
given at the, last trial of Thaw in New York, in
tending to show that Dr. Evans's opinion was not
widely different from that of the people expert.
Recess was taken for luncheon after Warden Flynn
and several keepers of the Tombs had testified
that Thaw's conduct was always rational.
The District Attorney and Thaw's counsel were
called by Justice Morchauser and questioned con
cerning th« calling of Than- to the witness stand.
The justice said that it was his intention to ques
tion Thaw and exclude women from the court
Dr. Robert Cristy, professor of systematic the
ology at the Western University, of Allegheny.
Perm . was the first witness called by Thaw's
counsel In rebuttal at the opening of the afternoon
session. He said that he found Thaw rational
after an examination in London in MM
John H. Bra-cheer, a professor of astronomy at
the same Institution, said that he had talked with
Thaw many times and found him rational. H«
said that Thaw had told him that White* death
was practically an intervention of Providence.
"He was so bad." Thaw had said, "that some on»
had to kill him."
Dr. Smith Ely Jehlff*. a apocteßsl In mental dis
eases, was called and his competence as an ex
pert conceded by Mr. Jerome. Th* witness BOM
without bis notes, and Mr. Jerome criticised him
caustically. Dr. Jelllffe said that Thaw dpr.ieci
having said that White's death was an act of
Providence. He said that h« found him sane at
th« last examination.
Mr. Jerome r»ad the testimony given by the wit
ness at Thaw's last trial in New York, in which he
said that Thaw was insane when he married
Evelyn Nesbit and when he shot White, and Dr.
Jolliffe, admitted that the report was correct. Jn
answer to Mr. Graham's question Dr. Jelliffe said
that he saw nothing delusional in Thaw's codicil.
Dr. Charles W. Pilgrim, superintendent of th*
Hudson River State Hospital for the Insane, was
the next witness. He said that Dr. Baker, at Mat
teawi.n. had told him of Thaw's condition, and,
that he had agreed with him that Thaw was er
ratic, but he noticed nothing that would indicate
mental disturbance. "He is eccentric and erratic,"
added Dr. Pilgrim, "but I think he Is sane."
Witness .said that he did not know that Thaw
had attempted suicide in Paris by taking laudanum.
He said that the only fear he would have if Thaw
were set free was the effect of alcohol on him,
should he use. It. There were several objections by
Thaw's counsel during Dr. Pilgrim's testimony.
Edward Stlllman, deputy county clerk, told •■•'
conversations with Thaw In the courthouse at
Poughkeepsle. and said that he appeared rational
and normal. At X:45 o'clock a recess was taken to
permit Thaw and his counsel to confer on his tak
ing the stand. The relator than rested, and Dis
trict Attorney Jerome then called Thaw to the.
stand. • -J t
Among the passengers wno arrived yesterday
from abroad were:
Mr *nd Mri. ReginaM ' Mm. J. B. WMstISK
Vanderbilt ' Frank B. ReynoM?.
Mi • «id Mr». Herman B Mr. and Mr*. Sr*n«r EMy.
Duryea. ■ Mr - and Mr8 ' Jarne9 Cosa -
Mra. G. W. Fo!«e»m. 1 tott
Mrs Edwin C Hi*be«. !Mi-s M D Starr. ,
Mr 7nd I M« R. Van Alen.|Mr. and Mr,, ft J. Was
A. T. Dawgnn. j Mrs C, U. Spear.
Alexander Johnrtone. C S». Stanhope.
Mr. and Mr.. H. E. Smith. | Mis* Gladys «;nn..
WALDORF-ASTORIA— J. W. Van Cleave, St.
1 mils F\IPIfU> L- J- Thatcher. Indianapolis.
imLLAND-W- O. Rice. JiouKhton, Mich. IM
PFKIAL-George J. Schnefer. Cleveland. MAN
HATTAN—J- F. Douglas. Seattle. MAJESTIC
Thomas V Watson. Chicago. PLAZA— Mrs. Mark
H^nn-i Cleveland- PRINCE GEORGE William F.
Scaife Pittsburg. ST. REGIS— A. Sonderhorf, Ger
rnantown. Perm.
Official Record ar.d Forecast. — Washington. May If,. —
Another depression ha» moved in from th« Pacific «n<l
Is now central In th» Rocky Mountain region. Pressure
was high along the Atlantic roaM with rain In the Caro
lina* and Georgia, and thunderstorms in the »a»t Ouir
#tat»-» Rain Is also reported from th« north la M
coast »tat»>» and over {be north plateau.
It Is unseasonably cool In northeast#rn states anil on
the Pacific roast.
Fair weather la indicated for Sunday ami Monday In
all portions of the country except In the east Gulf stata.
and the south Atlantic states, where rain will prot>i*Wy
continue over Sunday. Thunderstorms are al« Indicated
tor the Mississippi ami Missouri valleys
The winds alonr the New England coast will be fresh
■oath; middle Atlantic coast, fr»#h vHitheant to south:
south Atlantic coast. light northeast: Gulf coast, light to
fl«ali southeast: on the lower lakes, fresh «'M. upper
lakr«, light and vailable.
l-orec«»l for Special T-ooallt !«•«.— For New Kn«lanl.
fair to-day, except showers In northern portion: Mond*y
fair, not much change In temperature; fresh »outhwest
*'Fo?F:a stern Has TorY f.lr la-*, warmer In extreme
tJiFv* watmVr ' JUy; Monday Mi light to fre**
' rsTwmm?V— T>rv *=i TV««*ra Pwiniiivaaia, fair
fca~d&r sod ilec&H- ; rr*»* *"•« radi,
BA3CMVI PRrOHT— Mr. an<l Mr». Henry »rts»lt. "f T**
Oranse. N. J.. announce the en«a«»ment "' t."veii
rfau*t>r»r. Iv^rcthy »;a!e, to Mr Arthur M. Sanscn. a.»«
ot East < 'riini*.
>lnrriaxe notice* appearing In THE TRrßl"!** will
he republUbed la the rrl-W«ik!y Tliboa* withouS
extra charge. ■
LINT»LEY— rRfIKSHANK— On ssaavaßst May 1«. at thai
horn» nt th« hrHe» p»r»nt« in Mont.-lair N. J.. by th«
' Rev. I»r. Amory H. Rra'lfor'l. E".elyn. 4aujrht»r of Mr.
arvl ••!-« Dwlsht Pheips Crulkshank. to Th«o4ors> J.
IJndley. of New York.
£»r"«»TT — ME.»(<'l's On Saturday. M«t I*. it Rufflal^
N. V. i;ra. • Frances. daus;ht»r of Mr* William Mead
ows, formerly nf IJuffalo ti> Arlington T!!d«n Scott. ot
>. 1 T"fk. • : ■»•■
Nntlre* of marriace* and '-->-• must h« Indorsed
with fall name anil addre**.
IVaeh noflre* appearing in THE TRIBrXE will !»•
republisbcd in the Tri-Wr*kly Tribes* without extra
"run* «-*rr!» I. S—b!n*»r. t>"ll!»
R* an*. Silas C. Smyth. Kathertnr.
i;i'K.rT Henrse K. Taylor. Jane.
Howtaiul. Nina. ' '■«»!. Winifred I*.
I^tham. John H. •] *»<»n. Rev. Robert.
Macula;-. John B. WIM. Ruth 0.
Mead. EJixaN>th H. William*. Slay H.
Morgan, rharles. Wyekoff, Wtltff A.
Root. Marie A. atSawM Eta:!.
i • •RAVE m Norman*. Cam, Mar 1«. tP«*. Ourl* L.
daughr.r «♦ Mr. Mary A. Cran-. Service a* her lata
residenc. Hi*hhrt<i3». X .1 . . Tuesday, It 2p. m.
EVANS— PIIas C on Saturday. May 1«. M** »otl<^ at
funeral hereafter.
(DUBd At w.-i,-h-»r«r Mas* . th« Ufa last.. O«*n»
H. Gllhort. In the «Bth year of his as*.
HOWt,A.\rv- At her h.%tn«. M<->rr'«r/*wrt N J.. on Sattu*
rtay. May I«. Nina HowUnd. daughter of th» late Will
lam Ffr.wlanct and Ann* Mart» 1 1 ■■» land. Funeral pri—
j vate. Interment at (iK«i«»«4.
LATHAM— At his re«M»nce. No. 1« 'Baat fl«Cl St.. on
Friday. Mir 15. aft»r a, long Illness. John Ho»mrl
Latham. Funeral .private.
! MACAULAY— AI Wapptturer Fall*. V. T. May 1". 190#.
MM B. SBsasaftsj'. a£ed U» ye«r». Funeral from al«
Ute. naMaaca Basssaai May IS. at 2:30 p. m.
MEAT*— On Thursday. May i*. ir*«». at x-^»*ii«. Conn..
Faizar^tri Hyde Mead, SOBS of MelriU* E. M-ad. Th»
funeraJ service at h#r late residence. •'Hillside," ori
the arrival of the train tearing Grand Central at 3:01
I p. m.. Monday. May IS. 19<*
! MORGAM — At his residence. No. 1 <-;rs.m«T--r Pm.-%, «n
Thursday. May 14, Charles Morgan, eon of th» "-at*
Henry Morgan. In ht« S»»th year. Funeral wn ■■■ at
St. G»ors»"s t*hureh, Btuj MUM Square, on Bund*y.
May IT. at 2 o'clock. Boston anl Philadelphia. ;sj*t«
please, copy.
ROOT— MariA Antoinette. wif» of Talbot Unrtt aa*
daughter of Mary <». B»tlont. on May '.".. IS* l *, at ha*
r«sl<lence. No 159 Ri4g»woo<i »v» . Gl«a Rid«*> V .J.
Funeral services at Christ Episcopal Church on Sunday.
May 17. 190*. at 4:30 p m. . on the. arrival of tH« Dela
war», Lackawanna & Western Kallroad train learta*
Christopher ma Barclay ȣ. ferry at 3:45 p. m.
Ennm.VGKR-Tin Thursday. May 14. If" 1 *. t»\i • &••
bii)2«r. aged 63 years and 1 month. FuneraJ from tS»
. reslrie r». No. 70 Bergen (•' . Brooklyn. Sunday. at 1
p m. R»la'lv»s and fri-nds. also T^u-twia- F«wierba<-S
Iyidpe. No. 1.630. K. an.l L. of H.. are- Invited to attend.
SMYTH— Katharine, b-lor-i wif» of Jahn A. Srartt*.
daughter of ■William Van-r*!. dl~» May 15. 1808. at be
home. No. 2>»o Bleecker at . Brooklyn. Mineral aai wli am
at St. Brt£rW» R. C Churrh, Unrlwn st ai-i St.
Nicholas aye. . Brooklyn, on Monday. May 1% at 10 a. m.
TAYLOR— Friday. May 15. Jan» Taylor. «<u-~- -'
the late- Henry and Elizabeth Taylor. S»r*loe» ■mVI b»
held at th«» re»l4*nc« of :-»r: -»r net>b«nr. Georrt* F. Gray.
No. 2t« .TefT<ir9"n iv»., Brooklyn. «n Sunday afteTjonrt,
at 3 clock. Fri»tal!i are kindly requests not ts »an 4
VOGEL— Winifred Leerninic. fesfaaai -sr!r» of Karl If.
V?g*l. at her lat» residence. No. SO Ea*t «5tS pC. •«
Thursday. May 14. Services -will b« c«ld at t>!* resi
dence of h»r sinter Mr» Smith Ely JelllSe. No. «4 "W««t
5«-h ?t.. on Sacday. May 17. at 4p. ci. Is la r«pi«»t«<l ■
that flo»-»rs be omitted.
' WASf^N"— On May 14. MO*. ta*« F>». r?«bart Wusn. .
Fun«ral ?»nrlc«s Sunday. Ma-- 17. at 3:43 p. m.. !»••»
York Avenue Methodist Church. Brooklyn.
WlLD— Suddenly, on May 1«. I* 1 ". Mrs. RutJi E#aa
Wild, at her residence. No 255 Clifton Plae*. Brooklyn.
WIL.L.I4MS On satijrd.iv, May 1«. Mar Hannah. #!d^«t
dauehter of John Norton and Mary Tltlar WlTli»m».
Funeral s-rrir^fl at residence. <-orn»r (Jt»>r» awl Main
sts.. Ea«t •■rir^e. v J.. on Tuesday. May 19. at 1 *1
p m. Train leare* New Tork. at 2.30 on D . L. * W.
R. R.
WYCKOFF— On Friday. May 18. 190<?. Ac Princeton.
V .! Walter A. son o? the 'a*«> Rev. B-njamln DH
pots «nd of Melissa Johnson Wyrkoff Funeral s-mrlces
at Maryland Chapel. Princeton. N J.. on Sunday. May •
17 !»<•« at 5 o'clock, •■ arrival of the train '.eavt74r
"^/•st 3d It. New York, at 12:25 o'clock. Kindly amlt
ZIEGLER— On Thursday. Mir 14. Em!;. b»'->*ad Hurt Mil
of Louisa C. Zteg->r. c*« Ha?emeyer. in th» MQi year
of hi? are. Funeral from his !a»* r-*ldeoo% N<x ***
Par* Place, Brooklyn, on Sunday. M«r 17, at 130 5. m.
Is re*J!Ty a;c«sslh!» by Harlem tr*fn» fr-"s C,r*ni Cen
tra! Station. Webster and Jerome. Avenu* trsll-ys aa-1
by carriage.. Lots $150 up. Tele.ph.oc* 4555 Grarnarcy
for Book of Views or representative,.
Offl.-s. 20 East 23<1 St . New Tork City.
FR.AVK E. f-AMPBEIX. 2*l-3 W-»t 23-1 St. -~>*pala.
Private, and public ambalan<-ea TeL 1324 Ca«l»««.
Rev. Stephen M«Tftt. the world-wMe-kaowa anifMr
taker Only on* plac* of business.' •th- At*, ■»•'* 19t!»
St. Laws*** In th« world. T»I. 12* "and 12.1 Chelsea.
Special Xotice.9.
T« th- dnptoyer.
Do ymt want deslrabl* help QUICK?
SAVE TIME A.YD EXPENSE by ccnanlttnt
the file of applications of select-d aspirants for
positions of various kinds -which has Just been
Installed at the Uptown Office of
No. 1364 Broadway.
Between 36th and 37th Streets.
Castes hours: 3 a. m. to * p. m.
Tribune «»iib«4-rtptlnii Rat««.
THT! TRIBUNE will **» sent by mall to »ny ad<lre*» la
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postage in addition to the rates name* above.
Canadian >■■•
: <ai* Mnn(V'< *- *** ' x 3»*?ntr.a. .5
cm* Mnttt >•« $- lo r-t-x Months. it
TweJv- M-ntna, $* to T- «iv, aioatha, Ilia
Three Month*. •«
Six Month*. SI M
T*«lve Monte*. «3 00 .
Rate* «<» Foreign Cmintrie*.
c«, nrinu In Europe and aU countries In BBS U=lv»r»ai
rwSL^UaM THE TRIBUNE will Sa mailed at lbs, tot
D oX» Month *»" Tv "> Month.. 5rJ?
Tw* Month- S3 6 k Three Months. $397
SPSS »s ss&s&k 2s
SIN V Mnnthi XX Twelve Months. $3W
DAl On- Monln. »1 44 Tw^- Months. $3 0*
.. . t« r>r-pt v No 1W Nassau strest.
lh\V\ STREKT OFFICE— No. 15 William street.
£ mw"omCE-X* W6^ Uroadway. or any America*
{^N&N^mce of THe'tIUBUNE. at Dane, bs
«»«*■• il* atasasasßl ritMllhUlf NO9. 3 and 6 Haymarket.
S p*yer Brothers. 1- a conTenl«n«
** Rue de. Petti*. Ecurlaa.
fro:*'"f ro:*'"ro:*'"r 0 :*'" I 521 V Bureau <U. W7Tm
O>nttnent'al H'tH ne»s.tand.
I?rrbT/h"~Ne°»'E«han«e. N* * R»- «• r^erfja.
S*mJSc.n*Eipre« Company N ? 11 Rn. SCnsav
Brtnt*no». No. 31 Avenua de 1 Opera.
„,^7 < r»Jl f LTonnais.
?EN'EV* 7-U<m*»rl. CUT A ■. -. . a«! »in toi
FLORENCE rren.-h. Lassoa * Co.. Koa, 3 tad I
Via Tercabuoat.
M V \'> * isrt^B'V^a'w- SxcS*^. Via > Usßt^^
H "" »-•.':-»!•- Express C->ai>SJS/, K«> * »*••
MAriNC»-ea*rtaeai jr«w» lanaa-m.

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