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LORD STRATHCONA ILL
Aged High Commissioner Injured by Saluting Gun. •Or>p>-r!»ht. IP<«\ by the Brentwood Company.) Errerrboay will be sorry to hear that Lord Strath cona, now verging on his -.-ninth year, has been stricken with complete deafness, and that It Is to this that is due his absence from the Con stpss of the Canadian Manufacturers' Association which is now takins place in the Dominion. It seems that Fon-.c weeks ago. while sailing across from the mainland on the west coast of Scotland to his little island of CoJonsay. the sudden dis charge of a signal pun on board injured the drums ft his *>ars in such -•> manner as to entirely de prive him of hearing Ilia physicians and the spe cialists called In c<i::suUa::on insist upon a period of complete rest before they can hold out any hope* whatever for Ma recovery, and the veteran Canadian High Commissions is therefore spend ing the autumn very quietly, indeed, at hi? place in the Glencoe Pass. Pill— there la a very marked in-.provoment, it is doubtful whether the ac peer. who has crossed the Atlantic so many times In h!* life, and whose career has been so extremely picturesque, will ever be seen on this sjde of the water ■■■1 or In th« Dominion of Canada, to the grandeur and development of which he has so extensively contributed. KING EDWARD LOSES AN OLD RETAINER. The death of Mrs. Howard Kinscsiote, daughter ef Sir Henry Drummond Wolff and known In lit erature a* a novelist under the pen name of "Lucas Oeeve." has been quickly followed by that of her husband's elder brother. Sir Klßel Ktnajscote. who for BB many years had been connected with the household of Edward VII, which both lie and his wife. Lftdy Emily, a daughter of the nrst Earl Howe, joined at the time of the King's marriage, tver forty years apro. There are few, if any, Eng lish families, titled or nntitJed. of greater antiquity than the Klngrscotes, whose pedigree, goes back In an unbroken line to the year a. D. &>:<. while Kirurscote Manor, their place in Gloucestershire, has b*^n in their possession ever since 1154. Robert Fitzhardinse, grandson of the King of Denmark. married Eva, a niece of William the Conqueror, titlriß the daughter of the latter's sister. Godlva. By this union he had several children, among them f eon of the name of Maurice. Maurice married Alders, daughter of Nigel Fitzarthur, of Kinajs cote, and received as ( his dower the manor of Klr.Rscote. the marriage taking place In Hoi. The late S'r Nigel Klngscote's only son, formerly an of f.cer ot the Ma Rifles, who now succeeds to the poys?SFionp o y s?SF ion of the manor of Kinss<sote. Is Nigel VI nnd twenty-sixth In descent from Robert Fitz hardinge. The manor baa always remained in the possession of the Kingscotes without Interruption, and the domain measures exactly the same to-day, acre by «ere. as it did according to the record of the first Dcorr.sday Rook, nearly one thousand years ago. The mansion, j.art of which is very old. was added to in IS7O. and Is situated on the edge of one of the many valleys or dells running from the top cf the Cotswoid Hills, some M feet above the level of th<» sea. Into the vale of the Severn. It Is surrounded by pretty, sloping gardens and p:ounds and by woods noted for the enormous tizr-. the great antiquity and the beauty of th" beech tr<"*i=. T>ie park, which is a very ex tensive one. possessed a fine private racecourse, which was known as the Goodwood of the West of England, where races -were regularly held In gf-ptember, the round course being a mile and a half, with a straight run of fix furlongs. Cups were run for every year, and the late Sir Nigel Kinpscote had one in his possession bearing- the date cf 1816. The races were given up in 1I&, and they have not been revived. In another portion of the park is a secluded dell, where many famous prizetichits took place a hundred years ago, but have, of course, long since been abolished. The late Sir Nigel Kingscote was quite an old jnau, near his eightieth year. the grandson, through Us mother, of the sixth Duke of Beaufort, and v.cs.l through the Crimean War as an officer of the Scots Guards and aide-de-camp to the general issimo, r.:s sreat-uncl'-, Field Marshal Lord Raglan. Sir.Niyel played a very Important role in. London tacitly, and In quite a large number of casts, which It is uniK-cessary to recall here, was unanimously Bdeeted as arbiter to determine the rights and U'luugs 'if ..•;:. controversies in which questions of honor were involved. Nor was his judgment in these matters ever Questioned. He la survived by on* son. Nigel Kingscote, of whom mention has al tcwßj been made above, and by a daughter, married :c the Marquis of Cholmondeley : another daughter, Mrs. MaJtland Wilson, having died about a year ago. Throughout the gTcater part of his life the late Sir Nigel was equerry to the King and receiver general cf the latter" b duchy of Cornwall, as well as gov ernment Commissioner of Woods and Forests, Kfcfle since the accession of Edward VII he has been j-ayrrasTer general of the royal household. •fXTRUK AND .WITHOUT FOUNDATION." Jonkheer Van Germ, private secretary of Queen KUbdmlsa, has Issued an ottctaJ announcement tt> tfce effect that all the report! which have been current regarding a disappointment in her ex r*«fctions of motherhood are "untrue and without inundation." The stories which have been current iwm to have originated with a passing Indisposi tion of th<s Queen, which, owtnc to her delicate reaction, caused her .... upon more than ordinary precautions being observed. In fact, according to the offlcial announce ment issued from the palace, it would appear that The Que*n still baa fcpectationfc of giving birth tn an heir to the throne in the near future. HEIR of MANUEL GODOT. PRINCE OF THE PEACE. "With regard to the Duke d'Alcudia, concerning ■whom I have received a couple of letter? of in quiry I may sia.te in reply that hr- is the head of ?h* Spanish branch of the Roman and Bolosnesa patrician family of Rusi>oli; a family which baa contracted a larpe number of matrimonial alliances «lta American women. The Duke of Alcudla Is Dos Adojfo Ruspcli, and is indebted for hia ducal title to his maternal grandfather, the first duke of tha* ilk who la famous or infamous in history. »«ord :n . lo the w*y in which people wish to re r^pard it. under ti.. more familar title of Prince cf the Peace. Uanoe] day. it may be remembered, played a very important role In Spain at the close of the eighteenth century as the favorite of Queen Louise of Span and through her obtained a complete muterv eror her weak minded husband. Charles IV. who sea him from the ranks of the body susM. from dignity to dignity, to the post of Prime Minister. In 1795 he received from the King the title of Prince of the Peace and a large landed estate, on the sijmature of the Treaty of Basle. sad was at the same time Invested with the duke riom of Aicudia. a town In Valencia, which duke «om carried with It a grandezza. A year later although it was generally understood that he had * ,«e Jiving, in the person of Dona Josefa Tudo. be married Dona Maria Teresa de Bourbon, a daughter •■.-.. brother Luis by a mor- WtSic. marriage. For the next few years he re mained at ..... c;: d of affairs in Spain as ran ' Admiral generallssi-no and Premier, overwhelmed Btth honor, and estates by the King and Queen, »r>d constantly engaged in Intrigues with the vari ou- foreign powers. Finally, when he was discov ered v, be preparing for his flight with the King and mm to Mexico, he was seized at Aranjuez by a mob and was almost killed, bit was rescued I- the French and allowed to leave the klng d"om. Thenceforth he divided his time between Rora* and Paris, receiving a small pension from King Louis Philippe of France, through the Inter; wntlon of whose m the late Due de Montpensler h« recovered. In 1847. his dukedom of Aicudia and many of hie estates. He died in 1861. and. having no •on was exceeded in bis honors, according to Spanish law. by the eldest son of his eldest daugh t-r. The Utter had married Don Camllle Rnspoll. ■■I would, if ehe had survived bar father, have become Du'-heM ef Aicudia In her own right. Tin present duke is. therefore, the grandson of Manuel Goioy. The Prince of the Peace is an 'old man, m^rfe than eighty •_:■.•- ■• age. and has 'by his marriage with the late Dona Rosalia Alvarez de Toledo, of the ducal House of Mcdina-Sldonia. a ton. who bean bis father's recond title of Duke <5« S;jr-ra. He, too. Is married and has a. number of r\Jlcrer.. adoVd to which there :ir«? several nephews *nd :-.ic<-es, offspring of his younser brother, so that then la no piwpect of the dukedom of Alcudia b«- -Piir.g extinct- Of course the <: iki nit llke wi>« have laid claim i.i his "' mi-" grar;<lfai»i<r» tlt:e of Prince or the Peace, the only prlnceJv title 't Fp«io fc«l«t» that of J'rlr.',« of th« A»iuria». Manuel Godoy Is so execrated throughout the lenjrth and breadth of Spain as Prince of the Peace and l« branded hy so rrruch infamy by his tory that hi* descendants have considered It pref erable in every respect to drop 1?. A > ouniTer daughter of Manuel Go.'oy married Prince Brnest o' Loos-et-Coswaren, whose son. Prince Charles or that mediatized house, has been involved in many unsavory scrapes, which have led to his ar rest !.:i frequent occasions. Several American heires.-es. and notably a very rich American widow, Mm tooatsad, have had very narrow escapes from marryine him. KINO SWINDLED OUT OF $1,000,000. King Frederick, it is BOW learned, is one of the vrry heavy losers by the frauds of his former Minist.r of Justice. Albert! Indeed, his misplaced confidence in the now Imprisoned statesman anU financier 1b alleged to have cost him over JLOOO.OOD. Several of the other members of the royal family sure likewise badly hit. and it is a pity that this should not be more widely published. For much oJ the Mtt< l im— prevailing among the fifteen thou saiu] peiwant and petty farmer families completely rvtaed by Albert! has been caused by the extraor dinary favor which he enjoyed at court during the last ten years, and would be allayed were it to be knew: i that the King was among the victims. The only member of the reigning family who seems to have objected to Albert! and to have distrusted him instinctively was the late King Christian, who never made any attempt to conceal his prejudice against the man. though he professed himself unable to K'-ve any definite reason for his sentiments. It is to be hoped that Albertl will quickly be brought to Justice, tried and convicted, ar.d that the utmost care will be taken to prevent him from coiiimitiiiiK suicide. For only by a speedy and open trial can the ugly rumors be set at rest which li/Mnuate that there are some very prominent per sor.afces concerned who have benefited by his swin dles, and who possess sufficient power to shield him from any very serious or lasting punishment for his crimes. MRS. WIXTHROP'S DAUGHTER BECOMES AMBASSADRESS. American born ambassadresses of foreign powers have Just received another accession to their num bers through the promotion of J. Herman Van Roi jen by Queen Wilhelmina to be her Minister Pleni potentiary at Tokio. Van Roljen. while stationed at Washington as secretary or legation and as charge d'affaires, married Miss Aiberttna Winthrop, daughter of Mrs. Robert Winthrop. of New York, and sister of Robert Dudley Winthrop. The best man at lals wedding- was his chief, the Dutch envoy, Jonkheer van Bwinderen, himself married to Miss Elizabeth Hover, of Washington, and who has now for nearly a year past been intrusted with the port folio of Minister of Foreign Affairs at The Hague. The Van BoIJCOSi who have recently been stationed In London, connected with the- Netherlands Legation to the Court of St. James's, will make the trip to Japan by way of trie United States, in order to be able to visit their relatives and friends in this coun try before taking up their residence at Tokio. MARQUISE DE FONTENOY. (ASTRO SERIOUSLY ILL. Vice-President of Venezuela Mai/ Take Reins — Situation in Holland. Wlllemstad, Curasao, Oct. 6— lt is reported here from Venezuela that President Castro Is seriously ill and that the government of Venezuela probably •w'U soon have to be turned over to the Vlce-Presi denl at that republic. The illness of President I 'astro was confirmed later in the day by passengers from Caracas, who declared him to be suffering from an affection of the liver and kidneys. His physicians have not been atle to agree whether to perform an operation or not. The Hague, Oct. 6.— The Nethei lands government was to-day informed by the Governor of Curasao that the second Netherlands note had been pre sented to 4ose de Jesus Paul, the Venezuelan Min • Foreign Affairs. The Governor adds that s received official advices from Caracas, dated -••'.. •■onfirminp reports as to President Castro's health. It is probable that the Netherlands government stpone any definite decision In this matter until after the Presidential election In the United Mates, as it wishes to work in harmony with the rnited States. It is of the opinion that this affair . r*ive more attention at Washington after national politics |« out of the way. Should Holland decide to blockade Venezuela, the blockade will be directed especially against La Guayra, Puerto Cabello and Maracalbo. The gov ernment has discuser-d the possibility of Castro f s seizing Curacao, but former Minister de Reno de clare? that would be imprcxticable. the Venezuelan troopa being only adapted for guerilla warfare. Washington. Oct. 6.— The statement was mad« to day 1:. an authoritative quarter that Holland's de mands on Venezuela are such that they can settle the differences between them peaceably. Curacao's commercial interests and relations with Venezuela. however, must be restored, as otherwise the island cannot live. Venezuela will have ample time to wthidraw the decrees which virtually have wiped out the commerce of Curasao. RAILROAD ROBBERS GOT $380,000. St Petersburg. Oct. 6.— lt became known to-day that the proceeds of the train robbery that oc curred near Vilna eight days ago were very much high.-r than was at first estimated. The robbers rot away with a little over $3*0.000. Of this amount • whs In registered letters, mostly bank correspondence. Should there be another robbery the raflroed will be placed und-r martial law. WORCESTER'S GIFT TO WORCESTER. English City Will Present Two Sets of Old Armor to Namesake Here. Worcester. Kntfand. Oct. •.— The Worcester City Council has voted to present the city of Worcester. Mass, with two sets g* armor, relics of the battle of Worcester. 20,000 MARCH IN HARTFORD. Municipal and Civic Parade Feature of Bridge Dedication Celebration. Hartford. Conn.. Oct. 8.-The feature of the day in the bridge dedication celebration was the munici pal aad civic parade, in which twenty thousand men. representing chiefly the various fraternal or ganizations Of the state, took port. There were about a hundred floats emblematic of the organi zations, and twenty bands furnished the music. Colonel Edward Schulze was marshal, and Gov ernor Woodruff, United States Senator Bulkeley, Mayor Hooker and the city government officials reviewed the parade. # The exercises to-night consisted of a literary programme at the high school, with addresses by President Luther of Trinity College and several clenrymen, and an historical marching pageant depicting the wars in which Connecticut men have taken part since 1635. NARROW ESCAPE OF AERONAUTS. [By Teleßraph to The Tribune.] Pittsburg. Oct. 6.— 80y Knabenshue. of Toledo, and his machinist, George Duesler. had a narrow escape from death here this morning while sailing over the city in his airship. When directly over the Frick Building, about half a mile high, something w«nt wrong with one of the cylinders of the ma chine and it b«gan to race about in a fashion most alarming, and but for the quick thinking of Suesler and quick action both men would bay.i been killed The machinist climbed out of the basket and along until he could etrfp " broken wire, to which he clung with ail his weight, saving the machine from any more somersaults. at hold to It while. Knabenshue guided the crippled ship back to Schenley Park. THE LONGWORTHS IN PITTSBURG. PHtsburK. Oct. 6. — Congressman Nicholas Long worth arrived here to-day to speak at the Republi can campaign opening: to-night, accompanied by Mrs. Longworth. V committee of prominent Pittsburg women, with Mrs C I, KafM as chairman, was appointed last night to entertain the President 1 * daughter while here. HARVARD ENROLMENT NEARLY 6.000. Cambridge. Mass.. Oct. I Registration figures for Harvard University were Issued to-day, shewing *«• the irrand total an increase of nearly one hnn^reft rtiTderita over last year, the figures for all th» schools iK'ii'K i- 912 - as compared with 4.806 In 1907. The registration •>» students, not Including the. . i,im. i school, was 3,728, as compared with 8,743 in I»J7, be freshmen cla»s numbsrt «Uven lew than u.ty«* NEW-YORK t>ATLY TRIBUTSTE, WEDXESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1008. GEN. FITZGERALD DEAD Ex-President of Mercantile Trust Expires at Garrisons. General Louis Fitzgerald, ex-president of the j Mercantile Trust Company and -well known as a i Civil War veteran and member of the New York | National Guard, died at his home, near Garrisons- j on-the-Hudson, yesterday after a long illness. lie ■was seventy years old and was a direct desoeflfl ant of Colonel Peter Schuytsr. : General Fitzgerald was born in this city in 1838, and after being graduated from Princeton entered business here. In 1857 he joined the 7th Regiment, and when the Civil War broke out was a sergeant When Washington was threatened General Fitz gerald went with his regiment to the defence of the national capital, and on the return of the regiment, in June, 1861, he Joined the United States service as a first lieutenant in a company of Colonel Ells worth's Fire Zouaves and was promoted to a cap- : taincy at the first battle of Bull Run. When the Zouaves were disbanded General Fitzgerald was appointed a first lieutenant in the 40th New York Volunteers, and at the battle of Fair Oaks was again promoted to the rank of captain for bravery on the battlefield. He served under General afcCMtaii as a provost marshal during the peninsular campalgrn, and after the death of General Philip Kearny, with whom he served as aid. he served und<r General D. B. Blruey In the Third Army Corps and as uld to General John G. Foster, of the Eighteenth Corps. During this period he served In campaigns in the Carollnas, Kentucky and Tenneaaai He was one of a few officers entitled to wear the K.'.-\rr.y cross. General Fitzgerald was promoted to the rank of major In 18W, and in the same year became lieu tenant colonel of the Ist Missouri Volunteers and was wounded at Bull Run, WilUamsburg and Fair Oaks, and while serving on the gunboat Hiram Barney on the James Ulver narrowly escaped death by the blowing up of some torpedoes. At the close of the war he was brevettod lieutenant colonel In the national guard of this state for "gallant, faithful and meritorious' 1 service. He served as adjutant of the 7th Regiment for ten years under Colonel Emmona Clark, and In IS. a became lieutenant colonel of that organization, holding the position until 1882. when he was ap pointed a brigadier In the national guard to suc ceed General Alexander Shaler. In December, 1887, General Fitzgerald resigned his place in the guard. In IMB he resigned as president of the Mercantile Tn hi Company and retired from active business, His home in this city was at No. 253 Lexington avenue, but he spent most of his time at his summer home, where his i death occurred. In I*6 his son, Louis Fitzgerald, jr., was run over and instantly killed by a Long Island train at Great Neck, Long Island, and this, combined with the troubles of the Insurance companies, hast ened his end. He was a member of the New York Yacht. Westminster Kennel. Union. Union League and South Side clubs and the Loyal Legion and Society of Colonial Wars. He was a director of the Equitable Life Assurance Society, Western Union Telegraph. Coney Island & Brooklyn Railway and Texas & Pacific Railway companies and the be curity Safe Deposit Company of Boston. MRS. RICHARD YATES. [By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Jacksonville. 111.. Oct. B—Mrs. Richard Yates, mother of ex-Governor Richard Tatea and widow of Richard rates, War Governor of Illinois, died this evening at the old homestead here, aged eighty-Six years. She was born in Lexington, Ky.. the daughter of William and Mary W. Geers. She came to Jacksonville in 1830 and married Richard yates in 18». They had five children, two Kins and three boys. MAJOR W. H. THOMAS. Louisville Oct. Major W. H. Thomas, for mn ' v O a r ; one of the best known distillers of Louisville, died to-day. a ed eHhty-three. The greater part of Major Thomas's life up to tho be- Blnnlng of the Civil War was soent in Washing Tor At the outbreak of ho^tflit*. he removed to Vl^inla his native state, and joined the Confed if. arm- under General Robert K. l*e. with whom nT^rved two years. Later Major Tho,, transferred to the command of General Smith, and S^aTd to the trans-Mississippi department, £ which he remained until the closo of the war. In WB7 he established himself as a distiller in Lexing ton, and a year later came to Louisville, where be "iJjoTTh^ w« married in »4. His. Catherine Humphrey, of Washington, who died in Louisville In 1905. CAPTAIN JAMES MITCHEL. Captain James Mltchel. father of John Purroy Mltrhcl Commissioner of Accounts, who was stricken with apoplexy on Monday afternoon when about to register, died several hours later a his home. No. 442 West ISM street. Captain Mltchel was born at Newry, Ireland, sixty-eight years ago. Besides his son he leaves his wife, who was Miss Mary Purroy. daughter of ex-Fire Commissioner Henry D. Purroy. OBITUARY NOTES. rOHN W MCTK. of St. Louis, president of tlm St. !>->u!= <"ar Wheel Company and also connected with other manufacturing concerns, died at hi? summer home, near Portland, Me., on Monday night, aged forty-seven years. Ha had been ill for about five weeka with paitritis. JAMES CAVANAUGH. on« of the most promi nent and wealthy citizens of Plattsburg, N. V.. died yesterday, aged sixty-eight years. Coming to America a boy, and a few years later starting out as a tin pedler, no became successful aa a whoto salcr in tinware, hides and wool accumulating a fortune. He leaves a wife and three sons, on..- of whom is Albert Cavana igb, of N-w York City. ULFRED WISULS CASK of I M firm of <^se Broa paper manufacturers, died at hia home at Highland Park, Conn., yesterday, after a brief ill tteea He was a twin brother of Albert Willnrf Case, a paper manufacturer of B Wth Manch. ster. He was bom In Manchester in ISM. MTaUSTXJS D LYNCH, for thirty-six years con nected with the Controller's office of the Treasury iM-i.artn-.ent. died at Washington resterday. PLANNING BRIDGE ACROSS HUDSON. New York and New Jersey Commissions Will Investigate Sites for Approaches. \ conference between McDougall Hawkea chair man of the New York Interstate Bridge Commis sion and Colonel Anthony R. Kuser. chairman of the New Jersey Interstate Bridge Commission, was held* yesterday, to make plans for an examination of both shores of the North Rive: for bridge ap- The two commissions will meet on Thursday at the home of Mr. Hawkes. and. accompanied by a corps of engineers, will go as far as 181 st street, on the New York Bide, and then go down the New Jersey side as far as Communipav.-. Investigations made by th" engineers of the commissions show that a bridge across til « Hud son near 181 st street would be the most convenient, as it would connect directly with the subway, the Washington Bridge and the new state road being built between New York and Albany. The cost of a bridge there would bo about one-tenth as much as at any other point, they ?av. HALF DIME OF 1802 BRINGS $715. Highest Price Ever Paid for Coin of That Denomination. An uncirculated half dime dated ISO 2 and salci to be the finest anedaaaM In existence was sold yes terday at th« Wilson sale for £715- the highest price ever paid for a coin of that denomination. Mr. Wilson, it was said, paid $371 for it In UK Th« bidding for the coin at the aala at the Col lectors' Club, No. 24 West Wth street, was spirited, the prize being finally knocked lowa to H. O. Granberg, of Oshkosh. Wla. Another record price was tCK, fir ■ quarter Jol'.ar dated 1827. One of the Gobrecht type of the Unltt-1 States pattern dollar, dated IS2B, brought }■* and a similar coin, with Gobrecht'a name in :ho Held, gold for JIM. A "Stella." or $4 piece, dated 187*. brought $66. The highest price paid for ■ United States cent was $81. for ■ coin aaUed 1703. The buyers were entertained last sight by the 4cneri can Numlsmatlo gwcl«Ur. Th» final eale begins at COME TO DIRECT OPERAS. Alfred Hertz and Franeeseo Spe trino Arrive Here. Among the arrivals yesterday on the Kaiser Wll helm II were two of the conductors for the com ing season at the Metropolitan Opera House—Al fred Hertz, who will share again with Oustav Mahler the direction of the German operas, and Francesco Ppetrino, who will share with Arturo Toscanini the direction of the French and Italian operas. Signor Spetrino. who is native of Palermo, has been tits conductor of all the Italian operas at the Imperial Opera in Vienna for the last five years. Hl3 first appearaaca in New York will he made on November 14, at the opening of the grand opera season in t!;v Academy Of Haste in Brooklyn. "Faust" will be the bill. The Academy audience !s to have the first chance to hear Caruso on the same night. The tenor will be heard for the first time this season at the Metropolitan two nights later in "Alda." Mr. Herts said he had put in a busy summer with Andreas Dlppel. visiting th-> Kuropean capitals and Bayreuth and getting together a German chorus. Mr. Hertz heard the first act of Engelbert Humperdinck".-* "Children of the King." which U to be sung in Knglish. and Is sure that It will please New York < peragoer.-<. He said he had received word from the composer that the work surely would be completed in time for its presentation In March. Mr. Hf-rtz brought with him all tba ma terial for Buses, d* Albert's "Tiefiand." and will be gin rehearsals with the orchestra next week. "Tiefiand" Is to be the flrfit novelty presented. Mine, Johanna Gadskl sailed yesterday for New York. On November 18 she will sing BrUnnhllde in "Die Walkiire. " and after a few special uer fonnanoea will start West for an extended concert tour. In February she will return to the Metro politan. Among the other arrivals on the Kaiser Wilheim II was Emil Saver, the pianist. 'DANGER IN PROSPERITY." Bishop Mackay-Smith Says It Leads to Extravagance. The U<-\ Dr. Ma< kay-Smith, Bishop Coadjutor of Pennsylvania, arrived here >esterday from Europe on board the Kaiser Wilheim 11. on his wa j to Philadelphia, after having attended the Lambeth Conference Of Anglican Bishops in Eng land. The Bishop was Inclined to thing the present age was Buffering more from materialism than anything else, and that th« greatest peril confront ing the United States to-day was that Involved in the too many good things to eat. the multiplicity of fine boosea p.r.d of automobiles and the fondness for fine raiment. Prosperity, he thought, waa al waya dangwroiM, and he said "graft" was a result of it. On the siibje.t of local government he said there -•ill a little hope for Pennsylvania. "We have a good Governor." he said, "but a poor H ■ ■■ling divorce, whlvh was extensively con sidered at tba Lambeth conference, Bishop Mackay su lth said the American bishops prevented the conference from passing severe resolutions con demning it. The Americans thought it would be of no use to pass resolutions which would not be supported by the members of the Church, and the result was that a resolution was passed favoring divorce on only one gr.>uiid, that of adultery. It provided that the lnnoceni person sh uld have the sanction of the Church to remarry, but not until a competent Church official had investigated the case and h year had elapsed. A church ceremony, ■r, was disparaged. .Ani'ing the other prominent passengers was Mrs. Henry -Ste^el, who was returning with her daugh ter, Miss Dorothy Wilde, from a visit to her mar rled daughter, the Countess: Carlo di Frasso, at Kravska. near Vienna. John Jackson. F. H. G. S.. of London, also a passenger, is on a six months' round-the-world tour. As organizing secretary of the mission to lepers in India and the East he hopes to visit sev eral of the principal leper settlements in India, China and Japan, as well as Moßkai. MISS LOUISE B. ELKINS INJURED. Thrown by Horse While 'Cross Country Rid ing with Her Father. fßy Telegraph tn The Tribune. 1 Philadelphia, Oct. 6.-Miss Louise B. Elklns, dftnphter of Mr. and M.s. George W. Elklns, of Chelten House. Elkins Park, waa badly injured to-day while 'cross-country riding with her father to Valley Koree. Her mount, a new hunter, be ef.me restive, and when the riders were far from home it shied suddenly, unseating the rider. The accident Just at this time proves moat un fortunate, as Mr. and Mrs. Elkins have made elaborate preparations for entertaining during the winter. In honor of theft daughter I»ulse, who will be one of the debutantes of this year. MEETING OF TAX ASSOCIATION. Toronto, Oct. 6.— The International Tax Associa tion met here to-day for the first time under its new name. Last year it was known as the National Association. About a hundred delegates were pres ent. Allan Ripley Foote. Commissioner of the Ohio State Board of Commerce, presided. Lawson Purdy. president of the Department of Taxes and Assess ments of New York City, la vice-president of the association. Committees were appointed and Dr. James 11. Dillard. of New Orleans, read a paper on •Taxation and the Public Welfare." WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. ■pv«» Emission tn the Metropolitan Museum of Art. th« Am.ri an Museum of Natural History and the Zoolog ical Gardens. Free lectures un.ler the auspices of the Board of Edu citlofl X p. m.— Public School 16.-,. lOSth street and Amsterdam avenue, '■•:'•• Hi.— and Growth of o i,t "l I-mi,." Professor Charles A. Beard; Pub- He school 186. 145 th Btreet. weM of Amsterdam '„.„, "France Hernr« the Revolution. I ro- a £° George- Caiternler .illustrated, ; Public Library No 331 East 10th street. "Greek Archl tectare."; Miss Hannah H. Hefter (illustrated); Public 'l jf.rary. No. M L*roy street, "Irish Life In c""' '„ Story/ 1 Hisa Minnie D. Kuhn Ullus "ted" ■ St Bartholomew's Lyceum Hall, No. 205 F^tV* [street, "Rhelngold." Rubin G,.|,l, M riUustrated); Sunshine Chapel. No. 5.V) « «st 4<Hh t treet "Historic Trace. In New Tork To-day ' Dr Frank B. Keller (Illustrated); .Young >Wn s Hebrew Association Hall Mo. street and I.ex!n ton avenue -Song! of Present Day American?.. Vlis Beatrice Shaw (Illustrated): Vouns Men s In ; ; tute \'o 222 Bowery. -The Wheat Country ot ?ha Northwest W r>r. Claude F. Walker (lllu» trf.-'.li Public Pchool 24. Kappock street Spuy ten Duvvll. "London: Its Landmarks and Life" ,i iiqtntMil by Professor Henry E. Northrop: Public chool 87. 14.'.th street, east of Willis aw nue Professor Charter U HarrtoK ton (Illustrated). THE WEATHER REPORT. Ofll'-iiU H«^or<l and Washington. Oct. 8 — A storm of marked strength that passed Bermuda on an easterly course Monday Will pass near and north of the AEores by Wednesday night and probably reach the mlddla Western European coasts by Friday. Advices regarding this storm ware cabled the A«orea and Lloyds', London. Tuesday morning. The barometric de preaalon that covered the plains states and upper Mla ■lsalppi Valley Monday nlfjbt i.as moved eastward, with dimln!shln X strength, and Its rain area Tuesday cov ered only the upper Mississippi Valley an.l the West ern lake region. An extensive area, of high barometer and fair weather covers the Western and Northwestern states and the weather has continued fair In the At- U %'^' H : ' Wednesday for European ports will have fresh easterly, shifting to southerly^ and westerly winds and fair weather to the «irand Bank-.. Showlrs wMocCttr Wednesday In localities In the Ohio Valley and the lake region; elsewhere the weather win h.. fair Temperature changes will b « untmpor- Jant The winUs on the New England and Middle At lantic coasts will ba fresh southerly; on the South AUantlr coast, fresh northeast; on the Gulf coast, light to fresh ea.-terly. and on the great lake*, fresh to brisk westerly. Forecast for Special Localities -For New England and Eastern New York, fair and warmar to-day: ' Thursday, fair; fresh south winds. For the District of Columbia. Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey. Delaware and Maryland, fair and si!»htiy warmer to-day: Thursday, fair; winds shifting to light '"Fo h r "">s, S .-;n th lv":V,vlvanla and Western New York. showers and cooler to-day; Thursday, fair: fresh west ■inea Local Official Masai.— TlM following official record from th«- Wtathtr Bureau asswl the changes In the tem perature for thn last twenty-rour hour*, in comparison with the corr»s;i>mr.ng date of last year: HtO7. 11X«. I H* o "- >*«■ 8 a m M ."> I 1 ''• p. ■»••■ ••■ •*'• 63 f. - ™ . M .'.4 ap. in 64 HO '• D •.:::•.■... ...v. .., .. m - . ■ « M. ,!, , • . . ■ ;.• p. m 51 — 4 p. '»• • •» r ' >; lllehest t*mpera!ur« yesterday. «'9 degree*; lowest. M; avVrase, 60; avenge fnr GorrtmomUns dm" J**i jrear, (■•*: average *k c irre»i«)iidliiK .late last thlrty-threo years. CO. I>ocil forecast: To-day U-t «4 winMr, Thur*J«j fair; txma wutik yttt^ — STAGE AFFAIRS WALLACK'S THEATRE. Mr. Daly Amnses in "His Wife's Family." Saturday night •'The Regeneration" was with (lrawti. and last night Mr. Daly a;>pe«red in an amusing comedy by Ge<-rge Egertor. called "HJs Wife's Fnn'.lly." fhe subject of which suggested nothing new. but was set forth in * sleassKf man ner by Mr. Daly and his sassCSßtsa Mr. Dalv im personated a genteel Irishman. Sasjs* Patrltß Sarsfield, a cheerful spendthrift. Sarefleld 's rlaugh ter has married a thrifty Knglishman. and when t!:e curtain rises on the first act they are dis covered trying to "make ends meet So the entire Sarsfieid family, the major, his daugh ter, his son nnd an old nurse, make their appear ance. The nurse conveys the information t^a' UM family wealth !s exhausted and that they have come to Kngland to escape the annoyance si t.'i.-r creditors. The major is a highly amusing character, who respects his creditors, but never allows his debts to disturb his serenity In the «nd. after many cheerfu! struggles against the inconvenience of a slender purse, he hears that an old friend haa left him a few thousand pounds, which he immediately s;;,nds in purchasing presents I r h:"» ■srrai married daughter and his son-in-law. Edward Harrigan, who has not bee.i e(-er\ here for some time, was Corporal OCarroil. lie wa« greeted with rounds of applause when he app*a: TKE OAST Roderick Hay Edwin A l'' l «'* Major Patrick Karsfleid De5m0n<3. ....... Arno Daly Bryan Desmond ("Curly") William Harrlnan Captain Veiey Perry JF. us ' n ? 2""? S Corpora] O' Carroll Edward Harrtgan Margaret Ellen (Mairinel) .Dorta Kean» Trlxie Knox I nea Desmond) \V - 'anet «5' cher Bridget «^a»ey Mathilda D^.hon XEW GERMAN THEATRE. "Der Tenfel." Tbe >l<-vll speaks all languages and bl at hama on every stage. He was very much at home last night at the new German Theatre, at Madison avenue and 59th street, where Mr. Eugen Burg superin tended a production of Franz Molnars übluuitoua play, and himself took the role of Molnars plausible and sophisticated tempter. Mr. Burg is an actor of ripe attainments, and his Devil was artistically admirable and convincing. It cannot be said 'hat the rest of the cast rose to his plane of finished ex cellence, though Margaretlie Korff. as lolanthe. the tempted wife, and Martha Spier, as Else, furnished satisfactory' support. The play !s now so well known as to require no special comment. Its dramatic vigor and sardonic humor ought to give it a pro nounced success on the (Jerman as well as tho American stage. The cast was : Der Teufel Eug»n Bur? Ludwig. Em Maler ' 'urt Broesser Alfred Leaser Carl Sick Jolanthe, seine Fran Mar|ar«^- KorS E l e Martha Spier KUtv, das MoJell Hanna Proft Andreas. Dlener bel l.udwic . Hflnrlch I,n»wenfelrt Elne Uicke Dune Ueorglno Neuendorf Erst« Dame Trude "V olsrt Zwelt« Dame ™™ Doe f. f *Jf Drltt© Dame Tori Froe.ilirh Erster Herr Otto Pehra.ter Zweiter Herr David Stelndler Drltter Herr Conrad Deua*en Etn Dlener Robert Schultze LONDON COMEDY FOR J. T. POWERS Shuberts Get Rights to "Havana," Now Run ning at George Edwardes's Gaiety Theatre. Announcement was made yesterday that James T. Powers would shortly be seen here in a musi cal comedy called "Havana." It is now running at George Bdwanies's Gaiety Theatre. London. Mr. Powers has sent the Shuberts a cable message concerning the London production, as follows: Saw "Havana" last night, and beg that you will complete negotiations at once and permit me to appear as star. I believe it even better suited for New York than London. Music by Leslie Stu art beats "Fioradora." and book surprising, y American. Prefer that to "The Paradise of Mo hammed" for my own purpose, and thmk. I can do better in it. Mo sooner was the news received than the Messrs. Shubert signed the contract, which had already been drawn up by Sanger & Jordan, the New Tork representatives of George Kdwardes. ■Havana" is a "musical play" In three acts. The book 1b by Geor«^ Grossmlth. jr.. and Graham Hill, with lyrics by Adrian Ross and music by Leslie Stuart, the composer of "Floradora" and "The Belle of Mayfair." The ptece also contains addi tional lyrics by George Arthurs. GERMANS HONORED. Herman Ridder and Others Make Addresses in Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Oct. The entire morning of to day's celebration of Founders' Week was devoted to the German-American citizens, who paid homasr* to the memory of the first immigrant from 'Ger many to American shores. This part of the cele bration had its centre in Germantown, where there was a parade many miles long, and where the cornerstone of the monument to b«> erected in nor. of Francis Daniel Paatorius in Vernon Park was unveiled with appropriate ceremony President Roosevelt sent felicitations, the German Embassy at Washington was represented by an attache. Gov ernor Stuart paid Pennsylvania's tribute and Mayer Reyburn spoke in eulogy of the German residents of the city. Prominent German-American residents of all parts of the country attended the celebration. The feature of the afternoon was a parade down Broad street of the police, firemen and letter car riers of the city, the state constabulary and volun teer fire companies from many of the neighboring towns and villages. The Volunteer Firemen's As sociation exhibited on floats an engine used by the Union Fire Company in 1745. An old hand engine built in 1790 for the Pennsylvania Fire Company also was displayed, as well as a hose carriage of the Neptune Hose Company, which was a prize winner at the World's Fair In New York In ISSL During the time the policemen were on parade the entire Ist Brigade of the Pennsylvania Na tional Guard guarded the city, and assisted In guarding the lines along Broad street. They were specially sworn in for the occasion. The German day celebration closed to-night at the Academy of Music with special exercises. Professor Adolph Spaeth, of this city, delivered the German oration, and the English oration was made by Herman Bidder, of New York. Mr. Ridder said. In part: The German Interpretation of government Is based upon the theory thut law is not derived di rectly from the win of the \c< ■?'-». but that each individual citizen j.-jsotsses an inborn right which the state mus-: protect, but which it does not cre ate and for which he Is ready to tight against the world In other words, the citizen Is the protector of the state, instead of its protege, and to this theory may Jae traced the attitude* taken by the German-American citizens upon ill questions of personal liberty, as also their independence in poli tics It is this spirit of freedom and independence which, together with stralsiitforwardiMsa in all dealings and Industrious habit? anil contentment, has enabled the German •:•■!•.. i to particH-ate to a very large decree In the material and cultural development of this greatest Republic of the world, and in shaping its destinies (rom the time of their ftist settlement up to the present day. PROPOSAL OF MARRIAGE BY CABLE. German Lieutenant Weds Wealthy Young American Woman in Chicago. Chicago, Oct. &. — A proposal over the Atlantic cable has culminated in the marriage of Miss Adelaide Franz, daughter of the late E. D. Franz, [ a St. Louis millionaire merchant, to Lieutenant Robert Zimmerman, Jr., of the Orman navy, at the Church of Our Savior. In Chicago. Five years ago the young woman went to Kiel. Germany, to study music, and there m*t the lieutenant. She ; returned to the United States two years ago. Two months ago a message flashed across the cable. "Will you marry me it read. "Yea." came the answer. Lieutenant Zimmerman obtained a six weeks* [ leave of absence and arrived here last week. The wedding followed last night. Lieutenant Zimmerman is a son of Robert Zim merman, a millionaire director of th« Vulcan Ship building Company, of Stettin. Germany. He had beta la ta« a*ry stnoe boyhood and la aeooncl in command of the battleship Hannover. The brtcla and bridegroom left Chicago to-day for Xew York City. They will sail for Orm.iny on October 13 on the Deut?chland, and will milta their bom* la Kiel. Married. VjrrUf notlre* apr»«Hasr in TOT imbl.Hl wt» be repnt>ll#b«l In the Weekly Trll»an» wMBMBB extra eharsje. ' • R»v. Arth'ir Rrg^rs. Thoma* B. (itlfwi. jr.. and H*rjr Penros* Robinson, daughter of DM lat» Coionel "ancta C. Hootnn. at F>.l R<-'. the r'sid^aca of th» tltmtm mother. W«st Chester. Peon. MOri(;AN— MCOOK— On Tur*ray. Ortoftjrr 9. VXS*. Jt}^ 10 West Mth St.. bx- th>, R-v. M^it.and A.»»an<l«-. I> l> John j!inlu< M.-mm. of Li.nrjon. anfJ Carolln* Alex.ml»r. .laughter of O-li n«! John J. McCtooa. NETL?f>N-RrssELL— On Tws-ray. Ocrot*r «. ltt*. Is CferM Chur.-h. CkaMdM Mas*., th« Rev. Pl^*~>tt X.-arts. as«:»Md by the X- .. K. B. Jojre. aartfl EJta b*>th. da-j^ht-r of Mr. an.l Mrs. Joawpih BaSß*t*T nxi*~ s»>!U to Rob-:rt Huda N«"il.««n. of N«w Brunswick. ... J. Xotlrea of marriage* and deatlw mast a* iiiiiHiS) with fall name and ».l<irr-«». Died. Death notify app**rla* la THE TRlf*r>E win *• republican! in the Trf- Weekly Tribune without astfrat Charge. Chambcrno. Gr*c#. Fmlth. Emm*. De«-ley, Robert. Sm.iK. Emma. B. M K!tz«--Tal«i. Lo.iis. ?pra<ue. E:uab«th E. IL. r.atchell. Alice. St-phenson. K.eanor. Hackataff. M*r|rar«t E. Hymei. Mar*ar»t A- Plnckney. Mary C. Van Ctof. Isabella. Siivey. Anna J Van Or.len. Henry D« W. Sinnott. Patrick. CHAKRERUS- Grace, b«iov«d wir of Burr '-■•»•• daughter of Eb*n J. aaJ Mary 11. Knoilton. •uddsoly. on Sunday e\enlns. at No. i>7 R»au«n St.. BrooK.>n- Funeral Wednesday a: 11 a. ra. ir.cerment at con venience of family. DEELEY— Suddenly, M Sunday. O«tob*r 4. at Stassf^r* X. V.. lUbert Lh?c!-y. of No. 3» Went .Oth St.. >•« York City, in the KM y»ar of his an*. 3»nrkre« at i.v» Funeral Church. N u . 2*l West 23d sc. 'CampbelJ «*"<!;»" In*) ..n Wednesday evsnlnn at t» o'clock. Relative* anil friends res^tfuily Inviteti to ißnt a>o m«nh«rs «C Scotia Lo-ige. <KU. F. * A. M.: Ey.ggfvffi* AM ■ Manhattan <»nimard*-r-/. 3i. Knights Tern,!*., Mutual Knights Templar Association. Interment as convenience of family. It la k'.ndiy requested that aa Rowers be sent. FITZGERALD— On Tuesday. October 8. I>*. Louis F!t« jerald. In -.• 71at year .f - « «X». of angina jiußjam PaaaaaJ services at Ms -«»'. l- Garr'j'in-cn-tae-haa— ion, on Friday murnlng. October * on the arrival or the »:3O train from th« Grand Central D»pot. •» whl«--» a spatial <-ar will be attached, returning at 12:40. IntsrraentWjodUwn. GATCHEI.L— Octo&er 8. I&>S. Alice flatchel!. In th« Mat year of her a«e. Funeral from her late reei.lene*. ■*•• 30»> Bleeoker St.. Thursday. October S. at KkSD -» m. HACstSTAJT Suddenly", at Eaathampton. L. 1.. <B*J October 5. 190*. Margaret Eupio*mia HackstaftT. wlf» of Charles I. IlackatafT and daughter of t>e lat* Very Rev. Eu«i>ne A. Hoffman. D I>. Funeral as** v lce's wil! be h»ld In Trinity Chapel. W»st 2."itrl at.. on Thursday. October 9. at 030 a. m. Interment at Mlddletown, Conn PlN'<"-;.\"EY -Man C. Plncaney daughter cf the lal» Thomas Pinekney. of New York- Relative* and friends axe respectfully invited to attend funeral services n^™ her residence. No. 5"6 Ea«t 23d St.. Brooklyn, on Fri day at 2:30 p. n». «ILVEY— On Monday. October .1. Anna J. «!lv»y. be!<rr«4 mother of Mrs. A. M. BaN-ork and Mrs. James •<_ Halt. Funeral services at her late residence. No. 1137 D»a» ■t.. Brooklyn, Wednesday evening. Octboer 7. a* a o'clock. gINNOr.LT— On Sunday. October 4. Patrick Binnott. • native of County Wot Ireland. Funeral from Ilia late residence. No. 650 Hicks St.. Brooklyn. ■*'■■' day. October 7. at 2:30 o'clock. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. SMITH — At or resilience, in Brooklyn, on Monday. Octo ber 5, Emma. wife ot Frelir.g H. SmltS. Funeral pri vate. SMITH— At Rosebroolc -■-■■ Twin M -unrain. V. H.. on August 6. 190*. Emma Berryan Smith, daughter of th« late Charles Smith, ■ f New York. Funeral servlcea at her late resi.fer.ee. No. M Park i:a.a. Brooklyn, on Thursday. October 9. at 10:30 a. m. Interment at New Rochells. Spa.v;i'E- 43m October «, 1903. Kllzb — - V. Marulrk. wife of Jacob W. 3pra«-.ie. :n: n her 11*1 year. Funeral services at bar late mtdaacot No. -'*' Madison sc. Brooklyn. Thursday rvenlns;. fjctnber i at - o'clock. Interm«nt private Oil City (Fenn.) lepers pleaao copy. STEPHEN^ON— On Sunday. October 4. 190*. Eleanor. lnfait daughter of William Wllaon mmt Alice AlJord stephenson. Funeral private. STMES — On October B. Marr»r?t A. Syrnea. at tt-» resi dence of her daughter. Mary F. Pa-fcii^«se. N'«- ft Pulaskl St.. Brooklyn. Funeral aerrlces Wednesday, % p. m. VAN CLEAF — Suddenly, on Sunday. October 4. Mrm. Is»> bella Van Oaf. widow of the late 8. A. V. Van '-'' Funeral service private, from h»r late residence. ?To. "1 West M St.. Wedrifsday evening. I o'clock. Ma'awaa CM J.) papers please copy. VAN ORDBN — his summer home, in Ca,tsk!ll. If. T-. October 6. Henry De 'Witt Van, Orden. In the Mb year of his age. Notice of funeral hereafter. CEMETERIES. THE WOODLAW9 CXMETXBS la readily aeeessrb!* by Hsrlsra train* from Iru*l C»n tral Station, Webster and Jerom* avenu* trolleys and by carriage. Lota »l<W> up. T»>phon« 4333 Oram«rcy tat Book of Views or representative. OSes. 20 East 23d St.. New Tor* CJtr. r.M'EKT \KF.R9. FRANK E. CAMFBEZ.U 241-3 Wetl 2*! St. ■^■s»|B» Private and public ambulances. TeL 1324 CBelaea. R»r. Ftephett Merrltt. th« wor!J-w!<J»-lt-»f>t»-n 'jnd«r taker. Only one place of bTjstnesa. *?h> Are. and 13tS St. Larg-st -.-_-, . Tel. 124 anrt t;.t CTielaaa. Special Notices. To th« Employer. . .r. r Do you ■want <Ivimbi«- help QUICK? SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by liMlfJ the file of applications of selected aspirants for positions of various kinds which has just beea Installed at the Uptown Office of THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE. 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