OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 13, 1908, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1908-10-13/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

"Pierre of the Plains.
*. bttween a novel and a r'<*y has
jncic*ted that a passir? reference
*° esfl.-es li " <w Th *" T)OV^ I i - chiefly, rrtrrativ:
a^ shr-ul.l be. rhiefly. acfon. Mr. Edgar
*"' V_ who apr v e aj " p d J«s=t niKlit. Nt the Hudson
22 ',t Jn n fabrto of coSoqar made l>y himFeif.
** 1^ r .^^ H j the co.r.pcncr.rs of hU pi >t from a
*** -che of Out Triple Oh-vmn."— by Sir Gilbert
* tieT ~ Btory is intrinsicaUy intervst'r^c. The
**' Lm^ o* !:.— ap !s ?i?ual in sucis cases.
f**ST^|»Oßt*netty arid therefore is tatne. Ti.e
"^*_ of the original story, the eltTa ln
:ra "' ,^'j^ t« save her lovrr from rtlstrac. by
».; 5 Identity and ri.ilnir through V.if nicht
'^"•J^r W* miMtary order.— a fioccuacnt which,
;°; ° d< cirn h " r - wI1! '"'•P Olll !lt>r brothers life.—
'^^.."pji^ <-f excitement and nxzpense in the
~ j.~^"^-n'. :'. ' s v-*'v -*' 'b at could not be macie rffec-
Tf * "the st»ce and. accordingly, is not used. A
* jr^,- s nr.agini'.v.on.— if he pos.^esfes any.— wo-.jld! In
r6B '-^c <.:pr' ; v ' tt ' I * atmosphere that the narra
51 * l _,-■■,. gxc6 Mr. Sf'.wvn has extensively
" the ;•>. if^"'* <- f the basic tale, so
v *"" > rv # -,r,v, s «;s" 'ht element of situation.
tf Ye- posrfWe. arid the result cf his more or less
*|^'| 1 j later i? a respectable melodrama. The
ISntksn : teheed, are beaien out to ihe extreme
y~* (^, -, nu ity. and nothinsr comes at !:iFt. of
"■ ■'-■-„- endeavor, rscept a monotonous exj.o«ltion
*, poyijMe Binlabfllty and chronic vreeJcnesa
* » iran in to** Narrative of the details of a
plot muk-?* tie dreariest kind of read
ul^'j: i* fcomeum*'! 5 twrwHWi'j. In order to prove
~ *jd£»er.t. bat :t :s r.ot necossary now. In this
* _^, ■>her c are *'.vo 'overs of the same yotmg
—aaaiT. *r.«3 N-nJi of them are successivoly and
„,. ff w t :v r-!?.'*et] in t-ituat:ons cf peril, the one
• "hs honor an 2 ihe other cf ht«=- life. The de
\«3ifnt. so t^ speak, of tho** perils, serves to
'_„-.<: the spectator and make him anxious to
v.-i •:: ■•••i'l end. The «ctir:n move? some-
V-..-? 0 on Tn» r'alrs of Northwestern Canada, re-
S^t fi«SB eiegaat society, but all the men ln
- ■
iriicd b It are clean shaven and they appear to
vjt* fact riueiggd from a bandbox, although they
r*r?erm prodigiea of equestrianism anl endure
_. cf frtin »»f* The fabric cannot be viewed
■< t picture ef actual life: it is a reckless fiieht
,' ra«» Case . s-uch as an actor mißht be ex
■*?*«& :o tsk<r. drsirou* of makir.t stac^ effects
pi flTinff every iiCtiy implicated a chan<-e to strike
£j«. It moved brisk'y for n time, but became
fe<*fj? *' last. A woman si ways kn«ws wh°n a
5-E2 'j :n Ifv? with her — except In a play. The
part* are an fairly effective and they were well
f^t-g-n^j—^- : ..- .- a ":>■ tliat rt Gaibreith. by Har
r«!>r. Arrri!=:ri-rrc. th» best perforn^nce of the lot.
NfShfr Mt"s r>rcu«cn. who appearo-d as Jen. nor
Mr Rcrt who undertook to personate Sergeant
E«3£i: c. h^s ever be^n svibjectctl to fatisru".
At !«ast- tlsai ) c the reasonable conclusion fr< m
L v s:r befcavinr Miss Fersaawt aft Jen. terns up
tfy- a.r. &: ! -r:2ht ride sf rrerh as a daisy. Mr.
£:?rk rrr^*" 5 a^ pergeant Redding in Act 1,
rtev. he carnally mention? that he has been in
•J:* sac:- for "thr*e <?ays." l<~okins as though
r» last had a r.i-.'e. ctese share, with ft^am
Bf?:ica:i'-:.'. If Mr. Stork ever set le S a<-r-->?sa <-r-->?s a
i^-T-s tack. !^s teharkr last rtisht did not indi
cate a. Indeed; if Use play ccrr>es to early 111 -
Bsaa» B "Hi 1^ 'src*!y because of Mr. Stork's
drt^r ' Tncke-up. arttScijil manner, insincere de
■aaai -r.l r«r.era! inefficiency.
- ■
- ■•
- • - ■ • -

..... .
red bj

- .■■ ■■

v ict or of " "re

- - -- - -

■ •
- ■

i -
.1 0? THE CRISIS. '
A reiiiaj cf The play of "Tbe Crisis" ■was «Tect
•i , 5 . r __. a » jjj^ ija.ictt Theatre, and Mr. J.
£• Kaoi't! assumed the principal part in it. Th»
Ifc^r-Iccaded <->n Mr. Winston ChnxchilTa novel
hoiag • <- .j:;jp title.— is well known, and it does
*a r^quJr* rie^f rirtion. Mr. f'acketfs acting lias
T»ty-i nary ri^rsons. hv rea«=cn of the actor's
t^rar:" 1 <-•♦ ri=mear>or and hrldnesx and rapidity
«f »«tr"<s H;s perforrr^ince was observed with
~sr»«-;f-j~ s r»«-;f-j a-Ten.ion end ••on«'.<?erab!« > applause by
JWSgaitbetic £jdier;ce. ThiF wr*-k. at the Ha^ketT
i^eatf* ir:' : i-.,,. v nrc-J to represent? ti^ns'^f "The
&*j i-nc The Prisoner cf Z<-nda."— both of th*m
Vcc fia;. s and both i^pylar.
"re" re c -= ' play of "The Warrer.s of V!r
t^" "■:; . l«.r,y niaintairieii its*-lf last season
*"''"'• Belaseo Th»?.t.-»- *r.d afterward at the Stuy- I
**Wt. :S: S -:r-^; tl is T.cek at the West End The- j
**r». m.it^rf. *- Wii^ produced last night. lx>fore a :
7csi*-£ endience,— Mr. Frank Keer.an repeating Ins
cc * I'}'.1 '}'. f-tur.;;-. r< msntic. yst thoroughly .man
cr "oaa.tlon of General Wnrrn. tod Miss Charlotte
tVsfr presenting the intrepid, faithful. Southern >
* ~r.:» |j --a war play." but it d«-a!s with the j
*■*»* a-r^^f B f a prwel time, ar>d not with th» j
1 . -r-.. s?: or!<=s of military conflic;; in which j
**•* h possesses nn obvious a'ivar:tage. It ;
**» "•weivrf Tar. : mucii favor.
*T*ri,)uii ;b c>;a:;i directed to the promise ihjJ |
B^"- ;:a> iria Us ;.rc^!u»ed al the Circle Tin:a;re j
Hteadai evening, with Mr. lx»ui« Alarm in «. he i
cart The j,lay i» sinVularly entitled rThe j
•f* a 'Vr.o S?-j<<j sti<:." The author is Mr. Jules I
en " '-'■"•ir.*!.. Mr. ilann is an ambitlous'l
~*. ;ik| fc* jj o ; -uinc-j an auypKions popularity
' ; ' ;: " " J eerto-eomic a<t:isp. He lacks the
J*?*y d ! -v- and l.i* method 1* coarse; but it
'"'deroK* •' that ho U ■srishful to excel in tiie |
•* -'fai::j <,f »!ii< ii Mr. Jt-fferwin <T*f long :
JJhwtrtemi :. ; -^f-n-.i-iv, . «nl it is huj-ed :hJt j
'- ! «ish v,:: be folflHed. . j
The m
•--:-; ••-•; Inhabitants ti Brooklyn will have i
„ ' : ' cUy of t^eiiis the interertin; and i
Ijfojij** ■"■■ "' ' Tl! *' Warrens of Virginia.- next |
j.,^^* Biiat. October J9, at tb» ne» Academy of j
jj^' i* Xlmx boro^et_ Mr. Frank Keenan and j
. " ( "~'r:c:t r Walker, si her«tofcre. will ',■--. '
"" "eafiiag i =r t f .
t»*Vi. VV . ::i ' c ' ' «Jil>ttt v.iii njaUf : ; iji it- c ntrar,<e j
•»' T* .***"*•■ v^ r!c »*a«e on Moadsy night. Oct«.ir r
~- **•?-: Critfr:<»r> Theatre. ::) a play taUled**Sam- i
<-T. >Sr Ciaette's "f'ill.iv.ir.s- h: thl« . :ty i» j
~.f" * n( i ro dcubt he wt3 be cordially wt-lrorr,e<!. |
,-; :; - a;: ; , K2^;ns';i-; will present hefseU at the i
J->" E^j Tb-atre «n October !•. asd will perfcrm <
•7' f: ' '••* !r .■«, T.::.ns tie morbid, un-
J?;''"'-'- ': rf "'-m»- pUij-a of "A Doll's llottse."
2rj?j?* Gel^er/J •"• \v Z.\r. <T Uujlder," and
O-iUrtte.- Tl.e 3Jr..ir*.r« at tb fc Crank
Drama will thus have an opportunity f»f gratifica
tion or theft singular taste.
After the departure of "The Merry "Widow" from
-•■ New Amsterdam Theatre (the local career of
that fascinator closes next Saturday nli?ht, Oc
tober 17). that hoiiFe will be devote.i to a new
mu«ical play, entitled "Little Nemo." The first
presentment here of that novelty Is announced
for Tuesday evening. October 20.
Mr. Kennedy's theatrical sermon. "The Servant
In the House," which was popular last season, and
which has edified various communities during; the.
summer, will be brought back to the Savoy Theatre
on October X, rind Its continuance there for a con
siderable time is confidently expected.
Hr. Robert Mantel! will, this season, add to his
!ar^e nnd varied repertory the drama of "Louis
Xl."— information r.einer ■ applied that his first pre
sentment off that fine play wili occur in Chicapo.
It la hope.l that Mr Mantell will, after aIL find
an opening In New York this season. He beta a
noble production of "King John." which the local
public wi>u!d find deeply impressive.
Th«- death Is recorded of Mrs. M"Fie. of Kinßarth.
I'.ute. Six., ■was. perhaps, the last of the inhabitants
of th- Wand of Bute who had a personal recollec
tion of that profit artor Edmund Keju, She was
in bet eighty-sixth year., Her father. John Reid,
was employed by Kean. v»ho. In the autumn of.
3512. bo.ijj'it twenty-four acres of land In Bute,
and caused a »~ottapp to be built there. John R^id
we? his gr.rdener and steward. The pl!*'e was
cnlled Woodend. X.an made several visits to that
re-.ro"t. — ih*> la-^t of them occurring in 1830. Mrs.
M F>-. as a child, saw the actor, and. in after years.
often rpoke of him: .but. since she was only eicht
years old at the time- of his last visit to Bute, her
personal kir.Tvle.l S e of him could not have been
considerable. S!v inlght, however, have derived
much information about him from her father. Her
death brf-akr a talk with an interesting past. Ed
mund Kcan died on May 15. 1533, aped forty-six.
Tlr«= day i.<» the third anniversary of the death of
H">nn" Irving.— the greatest actor that has adorned
th° stage since the time of I>avid Garrkk. Uivilrt
remarks that a s:«-at man must •'build churches,"
If his memory is expect* to outlive his life half a
year Irving did not build i-.urchf s— but be is not
loreotten. Certain dealers in theatrical "goods"
have, indeed, intimated distress relative to what
they consider the indifference of the British public
toward the memory of Irving: and thejewlthal
those afflicted beings "nave signified their desire to
form. ir. America, a collection of Irvine Relics, the
spectacle of which will humble and mortify the
British viEitant. by disclosing unto him how much
more revwat Amqicaaa are than srlistrriien. of
that illustrious mm». The> fact that England sis;
niried her love and reverence far the great dra
matic chieftain by srivinp his ■»-.= -place of
sepulchre in Westminster Abbey, seems not to have
attracted tin? attention of those precipitate or
shippers >-f jrenius; nor. ir.deod. do they seem to
have remembrance ihat Inc. by his wonderful
administration cf the Theatre, erected I memorial
to himself that can never perish. The fact which
they Ao appreciate. probably, I* that remunera
tive publicity :r sometimes obtainable by the ven
tilation of "schemes for ercctin? monuments to de
parted wor'h. Su<-h n scheme. It will fee remem
bered, was bruited abroad, not lone »£<-•. by an
obscure theatrical sent who thought himself or
dained fo roT.nicirowt* Jo«epM Jefferson with a
... in Central Park. Such movements, under
taken by stmnjrers. are merely impertinent. If
there were T.*=.o..i of r*. monument to Henry _Trvine.
his _■-■■ co.untrymi-n and , "friends
would provide it.
It may not be deemed inappropriate on th" oc
casion rf this sad anniversary, to make a pa?sine
reference to certain extraordirary remarks on
Henry Irvins: that have been published, since his
dea'h. by that eminent and, indeed, wonderful ac
tress who. for a Tinner of a century, was his hon
oied professional associate. "Henry Irvine was an
ogotjpt." That is tb« statement mad" by Ellen
Terry, in her Autobiography. "As T think it." sh«
adds. "I may as well say so." There are many
of Miss Terry's admirers who. reading those words.
have felt that, if rhe is ------ believe
them, she might have been eeneßfie enousrh not to
say them. If ir b« egotism to fee' an interest in
all that humanity .I've* and •,<=. to sympathise with
every righteous human effort an<i every affection;
to cherish, a? a priceless treasure, the slightest pift
or tnken of remembrance from a friend; to tabor,
unceasingly, in the Beit lie of a great art .and of
every member of h profession too often degraded
and abused: to help every human being to whom
help could reach; and ••■ do all in his power for
the adx-antas* of a loved professional associate
then Henry Irving iras an egotisi: but not other
wise. Miss Terry further provides the assurance
that Henry Irving did not appreciate the acting of
other actors— an amazing --•■-■■■■ all
the more amazing, because >•■■-- ■ To the
pjesent writer Irving declared that E!!en Terry's
performance of Xanct OW/leM was ha absolute per
.... of remedy acting; and also, while depre
ciating his own marvellous personation of UephU-
Inpkrlrx. he Fa id that her performance of Margaret.
in "Faust." CotW not be equalled. Of Ada Re
han he said: "She is a great actress; one of the
dignities of the sta?^. and with whom It is an
honor to appear.** The fine comedian. John Kare,
in a recent magazine article, referring to Ellen
Terry's singular statement?, mentions Irving's dec
laration! to him. that Jefferson's tercs was a "per
fect piece cf remedy acting and the finest realiza
tion of the character he had ev?r seen." Irving
expressed that opinion to other persons besides Sir
John: among in the presence of the writer,
be expressed it to Jefferson himself, and he in
vited that comedian to produce 'The Rivals" at
the London Lyceum, offerjn/f. if he would, do so,
himself to act .*■'!> 1-- ■■. Ahimlut^. In fact. Irving
admired.— and warmly sxprpssed^is admiration.—
all achievements of other •:-••■"• were
manyi. that he thought admirable.
The stag? I s s£i< l to h *" now at its meridian. Never
has llie Theatre been so well managed, artistically
or materially: these who manage it say so. and .-o.
accordingly, must it be. The positive voice of en
rrcetic youth, sure of everything and remember
ing the occurrenc-s of at least ten or even twelve
years, indorses the assurance. AH *•«*»* are swans.
A » contemporary actors are superb. "Old men
must die. or the world would grow musty.V And,
being dead, their old associates should disparage
them. Thus Is "justice" done, and thus d«e« in
dependent Judgment triumph. It is a beautiful
spectacle. Yf-t. there „-. a few- old friends who.
to-day, thinking erf a small stone in the Poets'
<"orner cf the Abbey, next to the graves of Gar
rick and Henderson, will share the feeling ex
pressed in Sir Walter's lines:
"I'd give the lands of Delorasne
Dark Mu.'gra%e. were alive again:"
W. W.
Lander Returns and Amuses Large
nver> seat in the LJacola Snrare Theatre was
f.iled yesterday afterr.iwjn when Harrj Lander
made liis appearance on that stace. and he was
greeted wit:, an enthusiasm that must have given
him setiuin* pleasure. A number of Scottish or
£;ir.!zatio;is occupied the seats in the lower part
of th»- house. There was an equally large audience
at the evenin? performance Mr. I --iu. '..-!• In an
extraordinarily clever performer, and he made a
distinct success when he appeared Inst rear at
the New York Theatre. Tiie tcirn has been lium
mlne lii* J"!!y Bcol ditties ever since. He has a
ritunber of novel reflections «nd comical songs this
:ime, ar.d tJ:«» two au<li«>rH-«».« that gathered yester-
( '.jv in the Lir.coJn Square were highly .-miiised by
his performancei There are a rtnntber of other
piayep u» the bill. Mr. Lander's engagement
at thi:^ playhouse - ? a rimit^d one, and tlnse per
t.ov.e icml of real humor and delightful Impersona
tions should not fall to go to the Lincoln Square.
Thex* are two performances s'ven every day.
Harrison Grey Fisl:e lias entered Into an ar
rarsf-m^nt with JanieP X Had similar t.» that
in operation betwveen Mr. Kiske and Mr. Belasca
whereby be set" the Hickett Theatre for the
rreater part of the theatrical season for a defini'..
•>eri<<i of years, beginning at t!i*- close of Mr.
Tiarfcett's present cnKiisrenieni there. As 8008 as
Mr. Haekett'tf revival of popular romantic dramas
Is over Mr.<-. J'!*k • will occupy that Kt«K>-. ap
pearing in a play called * Salvation HeILV The
run of MolnaV* play ot "Tii* 1 l^vil" at :h- B«la9C)
Thr-a?r*» wUI cODttoue : jßdcaalteljr, Mr. Flake ati
-Burlington. Vt.. Oct. 12.— Colonel J. Mansfield
I>avie?. a well known commander in the Civil "War.
ilipd to-day at his home bare, aped eighty year*.
He was a grandson of General Jared Mansfield, who
was Surveyor General of the. United State? under
President Thomas Jefferson. Colonel Da\ie« re
moved here nine years ago from Fishkill-on-thf-
Hudsori. where he had a large estate. His wife.
who was Haas Martha Brooks, of New Tor* City,
■arrives him.
Gattaptitta Ohio. Oct. 12.— Mrs. Iluth Early Nash,
sinter of General Jubsl Fairly, of the Confederate!
army. died here last nl^ht. Mrs. Nash was the
wife of the late Samuel S. Nash and is the last <f
the Early generation of the famous Virginia fam
ily. General Juh«l Early died in 1594.
Mrs. Lucy Ann James, wife of William J«m«,
and sister of the late R. <;. Dun, died on Friday,
in th? eighty-seventh year of her age, at CTmttn
lanee, near Baltimore. She was born at Chrii^^the,
Ohio, and until recently lived at St. James, M >
Mrs. James leaves one son. Thomas James, of Balti
more, and two daughters. Mrs. James Dun. of Chi
cago, and Mrs. George Hamilton Cook, of Balti
more The funeral was held at No. Til St. SJbu!
street. Baltimore, yesterday afternoon.
Washington. Oct. 12.— Colonel D«witt C. Spragu?.
who was a United States Consul in Germany and
Italj in the administration of President Gran.,
died at Me booM In this city yesterday from pneu
monia, aged seventy-two wars. Some years ago lie
practised law in New York City, and at one time wiia
private retary lo General Rosecran?, then Regis
ter of the Treasury. He was a member of the Uni
versity Club and the Loyal Legion, and pvactissd
in the crurts of the District of Columbia, Connecti
cut and New York. The burial will be in Arlington
Nctiunal Cemetery
[By Telecraßjti to Th» Tribune.]
Scrantcn. Perm.. Oct. 12.— Joseph A. Scranton,
former Congressman and owner of 'The Scrantc-n
Daily Republican." died after a long illness at his
homr- he re to-day. He left two children. Mrs. Daniel
Tate and Colonel Robert M. Scranton. For forty
years Mr. Scranton had been a power in Repub
lican politics in this part of the state. He was a
member i f the family for which the city is named.
Joseph A. Scranton was born in Madison. '"on ..
July 28. IS3S. When nine years old. his parents
took him to Pennsylvania, where he secured an
academic education. He was collector of internal
revenue from IStC to IMB, and pos-t master of Scran
ton from .-. to 188] In 1167 he founded "Tie
S.-ranton Daily Republican." He was elected '•>
the 47th Congress in ISSO and was re-elected four
DR. FRANCIS ALFRED GILE, for trrenty-fiva
years a leading homoeopathic practitioner of The
'•ranges. N. J.. died yesterday at his home So 47
Broad street. Bl^mfidd, N. -I . where he bad lived
f, r the last few years. Tils death was due T o fc^art
failure. Dr. ■■ - was born in Franklin, N. H.. n
1g45. ■ ■■c served throughout the Civil War.
WILLIAM BRADLEY, a leading Boston commis
sion merchant, formerly in business in this city,
died yesterday in Boston.
Sunday *t his home ir. Port Chester, was horn in
1«3 in MahOßaM Falls, Putnam County. N. Y. the
jon of Wilson •■■'■■ Wakefield. a clergyman. and
of Mary Elizabeth (Baldwin) Wakefield. He was
eradunfed from Yale in the class of '06. At ih»
time r>f his death he was in his senior ear at
Harvard Law School.
Fort-au-Prince. Havti. Oct. 12.— Mrs. Nord Alex's.
wife cf the aged President of Hayti, dl*d here
To-day, after a short illness. Funeral services were
hejd this afternoon, and were attended by great
crowd?. The body wMi be sent to 'ape Haytien.
President Nord Alexis was greatly affected, but h»'
stit! maintains hi? extraordinary vigor. He has
been President, of Hayti since 1 9 >1 ?
i Grsce Van Studdiford Succeeds in "The
j Golden Butterfly."
Good sineers in the leadins parts good music.
I an interesting book and a well trained chorus a^e
the chief features of "The Golden Butterfly." by
Messrs. D» Koven and Smith, which was present"!
last nieht nt the Broadway Theatre an<l enjoyed
by a mnneroaa 3*si»n-iblr»ge. M's? Grace Van Stud
difor.] maue a diattnd personal so ■--'= as I!m*.
an operatic slnarer. Indeed, her s-in^ine must b« Mt
iloM-n as the first attraftion of th" entertainment.
\Vaiter Perclval an«l Louis Harrison shared the
honors witli b»r. She ™ w esp^'ially p!eas*ng in a
son? called "Don't Forget Me." in a duet with
Franz (Walter Percivali. entitled "In Paris" and
in Xhe Snale of the second act. The story ■■• tie
book presents : .■> novel situations, but it is revealed
in an ■-. . rtlng manner. Th»re are three acts.
'and the action takes ■■ ■■'"• near Budapest. One
of the striking novelties is the butterfly ballet.
For the present it is sufficient to record the *■*-
iej.= of Messrs. De '.:■■ en and Smith's piece. Mr
De K"o"vpn was called before tho curtjin and said
h; was happy.
Bertha, daughter of '<■«■< T. M M ■>=■■•-> NwraJlo
; 'l«a. h»r si\t Miss Mari.i:) Wuodl
• 'nuiit AndrwSy. colonel of th« Hungarian Hunan
! srati^n'-fi at Budapest Charles Fun •• !
I Peteffy a rirti brewer of Budar>e*>t 1..>u1? ''a?av«nt
I Baron yon AfTenkoff. director of th» Hurtaresr Opera.
I>iuis Hairij"n
i lima \Va]<-en. of the Budapest Ot>»ra i-onpni)
• 'ii^rt-F Mtsd Grace Van Btuddiford
Sr-hmuolse. . . . ] a f Frank B'li'r
I Schlnken f . ! Carles W. But, r
Lump I i . ..Robert a OTlliami
K-Plhem ( Ptro'ling musicians | Walter Jenki-.s
Puffenkranz. . I A Haaschman
fVhroalz I I • "ar; G'>ni'«n
Franz a musi-' jtudent of the. LAtin quarter
Walter rer.-iv.il
Wanda, a g>p?y girl M -. Alir^ Hii's
Hanska. FtaK" manauer of the Budapest • 'pru
H->us>» w - J. Mc<"ar>"r!y
' Tina Korbay. of he Budapest < > p'?ra ".pan-.-
Miss (Jena I^jpeiika.
I Hi!<i>>s<irde. . } i Mips I.en-ira jcovsmo
i Kr-?fla I ! MiM t/mlle s'.arvett
' MaK.ia I Coryphees of the I ...JfUa Pkamn Tophajn
I'u-^hka I r?udape*t | Mis? Jun» Bonrwll
: Tnn\ . • - 1 Opera <*ompany ! ■--.--. Ali«-n
yrilzi J t Mini Marion fTonla
"The Thr»'e Twins" at the Herald Square Theatre
were unusually boisterous last night, the occasion
for special joy being the pre?.enee of "Christy"
Mathewßon in the audience. There were lots of
•fans" and "rooters," too. and all cheered Mathew
son to the echo. Then, at the close of the second
! act, Clifton Crawford, leader of th« merriment ■■
"The Three Twins," presented a silver loving cup.
the gift of Joseph M. Gaites, producer of the piece,
and the entire company, including Bessie McCoy, to
Mr. Ifathewson The hall playrr received the gift
modestly, refusieil^to step on the Btag*>. and in a
pleasant little speech assured ths audience that the
Giants would make up next season ftr the pennant
lost his year.
Newburg, X. V., Oct. 12.— Mis« Annie Russel!
Cjipeaured here to-night in John Valentine's i-om-dy,
"Th" Utronscr Sex, which was .-.. -«.ti for tl c
flist tim • in this country after a. long run n La*-
A Bepeial meeting of the Chamber of Cozmnerca
, vas held at noon yesterday in memory of Georte
Wilson, its secret Ut-trge F, Seward. a vic«
inwident, who i reside I paid o graceful tribute so
the life of Mr. Wilson, i. harlcs Stewart Smith
ppoke Jn praise of the life and services of Mr.
Wilson 'i n >' offered a resolution In appreciation at
his devotion to the interests of the Chamber, which
was unanimously adopts ■! On motion of Jacob 11.
Sciiiff, the chair occupied by tiie late secretary !n
th* hall of the Chamber was ordered draped fur
thirty day*.
■ ■ • Ed i . a Barton ii - ■
Psjatsi HiMlas ■ ■ .

i , • ■
• ajitareOi Kx|.i..r«ti,,- : k>
I arrived here to-day on ta w»
Lord Curzon and Sir Purdon at
Odd Over Peacock Pedestal.
Issue is taken by Sir Purdon Clarke, director of
the Metropolitan Museum of Art. with a letter
written by Lord Cnraon of K«'d!eston to "The l-r.n
don Athenaeum" «aying that the pedestal of a
throne platform bought recently by the director
was not one of the supports of the platform which
bore the famous Peacock Throne, but th<? pedf-stal
of some other throne seat of minor importance in
the palace of the Mogul emperors. Sir Purdon said
in about so many words yesterday that Lori Curzon
did not know what he was talking ab..ut. and that
Metropolitan Museum exhibit, the authenticity of
which is questioned by T.ord Curzon.
th*> inlaid marble pedestal now to he swn at the
Museum did support The platform which held tha
Peacock Throne.
Th« Peacock Throne, a gold '-hair ablaze with
jewel?, was carried off from Delhi when Nadir
Shah invaded In.lia in 1739 and took the throne
back to Persia with him. Whoa the British capt
ured and looted Delhi in the Mutiny, not only was
the throne which had replaced the lost Peacock
Throne broken up and carried away, but so wai
the platform on »hM both had stood. The eotassai
in the Museum. Sir Ptirdon say?, is on° of the ped
estals of this platform. Lord Curaon ears It is not.
•'Permit me to a.=sure yen," Fay? Lord <"urzon in
hi? letter, "thai this Is an entire mistake The
famous Peacock Throne of Delhi was carried away
fmm Tndta by Nadir Shah and was hroken up on
bin death in Persia, more than a hundred and fifty
year? age Not a veetise of it Is or ever has been.
in England or America. The only surviving fra*
mentss are in the palace of the Shah at Teheran.
The two pedestal? referred to in your note are
short column* of inlaid marble work "differing:
therein entirely from the material and construc
tion of the Peacock Throne*. They are said to
have been brought from Delhi after the Mutiny In
1»57 and to have formed a part of the platform
of one of the many marble throne seats that were
in existence In the palace and were used by the
later Moarul emperors."
. "Lord Curzon is entirely wrens," said Sir Pur
don. in commenting on this statement. "He Is suf
fering: under a misapprehension in thrnking: that
we have called these pedestal!" part of the throne.
They are simply the supports of the platform on
which the Peacork Throne stood, and have an au
thenticated history. Thi.= platform was about eieht
feet square, and was the only one in the room.
The pedestal.- supported this platform, and no
Captain Tytler. th° officer in charge of the pal
ace when the platform was broken up by th<*
troop«. saved two of the four pedestals and car
ried them home. Sir Purdcn bought «,e for th*
South Kensington Museum from his widow about
fifteen yeai-%. arc. and when she died this year
bought the - lining one for the Metropolitan.
The pedestal is 22^ inches high and is cf- white
marble, of which the base and capita' form mor«
th»n three-quarter? ' f th* total height The com
pressed bulbous shaft is sixteen-sided and faceted
into triangles and hexagons, each of the latter
being inlaid with eonveptional Bowers in lapis
lazuli. carnelian. jade and yellow marble. The
peculiar base is separated from the column by
three row? of leaf shaped form?, two rows of which
are outlined with black marble. Beneath these ia
a deep hollow and a projecting flat si-otia mould-
Ins, both inlaid in floral arabesque decorations.
Brooklyn Man Thinks People Have Ri?ht to
Know His Attitude.
To th» Editor of The Trlbuns
Sir: After tiie hard won victory of the people
over the racing interests in this state Lint sprint?
i? it not their right to know exactly where Mr.
Chanter stands In regard to the Percy-Gray law?
Is his policy to b« one of !>■•' erer.re as to *>nfor<~
in? this law in <•»?» he Is elected 1 ' This i= one of
the important issues of the campalsn, and yet.
at least <-r> far as I am aware, th" only statements
that Mr. Chanler has made concerning tt are those
resrardmj "personal liberty," which mean nothing
or else everything.
[t is the ] ■ faced
!oqnsrei\-. v rhether the ]
j to rul# :
rhes in
the eoßstitntion mv*
sens of
etth, r pan who expect 1 se«%he Fe haj laws
upheld unleas !> j means to uae all the power in
- c bestowed ipon hini to i ■ -
Let us h< a.- ii nanisi i
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir. I have seen it published that th»re are fifty
thousand Southern men now residing in New York
City who are voters, and that during the last lew
days Democratic managers h.ive taken steps to
line them up in a *olid column for Bryan and
Chanler. If it I* wrong, as !r was considered in
"curpetbasser" day?, for Northern people to .settle
In the South and there vote the Republican ticket,
then it is equally wrong for Southern people to
locate In the North and there vote the Democratic
South" rners may claim thrtt the ro-calletl "car-
I^tbag" ernmeßts of the South during recon
struction days were corrupt. t>ut i>er)iai>s they will
not Insist that the worst "carpetbag " state guv
erninent the South ever experienced was any more
corrupt or more hurtful to the public Interest than
in Tammany Hall. Southern residents in Sew
York mast know what everybody c!j>«* know."— that
Murphy and Conhera_and McCarreri :m.i Tammany
Hall re in poUtica for profit und gmft, ri-^ardlesa
of party principle, ar.d that they' are against
everything that is moral and decent und antago
nistic to party* boisey. 1 mould like to see The
Tribune air these Mens a little further.
Brooklyn, Oct. 5. jso*. i;. 11. QUICK.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: After all this agitation of woman suffrage
I was astonished to <-in;nt only about one hundred
won. en ami triri* in the beautiful auditorium of
Pul lie School ic',, iii 108 th street, near Amster
dam-avenue (the seating capacity of which H at
least six hundred) last night ( Wednesday », when
I'rofetsor Charlea A. Beard, of Columbia Univer
sity, gave i"ii<* or a cuursp «f six lecturei on party
government in the Untted Htatea. a WOMAN.
New ark, Oct. 8, mm*
1 B. U. Theological School Offer* Post
; to Dr. J. McConncll.
\ Boston. Oct. 12.— Professor William F. Warren.
, ex-president of Boston Cniver^lty and now Dean
of the Beaten University Theological School, re
signed to-day owing to the increase,! work In the
school. It hi understood that the office of dean will
be offers to the Rev. Dr. Frank J. McGntMll. «f
the New York Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church,
of Brooklyn.
When asked la?t night whether the position of
Dean of the? Boston Theological School had been
tendered him. and whether he would accept the
call, the Rev. Dr. McConn*!l said that he did not
care to speak for publication, preferring that .ill
Information on the subject should com* from Bos
ion. From a source in Brooklyn that Is considered
trustworthy it is learned, however, that the mat
ter of accepting the deanship has been broached
to Dr. McConnell, but that it is unlikely he will
accept it.
Merchants' Committee Opposes Removal of
Porticos and Stoops.
Members of a special merchants' committee on
the widening of Fifth avenue met yesterday after
noon to formulate protests to be presented to the
Board of Estimate and Apportionment on Thurs
day. Simon Brentano, at whose office the meet-
Ins; was hold, said:
"The present resolutions take seven and a half
feet off the sidewalk and provide for such an in
crease in the roadway that the traffic facilities
will be greater by 50 per cent. But this arrange
ment will mean that porticos and stoops now deco
rating and forming part of many big; buildings
along the street will have to be removed. Amon?
these are the Holland House. Uncoln Trust Com
pany. Uadaer Brothers. Altman>. Tiffany's. Farm
ers'" Loan and Trust Company. Ba-umgarten's and
Knabe's, where the ornamental lampposts would
have to' be removed. We think we can get the
board to agree to a slight change, so that the
beauty of these buildings may rot suffer so M
the r members of the commit'ee BTSSaat
were Klrr^r A. imrMng, J. Howard Burton. W. P.
and Paul W. Orvta
Man Seeking Marriage License in Providence
May Be Son of Social Leader.
[By T»le«rraph to The Tribune. 1
Providence. Oct. 12.-A New York couple nt a
marriage license here to-day. They said they were
Howard Hall McAllister, forty-eight years old. no
.occupation, born In Savannah, son of Samuel M-
Alli«>rer. a lawyer, and Miss Metasde Jeanne Benke
twenty-nine years old. born in France, daughter or
Blaise Benke, an army officer.
[By niejiasli to The Tribune T
Savannah, Oct. 12.-Heyward Hall McADW« ta
the «=on Of Ward McAllister, creator of the term
"four hundred" as applied to New York society^
Ho was married ir Savannah fift-en years ago to
Miss .Tame Garmany. daughter of the late U. -
Germany, a wealthy resident of Savannah. Lar-r
h. was divorced, and Mrs. McAlUster man Jg
Brandt, a London banker. Heyward Hall Me
Allister is well known io Savannah, and Mr*.
Brandt frequently visits her old home her-.
The Tribune on October 4 published a handsome
illustration of the n»w J2.000.0C0 bridge over tte
Connecticut River at Hartford. It was reproduced
from a photozraph taken and copyrighted by
j!«,.. Havens A- Chudoba. of Harttord. but
through ■ typographical error the usual coryrtgh.
notice was omitted from the caption which accom
panied the picture. AD persona are warned against
r-pubiishins the photograph from Th» Tribune .as
the right of reproduction belongs to Messrs. Ha
vens & Chudoba.
Washington. Oct. 12.-"Do not expectorate on the
streets and do not allow others ■•> 'i'" so. with
this injunction by Dr. John & Fulton, secretary
general of the International Congress on Tubercu
•Mia the world's exposition on tuberculosis was of
flciaiy declared closed at 9:30 o'clock to-night by
Dr. Henry G. Beyer, chairman of the committee
on exhibition.
The funeral si Richard Webber yesterday was
pr «"r.f the largest held in Harlem in many years.
Th* orvire, were held in Trinity Methodist Epis
copal Church, and so great was the throng outside
that several policemen were required to clear a
spare in the street for the hearse and carriages,
and after that at the church entrance for the

r4^ There were also present two hundred of
T «n rfa-rt Jo" it There were fo« carriages
SSSSS?w The burial was in Moun:
Kisco Cemetery.
Parts or. 12 -The Journal this rnorr.ins a P -
Late to the o,.,rnmenr to decorate Wilbur Wright
£S* tbo cross of the Legion of Honor in recog
nition of his success ■ aerial navigation.
[ By Telegraph W The Tribune. J
Hominy. Okla.. Oct. 12-Bi 3 Heart, several time,
chief of tlje Osae« Indians, and a friend of Presi
dent Roosevelt, died here to-day.
nnr,, iv— J H Schoeman. Transvaal. OIL
- J\ ? \C " Cross Btn^h^mton. HOLUSD
SET Murray, Montreal IMPBMAL-^Seorge N.
R.i== F.Uton ST. REGlS— Sherman i. L>erKew.
rwroit W\l r>ORF-A?TORIA— J. Preston « ar
s^, F^hrnond V.«.u-.>TT-J. M. Huston. Phila
delpbia. ■
Oil lei Record ami IMMNc-Wm Oct t2. —
ntirins the last three days a 000 l wav has wtraßC«d
from t"he British Northwest Territ-r,' SUtwart and .-••ut l ».
eastward, with fre*iin« t«Bp*TaiUre, as far VOBtfl as
i Kansas *nd Northwest*™ Arkansas an-1
1 heavy froaU in Urn OWo Vai^y. Wrmingt to heavy hM
1 s"d"av morainv wfr- issued for the middle AOande stare,
1 and for light froet In the interior .>f Ih- nil i-U^ ami oast
' , "ilf and ?outh At-antic states. A rthera Ro. d-rre«i. n
' t'-at SDDearvd .>ver the jilat^au and m.rth'rn Rn.'ky 3f«U»
tain .iUtrirts Sun.lay will MtvaaM ovr tba rUir.* states
Tn^-'ay ar..i cover the i-entral valleys pr*
red^.i hv rising temperature an.l «ttt?nJed hy rams . ... »r
the fa-'iern wntion of the <• Kintry Tuesday and Wednes*
.'av nil! l<- fslr with rising t-i.ip*ratur,- U>,inos.iay.
Mon.lav mornlnß . . ty;>h-->on was approachm* Ui;rn.
Pbllfppln- Island*, from th. oast. The storm will pr-b
ai.lv strike 'he Chinese .oast n««r the Is. an.l of Horn
... St^amTj depart Tu^-niay for European p.r'.s
will bam light, variable win.!* and fair wenther to the
• Jrand Hanks The «in alonz the N*ir Kn^land an.l
middle Atlantic coast will be light ami variable; south
Atlantic CO**, fresh northeast; e^« Qxlit oo««t. fresh
n.irth- west Gulf toast. Ujjht to fresh <a*t; on the lower
:akf>s,' light south', and urn)" lake?. fre*n south.
Forecast for Special LaaMHSBSOJ — Fnr Tla«ai a I'»nn
gyivania ax) Western Yurk. fair »nd *armtr today
»nd WtdUWIW: lijtht !■• fre*h •'outh winds.
For Nrw Knslan.i an.i Kastern New Tor*, fair to-day
a:;.! Wednesday, warnur V* ediiesday ; light variable winds.
For the District of I'o'umMa. Ka.<tern JVnn«ylvar.;a.
New Jersey. Mawarc a-!,i M try aji !. fair to-day jni
AVednesiarl with atowiy rlslny temprratures; litrdt varia
ble »!nos.
I ...I Offirial Rernrd. — The follow ins ffl.-tal recorn
fioni th« We%lb*( llurtrau »tv»»r» the changes lv tb» letr -
jierattirr- f r the !»*t uventy four h^-urs la t->iiii»iri-un
with the correspiMidins dale «>f last skat:
11*17. urn | ,Di>7. 3M,
S - a. m . ." H el j •'• p. m M M
i. a. m 51 Ml 9 p. m 51 T2
«.» a m .M 47 II p. m 4H ."O
12 m .vj HllS p. m *» —
4 p. it M ">« 1
Klffteci temperature ye«lerj.»y. M .1e«-r»«s; l'<w»»*. 44;
average i<': awraiee f>*r i»rrt»y»iniUnK <ia!»- of U»«> rva".
S.T; avtraje tot c^>rmi*<%i'.ng «Jate cf !a*t thli ty-t^rt-«
ytmtu. 3".
Una! K.. recast. — Fair to-day an-1 \V*dn«*l«v; uaitr.er
tVedsetdax; light, vartabla winils.
Marriage notice* ap.iearlns la TUB rRIBINK will
be rcahMaahaal >■ the Tri-Weekly Trlbun* tiiibuut
extnt cliargr.
WAI.KKR- liOOER.<--n n (Vtober 12. a? the MtrM* fol
t«Kt»l« Church, hy lh« Fl««\ EaAleatt Peabmty, nf C.m
ton * hool, and the Rev. liHVtd James liurreli." \l»rj»r^'.
K. Ualker. daughter of Mr. and Mm Joseph Walker.
jr.. ta Uae 11. llogers. worn -t Mr. aiM Mm. Archibald
WHITE— HOTT— On Monday. October 12. M It Jte*~
risnrrwn N. J. Ummmr* Ely H^t. Axntfitrr "* Mr.
and Mr?. Franris S H"?t. t-> Th»™inn» Tweedy UTaH*.
■on of l<r. and Mrs. QrajrrCJa M. Whit».
So«Wii of nurrhCM and d*mth» mu.t b* taton**
with foil a* me maii addim*.
Deatb sotii-M appearlac «n THE TKmrVE wP h*
rrpabllsbni in Ibe Tri-»«*«y Trl>— ■ »HlwM «BtT*
chars c.
rcok. Allr^ D Ten Eyfc. Km«;ln».
Davien. J. MansfleM. Tiw«-». J'i!:a T.
Harris. R*r. WiMiam R. Travi?. David .r
Hyde. Frames E. WaJtefl-ldL Far"n N
Jam*" tvicy A. W*H». «'arrl» A.
Meyer. Jnhn F. O. White. • /v.
K.irtr ?arah. WlgJey. MV A.
cook— on Vnmflar. <vt«»>»r 12. »:!<-» r>>'!T»T Co" 1^.
aied months. yrnn?*st <rh!!.! of Alexander N and
A lire KeM>n ' onk. ai N>. 47 il(ln»y Flare. BrooiUjrß.
Funeral private.
DAVfES-At BCDrDbnctOß. Vt.. S-'urdar. r>r**«r 11. I*M.
.7 Manvfleld rjari»«. »r>n «»f the late Frof»wr 'Ti«riaa)
Da»!es. In th« ««Hh year rf h!» axe. Fozwra] nntemm
at St. I.nk»'!< "Tiarr-h. Fi!«hkil!-«T>-th»-nod»oT!. N. T..
■ Wednesday morntnr on arrival of train loavtHK '.rand
Central Eflttou at 3:*> e'etork.
HARRIS — At White Plalnn. N. T.. Rev. wr 11 111 1 — — » m.
Harris. Notice of funeral h»r»after.
HYDE— In WestfieM (Ma«a>. «>-ti*-r 11. Franow BU««
b*th »K:nrirp«li, wife of Albert Warren Hyde. tr> bar
70th year. Funeral privste.
JAMES— Ob (VfPb»r 9. ltvw. at r*i*nolar.e<», MaryiarKl.
Locy Ann. wife f>f Witllam James, of St. Jsmaj, 3t!»-».
B'mr!. F-.ineral i«»rTir»s wer» h«»M at N«. 7ftl St. Fast »t.»
ra.lt!rr.ore. on Monday. October 12. Interment priTat*.
MEYER— At hi« re«ld»ne». No. 40 "Went Btst nt.. John.
Frederick Otto Meyer, nfter a line*rlne --■ •• J» --.»
"l»r y»ar. Notice of funeral h»reafrer. F!«*?« omit
MORSE— At th»'M*Th»v!!»t Cplsropal CfcT3r-h Hmi». Mf»
More*, in the 10M year o: her aaje. ReUttv»»
friends and nr.anan»m « 1.-jvitf-d tr> attetrj'l tii» faieral
»»rvice» at- the hum». Park Piar». <-orner of -w To**
aye., on Tuesday, (m :ob«r 13. at 2:30 p. m.
TEN ETCK— On -Sunday Ortobr 11. 130?. ~rr.».:n*.
daughter of the latf Ki'charrl T»rs Erck. la fiT &&tH
y"«"ar. Kunora! ■ervirva at n-r !at« r^fiAfnat. No. afS
P«?<lfr.T'i lit, Brooklyn. Tuewiay. October '.3. at a
TISSOT— it N>wark. X. J.. m Ps?vlay. October It. IS"*.
Julia Ter»«a Tls»or tnee Bullrri. •Kit* of Williazn r-a*»t.
Funeral from h*r ->•• r»a!d»»r.<-».. No. rt North l»th St.,
Newark. N. J.. Tu»srJay. Ortnfv^r IT it 11 o clerk. In
terment Ir Cemetery of the ilv»rsr»«na. Brooklyn.
TRAVIS— Oa <*unday. o-f»b»r 11. I'x* E>avl<t J.. •_
lovfd hwrtwmJ of Ma.'Karr: Monhollantl Travtu. F-Jtrral
Wednesday, (Vtob»r H. at lft a. m . from his Vat" -• .
den.-». Wo ie«t Rom »t.. Brooklyn. Ralattvey aiat
Trlenda are rf^>»ctfuliT tayttcd la attend.
W^KEFIEI.D — At Port <^h»!«t»r. N. T. Octoh-r tl. I*r».
Faron N>ison. son of R»-. TVllson F. an>l M»tt
Elixaboth H'»k«ll»lil. in th- 2<sth y»ar of his a.m~.
Funeral service at his !at* residence. •-- .- - iiliiga)
»t.. on Tuesday. 13th Inst.. at 8 p. m Bu-lai ani
•ervlces at Auburn. N. T.. .-,, at 3.30 p. m.
WEBB — Sudrienly. en C"-tob<»r i«. IPO", at Üb«rtT. X. x .
Carrie A. Webh. Ptiner*! servic»n at th» <r:-ap»'l <^? tr»
Hanj^n Pla<-e Baptist rharch. Tue»<iay. Octjc-w 1J *c
>• p. m. Funeral prhrata
WHITE— On OrtoNer I<\ IDft-S. Leul?.* Whir-, widow e
t*ranrla 11. Whit». at her n~>M»nc<> Nf> 3TT PirVc
PU'-e. Brooklyn. Fun»ra! Thiadaj Vv»»^^eT I.T la
tennent at Holy Crosv K:rn!!y orr.it flowers.
WlGLET— Ortober Ift. l>i«. oiarr Ann Kictef at t!,«
MMtoae* of her daußht-r. No. 543 ftTrf «. BwSt&i
In her Mth par. Fungal fr-m her !ar* i-sH-no* <Ja
Bt TatrlcK s Cftnrcb, Wth at. and 4tii aye.
JjLr^'lr ■^? sn: '« »r HarTees traiat frma Srmaa O*.
tral Station Webster and Jerome >.«s-j* trol!ey» aa4 »*
Book of Mews or representative.
Office. 20 East 23d St.. -„„ Tori City.
FRANK E rAHPBELT 2V. 3 W-v »! =• -v»M!fc
Prtate an.* public amba^aces. T- 1324 Ca«U»«.
Special Xoiicet.
T* the Employer
Do yon want desirable help QUICK?
the file of. applications of. selected aspirants fa?
positions of various kinds -which lias Just bees
installed at the Uptown Office of
No 1364 Broadway.
Between 36th and 37th Streets.
CfSce tours: 9 a. m. to (p. m.
Trtbaae Sabsertptlon Rate*.
THE TOOTH »'. ka «eot by mail to any a*Jr»«» Is
,thi* country or a.r -ad d.-.: address Aaajal as often as
fie»ire<J. Subocriptioas -lay ta gSv«a io rour regu^f
dealer before bavins, cr ■ dot* cocvesien:. iuc<l :a«ci
ta »l THE TRIBUNE O£".ce.
fiCXDAT. 8 cents WEEKLI r.\J»MSP i c*au
DAILY. ■ isawaiTßl-WKmX 3 ee««*
IVtmeatie Rate*.
ET — atf 1 MAIL :SAIN.
For »:: points la tie United State* and 34eadca> laajtata*
Of tne Boroughs of Manhattan aii3 The Bronx*. Also. S>*
Ccba Porto Rico. Hawaii and th* Phl^ppiaes wttJvaus
«xtra eipeas« for foreign po»tig».
On« Miart. >, oO{ S:x Months. 75
Thre« MonUi*, »-J«>| Twelve Montaa. Si .-»
en Montna. *3 ""- WSESLY FARitES:
Twelve Montis. »10 UUi SU Moults. M
gC»DAT ONI-Y: 1 -•--» $] j*
Twelve Manias. 13 00! TRIBUNE ALiIA^AC
DAIL.Y OSLI: > Y*T Ccpy ~,
Una Monta. *>! TRI3UXE INDEX:
Three Month*. J2CO: Per Copy. • j oa)
Six Months. *4"o|
Twc'v* lfon:h». *« w)J
Hail »übscri?tions la New Tory City to •>!• r>\IT.T
and TRI-WEEK wlii be charg«<l one cent a com
extra poataza la aJdi:ioc to -he rate* named above,
Canadian Rates.
Thre* Morth3. St C2j Threa llonta*. M
Six Mcntha. »2 04 .- < Uoatka j,.
Twelve M atas *4 '-i Tvelv* Msataa. |1U
TP.I •'. EEKI.Y. •*"•
Sbxas Months. 7^
Six Months. *1 56
t««:>« MonthaL S3 uo>
Rates to For«ljen Cotmtrie*.
For points In Europe ar.d ail countries tn tS« * — it ■i■ — t
postal Ur.lcn THE TRIBUNE «tH bt mailed at urn m
'owlnc rat«?s:
One Month. SI S2| Two MantSs m m
Two ilontbs. J3 84 Tfarf* Uoathsx J3 57
Three Months. MM Six Months. .7 ?4
Eix Months. $3 96 Twelve Mcnth*. tl* "1
Twelve MaSChS, $1» 90 TRI-n-ESKLY: * .
SUNDAY ONLY: } Six Months. «j M
BU Months. 12 «2 Tt*«lt, Months tj m
Twelve Months. $5 ftti WEEKLT FaRMEJI
DAILY OSLT: I Six Oloatha. et m
OnaJloato. ■«•! Twe:-.a SioatSs. t3 04
vUS OFFICE "o- 154 Kaaaaa ltiua<
WALL STUEST OFFICE- No. 15 William atmi
UPT c.n V Di^fr I< T?.7ir a %h l::^^ niai ' ai "- °' «> A «=^
HARLEM OFFICES— Na 157 Edit ... srr*-t. V, 2fi«
West 12ith street and No. mi West 123 th screatT"
WASHINGTON BUREAU— No. 13"J2 P street.
NEWARK BRANCH OFFICE— Frederick }.-. gorara-y
No 73* Broad street. "■waer.
AKsncANS i BR 2; ASA S wt " —<J THE TP;p; NB as
BRUSSELS — No. «2 Montague d« la Cour
N Se7?^ C^ f St T r^i IWBC3 ? i « *■■
An-erlcan £xpre» ».-.C)ianjr. r»"oa. S and c Hay*
v Mi .lraaaY
Soever Brothers. No. 7 Loth burr.
The London office of THE TRIKUXE :■ » rtnvaaßaae
pli^i- to leave advertlserrsenra and subscriptioas.
PARIS— John M •■:■■ - * Co.. Na T Ru» Scrtbe
John \V»iiinvU«r. No. 44 1.-- .if. Petit«» EcaaSam
r^.^ Bureau. No. »3 ; -=- ■.i.1.4,3.
Morgan. tUrja* * Co.. No. ii Boulevard KaaaaW
ny an.
CrfSi.t Lynca'.*. Bureau 4#s Etrasg-ri.
Ccntmer.ta: Hotel Stall! Bud.
Th« FUitrr> Office.
Eaarbaths News E^chaßjce. No. » R u <» ft. "imp
American Exrrm Cc-mp*nr. N<x It Rue. Scrfi*.
Brentano's. No. .7 A-. tSNM <!• i -.^ra.
NITK — Credit L>oanali.
GENEVA— LomtMirvi. Oiler & Co.. and Union Bank.
FLOKKNCE— Freactv. Liracn * Ct-. .Nm. 3 an i « Vl*
ll.i ;-..a. ic Co.. Bar.k'rs.
MlLAN— aaarbaoS'a N«t»» -i»n«e. Via :• 9toa|as«a>
lIAMDVR<» — A^ierican Express Comjmj. No 2 F«i<l
11AYENCE— Saarbacb'a N«wa E^coanse.
M . ■ • •-
KHAX'K -II t'l ionilnentai. Onrui TT->r^!. Hnte! MffO
rU-e. H.-trl Astoria. H.^t.-i •'hatham. Hot*! d«
I'Atnrn**. Hotri I.llle «t .d' A!bl«>n. Hotel St. Jarre*
«i <r^:ban-. . Hute-I Montana. Paris: Hotel it !Cai
v»r«. T"ours; Jlotel ilu ya.rc. Vk-cj.
BEt.»;il'M -Uranu' H.itr!. Bni>rs#l».
HOLl^\.Nlv— Th<» Kurhaus. ;Vhev«-n:ns»n
iJEIJMAXV — IlWf! Brbteti l>n;rat H.->r«l. Hot*! Adlsa,
Berlin: Hotel Mon..po!. «'a»^!: H«trl Pelievue. Trea
d»n; Hotel Sommt:. FreltMirgr; It - «'onr!Ti««taJ.
Hotel K«ur t=<-a*'ns ar><l H.-tW <i» Russie. MunScn;
Hctal Wurt<»n»tKrirer. Nurrmh«rw: H.-.fei Vh.«i:<>
hof. Pa!ai-*> Hotel am! Hotel tm^ertal. Wlrabadea.
ArSTIttA — Hotel UrJitoU Vienna; UoTeS Uußsarta.
SWITZERL.*N'I^-Hot»l Vlctnrta. Fa9>: Hofe! Fcaa
lii\*ee. G*n»va: Hot<-t Juns^raubilctt. Xaterlaksa:
Hotel H«"!itiom. Mcntr*ut.
ITALY — Hotel Kxi-e«<Jor. <;r»rKi !Inf#?. H---t jvlrtital
anl Savur Hotel. Homo; -Hc<te| VUl* ifCSTe Cap
nebblo: E»t**f> J"al«c* Hotel, ami Hotel. Vanr>a
Hotel *» la vma. Milan; Hoi«t Dsw^U *a 4 OraaU
UtieL Veatc*.

xml | txt