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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 01, 1909, Image 7

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lA \VS TO BE ENFORCED
UYS 3/iV. WICKERSHAM.
Present 'Administration Xot to
'Abandon Work of Mr. Roosevelt's.
c-fpre sn teaeg -c cf lawyers which corn
ed ' almost without exception, every justice
*'l the Baprems Court, every justice of the
A'~*Uate Division, every Judpe of the United
elites Circuit Court - "'lnp in or near New York
*" , practically every personality of prominence
Jr^lu ;; e pal r^^ession. Attorney General "Wlcker
v- si last nicht. Bt a dinner at Sherry's, out
,.'^ ijjg prcpramme- conoeniins th«» administra
tion of bis orfice in general and the Sherman anti
"tTßSt law in p-rticular.
■V\"i!!:am Nelson Cromwell, Senator Channcey M.
r«epe». ex-.i ud.se 1' Cady Herrick. 'U'illiam B.
Hornblower. Martin W*. Littleton, John G. mi
knrn Victor Moratretz, ex-Judpe Alton B. Parker.
jYan'-is Lynde Stetson. John B. Stanchfleld. Ed
»-ard M- BhepanL Henry W. Taft. General Ben
jarr.Jn ■•■ Tracy. Samuel Untefmyer and a score
", ethers joir.ed in the tribute paid to the new
Attorney General by the member* of the bar in
ti:s city.
Among those who praised the g%*e* of th«
evening »"ere Joseph H. Choate. Judge Gray, of
Delaware: FreFidins Justice Patterson of the Ap
pellate Division: Judpe Ward, of the United States
Circuit Court, and DeUancey XiccU.
Mr. Choate traced the career of Mr. Wickersham
from the time of his first meetine him as a clerk
in the office of Strong & Cadwalad-Er to the pres
ect Baying:
M Wlckershani has reached his present proud
nation because he possesses, as perhaps no other
man in ti.e legaJ profession so thoroughly pos
se^sff' those fundamental virtues and Qualifications
without ■which no man may reach the true
heights. He ha? courace. character and unbounded
lovaity to !:i= profession. His profession will re
«i"ond by thorough loyalty to dim.
It T.ill" be his preat privilec*" to he the restorer
of the Constitution of the United State* to prove
or.cc more that ours i= a gn\ eminent of laws and
not of men It will be his duty to see that no of
fence is bis enough an.l n.-> corporation criminal
enough to justify the Imposition of a fine of J^4J.
53.t3T.15.
Mr. Wlckersham recited the wording of his order
Of appointment by President Taft. In which the
Executive said that. •Veposing: special confidence
In the patriotism, integrity and ability" of Mr.
■neken J:e had appointed him his Attorney
General. This estimation of himself. Mr. Wick
ersharn 5?.; d. h» h<-j«d to prove had not been
wrong. Passing on to a consideration of the laws
•which it would be his duty to see enforced, ill.
Klcfcershasi ssid:
There was a prevailing impression ■ it many of
It* laws dealing with economic subjects had been
passed to be pointed to with pride rather than to
be enforced. Then th«re came a' rude awakening.
The last administration set to work with vigor,
with energy, which was accompanied at times with
r.ewsrapP'' <"iamor. to enforce these law*. Business
roen who eight years ago had not read the Sht-r
man anti-trust law t"-day know it by heart; and
railroad men and shipper's alike have* an intimate
personal acquaintance with the interstate commerce
act.
The work of 'he present administration is none
the less important than was that of the last In
continuing to enforce iii<? laws of the country and
In endeavoring to effectuate :he intent of the people.
speakin? through Coiipress. In preventing th«
things which the people have come to believe to be
inconsistent with the welfare <>f the Republic, but
the methods which were necessary to awaken the
business community to a nopnition of the tx
istence and vitality of these laws are no longer e.*
t«n;ial. . - ml
It may be— ft probably is— true that in the move
ment to Impress upon the whole business "^rorld
the ratar.ir.^ and force of certain laws and the
necessity of atteMion and ob*»diiyice to them some
fuitj were Instituted and som*- prosecutions begun,
witneat suff.cient consideration and without ade
cua'.? cause.
iWtaen each condition;! are found !•. exist the
present administration will r.«it tiesitate ti> with
draw the suits or dismiss the prosecutions. Such
ection must !i<>t. however, be taken as any indica
tion cf an Intention by this administration to aban
don in thp slichtept riegree the vigorous, impartial
enforcement of the law, or to undo in any degree
tr. 6 splendid work of the last administration.
We have hoard frequently of late from repre
sentatives of certain business interests of th« coun
try ciien of "L<et uf have pea " " and "'l^et <:*
aionf-." The price of peace i.« obedience x-< law.
Those who honestly try to keep the law need not
fear prosecution.
I ani perfectly w<?!i aware that there 1« an un
certainty as to* the precise scope and meaning <>f
that 'aw which jnosi closely touches all business
activities of th» country, namely, the Sherman anti
trust, law-, ar.d 1 should be the last to authorize
the institution or a criminal proceeding against
men who. without intent to violate the law, have
revenheless acted in technical contravention of an
c x'r»m'> and nc«t drastic construction of that en
actment.
But certain of the principles underlying that law
et<» assuredly now umierst'tod. and any attempt at
this tiin.-. wrih the present < obstruction of that law
e*r*ed upon by all the hither courts, to combine
in the. form uf t trust or otherwise, with the ob
vious intention of restraining commerce among
the states or of a monopoly of an im
portart pan of that commerce, would evidence
*uch deliberate intention to break the law as to
J'jßtifv and compel the government to use all or
any of the remedies given by law adequate to pre
vent the accomplishment of such purpose and to
punish the attempt.
It is to he hoped that th» Supreme Court will nt
«n early cay authoritatively define the full acope
snd effect of the aii'i-trusf law. and th^t. If a
construction should b» Klven to It by that r""'J'
«s farreaching as some of the Judges of '"•«
Court of Appeals in this circuit pave In the to
fcao-o case <-ontre<=s may so amend the act as to
except froVn' I" provisions the ordinary agree
ments whir-h are the necessary result of h*altny
■business conditions, while still effectively prohlblt
inc the r-reatk.il of those farr-achlng monopolies
whir!, are believed to be incompatible with the
wholesome jtr-jwth and progress of the R-p-itvi'".
This n.atrer is i:ndr-r consideration by the present
adminirtration with a view to Fubmitt!ng to tn^
reit Congress proposed amendments • ' ■ the law.
NATHAN STRAUS DEFINES MILK ISSUE
Tells Aldermen All Cows Should Be Sub
mitted to the Tuberculin Test.
- ■ Ftra-jF sharply defined the milk Issue. In
a letter received yesterday by Chairman Redmond
Oft AWermanlc Committee on Laws ard legis
lation. ?.f a que<tion whether or not the people of
tils. ..ity .ar 3 to be Fupplied irith milk from tuber
cnJo'iE con*. Mr. Straus -wrote :
I want to thfink you and the member" of >' nu r
fr.inm:t!<*« for the irtesy with »rWch you neara
ir.«s ■»';»n T stood alon<? In the Aldermanic Cham
ber battling for xh* lives of the babies ?.«ain»t
•-- paid advocates of the Interests that want no
Mttralat put upon t "--» nal« of tuberculous mllK.
I know that you are trying honestly to do what
■m p«ip> war,* snd what if best for them
Sn'ia7-<"! wit this nil-, your report, I am Bur<».
•wiil he that the people do not want milk from
tur*r<- u 'ous rows, and that it is best for the public
Po^d for you to c Prf -;<:p your authority to stop
Tb» s«le n'f t='jrh disease breedlrff milk.
I am .vfkir.i? nothitiK for myself, but I flo brk
far lite deff-ncek-SB babies that they be shielded
from th» milk that kills.
f do not ask ior th* pasteuritatlon of th* entire
ft"k si'rp!" of the city, but I do tell you. from
Tnv ci C htern years' practical experience, that no
mi:ic should be" allowed to be sold anywhere unless
it comes from tuberculin tested cows or unless
'• has been properly pasteurized. And this is
exactly what your ordinance provides.
I «5o not propose to encase In controversy with
those -a-ho rpeak for commercial interests in op
posir.s the safety of the baM * I am not an
'««>;«= in tiii? effort to mm the lives of the chil
dren. The issue is whether or not to permit the,
kininE of babies to continue.
T have no personal Interest in this matter, ex
cept t',e f^eliriß that any rfcht minded man oupnt
to have when bclu-ldlnjr such preventive alauarh
t*r. t>ut those who seek to persuade you to let
this Elauchter ro on liavo Interests which make
them incompetent to advise you.
These people would mislead you by teilne voi
that inspection can make the milk cafe. hat
can eleven thousand inspections in a year rc
rcnjpiigh with forty thousand sources of supply?
An inspection once in four years will do as much
to make milk pure a* a bath once in four years
•*ffl do to make a man clean. As I told you. the
Health Department found tuberculosis in the milk
of on*> of the finest dairy herds in this state. The
r»~orc!s of the Health iw-partm«-nt show that, with
milk inspection, there, was an increase last ye:tr
cf 3.600. or 18 per cent. In the number or new
«**es of tuberculosis.
Vntil inspection Includes the tuberculin test ap
fc'led -• least once every 6lx months, it will be a
■uperflcial mockery. Until inspection thus weeds
Wit all the tuberculous cattle from the. forty thou
sand dairies and closes all other a venues of in
fection, the safety of the babies will require such
rcxa-sures as arc proposed in the ordinance now
Before you and have, already Jjeen adopted and
put into operation in Chicago.
' have given you the. facts of my experience.
Mil they have not been questioned by one slncle
<!sintere*ted man. I plead for the babies. Their
fete la in your hands.
ENFRANCHISEMENT BILL IN FLORIDA.
- Tallahassee. Fla.. April 30. —The Beard joint
•^solution to disfranchise negro voters in Flor
' l"-a *«« adopted by the Senate to-day by a vote
of •30 to 10. Th« resolution now goes to the
Mouse. Twi> years afro * similar measure passed
*h* Senate, but was killed In the Hmif.
COLONEL WILLIAM JAY ILL WITH GRIP.
Colonel William Jay Is Hi with grip in his apart-
Blent at the Basts, sstsi street and MsaMsoß ave
»ue. He «at stricken a few days ago. His ptajrat
c1 ** said last night that his recovery was expected
*ithia a then time.
LEE SHUBERT'S VIEWS.
Says New Theatrical Combination Is
a Vindication of His Policy.
The business alliance of Belasco and Flske with
K!aw & Erlanger caused little surprise along Broad
way, where it had been expected, and the Incident
is closed so far as the principals are concerned.
The Shuberts were undoubtedly annoyed by the
announcement, but tljey have taken the natter
philosophically. Lee Shubert, when seen yester
day, said in regard to. the situation that both Be
lasco and Flske were enabled to carry out their
activities by the aid of the Shuberts In permitting
them, to book productions ax the Bhubert theatres.
In a statement given out by Mr. Shubert he says:
So far as 1 and my associates are concerned we
cannot disapprove of a development which shows
advancement of the policy of the "open door," for
which we have fought. At the time when our com
pany arranged a working agreement with the syn
dicate, about two years ago, Klaw & Krlanger were
most unwilling to book Mr. Belasco's attractions,
and Mr. Belasco refused to play in any houses
owned or controlled In any decree by bUaw & Er
langer. It Is really gratifying to us to note that tho
tendency toward a general letting down of the
bars which were up so long and bo unjustly against
Independent producers. Is so emphatically in evi
dence in the change of attitude on the part
of anger, Belasco and Fiske. * It is true that
Mr. Belasco and Mr. Fiske have been able to exist
and to carry on their enterprises only through the
activity of the Shuberts in providing them a field
of operation. But their contributions to the num
ber of plays which we have had for our houses
haye — especially in the last two seasons been
comparatively small. The truth of the matter is
that both the syndicate and ourselves always feel
the need of good attractions.
We. have produced and procured our own attrac
tions, and will continue to do bo with such meas
ure of success as may be ours. I have contended
always that the time, would come when the bars
must be let down and successful producers wel
comed wherever they were willing to play their
attractions. Even if" at the end of our looking
contract with Mr. belasco -a year hence^hls at
tractions are no longer played in our houses, it will
make little difference to us Conditions change rap-
Idly In the theatrical world, and ;ill of the recent
changes have. I am elnd to say, been due to our
efforts to establish real Independence among pro
ducers and managers.
1 have fought for the "open door." and It cannot
he too wide open to suit us. The fact that Klaw &
Brianger are now willing to play Belaseo'a attrac
tions In th«>ir houses and that Belasco is Milling
ti> clasp their hands is simply an indication of the
trend of theatrical >■■-■• Art is one thing and
business existence another.
Belasco owes his scope and h's past and present
opportunities to me efforts of our company. So does
Mr. Fiske. We ;tre Independents, and they ire Inde
pendents. Whatever steps they may take in an In
dependent way we <annot. with consistency, disap
prove, ft In really of little moment to the public,
which rarr>s little about whose attractions it ma y
pay to «=e» and In what theatres it may see them,
so long as the attractions are worth the mon^y.
FROHM 1 X TELLS OF PL A
Will Open Empire Theatre for Rep
ertory if London Hou.sc Pays.
''hari^s FYohman. who Is now !n T/ondon. made
• night throi . eral manager the
i !a: p for his proposed rep< I ' r es in tiiia
city ai ■ ■;!. The Empire Theatre, knoarn
ngtl • th of the land, w ill
be the home of the stock company which will ar>
n repertory I - The experiment,
hnwev. ■ • • ■ . • don, at the
of Fork's Theatre, f.. . nnlng ii ' If It
ette will assist Mi
_■■••■• Empire On
rd Shaw, J. II
.John Galswo - v. ill be as-
I statement
ted 1 "rohman
amid:
Tho r!an that I pr0,.,,?e to put into full operation
In February will be a development of the €-nter
prise associated with lite Court Theatre. London.
which was. in my opinion, tho best blow struck
for the stage sine* tho production of tho Gilbert
and Sullivan operas. The method of running plays
will be as follows In the Hrst fortnight I hope
to produce two. which will share the bill between
them; that is to jay. each will be played four tunes
each week. Soon a thud fciny will be added, when
the three will share the week. Thus it will go on.
one occasionally being dropped t<> make way f"r
another, but all being revived frequently, so long
as they ar» popuhr. No play will be presented
ofiener than four times a week, but It may b«
presenf-d every week In a jear mid frequently
afterward.
I shall have associated with m° in the prhem*
Granvllle Barker, J. M. Harris. John Galaworthy
and George Bernard Shaw. 1 shall hay.* the n
elusive ptage wv.rk "f these men. h:vl the abte ser
vices of Granville Barker as stage director also.
I expe that other writers of reputation will join
!n the enterprise. They will be heartily welcome,
especially the newcomer who can prove !;l« worth.
In the repertory theatre 1 shrill »<•> able to give un
tried playwrights a chance frequently, even in th«
evening !.!!! because I <an do that at a compara
tively small expense, [ Imp* that '.his repertory
theatre will become the me of the ambitious
dramatist. 1 merely beg of him to be done with
Th* theatrical element and to write only of the
life that he really knows, l.ci him tre«t exlstenca
as in his eyes it is lived, and not as he thinks
people want it on the Ktage. I advise him to
learn th» conventions of the =tn = e. bi;t chiefly That
be may be able to disregard them. The repertory
theatre will show no preference for any particular
kind of play. 1 -aunt what Is good of any kino.
It is times uld 'A |BOOd thing, but not a
i,lay"; this Is om <>f the kind f want.
The company that I am forming f<-r I/^ndon, ani
Shall shortly 'announce, will contain a number of
stars In If, but no starring. Its members under-
Ftand what are the demands of a repertory theatre.
From time to i-„ . I shall take the „übllc into my
confidence and tell them. In dollars', how we are
progressing. As a hUBineSS man. ' Bhall work for
a profit, but. as the expense must be great. I shall
be satißfV-d if 11 proves only ■ small profit. In this
«tern the authors also must suffer pecuniarily,
but the, constant reproduction of their plays will
help considerably to equalize matters. The actors
win have to work a great deal harder. We all
know what we are doing, and believe there ere
recompense- The venture will be In full operation
at the Puke of York's Theatre by February next.
Tf it -L-cceed* I shall duplicate the scheme soon
after at the Empire Theatre. New Tork.
TWO NEW PLAYS FOR AMERICA.
London. April Ml— Charles Frnhman has obtained
the American rights for two of the most popular
of the London music hall comedies, "The Arca
dians." which was produced at the Bhafteabury
Theatre last Wednesday, and "Our Miss oir.be."
which has been running at the Gaiety all this
reason.
CARASA ENGAGED TO SING HERE.
London. April 3f>.— A new Italian tenor. Carasa,
fang at Cbyent Oarden to-night In "Ca.vall«ria
Ru«tlcana." He has a rich, powerful voice and a
"pood Ptag« presence. He met -th great success.
and was immediately engaged to ping in New York
next fall.
MUSICAL NOTES.
O«sip Gabrflowitach, th« Russian pianist, gives
Ms farewell recital this afternoon In Carnegie Hall.
The programme include* two of bis own compost
tion* Melodic. Op. : . and Caprice- Burlesque, Op- 3:
Beethoven's sonata in B flat major. Op. 31: sonata
In B flat minor. Op. 3* (with Funeral March); Mo
ment Musical in A flat major and Minuet In B
minor Schubert: Ballade In variation form In C
minor Grieg: "Nenien." from Josef Hofmann'a
"Character Sketches." and Etude de Concert In A
flat major. Schloezer. *
The TonkUnstler Society will give a musical next
TlMada-y evening at No. 3*o Fulton street. Brook
lyn The participants will be Herbert C. Corduan
and Carl Henry Tollefsen. violinists; Mme. Josefa
MUldecke soprano: Mme. Augusta Octavia Schna
bel-Tollef'sen. Walter Haan and Otto Ix Fischer,
pianists, and Oliver Hoyt Anderson, 'cellist.
Samuel A Baldwin will give his usual free organ
recitals in the great hall of the City College to
morrow and Wednesday afternoons at 4 o'clock.
' The PaulKt Chorister Society of Chicago, com
posed of men and boys, will give a concert In Car
negie Hall next Wednesday evening, assisted by the
Victor Herbert Orchestra.
Victor Herbert and his orchestra will give their
regular Sunday night concert at the New York
Theatre to-morrow.
GIVES NEW STREET TO CITY.
The Board of Estimate and Apportionment at its
meeting yesterday approved an application from
Mr . William K. VanderbUt. Jr.. for permission to
close that portion of 77th street passing through
t h lav Park to the East River, and to open,
afher^wn^plnse. a new street, forty feet wide,
between the Shively mode! tenements, which are
betas' constructed W Mrs. V.nderbllt. and the park.
,i from 76th to 7sth street. it was ex
g£'s the chief engineer that Mrs. Vanderbilt
desired to improve the park as a recreation ground.
h that the city would gain a considerable space
for park purposes by the carping out of the plan.
FAIRBANKS BUYS PASADENA HOME.
Pasadena. Cat. April ■ Ex-Vlce-Prealdeiit
Charles W. Fairbanks has dosed, through agents, a
deal for the purchase of a 0».«l house in Pasadena.
H hi said he will make this his future home.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, )MY 1, 1909.
REPOET ON MUSEUM
Work Doyie During Year Under
Professor H. F. Oshorn.
The '--rtieth annual report of the trustees of the
American Museum of Natural History, describing
the growth and dev?!opmenr of the institution dur
ing the first year of the administration of Presi
dent Henry Fnirfleld Osborn, will be sent to mem
bers of the Institution to-day.
Professor Osborn sajs in hip report that the ser
vice of the museum to the people is indicated by
the freedom of its exhibition halls, the, museum
being open free every day in the year: the methods
of Installing material for exhibition, the special ex
hibits of human interest, and all that the museum
♦s doinc for education and science
For the first time tn the history of the museum
the attendance has exceeded the million mark,
UM&SB2 having been recorded for the. year. The
free public lectures were attended by BS.7U per
sons, 22.931 pupils attended the special lectures for
school children designed to supplement the class
room work in penpraphy find history, and 383
schools In greater New York were supplied monthly
with the museum's circulating collections of nature
study specimens. Several branch libraries have
oeen provided with special exhibits, which have
done much tn stimulate good r^adinc The ser
vices of an Instructor are at the disposal of visiting
classes.
Professor Osborn says the scientific staff of the
museum, of which I r. Hermon C. Bumpus Is
director, is larper than that of any similar institu
tion in the world. Expeditions and field agents for
making additions to the collections of the museum
have been maintained in nin^ states and eighteen
f ireign countries. Mrs. Morris K. Jesup has been
foremost among the museum's benefactors. She
has personally defrayed the entire cost of the mil
seum's expeditions to British Columbia, to the
Arctic, to Nicaragua and to Nebraska She has
also enriched every department of the museum
through gifts of collections
In Tli» Esquimau Hall thr«e nf the mum! paint
ings, provided through the generosity of Arthur
Curtisa .lamer, and executed by Frederick W.
Stokes, have been completed and pul In pace. The
cataloguing and classifying of the four large ethno
logical collections from the Congo, which have teen
presented to the museum by King Leopold of B«l-
Kiiim. have been completed, In connection with th*
Hudson-Fulton celebration, a spc lal exhibit, Illus
trating local archarology an.l the culture of the
Indians formerly living in Manhattan and the vi
cinity, is being prepared.
Although tho city has geporoiiFly contributed for
the support of th« museum since the foundation, it
lias been heretofore without dlrecl official repre
sentation on the board. But now the constitution
has been so amended that the Mayor, Controller
find president of the Department of Public Parks
are. ex offlclo. members. The cirj last year con
• I y:,:> ,*m :~. fr. r th« support of the museum,
and othflrs contributed H35.785 26. The estimated
value of collections acquired during 'he last eight
years 1s J2.«0. ■■•
The paymeni -if the H.QM.OM bequest of Morris
K. Jesup marks the largest contribution ever made
to th« permanent I no, ani
;ra t : vii 111 1 ■! mblea 11
PARIS SALOX OPENED.
Many Works Shown l>i/ American
Painters nnd Sculptor*.
ras opened this
■■,■•-. rank -
i«r «-x' (.French critics,
however, ] I ■ • pective ex
hit.n of a. ■ " ' works to
I rare that »h-- Uvlni -
' . ■■ itlM fori kgn
er«. tb" rap:n advance of (
<-ntl-.n.
ngllsh this • ring t
tho American c ■
arlth 1
i a lan ■ ' '
ted to

.>-■. . ■ -
tho ait • - ■ ■ t antl
miliiuins;):. A portrait of Mn ■•• -■ ■ K< I

... 8., m er€ |.. „„«•■ ■ »f por
traits, attr.'. II ■ '■ •* in
r . .t •* considered «' tuV laJ aj
j n t . . tton.fi mas, with a
.. of Dr Osier, and Walter Ma Ewen's • i Mla«

'he Amerli ■ - rail of Presi
dent Taft, »h: h is I ung hi I
' Went
- „' Charles Bonaparte «•■
m because pic( ires of European branches of
tii*- family a:*- proa I lb« 1
Among the Amert- an landscapea espec allj I
.-.- c. M foung*s • >wn Winter
<• snow scene by Vaughan Tr»w
bri'lK-v W. X r : "Thaw," in w>
uses Monet's effects; Lionel Walden's sea pie ea
arci Aston Knights water effects. Os ar
•= owa a line lr,t«-r!--r a woman dreaming at a win
<i-.w entitled "Castles In Spain." F. A. Hr-^gmjin
ban a scene in a Morocco harem; Simon Vedder, of
N- -,\ York, a strlkir g stampede of horses; Jules
Bayer, "Rebuilding Pan Francisco." and AVoysius
O'Kelly a religious procession In Brittany. M^x
Bohm'a canvas<-rt am simple and original.
Among the younger contingent H 8. Hubbell, of
Chicago, shows two canvases strong In color and
t\- Itlon. which the Jury honored hy hanging on
th'i line of the Baion of Honor. Clara J. X Ret
zinger. of Chicago, displays ■ meritorious picture.
Among other pictures worthy of attention a-*>
works by Murray Bewley and Martha Baker, of
Indiana; Kathleen MacJEnery, of New York; Rich
ard Miller and K. K. Fursman, Chicago; X W
Bedflei'i, Bridgeville; C. P. Ryder, Danbury; Henry
l ler Weyden, Boston. Gabriel Thompson,
Bridgewater, -i- B. fahlll'i portrait of Judge
Btrout, of M^i:ie, Qeorge K. Brown, Gloucester;
Roy Brown. Chicago; Bamue] O'Ltsary, Ptttsburg;
Mrs. BlumeniM-hein ami <»ertrude S. Orey, San
Frandsco; Mre. H. C Hyde, B< Louis; K. M .•.■-
X , V| Michigan, and William McKUlop, Philadel
phia.
Among the marbles nre a n-imber of excellent
nudes. One ol the most striking groups is Car
vin'i "Muse of Aviation. ' which *h« Department
of the Barthe intends to present to Orville and
Wilbur Wright, 'he American aeroplane Inventors.
Carvtn also shows busts of th« "W'rlght brothers.
lUeliard EX Brooks exhihita two excellent busts, one
of W. H Beward, tOC Seattle, and the other of
Roger Ldldlow. for the Capitol at Hartford A
statue of c.eneral Lew Wallace, by Andrew O'Con
nor, also Is notable among the mr.rbies
Paul Bartlett an>l Sherry Fry, a pupil of Ma--
Monnles; Mrs. B. J. Loßgworth, of Bangor. Cyrus
Palllon and Edward McCarten, of Albany, and
Herbert jP'olemn. also are represented.
EXCHANGES PROFESSOR WITH BERLIN.
Cambridge. Mass., April 30. -The annual exr-hanae
of professors between Harvard University ami Ber
lin University, in Germany was announced to-night.
In the rirst half of the coming academic yea* Pro
fessor Eduard Meyer, of the University of Berlin
Lill lecture at Harvard as visiting professor of an
cient history Th- German governmenl selected
Professor George Foot Moore FTOthlngham, pro
f ,.Ls,,r of the history of religion at Harvard, as the
visiting professor at the University of Berlin. Pro
fe^or Moore's lectures will all be given during the
first ha"if of the y. ar.
MUSICIANS' SOCIETIES UNITE.
At a conference of delegates representing fifteen
thousand musicians at the Grand Union Hotel yes
terday steps were taken for the organization of
the American International Musical and Theatrical
Association, a consolidation of the existing orders.
The plan calls Cor the initiative and referendum
on all matters, the registration of contracting
members, a single initiation fee, a universal work-
Ing card and a policy of conciliation between em
ployers and employed. The separate bodies will
vote on the adoption of this constitution, after
which a national board of officers will be elected.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Zoological Garden.
Meeting of the Vai«ar Students 1 AM Society. Hotel A.tor.
• p. as.
Meeting of the Vomin'l National PlUsrasslTa League.
M the Rana School. No. 112 East IPth .treet. I p. m.
rinn-r of Company A. It* RastawM. Bsaal Manhattan,
evening.
c.ml Annual meeting of the J«per.«e Mutual Aid So
. cletv. earned Music Chamber, 7th svenue and fl.th
street. B p. m.
OBITUARY.
CORNELIUS FELL.OWES.
Cornelius Fellowes, one of the founders of the
Coney Island Jockey Club and the National Horse
Show Association of America, died at his home,
No. 4 East 81st street, yesterday, after an illness
of four months. He leaves a wife, Fho was Caro
lina Suydam. Whitney, daughter of the late Henry
Whitney and granddaughter of Stephen Whitney,
of New Haven, and two children. Mrs. Richard L.
Morris and Cornelius Fellowea, jr.
Mr. Fellowes was b»m in Loulsvill* on March 8,
I^*o, the bob of William Vtoltowea, a well known
cotton dealer of Ijouisville, New Orleans and this
CORNELJUa FELLOWEB,
Who died yesterday.
city. Ho was graduated from Columbia College
with tlif- class of '65. After a few years In Wall
Street be became the penior member of the. flrm of
Ifellowes, Davis & Co., and remained at the h»ad
of thai concern when he retired from.
active business.
Mr. Fellowet was a e^at lover of horses, and
after helping to found the Coney Island Jockey
Club, served ns president of th» club for some
time, and up to a. month ago was Its secretary.
He was also connected with the National Horse
Association of Ameru-B. holding, the offl-o.
of president ur:» M a few months ago, when the
association was purchased I i Alfred O. Vanderbilt.
Mr yt>y,.v>.e* was a member of the P<Mt a Pal
fraternity and the Union, St. Anthony. Westches
;^r County, Bouthside Sportsman and Kitten clubß.
The lHtt-r el-ib Is composed of members of the
Club, who meet each month for dinner at
the homes of the various members. Of the orig
inal members there are only five survivors, and
will be honorary pallbearers ai the funeral
„<• Mr Fellowes The funeral will be held on
Monday morning at V o'clock from Grace Church,
nnd the burial will be in the family tomb in Green
wood Cemetery.
MRS. JOSEPHINE MILLER CLARKE.
Orange, N. .i . April 30.— Mrs. Josephine Miller
,-lHrkr, of Llewellyn Park. West Orange, an au
thor, died here this morning from apoplexy, s#ed
fifty-five. She was the widow of Robert M. Clarke,
and was the author of a number of children's
books. Including "King Squirrel, Central Park."
THEODORE MINOT CLARK.
Boston. April 30.— Theodore Minot Clark, a well
known architect, died at his home here to-night
after a brief illness, at the a R e of slxty-four years
Mr. Clark was ,in charge of the department of
architecture at the Massachusetts Institute or
T*- h,>..1.. v. and was the author of %*"&*»**
and magarlne articles-.on his j.r..fes<.:'-n. He was
onS of th.- architects who designed Trinity Church,
this city.
MRS. MARY E. JACOBS.
Mrs Mary K. Jacobs, wife of Andrew Jacobs,
died yesterday at her home. No. 63 East »d street.
Brooklyn. Mrs. Jacobs was born in Cambridge,
j !ns . Her father, the late Samuel 8 How*, was
r well known merchant of Boston and New York.
Her mother, still living at the aga of ninety-four,
wan .latin Endlcott, a descendant of John Endicott,
first Governor of Massachusetts. Mrs .1 i obs was
appointed a member of the Board of Kducatlon In
1K3.-> by Mayor Schleren! She was also for five
years regent of the Long Island Society. Daughters
of the Revolution. Tho funeral will tak«» place at
the Second I'nitarian Church. Clinton and Con
gress streets. Brooklyn, on Sunday evening at 8
o'clock.
SET OF DICKENS BRINGS $760,
Total for Three Sessions of Howard M. Whit
ing Library Sale $21.103 95.
resterd
toward
M. Whil
, g so. l" ■ • Charles
pal.l I t price of 1
f Or •-!•■ • r ;•■•■• Work-- of Charlea Dickens," in
sixty volumea ■• ■ i the orig
inal post of whl ■ ;
Rear Admiral Wlllard M. Brownson, It S N.
'pai>l $226 for a tirst eiijtjon of "Grtaim'a Popular
Stories." >■■. t*e<irg< Cruikshank, In two volumes.
both of which contain the rare half titles. The
work whs printed in London In is_';< !!•■ .!
tain«>rl for tISS n tall morocco copy. In four vol
umes, of Crutkshank'a "The Humorist, a Collection
of Entertaining Tales, Anecdotes, Epigrams. Bon
Mots, Etc.." dated London, 1819 "10 For th<
one. volumes of "European Court Memoirs."
origin . ' ' :•' '"". \ M. .\.i.<!!is w.is
the successful Mdder at Jl 7 "• The edition « ■
it.--.] t,, ft\r> copies, printed on Japan paper, and ex
tra Ulustratfd.
For a collection of th» first editions of the writ
ings .' G. P. R. Jan* (.5. Weiss paid |3? . and a
Persian Illuminated manuscript of .'•:'.". leaves, on
native glazed paper, brought (205. Dr. Hirsh being
the buyer. For a collection of original drawings
by Charles Samuel Keene. the famous "Punch"
artist, George P. Smith paid 1165. He also paid
?!T."i for a first edition of Bgan's "Finish to Life
in London," with thirty-Fix colored plates by Crtiik
shank.
The total for the three sessions was $21,108 95.
A. M. Adams, of Chicago, was an extensive pur
chaser at last night's sale, his purchases amounting
to $1,895. For Thackeray's "Vanity Fair" H. 8
Little paid $49j>, and for the autographed edition of
Walter Scott's "Wayerley Novels," In forty-eight
volumes, Mr. Sessler paid $430.
SALE OF ORIENTAL TREASURES.
A royal Kermanshah Palace carpet brought the
top price, $425, ' yesterday afternoon at the Sldky
Bey sale at the Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, Charles
Kohl- being the purchaser. The total of the sale
was $11,014. and the total to date $30.380 50. Among
the other extensive buyers were Philip Dexter, H.
H. Bender, H. Campbell, Michael Drclcer, Mr.
Schanaai, Dr. J". ,H. Abrahams, William Norrls,
William Mitchell. Mrs. Loveland ami Clifford Bell.
In the evening sixty-five canvases by the marine
artist, James G. Tyler, were sold, together with a
collection of paintings sold to close the Ryder es
tate and others. The total realised was J2.10.).
Tyler's marine, "Trying to Keep Off Hatteras"
fetching IK, from M. H. Herbst, and Israel's "In
the Harem" $*i", from H. Rosenberg.
«
TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS.
Among the passengers who will sail to-day for
Europe are
THE ST. LOUIS, FOR SOUTHAMPTON,
George U. liartlftt. | William C. Moore.
Mrs. J. 1,. Colter, Jr. W. F. M-rria.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis E. |W. It. Troy.
I >.-;^.- Jamfs • man
Mr an! Mrs. Laurence Ir- Miss Helen Dcige. '
\|nK. (liarlfs F. Sharp.
THE ARABIC, FOR V UIVERPOOI*
M- arM Mrs. W. J. Isentley. |Bir Fi -iiliiig and Lady Clarke.
H. A. W. Brent. | Major V. C. West.
George 1> 1-uval. N. T. ,Bi I b
J. H. Harper. I P. H. Mudge.
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Mrs. Orant Smith.
White.
THE GROSSER KURFUERST, :,'"l!: ,'"l! BREMEN.
Wtllarii A. Cockley. IMm* yon Niueean -Stone.
Mis Una Gut. E. Wimpfhelnßer.
Mr" A.1.-- I Goat Conradi.
THE NECKAK. FOR NAPLES.
Mr and Mrs. Goorge Arr.es. I Mr. and Mrs. D. D, sr*l!m*n.
Mrs. J. K. Bennett. I Ottllio Pin.
Miss cora .1. <ady. '■ Mr. and Mr*. G. v> Mien.
Mr m ■■! Mrs. Charles New- j Mr and Mrs. G. W. L^mon.
ton Hoed. I Mr. and Mis. R. C Young.
THE CALEDONIA. FOR GLASGOW.
Mm. A. R. Boyd. ! Robert Mulr.
Mr. Samuel Evam. Mr. and Mrs. John ella.
Mr». Charles M. Hunter. W. R. Stockweil
Mrs. John L*» I Mr. and Mrs. John A. Mor-
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Mon- ton.
roe. I Mrs. Arthur TllH.
SHAKESPEARE DAY •
Celebration at Poet's Birthplace —
Mr. Reid's Speech.
From The London Standard.
Stratford-on-Avon, April 25.
The principal feature of the three weeks"
Shakespeare festival — the poet's birthday —
celebrated to-day, and, despite ominous clouds
and several heavy downpours, there were all th<*
signs of the old enthusiasm. It was a day of
flowers of daffodils and roses and arum lilies.
Every guest at the hotels sal!i*l forth with a
bouquet and every villager who tramped In from
the outlying districts brought a simple floral of
fering to lay on the grave of the bard.
The proceed.! 's commenced with the unfurl
ing of the national flags at 9:45 a. m. In the
widest thoroughfare of the town flag masts had
been erected, and at the sound of a bugle call
the national flags given by the respective coun
tries were set fluttering in the breeze. The flag
of England was unfurled by the Mayor, that of
America by Mr. Whltelaw Reid (the United
States Ambassador i. that of Wales by the vicar
(the Rev. W. G. Melville), that of Germany by
Professor Feidler. that of Russia by the Rev.
R. S. de Courcy Laffan, and that of the Com
monwealth by Dr. Wilson (of Melbourne).
Other flags unfurled were those of Canada, Den
mark, Ireland, New South Wales. New Zealand,
Scotland and Norway. As the flags were un
furled a choir of children sang the national an
them.
There whs something deeply impressive about
th" simplicity of the procession that, starting at
the birthplace In Herley street, slowly made Its
way through the decorated streets to the church
and the grave of the poet. Miss Genevieve
Ward, the veteran actress, carried a beautiful
bouquet of lilies, and was accompanied by Mrs.
F. R. Benson. The majority of the festival the
atrical company also joined In the procession.
Inside the church the scene was one of quiet
dignity and reverence. The rain clouds passed,
and the sun streamed through the windows.
Mme. Marie Brema sang, in her glorious mezzo
poprano voice, Beethoven's "Hymn of Praise." a
seventeenth century song by Kopp and a Ger
man Easter song dating from 1623. Then the
vicar followed with a brief address, and. after an
anthem by the choir, Mr. Whltelaw Reid. stand-
Ing beneath the pulpit, a floral offering of deep
red roses and laurel by his side. spok« of Amer
ica's pride in the genius of Shakespeare. It
was an eloquent speech, dramatic and impas
sioned, yet delivered without gesture. He ex
plained that the New York club known as The
Players, composed of representatives of the dra
matic profession, had asked him to lay a wreath
on the poet's grave.
Mr. Whltelaw Reid added:
"When this srrave v:as made th«"» was no N«W
York — nine years earlier the 111 fated Eng
lishman. Henry Hudson, had first sailed past its
unmarked site, to explore the river that now
boars his nam». The whole continent then con
tained but on» hamlet of Englishmen. th« hard
beset seven-year-old settlement at Jamestown.
To-day It Is not merely from the second city
of all the English speaking peoples this tribute
comes to the supreme dramatic genius of the
race: it Is from the second. city of th« whole
world. Tet The Players' wreath from that cap
ital Of the other hemisphere brings no added
honor to this renowned dust. How could it?
The famous lines by one who might almost have
been here among th«» mourner? beside this new
made grave when it was filled have stood for
many generations as s&ffieient answer:
I>par ,«'n of memory. Itreat h»tr of fam».
What n»e<J'.«t thou such weak wltr.'ss of thy name?
"But It does bring hon^r to The Players, to
New York, to all of us in the Western World,
to priz«» and to hold fast our place as joint in
heritors of his fame and work. For over three
centuries his rank has been maintained as th«
world's greatest poet During that time the ad
vance In knowledge, in science, in the elevation
and comfort and enjoyment of life, the ad
vance, In fact, In nearly every particular of
human development and power, has been mar
vellous, bewiideiins; And yet. with all that ad
vance, and In all that time, the world has come
no nearer a second Shak»speare. We still meas
ure his elevation by hi« loneliness; and our
riches by our share in him.
» "Do not imagine that we ever forget that
share, or ever lose sight of its significance. It
Is tnif* that a century and a half aft»r his death
there cam» a mournful dissension in th* race
Now. with the growth of free institutions among
all of us, and with the Irresistible attraction of
(■'>mni"ii alms and aspirations, that old dissen
sion has almost ceased to f affect our present
feelings. Nothing does mor*» to soften th«» mem
ory ami to draw us n"ar each other than th»
absolute concurrence of all who use our lan
guage, under every sky. on every land and sea,
in the passionate conviction, put Into familiar
words by .> later poet of your own:
u» mot be free or dl*. who i*r*a'ii the • — a-i»
That Sha !<«•■> j>?ar«> dr>ak», the faith and morais hoM
Which Mi it. held.
"i >n this spol nnd t\ ith that Inheritance, the
freemen wl • resent «r-> n.-> alien people,
hikl • with frat<
i >n shrine."
At t!i« close Of the ser\ • ' •- :
np the nlsl» to the chancel and reverently laid
their offerings «>n the poets gray-
To night the revival play. "Cjrcnbi
givei In rh- Memorial Theatre, with Miss Mar
garrt Halston a.5 Irn-'Krn ami Cyril Keightley as
lachin
A. H. WOODS TO SUE JACOB ADLER.
A. H. Woods, business manager of the Broa<l*ay
Theatre and lessee of the Grand Street Theatre,
said last night that he had ordered his counsel
to brinK suit against Jacob Adler for false Im
prisonment. Mr. Woods believes he was damaged
to the extent of at least $50,000. Masjtwrai Finn
discharged Woods yesterday when ha was brought
before him on a charge of assault growing out
of tho recent Invasion of the Grand street play
house made by Mr Woods and his friends, who
were armed with an Injunction.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
BUCKINGHAM-^!. H. Sweetser. Boston; C. C.
Nayior Racine. Wis. BREBLJN K. G. ReM,
Saratoga .1 A Baker. Seattle; A. A. Dean « 'hi
cag* EMPIRE Mr and Mrs D. D Bpellman
Ltiroit: E. Cooke. Panama GOTHAM-Captain
and Mrs. Fell* Burden, Leicester Ki.g,at: \ GRANP
SssS ksS^fc&^g* $»&
wftj London; Warren White. Boston wat.
i...rf-a?T(.Ri'a Si- Edward Cloostesj, M
Honor* Palmer, Chicago.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official R*rord «nd Forewt.— Washington. April SO.
-Storm waml»P are displayed on Isa Great ***<£?£
c f , S -rior; on the Atlantic CM fr,>,n Ea»«P°rtm
Jacksonville, and on the Gulf Court from Tampa to M
. , ■„ Flood warataai ■«»• N-en L"'"1L "' " 1 for »•_*«»
River at Pittsbor*; the Sus-r^hanna River aad the Grand
ri\<>r of Michigan. Th- Western storm ha» mov*d **9*
Michigan peniM .la with stUhtly decreased intensity an«
sendtnc Off to the southeastward a .^ndary depression
f,at W central to-nUht over Southeastern M^siMiprl.
iLin and .now, continued BsasraiO east si the n >■ .>
gf ■ SS£©
tlllfliiiiiiii
»"^-T.y a « SSSK, Xom and upper
iViei er "^nXc M« . g* t.. *£*£?%£
t oust <lulf <:oast. brisk to "'J- 1 '™ 1 ' , xrt ?'\\
naafca '
Foreca-t for Special I.ocalllle^-For Warw Jersey.
l'<ire<-n*i i»r w€rt -m and southern portion.«:
ES U*»W fair: — "^ to brlsk ««thw«.t "
northweat winds- - . showers to-day: cooler In
n rt.r.m-^rate '» br,. 9hlftln(f
SBsW^ag^g „ n >. bw-uaalaa. waaC Wg
moderate to brl»k '"'""%„ , ay becoming west, •■-
nio-lerate '^Wi^ndran to-day: ?unday. fair in southern.
ra f;° r o?7no F w^ncrC portion; arK S hif«,n s winds,
becoming: west. ____... van |a^ showers and cooler to-day;
For « l t rn .^f,o northwest winds: Sunday, fair,
brisk »- h '^ rn w< N^ York" rain and cooler to^.y: brisk
to hlgh^est" inds; Sunday, fair
local OfflcUl Record.— Th» following official record
from the weather bureau .hows the ccha s e, In the tem
perature for the last twenty-four hours in comparison
wi»h the corresponding date of last year:
Rl IW *j- p. m xoos.^
*P m... •S« 4 , It p. m v, 44
»*■ *- M 41 »p. m 3* 44
Highest temperature yesterday. 47 decrees tat 2".3n p.
m" 'west 4" tat 12:01 a. m-. e-.erac*.. 44. eras» tot
"rVespondtaK date last year. 61: average for corresponl
lnf^e I #o rec* S^L-Ser; ar t S Sunday, fair and
cooler; moderate to brisk southwest to northwest winds.
OLTVE LOGAN NOT A PAUPHL
Will of American Author, Who Died Is. Eng
land. Disposes' of Much Jewelry.
Th« will of Olive Logan, the American author.
actress and lecturer, who died on TnasTsj to aa
asylum in Banstead. England, supposedly a Caspar.
was filed yesterday in the Surrogates* cOos la this
city The will, which Is dated February 35. 33C?.
disposer of diamond brooches and otter Jewelry.
laces and household effects.
A»nonx the beneficiaries is Lady Cook, widow of
Sir Francis Cook and a noted suffragist, flUMailj
Miss Tennessee ClaSin. who bad hefflandad th* tea
tatiix, She receives some diamond and aapphlr*
rings and laces. Carrie B. Thompson, of Xo. 137
Waal Oast street, receives a pear) brooch sad
household furniture. To Cell* U. "Watxoes, of
Bantford. England, Is left a turquots* brooch.
Mrs. Bertha Logan, wife of Lieutenant Commaader
L<i;iin, U. 3. A., now to command of the gunboat
Scorpion, receives a cameo brooch.
Lieutenant Commander L<vran. who is a nephew
of the dead author, has taken charge of th» body.
The will gives a gold watch to Charles C. Glover,
president of the Rlggs National Bank of Washing
ton, while Douglas Logan, another nephew, re
ceives the books of his aunt. Grace Logan Spencer.
of Worcester. Mass.. is the residuary legatee.
Not long ago Mrs. Logan received a legacy of
13.01*.
EMBASSY COMMITTEE MEETS.
E. Clarence Jones Elected President and Ex-
Senator Pave Secretary and Treasurer.
The committee organized by Frederick Toirnsend
Martin to promote the acquisition by the United
States of permanent homes for Its ambassadors
took luncheon yesterday at the City Luncheon
Club, No. 165 Broadway.
Those present were Henri Cachard. Fredaris R.
Coudert, George Cromwell. Dr. Thomas Dar
lington. George C. Hetlner. E. Clarence Jones.
Frederick Townsend Martin. Alexander T. Mason.
ex-Senator Frank D. Pavey, Charles M. Schwab,
Albert Shaw, George R. Sheldon. William B. Van
Ingen and William R. Wllleox. Mr. Jones wm
elected president and ex-Senator Pavey secretary
and treasurer.
The defeat of the bill appropriating UP.wn for t^s
maintenance of an embassy in Parts, introduced by
Senator Lodge, has shown the committee where
lies the opposition as its plan. It is by a campaign
of education in the West that the committee hope*
to overcome It. For this purpose a Urge, fund will
be subscribed.
Mr. Martin, who will sail on Tuesday en th*
Kaiser Wi helm 11. said yesterday that h» Intended
to meet a 1 the United, States Senators and Con
gressmen who will be In Paris and London and try
to Induce them to see the question from the poiat
of view of the committee.
a — — r-rjsu- 1
Married.
Marriage notices appearing la THE TT£TBT7S"E wQX
be repnbllshed In th« Tri-Weekly Tribune without
extra charge.
ROGERS— STOFFEI^— On We- 4 .ne9'U- v" 2!. at
Ph«*nlx. Ar!i.. by the R»v. J. G. 'WUllaais. Emm* G.
Stcffel to William Coleinan Rog»-n.
Xotire* of marriage* and deaths mast be indorsed
with fall lime and addrea*.
Died.
Death notice appearing In Till; TRIBrVT win ha
republiflfaed in the Tri-Weeklr Tribune without extra
charge.
Bojss. Sophia P. H«at»i. Eimund F.
Buffum, William H. Hoibroo^. 5aM-e H. 5.
Bullions. Jans. Jacobs. Man J-.
Cook. He"ry Marten. Harriet.
!■»•-. Olivia C. H. Root, Farnh A. ,
rmGmfr. Cornelia C B. Seaman. Tr«*<l»et!
F»;iotr»s. Cornelius. Wartnsr. William L.
Oaßlt— Sarah M. Zaun. FrsMa.
B r>.;«-;>— In Brooklyn April 3" Sophia Sargent. ■**•
of th» late Wmtaua B"kks. s * rears of as*. Funeral
private. Interment Leicester. Mas*.
BfFFVM— In Brooklyn, on Thnrrtiy. April 29. 190 S.
B Wimarn Henry BuPum. s*ed 65 years, ion of th.
lat# Oari.i Buffum. Funeral service, at the resi
dence of hi. brother-in-law. vnilard Bartlett. No. It
Pterrvpoat «•• Brooklyn, on Saturday, May 1. a.
11 o'clock a. m.
BTIXIONS— At MOT CMtt. Aprtt :-> '»£•• daush
t-r of th« late R«v. Fetor Bullions, . fungal at
Phamn Saturday morr.ln?. May 1. Interment at
Air-any Rural Cemetery.
COOK-Aprfl 2*. Henry Cock. a*** ♦«• ,^ lc £ ■JLE;'
" Funeral »Tiurch. No. 241 West 23d »t. i<_arspbell B-JM
lng>. Saturday evening. 8 o'clock.
PAT-Rnter~i Into rest. April SO. VBf». »t *•£■*•"£■
No 12T. Co!l««e St.. New Haven. l»im.. In th« Ssth
;«u •' her a»- Olivia Clark HotchktoJ. widow c f tn.
fate Professor -.-•«- E. Par »M aaaajMai of •■ tat.
Lewis and Hannah Trowbrid^e Kotchk!»s.
Dl GRUFF-Burlal »•" M-».an!cav .'• N. T. •:»
f. m . April 27. 19.-0. -"ornelia Carotin* Best £-
,;roff wldr.w of the late Lewis D» Groff. who died
FebruaT-v l. liXW. a*«i >•:» T'ara 10 months and ?
day. Saratoga and M-chanicsvili. (N. T.) papers
please insert.
vi. i. owes— Oa Frt*ar. April S*. *>«*!»* "• r *T'.
d-r.ce. No. 4 East Rlst it . Cornelius Fellows. In th*
°nth year of his a«e Funeral services at v,race
Church Monday. May 3. W9. at 10:30 a. m
jlu\: 4 Oarretson and <tou*Mer of RoNert and Man*
Jones.' deceased. Funeral private, ar her rs^uest.
"rtv«e> at bis home. No. 300 Rosevffi. aye.. Newark,
on Saturday. May 1. at 3 p. m.
HOI,BR<V>K-At Ne«rk. X. X. en FrWs£ &*J*
lP<x> SaMe- Ha!«ev Pr-r^er. t»e!nved wife c» A.esawSer
P. Holbrook. Notice of funeral hereafter.
n.Oßs— on Friday »v»nlrt«. April ."•>. 19TO. •~" r •
W* illne«. JtarV Elizabeth. w.f- «f Ardr-w Jacob.^
Funeral services at Swrf B rnltartaa -unda, rr«B>-
CUnton an! ronnress st». Brooklyn, on Eundaj nen
ins. May 2. at * ©"clock.
MAROEN- On Friday. April X>. IW» « Btot^
N»w York <'!M. Harriet. brtor«d wlf» of J. w . Mar
ten Vuneral" servtres .HI b- h-M a: th- resident*
of her son. G. S Mar-l-n. No. MO West HSth stre^.
Sunday. May 2. 5 is. m.
T-OOT— On April 2S. at the resH-ni-e of her si«t-f.
R Mr« Edward E. Quimbr BrMc^HUßptoM. L«n«
Kand Sarah \. Root, in the »Oth y-ar of h-r a«».
Interment at North Reading. Mass. Boston and
Chicago papers please copy.
SF\M\N-On Friday. Apr!! M 1!*». raptaln ■*— <j
<eaman belov-d hu*han-l "t Emily A. SMW ajed
«9 yAri Funeral p-rvtce, at hi. ■»» residency X*
3^l lith J aye.. Lonjc Is'and Ci?: . en Sunday. May 2. »t
WARlNG— William L. Wtrtnr "" ThuraHay April 2!»
190TL.1 Arlin.ton Hotel. Washington IX C. - m»ral
ierv cc« at his tat* residence. No 24« East :v st ..
Flatbuah Sunday. 4 p. m Interment Monday at
the convenience of family. Please omit flowers.
7»i-N-_April7 »i-N-_April 30. Frelda Zaun. *g~l 41 years. S«^«cj;
"t Th« funeral Church. SC« 241 West 23d St. (Campbell
Buildin*'. Sunday. 2 o'clock.
CEMETERIES.
THE WOODUW.V CEHETEKT

is readily acce«s!M» fey Harlem train fr«m Graad C«S»
tr«l stanon Webster %nd Jerome it» - tro!>rs asi
;; r v "' r a- l>"ts *TSO up- Tel-phona 4853 Grmaisrcy
for Book of Views or representative,
ror """"Jjqj.. 31 Ea » t 234 St New Tork City.
, rxT>Eirr.\Kiuw.
FRANK E. < ampbei.l. S4l -* West 239 s*. Ttaytm.
Prix ate" Room* Private Ambulances. T»;. 133* Chalasa,
FI.OKISTS.
EASTER Pl..\>Tl» ANT» VIOLETS. Ord*r »arr».
Newman Floral Co. 202 v, »••• Tel. IM Madison **.
Special Notice*.
To the Employer.
Do you want desirable help QT'ir-JCLT?
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by consolrinsj
the file of applications c^ selected aspirants for
positions of various kinds which has just been
installed at the Uptown Office of
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