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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 26, 1909, Image 7

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J)cbut of His Eldest Granddaughter,
Princess Alexandra, To-night.
"(CopyrirM. liWs. by the BreatVOOd Company.) ;
K'nr Edward will tills evening on his return from •
•lie Derby at Bpeom entertain Hat members of the ;
jackey Club at a men's dinner at Buckingham Pal- j
jee. In accordance with his annual custom. The
only persons present at the dinner not members :
pi t!.e Jockey C'.ub teni be the lords and pen- ',
tlcmen In waiting on the Kirs, the Prince of Wales
and Prince Christian. There will also be the half
dozen foreigners who are honorary members of the
English Jockey Club, including Prince Augus'e
Arenberp. from I .iris. Prince Kinsky. of the Vl
enr»a Jockey Club, is in mourning, and August Bel
jnent who is an honorary member of the English
Jockey Club as a representative of the American
turf, is still 5n this country.
After the Oinner the Kins and his guests will ad
lourn to the house of Ixird Farquhar. In Grosvenor '
fquare, where Lady Farquhar i.-- to Rive a larpe ball
for the otbut of Princess Alexandra, eldest daugh
ter of tJ»o IMncess Iloyal and the Duke of Fife.
•j-fce duke and Lord Farquhar have been the moat
Intimate friends from boyhood. They were part
ners in th% banking firm of Scott & Co. and in a
number of other financial undertakings, added to
which Lord Farquhar officiated as best man at
the Puke of Fife's wedding; so that It is quite fit
tlng that Princess Alexandra, who is the King's
eldest grandchild, should make her debut under the
hospitable roof of the Farquhars.
Now the Princess is ■ comparatively- unimpor
tant personage; but nt the time of her birth her
piOfepecf <* succeeding to the throne were very
brilliant- Indeed, after the death of the late Duke
of Clarence she and her mother, the Princess
Boyal. came immediately next to the present Prince
of Wal^s. who was then unmarried, and still very
delicate, f blowing his recovery from the Insidious
malady to which his elder brother succumbed.
3Ud the Prince, as was feared in IKC. followed the
Duke of Clarence to the grave before marrying,
nothing could have prevented Princess Alexandra,
the dfbutante of Lady Farquhar's ball this oven
ir.s; from succeeding to the throne of Great Brit
ain! Now, however, the Prince of "Wales has no
2 ff 3 than six children, all of whom have prior
rights to the crown.
Lord Farquhar is as great ■ friend of the King
as he is of the Duke of Fife, and it is he who on
Edward VH's accession assumed at his sovereign's
urgent entreaty the arduous office of Master of the
liovsl Household, which he reorganized from top
to bottom, abolishing all sorts of costly abuses that
+&& developed since the death of the Prince Con
sort and placing everything on a business basis.
It it thanks to his hard work and to his wonderful
powers of administration that the expenses have
been reduced by some 40 per cent and the splendor
and magnificence doubled. In fact, to-day the court
cf KinK Edward is one of the most perfectly man
aged in Europe, and he gets the full worth of his
money, everything moving like clockwork.
Lady Farquhar. who Is as great a favorite of
Queen Alexandra as her husband is of the King, Is
tbe widow of one of her present husband's former
partners, the late Sir Edward Scoit. and mother,
therefore, of Sir Samuel Scott, married t-» Lad/
Sorhie. daughter of the Earl of Cadogan. Inci
dentally. It may be mentioned that Lady Farquhar
has rot seen fit to don mourning for her sister-in
law. Selina Lady Scott, or to permit the latter's
. death, ten days ago. to interfere in any way with
her hospitalities and social activities. This is not
rcrprising. for the two women were not on speak
ing terms. In fact. Lady Scott was a dread
ful -woman, r.nd -will be remembered as having
been sentenced in 1897 to eight months' imprison
ment m Hoik-way Jail for the most shocking
and libellous statements concerning her son-in
law. Earl Russell. She was also bankrupted, and
continually in legal troubles of a more or If-?? nn-
Favrir> . character; while, when she disappeared from
tie limelight, her daughter Mabel, the first wile of
Ea-1 Russell. took the centre of the stage. Lady
Russell who after the annulment of her marriage
to the earl contracted a ridiculous matrimonial al
lianoe W.th a bogus Prince of Modena. a soi-dlsant
Fon of Emperor rrai - Joseph, but who turned
Otri to bo a mere groom, died a few months age. In
Demur after having endeavored in vain to make a
u-ir.-'en the mu,!o hall stage. Lady Scott passed
away in cheap lodgings at Maidenhead, almost
wholly des-itute.
Don Giovanni del Draco, -whose marriage to Mrs.
Josephine SdmskJ, widow of the mulii-millionalre
brewer. August Sehmid. took place last Saturday,
is a jrrandson of the late Cjueen Cristlna "f .<r:tin.
a nephew of (J-; ■ n Isabella II and a Kr^nt-grand
son of Kins Francis I of Naples, for Don Glo- j
vanni's mother was a daughter of Queen (rlstina
by that second husband of hers, the extremely
handsomo Munoz. whom sh» raised from the rank
Bj a private of the Palace Guards X" that of cap- |
tain general, or fiHd marshal, besides Investing
him with the title of Duke of Rlsngan
Btrictly speakinp, it is only Don Giovanni's
father who has any right to the title of Prince del
Dragro, and Don Giovanni, who '■* a quiet, hard
working, unassuming man. who spent several years
in New York as a salaried employe of the Stork
Kxchanpe firm of Taylor & Smith, in Wall Street,
ha? never made the slightest attempt to assume the
title of prince. The latter would. tnaSS<l. have been
Fuperfluous. For when a man owns a name so
ancient and historic as that of del Diago, which
figures in every chapter of the annals of old Italy
end aoOterar Rome, and can trace back his descent
in an unbroken line to the Imperial Viceory of A»
flsl. in li; 3, Rodolfo de Dragonivus. he can afford
t» dispense with a title.
One of the minor dignities of the family, that of
Prince d'Antuni. is borne by the eldest boy of
Don Giovanni's eldest brother, who died two ream
sgo. Den Francesco del rago. another of Don
Giovanni's brothers, bears the title of Count dAs
ciea. Don Giovanni hims.lf w'l! never be Prince
<M Draco, but he may. with the permission of the
Italian Crown, and after The payment " some
rather heavy fees, get his father to cede to him
one of his minor titles, such as, for Instance, that
bt Marquis RiufreOdo.
Qncea Cristina l<-ft— on paper-a vast fortune, to
be divided among her children. liut the old lady's
*fiair? wer» found to be In so terribly tangled a
condition that many rears atop before order
was evolved out of chaos, and then the discovery
was mao<- that the extortionate feea of the lawyers
cr.gaced on ■ ... case had swallowed op ■ consld
erab'.t portion ..f the property. Subsequently there
were many lawsuits am ■■ the various '" i! -"' ■*"
Oioueh Queen Isabella very generously renounced
til* Bhare to which she- was entitled In favor of her
h£lf-slst«T. the lato Princess del Drago. Yet with
all thni. the princess obtained little saw the jewels.
»nd it may be remembered that when bar youngest
son, Don Giovanni del Drags, first came to this
country a.out the time of the marriage of Bonl
oe CasteUaae to Anna Gould. now Princess de
Sagan. be had ... th him a gorgeous coronet, or
rather crown, which had sulofjui to his grand
mother. Queen CrisUna of Spain, and which I be
iitvt he sold to George Gould.
L>>m Giovanni has had a good teal of trouble In
Bsope owing to the assumption of his name by
i nrtndler Who managed to get himself received
*aa entertained by all sorts of people, nuch as the
Due <Je Uroglie. the Prince de Wagram and the
Sue de Massa in Paris, by Prince Pleas and other
Ztt*l nobte* in Germany, and by the reigning
hoa 6e of Bavaria, obtaining in each cafe money
from tN-m. In fact, the man actually succeeded
in setting Empress Bag-Mil to Invite him to stay
*ith hf-r at Karnborough. her place in England.
and to advance him some funds. It was not until
three years ago thfit the real Don Giovanni man
»*«l to ran his double to earth in Paris and to
lodge him behind the bars for a long term of im-
DxWment. He spent a good deal of money, which
he couli ill Spare, In bringing the swindler to
Justice. What made him feel bo strongly about
the matter waa that, being a poor man. he might
reasonably tx* cx.pcct.id to stand in need of the
loans which US impersonator had obtained in bis
As Prince William of Sweden made many friends
In this country «>n the occasion of hi« visit to the
United States, about a coupie of years afro, it may
I* Juki as well to explain that the Duchess of
■aianaai ;■ b „ who, according to a cable dispatch
from Stockholm, has Just slven birth to a son, i 3
■i« young Russian wife, whom he married at St.
I'«t*r»l,irg Juet a year ago. She Is the daughter
of Grand Duke Paul and his first wife, who was
tie eldest daughter of the King and queen of
Or««oe, and after her mother'- tragic, death was
brought up from Infancy by her aunt, the now
•widowed Grand Duchctsa Sergius of Russia. Sh«
*** teca but little of her father, for through
his morganatic union with the Countess of Hohen
felsen, who is the divorced wife of his former
aide-de-camp, the unsavory General Pistohlkors. he
lias been virtually estranged from the entire reign
ing house of Russia, and makes his home at
I'ouloßne-sur-St'inc, one of the most charming
suburbs) of the Fren<jh capital. Prince William's
little Bon is to bear as his principal name Lett
nart, or Leonard, a somewhat unusual name fnr a.
prince of the hl^od. while ho has already be< n
created Duke of Smovland.
Another romance of ?he stape has come to li«ht
throush the marriage of Mrs. Robert de la Poer
Heresfnrd to young Sir Charles Hwntlngtan. who
only attained his majority a few weeks ago. The
new Lady HiuttJngton !s a daupliter of Daniel
O'Sulllvan, of the Grange, Killarney, rejoices in the
Christian name of Delia, and before marrying Lord
Decles's brother, the Hon. Robert de la Poer Pkres
ford, in )£99. achieved some note on the stage. The
Hon. Robert, who had acted as a special newspaper
correspondent during the war in South Africa, had
no money on which to "support a wife, gazetted, in
deed, as a bankrupt, with the result that the fair
Peli.-i was forced to return to the stage, making a
hit in "The Girl from Kay's." Lust fall she di
vorced him, after some rather sensational scenes
at the Norfolk Hotel, at Brighton, and within a
fortnight of the decree being made final secured
the hand and the title of young Sir Charles Hunt
ington, who is reading for the bar, and is very well
ofT, having a country seat In Lancashire, known as
Astley Bank, while in London his residence is the
Clock House, on the Chelsea Embankment.
The baronetcy was created about three years
ago, in favor vt Sir Charles's father, who wßfl at
the head of a great wall paper syndicate, nnd was a
very liberal contributor to the Conservative party
Another of Lord Decles's brothers, the Hon.
Henry Keresford. formerly a captain of the Uth
Hussara, has likewise mauled one of "The Girls
from Kay'?," who. as Kitty Gordon. »a.« a great
favorite with the theatregoers; while tbe youngest
brother, the Hon. William Decies. is married to
an American girl. ■ Miss Florence Miller, daughter
of C. 1.. Miller, of Providence, and now makes his
home with her on his ranch at Calgary, Canada.
As Lord i-Kvies is without male issue, and none of
bai brothers have any children the American-born
ilr.=. William Keresford. out on the Bowness
ranch, in Alberta, has a very fair chance of be
coming a peeress of the i tm lm. through the succes
t her husband to the Irish barony of DectOß.
which was created at the beginning of the nine
teenth century. In favor of the first Marqtna of
Waterford's young- r brother, who was Archbishop
Mr. Ulrich Reports That $60,000 of
* the $100,000 Has Been Subscribed.
Bernard Ulrich. president and manager of the
Lyric Theatre Company of Baltimore, who is now
in New York, reported to the Metropolitan Opera
Company yesterday that MM> of the $100,000 guar
antee which Baltimore must raise before that city
can be assured of twenty performances of grand
opera next season has been subscribed.
Henry Walters subscribed IttJM Michael Jen
kins, a Baltimore banker, gave a similar sum.
Ernest .1. Knabe, a piano manufacturer, subscribed
$10.00", and Mrs. Henry Barton Jacobs, widow of
Robert Oarrett, late president of the Baltimore &
Ohio Railroad, gave COM The remaining $25,000
was received In smaller subscriptions, averaging
| Mr I'lrlch said yesterday that opera Is now
j practically assured in Baltimore next season. "I
j will sail for Europe in al>out two week*," be said,
; "and I am certain that the $4",<" VI now lacking will
I be reduced considerably before then. We have until
' next fa)!. of course, to secure the complete guar
i antee fund, but from the rapidity with which Bal
| Umore has been subscribing I have no doubt that
I it will be raised in plenty of time.
"I^ast year we bad only eight performance* of
: grand opera at the Lyric Theatre. Next season we
j will have twenty, with one each week, beginning
in November, when the regular New York season
opens. Light opera will be given during October.
We have not made any definite arrangements re
garding repertory or 'star*,' but we will have the
best of both.
•l ?>• the Lyric »■«< v*ry, profitable last
year. Tbe symphony concerts and; other musical
performances of an nnusaallj
tfanore were generously patroniaed. Whii
abroad 1 ex] Mr. Dlppel ami Mr. <;atn-
Casazza. fo that we nay come lo ■ definite under
standing. I will also do some hunting ■ unting
for artists. I hay in mind several mtisieians with
whom I Ice contracts to appear it:
moro and on tour."
Possesses Capitals and Punctuation, Says
Everett Tewksbury.
To the Editor «'f The Tribune.
Sir: In your Issue of May 19 the following state
ment is made In reference to that portion of my
remarks in favor of the New York point system
at the second hearing before the committee on
elementary schools on Tuesday last: "When
Everett B. Tewksbury, of the New York Institution
for the Blind, made his argun ■ I he did not
allude to this !a< k of punctuation and capital let
ters In the New York point."
As this is an error, l should be very glad to
present in thip letter for the enlightenment of
your readers who are Interested In the blind a
brief resume of what I said about New York point
capitals and punctuation mark".
Before the New York point system was invented
by William I!. Wait capitals had never been used
In any system for the blind, nor are capltnls now
used in English, German or French braille. Be
cause the New York point system was equipped
with a distinct and full set of capitals, the Ameri
can brallltsts adopted a sign to be placed before
raeh small letter intended to be considered as a
capital. After the Invention of capitals In the New
1 <>rk point system the custom still prevailed with
some publishers of printing books to do without
the use of them, even in some New York point
books. However, the question Of the use of capi
tals Is much a matter of opinion among publish
ers. The fact still remains that New York point
is equipped with a fall set of capitals and punctua
tion marks, which may be used by any publisher.
Books are published with capitals and punctuation
marks In the New York Institution for the Blind,
the American Printing House for the Blind, Louis
ville, and the Maryland School for the Blind.
Principal of the New York Institution for the Blind.
Haw York. May 21. 1909.
Hose Drowns Blaze and Kitchen- $50 Fine
Imposed on Organization.
A boy passing along West tttfa street about 7
o'clock iast night noticed smoke, mingling with
flying Sparks pouring from a chimney of the Uni
versity club, at Fifth avenue nnd Mtb street. He
ran to Sixth avenue and sent in an alarm.
The fire department was soon on the scene nnd
put the hose down into the chimney. In that Way
forcing the burning Foot out into tbe kitchen helow.
The little blaze was soon out, and will cost the
club people $.V>. as that Is the fine Imposed when
chimneys catch fire.
Opposite the club lives John D. Rockefeller, nnd
on the fame block live H. McKay Twombley.
Chaunoey M- Depew, Professor Starr. John D.
Rockefeller, Jr.. and William Rockefeller
Cornerstone Laid in the Presence of a Dis
tinguished Audience.
I By Telegraph to Th« Tribune. ]
Hartford. Conn., May 25 -With the imposing Ma
sonic ritual and under the bluest of May skies,
the cornerstone of the new State Library and Su
nreme Court bulldlns was laid this afternoon, with
United States Senator Morgan G. Bulkeley. chair
man of the building commission, as Grand Archi
tect! and Grand Master Weston G. Crania as
G c a rrief^Jus trce Simeon Baldwin, of New Haven,
made the address, and with him on the platform
.-.vernor Weeks and 1 the members of the
wer , e ?!& The building Is sufficiently ad-
State Legislature. *us of its beautiful lines.
v " ! r',' win form a worthy third In the group of
bßtate!b R t at e ! bulldi ng. rof which the Capitol and the new
State Arsenal and Armory are the other two.
Committee of Nineteen Organising
Xon-Partisan Forces.
Gustav H. Schwab, head of the North German
I/ioyd Interests in this city and prominent In the
Chamber of Commerce, was elected yesterday
chairman of the Committee of Nineteen, which next
month will present to a mass meeting In Cooper
Union the names of a Committee of One Hundred
to take charge of the non-partisan campaign in
the coming mayoralty fight.
Robert C. Ogden, the merchant, who was chosen
at the first meeting of the Committee of Nineteen,
opened the meeting yesterday. He told his col
leagnea that oil account of his health he could not
remain as chairman of the committee. His resig
nation was accepted after he had consented to
stay on the committee, and then Mr. Schwab was
chosen as his Bucecssor.
Wlnfred T. Denison was chosen secretary, and
Mr. Schwab was authorized to appoint a treasurer.
Before retiring from the chairmanship Mr. Ogden
submitted to the committee the names af about
seven hundred men which had been turned over to
him as eligible to serve on the Committee of One
It was decided to appoint three sub-committees
to go over the seven hundred names. Business
men, lawyers and real estate dealers will be con
eidered by one sub-committee, representatives of
labor organization by another, and the names of
men interested in social betterment on the Kast
Side by a third. The sub-committees also will con
sider geographical proprieties and give the five bor
oughs representation on the big committee.
Chairman Schwab was authorized to appoint a*
committee to draft resolutions to be presented to
the mass meeting early next month, when the
names tentatively chosen for the Committee of
One Hundred will be presented for ratification to
the mass meeting.
All the members of the Committee of Nineteen
were present yesterday but ex-Mayor Charles A.
Schieren of Brooklyn and Charles 9. Brown.
Klhert H. (Jary. head of the United States Steel
Corporation, when called on, said it was evident
that there was complete unanimity in the com
mittee on the necessity of taking action to meet
the MtnaUon m the city. Timothy Healy and Mich
ael A. Fitzgerald, the labor loaders, made four
speeches apiece.
Robert C. Ogden. who left the meeting early, was
nsked about the outlook for a successful campaign
and said:
"It is too early to express an opinion, but I
think there Is material which, if properly handled.
will li .11 the balance of power and may be the
power next fall."
Incidentally Contributes .SIO,OOO as
a Reward for the Gambol.
[Ry Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Boston. May 25.— The big Boston Theatre was
crowded to overflowing to-night when the Lambs
gave their "all-star" gambol. They arrived In two
sections, which comprised eleven carp, three of
Which wore diners.
The iir.st aecttoa, containing Victor Herbert and
hit band, arrived half an hour late, at 7M p. in.,
trailed by the ?<■• and ■action, with the rest of th.
contingent at 7:46. They were welcomed to the city
by a big gathering of local theatrical lights, i^ci
by the )>and. they mircbod to the theatre between
ring people.
Standing room was at a premium long before the
doors were opened, and as high as IB was offered
for a seat, but none was to r>« had. The receipts
to-night will probably reach ?;".'••
« ' -
Advance Sale for Saturday Afternoon and
Evening Fairly Satisfactory.
[ Hy T^lenrnph to The Trihurxv ]
Chicago, May — The Lambs, bonn domesti
cated •in<l others from New fork, developed a
slight grouch over a fancied tendency on the part
of Chlcagtoana not to "loosen up" ns cnthn*lasti
cally as New Yorkers bad done on the day previous
In their borne city. Hut the auctioneer* coaxed
04.000 ■ rom the assemblage.
The Occasion was the gale of premiums on neat*
for ?i •• "all ■tar" frolic on Saturday afternoon and
evening. In the genera] excitement one neat, which
usually retail* for something Hk<» 60 rents, wont
for $75. .■•■ el the first box commanded .1 premium
of JjOO from (ieorge Ade.
Popular matinee heroes in the persons of Henry
E. Dixey, Richard Carle, Vincent Serrano. "Qua* 1
Welnberg and Frank Melntyrr acted an auc
tioneers, and the premiums which they per«uaded
out Of the spectators amounted to J7.000.
Richard Carle himself sold $•'•■' worth of pre
miums, ?-••) of which he bought himself.
Gamboling Pleased Connecticut Folk— Parade
a Big Feature.
[By Tlilniaiili to The TrlbuM ]
Hartford, Conn., May B. The i.;i!,it>« bad the
tltne of their lives to-day, gamboUng for sin or
boura in and <>ut of rich and aedate Hart-
DHUeh enjoyment ns the
■taid burgher a, who went out to see the gamboling
and ;■'(•■:. i the matinee Instead of viewing the cor
nerston*; laying of the new State Library, where
there were more policemen than spectators.
pecial tran arrived In Hartford
early this morning. A hli? crowd witnessed tho
parade to ti.e Han ford <*itih. where luncheon was
served. At the, matinee many ground Baor seats
were unsold, but the Hartford profits were
A special trsiln took tli« Lambs to Hosfori
\ after tho performance.
Margaret Anglm arrived yesterday on the Kaiser
Wllhelrn I! from a profesaional tour of Australia.
She said that she would ;ipi>rar next season In
"The Awakening of Helen Ritchie," and that *hf
had bought several new plays, one of them Is de
scribed as an "American play by an English
ii'ithor "
Grace George is In t!>e last week of her ein.iKi
nient at tbe Hackett Theatre. She and her bus
band, William A. Brady, will sail for BSnope next
E li Botnern and julin Martowa ob Monday
night will begin ;in engagement at the Academy of
Musk, which win list three weeks. "Borneo and
Juliet" will be the Mil the first week, and there
will be afternoon pan fin mamma on Wednesday and
Saturd.i\ .
Howard Jeffries, jr., is (ilhn*r \Valince Kddlnf?er's
place this week In "The Third Degree" at tho
Hudson ThJeatre. Mr. Bddingef Is travelling with
The Lambs. Qrace Kilkins, one of the players In
that company, h«« bean ongnged to appear next
sflssnn in a comedy called "An American Widow."
Nora Hayes. Jack Woi worth, Ulllan I^>rralne,
Mealy and Montioac, Joeephme Whltteli, Rtthy
Lewis, Bessie Clayton and "Millie" Reeves will he
tli- principal performers in "Kollles of 190! i," with
Which the sflason at the Jardln rtfl Paris, on top of
the New York Theatre, will be opened on June 14.
R/>bert Kdeson and Gertrude ('oghlan have been
engajred to «<"t th f e chief cbatfacSSM In "The Noble
Spaniard." a comedy by William Somerset Maug-^
ham. which will he produced next season by Hoary
B. Harris.
A number of persona who participated last week
in the amateur performances for Hope Farm will
atf«nd to-morrow night's performance of "Follies
of the I>ay" at the Lincoln Square Theatre.
The sale of seats for "The Bo;- and the Girl,"
which opens the summer season on top of the New
Amsterdam Theatre on Monday nlßht, will begin
to-morrow murninp. Marie Dressier will be the
leading perform** in that rovelty.
At the nnnl sale yest»'rd:iy of the Americana
and first editions at the Anderson Auction Com
pany's rooms, No. 1." Kast 4«Hh street, ten volumes
of "Woman in All Ages and All Countries.'
printed on Japanese vellum, brought the highest
priee— sl<». The next 1 ighest price. $125, was paid
far nine volumes of John Grrenlenf Wfatttter'S
works. ThoreatTs "A Week on the Concord and
Merrlmack Rivers" brought »»0.
Presbyterians Urged to Provide j
Funds from Their Oxen Pockets. \
Denver, May 25.— "Let Rockefeller and Carnegie
alone— go into your own pockets for college en
dowments," was the advice of Dr. J. C Steffen. of
Dubuque, lowa, in an address before the general
assembly of the Presbyterian Church this after
It was decided to-day that $100,000 should be spent
In the erection of churches In the Synod of Tennes
see to replace those taken from the Church by the
decision of the Supreme Court of that state, which
held tho union of the Presbyterian Church in the
United States of America and the Cumberland
Presbyterian Church illegal. Dr. Steffen. In his
address, called attention to the lack of Bible study
In the sectarian schools, and urged that a rule re
quiring at lea*t one hundred and forty-four hours
or Bible study in each school year be made com
pulsory In the case of each regular student. He
also said the board had been withdrawing its aid
from secondary schools as much as possible in
view of the greatly increased efficiency of high ,
The report of the committee on administrative I
agencies was passed substantially as submitted by
Dr. J. D. MofTatt. of Pittsburg. The principal rec- ;
ommendation is that each church board obtain
legal advice as to the enlargement of its powers
that the consolidation of the boards may be ac
complished gradually.
Th.' regular and special reports of the executive
commission were accepted after debate. Objec- ,
tion was made to the appropriation of only $16,000 |
to the temperance board, but it was pointed out
that this sum is $1,000 in excess of the amount
usually appropriated. The special report provides
for the discharge of the standing committee on
finance from the consideration of the budget of the
missionary and benevolent boards, and that the
policies outlined by the various boards be sub
mitted to the commission for Its consideration,
later to be referred to the assembly.
Dr. W. L. McEwen offered the report of the board
of home missions, showing that the amount re
ceived. $1,073,971. was the largest in the history of
tho Church. He asked for $800,000 for the work of
the coming year. Dr. Charles I. Thompson, of New
York secretary of the board, made a plea for the
Immigrant, saying that within fifty years the
United States would have a population of 200,000.000.
and that a special effort must be made to Chris
tianize the Incoming foreigners.
Congressman Bennet, or New York, who Is a
commissioner to the Assembly, denied that the ma
jority of imnidgrants are Idlers and criminals.
Dr. ThomjJbn referred to the removal Of Robert
Wit. horn, former Commissioner of Immigration,
stationed at Bills Island. "Politics," he said bit
terly, "or what not." was the cause of the removal
of a great man. .
Congressman Bennet end James Yereance. or
New York, debated sharply over the effort to close
saloons in New York on Sunday. Mr. Bennet said
the Idea of the prosecution had been to force the
saloonkeepers to obey the saloon law requiring them
to close their places except between the hours of l
.in.l 11 p. m. . . ..
••We wished to have the law observed. » said Mr.
Bennet. "It was a matter Of expediency."
"\nd I don't believe In expediency where the
observance of the Sabbath Is concerned." retorted
Mr. Yereance.
Th" report on Sabbath observance ™' ] ? i 1 ? ir £ ; a d i
SPSS oft^N^^r^mp £S££
defended by Mr. Bonnet, was adopted.
Make Him Honorary President of National
League of Laymen.
One of I
• .day waa the
m H. Ta«
of , h( , • Lttonal League of Unitarian
• n.
.Mo,. ..f the toacua w; t p attended with

ontHned by Cyril H B
of New York, who >-ai<l t 1
tional alUancc for m
' Law
r.-n . ■ Bldent. Eb(
Hopedale; secretary. Cyril H New
..i k. .in. ■ •
bert h !•<■■ «• '■ of Washln-t( in L.
Fletcher of •
Portland. I >i>- . and I .
\V. Ames, of Minneapolis, Minn.
Cambridge. Mass.. May 23.— When Frank H.
St<ele. of Charleatown. was taken before Judge
Almy. In the District Court to-day, t.i answer to
a charge of attempted larceny In trying to sell
alleged bogus ■ nation papers to a Harvard
•tudent, it became known that tin? student to whom
Ktoele Is .-aid to nave offered to sell the pap yes
terday and who caused titcele's arrest was Rus
sell Bun-age, a son of A. V. Barrage, of Common
wealth avenue. Boston. Steele leaded not guilty
to-day and was held In &.000 bonds for a hearing
on June 2. *
Free admission to the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
the American Museum of Natural History and tha
Zoological Garden.
«-..nnrmßt|.>n exercises Of the BchOOl of Religious
* >n Work. Educational Alliance. Kast Broadway and
Jefferson street. 3 p. m.
Meeting Of the Hoard of Education. No. ■'.'") Tarlt
avenue, » p. m.
Meeting of the New York Church Club, No. ,'.2 East
."(itli street, evening.
National congress of the Salvation Army. No. 122
West 14th street, evening.
Seventeenth nnnunl exhibition of the Now York School
of Applied I*s!r!> tot Women. No*. Via and H52
Lexington avenue. 10 a. m. to a p. m.
BELMONT— Ex-Fresldent Charles W. Eliot, of
Harvard, Cambridge; th" Hon. and Mrs. Charles
McDougal, Edinburgh, HOLLAND — Granvllle
Forteucue! Washington. MANHATTAN- >'. A. A.
Rand Chicago. MAJESTIC— Cyrua McCormicic.
Princeton, N. J. MURRAY nil. l. -Mrs. OrviUa
H i Mi* 1 1 Connecticut. PLAZA Ernest Wlltsee.
Paris ST. RK<ilS-nnr..n Robert Oppenhelm.
Paris. WALDORF-ASTORIA— Baron yon Boden
hausen, Essen, Germany.
Official Ile*-ord and I'orrcusl. — Washington. Hay 2.">. —
Thn i-entre of" the Western storm has reached the. middle
Mississippi Valley, an.l It is apparently decreasing In In
t.unity. Within the la*t twenty-four hours this disturb
ance caused seaetal precipitation In all districts east of
tho Rocky Mountains, except the Atlantic states north of
Virginia and the lake r«'Ri.>n. In the plains states and
the plateau and Itoiky Mountain regions showers wera
followed by cl«>arlnK weather durtna Monday. Heavy
rnlns and thunderstorms occurred In the Gulf states. the
middle Mississippi and the lower Missouri valleys. Mod
erHte temperature prevails sesVrall] east of the Missis -
stppl River; west of the Mississippi the tendency baa
been toward higher Mnpersture The indications are that
in.. Western Storm will move flowly eastward, nnd the
rains attending It will overspread th» lake region and the
middle Atlantic states and New Knglanri during Wednes
day and Thursday. Unsettled weather and local rains am
Indicated for the Southern Mates during Wednesday an,!
Thursday; In the. Mississippi and Ohio valley* there will
be local rains Wednesday and Thursday, without material
change In temperature. The weather west of the Missouri
and Mississippi valleys will be generally fair during the
next forty-eight hours. No Important change In tem
perature, Is Indicated In' any district within the next forty
eight hours. Storm warnings are displayed at all lake
stations. Flood warnings have been Issued for the Ar
kansas River and tributaries abovi Uttle Rock.
The winds ulon the. New England coast will be light
to moderate, variable; along the middle and south At
lantic coasts, light to moderate, variable, mostly south
erly; alone the east Gulf t. ..-int. moderate south; along
the west Gulf Coast, light to moderate, variable: on the
lower lakes, moderate to brisk east, and on the upper
lakes, moderate to brisk east and northeast.
Steamers departing Wednesday for European r°rti» will
have light to moderate variable winds and showers to th«
Grand Banks.
For«>ca»t for Special I.ixalUlrs. — For Eastern Penn
sylvania and New Jersey, showers to-day and Thursday;
moderate temperature; light to moderate, variable winds.
For Eastern New York, fair In northern portion and
showers in southern portion to-day; showers Thursday;
light t.i moderate, variable winds.
For New England, fair nay. except showers in w-,uth
wf^tern portion; showers Thursday, except fair in Maine;
light to moderate, variable winds.
For Western Pennsylvania and Western New York,
showers to-day an.l Thur?<lay; moderate to brisk east
winds. _^___
L.m-iil Offlrinl Rrrord. — Th* following official record
from the weather bureau »hows the chnnßes in the tem
perature for th« last twenty r.mr hours in comjiarlson
with the corresponding date of last year:
I9OS. 1.1".l I 190$. 190J
3a. m ~" gf. '''P. m g •
<t a m «:» M» 0 p. m Sl> fit
» a in «> fit. 1 11 p. m .-•!> 00
12 m 77 691 Up. m 30 —
4p. m 70 72|
HUhest temperature yenttrday. 73 <at 2:40 p. m.); low
est. 59: average. SB; average for corrrspondlng date last
year. 68; average for corresponding date of last thlrty-
Cjral^Ftorecist.— Showers to-day and Thund»y; light
to moderate variable wind*.
Manager Got Subscriptions to Jef
ferson Memorial, Police Say.
Jasaes W. Morriasay, who says he is a theatrical
manager, and who lives at No. 229 West S3d street.
was arrested by Detectives McConvßle and Nelson,
of the Central Office last night, on the technical
charge of conducting an association without filing
a certificate with the proper ruithorltlos. The com
plainant in the case was Thomas Jefferson, a son of
the late .Icseph Jefferson, the actor, and. according
to the detectives, Morrtssey had been receiving
subscriptions for some time from various persons
for what lte called "the Joseph Jefferson Monu
ment Association for the Perpetuation of the Name
and Art of Joseph Jefferson."
An association along similar lines was started
some time ago, hut, according to the members of
the Jefferson family. It fell into evil ways, and they
withdrew ; ( li suppofi from it. Notwithstanding
thl«, they say. Morritsey continued to solicit and
receive snbscrtptlrns, and on letter heads of the
"association" ho advertised as directors, among
others, Andrew Carnegie. Clarence H. Mickay,
Rourke Cockran, Frank Tilford. Levi r. Morton,
David Twilasfi and Daniel Frohman.
The detectives say that before they made the ar
rest they sent a decoy letter to Morrissey, who in
answering it on the stationery of the "association"
said he would be clad to receive any contributions,
and added. "I will send seats for the next perform
ance." They say. also, that any authority Morris
sey may have bad was tnken from him by I
tlon of the Jefferson family when tiiey withdrew
then 1 sapport The police as?ert that MuTlssey
told then that he had sunk ** A oin the enterprise
and bettered thai he was entitled to 25 per cent of
the subscript ions.
Morrissey was bailed out lat" last night. Dietrich
Blandermann. a grocer, of No. m West gM
furnishing $600 bonds.
Ilartt E. Ester brook, deputy collector in < harge
of the Seventh Division of the Custom House, died
|y at his home, No. O9 Putnam avenue.
Brooklyn, yesterday morning. Mr. Bsterhre
I a lodge meeting on Tuesday nisht and re
turned to his home apparently in good h-alth. but
U hour.'- later. He failed to re
spond to medical treatment and died shortly after
8 o'clock. •
Deputy Collector Esti rbrook was horn in this
city June 18, 1^44. and was appointed a clerk in the
New fork Custom Boose on January 2, IS'X He
was prom--: the vari<- to the
Of deputy collector and assigned to the llrjul
dlvudon on March 3. l s !>r>. since whldi time
he held the same place. He was considered one of
the best customs experts In th a : '''S-
Hartford, Conn., May 23.— Mrs. Anna Cleveland
Hastings, widow of the Rev. Dr. K. P. Hastings
and sister Of former President Grover Cleveland,
died at her home in Kirn street to-day. She was
seventy-nine years old. She leaves one son, the
Rev. R. C. Hastings, recently a missionary in Cey
lon, now a resident Of Alabama, and three daugh
ters. Miss M L. Hastings, of Hartford; Mrs. Wood,
of Northampton. Mass., and Mr*. R. A. Lawrence,
of Florence. Italy. The funeral will be held on
Wednesday at the family home here. Ex-Presl
dent Cleveland h»st visited his sister here about
three years aeo. Th^y were much attached to each
other." and his death was a severe blow to Mrs.
lames Miller, the most important mason and
building contractor in Peekskill. dropped dead under
the famous big oak tree at th* Feekskill Military
Academy yesterday. Bis dt-ath was doe to h"art
disease. H« bad the contract for the new $60,000
school building there and was superintending the
work yesterday morning. He built most of the
large business buildings and residences fh the town.
including the Henry Ward Boecher noose. ■■ Main
Mi Miller was born in Peekskil! sixty -seven years
aco and li\- mtaent
In Kre. masonry and
for m »re than forty years. He leavdi a wife
and three children.
Mrs. Mary A. Whartnn, widow of John Wharton.
who at the time of his death was senior member
of the hat frni of Wharton & Co., died yesterday
morning at her home. No. U/U Broad street.
Newark, N. -I-, In her eighty-second year. She was
Interested In charitable work, ami was active in
the Clinton Avenue Reformed Church. She learres
one son and four daughters. The funeral will be
I, O 1 ( ] to-morrow at 2:30 o'clock, ad the burial will
be in M-uint Pleasant Cemetery.
Mrs. Elizabeth Dennlaioun Kane, widow of Gen
eral Thomas L. Kane and daughter of the late
William Wood, died In Kane, Perm., yesterday. It
was General Kane who. In July, ISC7. when Utah
hnd been • ported In rebellion and Alfred Cum
mings. of Georgia, bad been appointed to succeed
Brigham Young, effected a compromise after Young
1 id declared the territory undor martial law and
bad forbidden the troops to enter the valley. Gen
eral Kane solved the situation peacefully by bring
inK about a meeting between Governor Cummings
and President Young.
Geneva, S. v.. May 25.— Samuel Hopkins Ver
planck. president of the Geneva National Bank for
nearly fifty years, died in his home in Geneva to
day. Mr. Verplanck was eighty-two years old and
retired from active business a few years ago. He
was treasurer of Hobart College.
Hniit:i\. M iv v... -William CbJahohn, a. nMssber of
the Leglstetlve Cotmeß ol Nora 8 I at his
h..m.- here this afternoon. Me was sa
years old. For many jrean lie was eagagtd in th«
lumber trade.
hi:nkv a ri'! ni>. proprietor •< i bugs rreaan
ery in MlddletOWn, N. V, <ii«-d there (roao heart
trouble yeeti
JOHN HARRINGTON, widely known thro
the cunt! y as ;> mmstrel and cesnossaa fog forty
rears, dtod in Post on yestefrtay. -eiKht.
He was known •■!! ths stai ■ McVlckar,
tiikinu tins aaoM when as entered hrto part nei ship
with another Harrington. H.- bagaa in tM
Morris Di others' Minstrels. Ptog tit" last rtv.
hs h;is managed cosaadj com pas
Bev*nty-nv< grs htatss >>,' tha Qeneral Ths
H.ininary attended tha annual dhUMI "f ths Alumni
Association of the scniiniiry at the Hotel Chelsea
last night The Rot. John Keller, secretary «( th<»
of Newark, presldsd and there wars
speeches by Bishop r.mrtn.-y. pastor of St. Jaaseß*s
Church; the Rot. Angus ML Porter, at St. Peter's
Church, Albany; the Rev. Charles Oasapk. vicar of
St. John's Chapel, and Frederick C. Morehouse. ed
itor of "The Living Church."
Washington. May 25— Ambassador Jusserand of
France left here to-day for San Francisco, by way
of Chicago and Los Angeles, where he is to pre
sent to the city on behalf of the French govern
ment a gold medal commemorative of the restora
tion of the city from the earthquake and fire. The
ambassador was accompanied by Mass. Jusserand.
Passengers who will sail to-day for Europe In
Charl** D Adams. I Mr. and Mrs. William Ran-
Mr and Mrs. Frank Pan-; dolph Hearst.
Mr ana air Senator Timothy D Sullivan.
Captain B. C. Fairfax. Miss Doris Taylor.
Thomas Hitchcock. Jr. Thomas Williams.
Major Ernest Stassano. |
Miss Geraldlne BearUsley. Mr and Mrs. Norman Hap-
Firth Broaiihead. Rood.
W A Z. Huziey. Th»> Rev. Kan.t. i ; .h B. M.
jlr and Mrs. Charles Dug- Kirn.
c i,, I Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moore.
Mrs. 'Marshall Field. I The Rev. Dr. Charles H.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh J-l I'arkhurst.
Grant. I
Ml«s Sidonle Albert. i Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Ber-
Profoeai r and Mrs. R. H. scha.lsky.
Chittenden. I Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hermes.
»sn».s 1 >«> Wolf. . Morris WooU.
Miss Margherita Mosquera.
Spring Meeting of Long Island
Diocese at Garden City.
Garden City, Long Island, May 35.— annual
spring meeting of the Episcopal diocoae of L«->ng Isl
and meet to-day in the Cathedral of the Incarnation
here. A feature of the opening session was the
dedication of a bust of the late Bishop Littlejohn.
which was consecrated by Bi3hcp Burgess.
The annual sermon was preached by the Rer.
Dr. H. C Swenzel, rector of St. Lukes Episcopal
Church. Brooklyn. During the business session a
report was made by Canon Chase, of Brooklyn,
on the social service Question.
Bishop Burgess, la. his annual address, dwelt on
the growth of the diocese, but saij he was not in
favor of a divisicn of the diccese. which would
bring financial weakness an.i a strain. Speaking
of the question of giving the youth of the Church
careful training In Christian morality, the Bishop
"When we come to the question of entertain
ments, no one rule can be laitl down and mada
applicable to all parishes. It is almost humiliating
to see how much of the revenue of the churches
la derived from this source. Fairs, dances, theatri
cal shows, suppers and cake sale? are announced
in many churches on Suni.ay mornings, with little
suspicion on the part of priest or people that such,
announcements are incongruous with the solerna
beauty of your lit. rgy.
But wo may lay down one principle as universally
applicable. Xothintr must be done In the parlsii
house to endanger tne morals of the young or the
weak. Whatever way the parish may take ti>
raise money, it must "be an honest way. Nothing
which even remotely borders on the realm ot
Rambling or of betting must be tolerated. Not too
strongly, not too frequently, can the partsh priest
warn the TOOng against the moral ruin which
comes to the mar, who se^ka to gain money by
Illegitimate methods, am! it win be a sad com
mentary on the Church's methods if the young
man who finds himself broken and disgraced on
the racetrack or Stock Exchange can t»ay that he
got his first lessons in gambling in his boyhood at
the church's fair.
K. < irr. Imai irer of 1 tn his
report for the yea*. *: r St. Paul's
School here of $13,905.
M.irrliicr notices appearing In THE TKinCNF. will
be rrpublMird in the Tri-Wrrklr Tribune without
extra 'barge.
BORIE— BARNES— At No. 11 Wftl AM St.. New Tor*
City. on May £5. by the Bar. tUlllJ S. Coffin. D. D..
Sarah Palmer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry B.
Barnes, to Adolphe Edward Boric.
REYNOLDS— HEtNMUI-LER— On Saturday. May Z2.
190» by the Rev. Dr. Fit mensnyder. Use Geors'ne.
daughter of Mrs. Robert J. Heininuljer, to Henry
Suylam Reynolds.
Notices of marriage* and deaths mm»« be Indorsed
with full name and address.
Death notices appearing In THE TRIBUNE will I»O
repuhli-hed in the Tri-Weekly Tribune without extra
Bird. John H. M nor, Margaret. .
Clark Cyrus. Murray. Minos H.
Cox. Mary E. Hurry. Mary J.
Ellis. Emma C. Nannery. John J.
Grogan. James. N-< Mary B.
Gulliver, Wiliiam C. Parry. Cynthia.
Horiet. Antoinette O. Pair?.-. Robert D.
Kane. Elizabeth D. Wharton. Mary A.
BIRD— On Tueaday. May 25. 19C». after a llng>»rin« K>
ness. John H. Bird, cf Peek=kll!. N. T. Notice oC
funeral hereafter.
CLARK-Cm Monday. May 24. 1909. at his resident. No.
327 West TSth it.. Cyrus Clark, in the 73th year of his
a» Funeral services will N» held at the Cfcnrch or
7.1 in and St Timothy. No. 334 West 57th st.. between
Stfl and 9th ««!.. on Thitrs-lay. May 27 at 2:3rt p m.
Interment at Woodlawn. Fp«Tlal train will I*av» Grand
Central Station. 42(1 St.. for Woodlawn. at 3:30 p. m-
Piease omit Rowers.
It is with sadness and regret that Ira call-dupon to
announce the death of our venenUe Honorary Pres dent
Cyrus crark. and to ask that you p.iv him the tne^e o
atWiirc his funeral at Zion an.i St. Timothy a Church
on Thar-.,. May 27. l*k«£ VA^'d&K ™ ARIX
COX— On May 2i. M*rv E.. wtaow of Richard C«. !
Ker 70th ?»ar Funeral wentM at the Cnapel of ths
Hrrr.e. 104 th st. and Amsterdam aye.. on U ednesfla., .
May 26. at 3 p. m.
El I I*— At KewtonrtHe. Masts.. M" S*. Emma Clafflß.
EI ; 1 -,!^- of tv% W Charles W. Ellis and .laughter of
Om late Hon. William Clafiln. Funeral ir*ra the,
chapel Newtown .vrwtM-y. Wednesday. May 2«. »t 5
p. m. Relatives ar..l friends invited.
Ivi-e at Th- Furwsl i^m-rfc. N->. 241 West «>d St.
(Frank E. Campbell Funding >.
GtT I IVER— At ht» residence. No. » East *** "*'%42
Monday Vav "4 10"» William Curt!.- Ou!liv-r. Tt»
ta£nS'Jr3&%W ri held at his late residence. No.
I E,™ Kth -t . ort Wednesday. May 26th at » a- £
The burUi ;, i_
arrtva V r *- " *
requested that no flowers be sent.
HOf.I-FT— At I.aJt» Mahopae. New Tork, on Sunday.
M.v ~ in the N*th yea?of her age. Antoinette Uor
ißd aht °A^-, Churtn^Sf -t"°near- lS
at", on Wednesday. May 26. at lt> a. *m.
KANE— On Tuesday. May 2T.. at Kan*. Fenn.. Kan* «4
Denni^oun. widow of Ceneiml Thomas L* Kar.e ua
daughter of the late William Wood.
vrrnxY— At 9r. m.. on Ma 7 2H. 10TO. Margaret MaP»
ray *5 y.arsold. at U- mldsm of her daughter.
I MarraretCassi.lv No. SK4 BtH St.. Brooklyn. Funeral
Sst Patrirk : 3 Catholic- Church. B* a .t and 4tH
a%«;.. at 10 a. m.. on WcdßCSday. M*y -6. issa,
Ml-RR-VY— r»n Monday. May 24. 1000. Mlnoa Hamiltoa
Murray a«J S3 years, beloved husband of Josephine
&nd? ?.-k r Funeril iefrio at hi., late 'Mgfc!^
1072 Dean «t.. Brooklyn. 03 Wednesday. -".> -fe. «t
S:3O p. m.
MfRRY-At Babylon. Lon ? Is:and en May «^Sa#
A'rs Mary J. Murry. widow or the late A.exanuer
Murrr. Interment at Cyrress Hills, on Wednesday.
N-ANVKT-On Monday. May 24. IDOO. John J. Nannery.
ag^d 37 years. Funeral from his late residence. Nj». 573
l?th st ' Brooklyn, on Wednesday, at 2 p. m. la-sr
ment at'Hoiy Cross cemetery.
Aberdeen st.. near Broadway. Brooklyn, on Wednesday.
M.iy 2fi. at J»:CO a. la.
T»\RPY— On Sunday. Stejr 23. 1S«». O-nrhia Parry, in he*
Wth year Wife of Ifbert David Parry at her home.
No 241 Main st.. T^nvitle. Staten Island. Funeral
Voices at S oVI-Kk Wednesday evening. May 2S. In
terment at Greenwood.
P\RRY— On Monday. May 21. 19W. Robert David ParrJV
It his -Jlhvear.hus.band of CWhta Parry, at h^«
home No 241 Main st.. TottenrCJe, Staten Island ,
Funeral -erviccs at - o'clock Wednesday evening. May
2i>. Interment at Orcenwood.
WJI \RTOV— At Newark. N. J.. en Tuesday. May 2&
l^i . Virv A., widow rr Jota Wharton. in her 824
vrVr Fun-ralsprvi.-s on Thursliv. May 27. at 2:3»
V m at her a- e r«"»iden<-. No. lt)U Broad si. Inter-
Sentto Mount Fteaaaot Cemetery at tba eoawntew of
the family.
la readily accesslb!* by Harlem train from Grand *«»
tral Iratlon. W-bster and Jerome ave nu - trolleys and
by carnage. Lots $130 up. Telephone 4a33 unere*
for Booker . jty
i M>Ki;r\K
FR\NK ■ < VMIBH I 241-.". West 23.1 St. Chapel*
private* Rooms. ITivate Ambulancs. Tet. 1321 Chelsea.
Her Stephen M««rrttt. th» world-wlda-known under*
takrr " only one plac* of busin-s.». Stn Aye. and VMH
St. Largest In the world. "*"el. 124 and 125 Chelsea,
FXOR\r. TRIBITFS. Artistic Floral Casket C-yr«T9.
NeVn'an Floral Co.. 20"-' sth ay». Tel 6SS* Ma<i!»on 9a).
Special Xotices.
To the Employer.
Do you want desirable help QUICKLY?
the file of applications of selected aspirants for
positions of various kind.* which has Just bees)
installed at the Uptown Office of
No. 1364 Broadway.
Between 3t>ih and 37th Streets.
Office hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Trlbnae Subscription Kate*.
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la this country cr abroad, and address changed as oft«a
as desired Subscriptions may be i..en to your resuia*
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in at THE TRIBUNE Oflc*.
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Cub*. Pit.. Rico, Hawaii and the PhUlppioaa) wlthuut
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