OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 31, 1909, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1909-07-31/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

ON FAR EAST
SEEKS TO PROMOTE TRADE
Ask * Congress for $ 100, ,000-T ells
\f Opport«™ tics in Latin America
man The Tribune Bureau.l
'„,,. M—ln a tetter to Representa
■n-«shlnr- on - - 1 nian of the House Appropria
te Ta"-' c ;r> . Knox requesUi an im
j^Comin" of JIOdOOO for the extension
,<eai«« *V*X^ artlv ities of the State D*part
c . tbe c»na*. - «n P i of economic and
pert and \., t . to rurtber thjs «t*naloii. Mr.
M lne« «p* _ •^ the ojiln . on thal the appro _
***** m«de at the present session of Con
*^JmW°*»* hi* request Mr. Knox Bays in
TT * Zt '' , m , hts for years b?en struggling
to *<*P °**"n" n '< tl c "'-••ipn field and to encourage.
eppw'« nl " p * VV the efforts of those American in-
JS» an n h ave hitherto made foreign business
teresis «' J -.■ ia ! . ha <= long been recognized that
* serious aim. « ! \a- JJ*^ fa ,, s this he*vy re
tke ?2!£n£?£Et*ea seriously handicapped by lack
sufficle funds "o" o nl ake possible we ,, scientific
of and [co-ordination and a we 1 trained.
.peris.'. at. a zsd foreign service.
.dfQuate *e-' f » intcr!Se internal development.
With he n*-u • t tnroin g their attention more
» ;! eoa^ trad* and there is a new era of commer
»f**!Siiiion 'occupied with this. Hie diplomacy
<.jal expansion t^<- > greatest practical
ci •^** W-an^ By a fortunate coincidence
t,«iness »rapo..ai^e . Unlt<d
fort« f a f the" nV"nie:r. when intense competition
jaent that l J} c ™' imross ible for any government
50 f-°2i« thf moment when surplus^ productions
wealih In all parts of the I nited
,nd accumu u c • « f in a pos i, ion energeti-
Sr/iSi foreign markets nnd to avail of for-
Jtn OFPort"n^f n lea nro re oopni Z ed In- the
C^ Jtbe repior.s of greatest potentiality It
»eWs. past
!f!£r«\ne • nt and
Hf Z^- tixlstiw which, by every law future
Sif^^nf fecor.i is Too well recognized in re-
JS^statei ■ ;'ll; ' 1ll v HI
S^Sit Americans may compete upon even terms
is the P reat field for
J^Sis so important for the cotton grower of
2^£Tm well as to the manufacturer of every
*,^ Th-re is aim a Breal market for American
£ for railway materials and for machinery
)feverV kin.l-indeed. a market the variety and
swt of baffle estimate. If the Un.te.l
fa& bto pnoerre its share of the
rad? now i? the time for energetic effort. There
wrespoTidirjr conditions In Latin America
tbtre the ratr of Increase in enterprise and de
«i«pwnt and r-urchasins power and in demand for
Se&stwds £ Increasing with wonderful accele
i%\™' The Parana Canal, it is hoped, will be
£ipWd within half a dozen years, and is ex
"';^a to usher in a new era in tra.ie anionc the
SSScan republics. If the United Stales is to have
M adequate return for the enormous outlay n
cn-ftrartlnr this it is now time to pain in
£* Serce of Latin America a strong position.
jf ,-orts be not now made ther* is a very real flan
cir trat opportunities will b.- pre-empted jti.l that
K-aa commerce will fall so far behind as to
•»Tke it wellnigb impossible for us to overtake
cur rivals.
7crclr.?c from the peneral subject of foreign trade
txpassion. Mr. Knox points out that a difficult task
«wait« the Department of State when the tariff bill
is passed. He says it will Worn* necessary to
rake an exhaustive study Of tariff conditlnrj" in
iwtign countries, ma that the President may be
Wormed of fact? which will enable him to d-ter
isiae the applicability of the maximum and mir.i
scm provision. He declares that this will make
ilt .awar? expansions of several branches of the.
State Department, particularly the bureau of trade
relations. la support of the proposed policy Sec
retary Knox cites the growth of foreign travel and
rye that the rapidly Increasing Investment
American capital In Laiin America now amounts
to about $'.. ■'«.•• ■•• '•■ describes the boundless
cwjaiiercis: possJWliti^s in China and predicts, that
tie fleveiopment of that f mpire will be attended by
•wroous lstemal progress. In closing his letter
* Fays:
The present administration feels it its duty not to
<li^ui« the Bart th«t our preprnt machJner>- Is In
sJfQUJite and thst its expansion is absolutely
Beceeury to the material interests of the country,
w and that It lies with Congress, by makinjr the ap-
I prrpriatloa bow • ■•.-•• put it within the power
! «f the pwersraent of the Trited States to render
I- to Asierican Interests a more adequate amount of
proper protection p.nd encourasf-menL
PAS AM A MAKES AMENDS.
Promises Re par at ion for Ov traces on
A mcricans.
Washington, July 30.— Panama baa met the
insistent demands of the United States govern
ment for reparation In the cases involving mal
treatment of American naval officers and sra
men, the delay in. acting on which produced
much irritation at the State Department.
She will pay an Indemnity of $5,000 In the Co
tanbia case, in which several officers In uniform
■wtrc arrested, locked up and roughly handled in
Colon; an laden ail of $8,000 to the relatives
of Ran*, the boatswain's mate of the Buffalo.
who was killed in Panama in September, 1906.
and an Indemnity at $1,000 to Cteallk, a sailor
on the same vessel, who wan stabbed at the
time Rand was killed. Panama also agrees to
fflmitt all the police officers who were i resent
« the time of the disturbance in the Buffalo
am*.
The State Department accepts these promises
«a the condition lhat i>ersonß other than police
offldsJs who were involved be punished by the
coat, and that the payment of the indemnities
•c accompanied by a formal official expression
ctrerret
COW A ÜBS IN CONGRESS.
I People to Blame, Says L. M. Share —
Constitution a Back Number.
Chautauqua, N. V.. July 30.— "The people have
■aae cowards of thHr Congressmen," paid Leslie
I M. Eha.w,.ex-Se<-retary of the Treasury, this after
■*». apeak:-.. on what he called "Evolution in
Batters Governmental."
"Sever before has there been such an exhibition
af co»ardic«- in the halls of Congress. And every
•*» »iio has dar^d to follow his own convictions
•at role according to those convictions will be re
"**! by the people wh*n his name again comes be
•■* them for re election.
"I »m not in favor of direct primaries, nor the
• "*kttioa of United States SenaU.rs by direct vote
j * the people, nor am I In favor of the initiative.
| •■» the referendum, the last and worst of the
Cadencies away from i,<- letter and the cpirlt of
j *» Ctmtutution.
j- Tf Roosevelt. Taft and Bryan were to die to
j ■ TOW the nominee of one party would be William
■■■toph Hearst and the nominee of the other
■Wy would be Robert M. I^i Follctte. And the
*** B * e of the country would elect Hearst.
"Cade Joe' Cannon is not a coward— in this
. ""W-l he is excepetlonal in this Congress.
*">!« country, in the evolution of matters kov
**** Bt *i. has now the most centralized govern
r* 34 to «he world, not excepting Kussia. We
*••* rot to the Ktage In our evolution where we
■ **sectth« exacati department of the government
J° oaie ib* laws. naurptag the functinos of the
•*Sklat!ve <!epa rtr.it nt. The Constitution has
*•■ ktcoai« a j.o.jk laid away an a table about
ticii Ktther .-..-.■ and then the directors of this
•^tnuaeat."
RIVAL OF "TYPHOID MABY"
■ Thirty Months Old Has Retained Diph
' i theria Germs a Year and a Half.
V**" ° the Health Department of Brooklyn
2*»ttt aoaatble th*T ... cas « like that of "Typhoid
* lofT", '*** aeVetoped in the illumed Utaeai of
<W *""' the ta!jJ ' <!:iU Khter of Mr. and Mrs,
jjg/** T *rr. of r». »j Jay street. Brooklyn. Al
!*««> ••* »erio_ >' Jl '. lii - rms of diphtheria
**•* tarT* 10 *' 1 lr ' '""' throat for a >' ar ar ' d a nalf
j^««>'J«hi that lJl * dlaeais may become Vhronic.
. •wJ'i'* 0 Bt "1 "■:.-!, years old. She was re
§ *«t <» „ W(la >' by ur<J~r of the Healtli DepaTt-
SJr. '£.!** Klnseion avenue hospital.
l <*i*\y,, r "■J" s '«•• will :i»k il.'- as.-i^t.m"- of the
* S*\.' *kL' r u* ''"-v.-tii,.,!) of Ouelly ly Childreu
*** Bfctjr out ol Uie hospiuU.
GREAT STRIKE AVERTED.
Board of Trade Upholds Scotch
Miners' Demands.
London. July 30. — As the result of the media
tion of tbe Board of Tn»de to-night the threat
ened coal strike in the Scotch collieries has been
averted. Most of the demands of the miners
have been granted, Including a minimum wage of
six shillings a day.
If tbe question had not been settled it was
tho Intention of the nrn<;rs to strike on Monday
next, while a national strike in England and
Wales, Involving several hundred thousand men,
would probably have followed a month later.
FRENCH FLEET MASSED.
Lying Off Cherbourg, Awaiting
Arrival of Czar.
Chrrlioiirpr, July 30.— The entire French Channel
fleet is massed off here awaiting the arrival to
morrow of the Russian squadron which Is e<soort
irtß Emperor Nicholas and the Imperial family, who
aro coming here to visit President Fallieres.
Elaborate precautions have been taken to safe
£:ißrd tii<? life of the Emperor during his stay ln
French waters. The «rarrison here has been reln-
Coreed, and within the city practically martial law
prevails. Hundreds of Russian police officials al
bmve arrived from Kiel. More than fifty
torpedo boats atiil torpedo boat destroyers will keep
en ry reaaej ir. the harbor under scrutiny, while
from to-nisrh.t until Monday morning no craft of
any class, including fishing and pleasure yachts.
aril] be allowed to npproach that part of the har
bor in which the French and Russian squadrons
■will be anchored. v
Paris, July SO.— President Fallleres. accompanied
by Foreign Minister PtchOß. Admiral Boue de la
Peyrere, Minister of Marine, and General Brun,
Minister of War. ana a large retinue, left here to
day by special train for Cherbourg? to receive T:rr!
reror Nicholas. The Russian Emperor, with Em
press Alexandra and their children, left Kiel
yesterday on board the Standart.
• .a
PARIS SOCIALISTS DENOUNCE CZAR.
Another Meeting Held to Protest Against the
# Emperor's Visit.
Taris. July ?A— Another blir meeting of Socialists
was held to-night, nt which violent speeches were
made In protest asainat the visit of the Emperor
of Russia, and resolutions were adopted expressing
the nope "that an opportune acclder.t would arrest
the bloody career of Nicholas 11. hanßinnn of all
the Russia-"."
The meeting was tallowed by violent manifesta
tions as the Socialists left the hall. They marched
down the street sinelnjt the "Marsellalse." The po
lice then Intervened and dispersed them with »*lf
ficulty. Missilrs of various kinds were thrown, but
nobody was injured.
FRANCO-ITALIAN ENTENTE REPORTED.
Rome, July 30.— The 'Avnnt:" aajra to-day that a
I Franco-Italian entente Is In course of pre
paration, and that a French fleet will accompany
the Russian Emperor on a visit to Italy nt con
clusion of his majesty's visits to France and Eng
land.
MOLINA 'S A MBITION.
Would Not Accept Colombia* Presi
dtitCfitNow- — Candidate Xc.rt Year.
London, July -Dr. Pedro Ignacto Molina. who
In 1303 was Colombian Minister of Finance, under
President Reye*, and who Is now In L»ondon, fias
been advised that he Is rromlnently mentioned ly
Congress for the Presidency.
In an interview to-day Dr. Molina said: "I ran
not accept the Presidency. if Congress on>rn it.
because I should be unable to carry out any serious
I resramme in one year, and the law prohibit* the
President from eucc«*«»din<? him— lf I Intend to
return •.., Colombia soon nnd begin a campaign tor
the Presidency at th« general elections ni-xt year.
I am what you call a mugwump. My policy la one
of conciliation. I recognize the. Importance of
closer relations with the United States |OT«nuaaal
and particularly the recognition of Panama, in
order to a.rrai:g<s boundary lines.
"The most pressing question In Colombia now la
fiscal, .nd fiscal only. The way to place a country
on a good financial basis is to abolish paper money
at all costs."
Dr. Molina attributes the downfall of President
Reyes to his method Of treating his friends. He
said that President Reyes bad never taken any one
Into his confidence or carried out his promises. The
fart that Congress unanimously accepted bis res
ignation. Dr. Molina added, showed how unpopular
his ions had been.
REYES MAY BE HELD RESPONSIBLE.
Colombian Deputies Dispute His Right to
Leave Country.
London. July 30.-A private telegram received here
from Bogota says that the Chamber of Deputies
has Invited the Benate tO hold a Joint session to
consider what action can be taken to bold General
Rafael Reyes, who recently resigned the Presi
dency, responsible for leaving the country without
permission or informing Congress.
TRADE UNION BROKEN.
French Court Decides Against State
Employes.-
Paris, July 30. — The French court has ordered
the dissolution of the trades union which the
postal, telegraph and telephone employes formed
during the (strike In Paris last May, holding un
der the law of 188* as Its authority that work
men's unions do not apply to state employes.
CASTRO S MANIFESTO REJECTED.
Venezuelan Congress Denounces Attack on
Congress Committee.
Caracas July 30.— The special Congress commit
tee ha* made its report on ex-President Castro's
manifesto. in which he sought to Justify his actions
as President, controverting his statements and ar
raigning his administration severely.
After the presentation of the report Congress
adopted the following resolution:
"That General Castro's manifesto be rejected, be
cau-e it Is out of order; that Congress approve the
committees report entirely as a vote of confidence
In President Gomez for his liberal and patriotic
policy, begun December 19."
SUBWAY GUARDS AS CLUBMEN.
Employes, Too, Will Be Benefited by Inter
borough's New Welfare Work.
The beard of directors of the Interborough. Rapid
Transit company has appropriated J50.000 and Au
gust Bemont has added $10,000 more to r be used m
building clubhouses for the employee of the ele
vated and subway lines. There will be six of these,
at the following terminals: lMth street and Eighth
avenue. 129 th street and Third avenue, 179 th street
yard. Diona* Park and Third avenue. 242 d "street
and Broadway, and 148 th street and Seventh ave
nue-.
Plans fpr the first of the clubhouses, which it is
estimated will cost 18.000. MN filed with the
Building Department yesterday by George H. Pe
gram, chief engineer of the company. Mr. Bel
mont's gift will be used 1-i supplying books, maga
zines and newspapers.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
"aSTOR— Chaplain Evans, U. S. N. ; Bishop K. F.
Prendera^at, Philadelphia; B:iEadier General Henry
C Hasbrouck, V. S. A., and Mrs. Hasbrouclc;
Colonel John P. Wißser. U. S. A., and Mrs. Wisser.
BELMONT- Lieutenant K. Sprager. Berlin; Cap
tain G. Carlyle. Calcutta; Judge G. Marshall, Mem
phis; ■Ir and Mrs. Bayard Thayer, Boston CON
TINENTAI Major C. T. Greene, l«a»S. A.
GOTHAM— Baron and Baroness yon Kaefton,
Cologne; Lieutenant and Mrs. Alexander Graham.
British India. HOLLAND— Russell A. Alger, De
troit; Replnald Booth. England. MARTINIQUE—
c E. Cornell. Ithaca. ST. REGIS-Mr. anil htm.
Clarence W. Dolun, James Elvcrson. Philadelphia.
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, JULY 3t 1009.
CALL FOX PHARMACISTS
Retail Druggists Plan Conference
on Supervision.
The Retail DrugKists 1 Protective Association, it
was learned yesterday, now plans to Invite all the
retail pharmacists ln the sttte to a general con
ference or mass me^tinj. to be held late in August
or early in September, to push the agitation for an
altered pystem of pharmaceutical supervision. A
Bpecial attempt wili b« made to bring the question
of- tho status of the present Board of Pharmacy
into the courts fo»- settlement.
The objection to the present system attacks both
the method by which the board is chosen and the
extent of its powers. The Protective Association
would have the board appointed by the Governor,
and not elected by the incorporated pharmaceuti
cal associations, as at present. It would also re
strict the board to ihe examination and licensing
of candidates, and would not allow it the police
power which it has at present.
This power Includes the right to make a "raid"
on a drug store at my time and take samples of
drugs for Inspection. If the drugs are not strictly
of the pharmacopoeia standard the druggist Is fined
$25. which In this district goes to the pharmaceu
tical colleges of New York and 'Brooklyn. As the
members of the board are often directly interested
in these institutions, the retail druggists charge
that unjust decisions are often made against them.
The campaign against the present law has been
fought out for more than a year, and was espe
cially intense during the session of the legislature
at Albany, where a bill was introduced for the
Retail Protective Association and another hill in
behalf of the \>w York State Pharmaceutical As
sociation, which was in the opposition. The Brown
bill, that favored by the' state association, was
pni>sei by both houses and vetoed by the Governor.
The- recent election of a new member of the
Board of Pharmacy reopened the fight, and As
semblyman Robert S. Conklln, who Introduced the
Retail Protective Associations bill, has since writ
ten to Governor Hughes charging that the election
was Illegal because, in the bill creating the board
there was no adequate provision for the manage
ment of elections and no precise statement of the
qualifications for voting. Ik urges that the
matter be referred to the Attorney General for an
opinion as goon as possible. At the conference
which Is planned by the Retull Protective Associa
tion it Is purposed to form a compact organiza
tion to oppose tbe Brown oil! and to fight the State
Pharmaceutical Association, which has committed
Itself Irrevocably to that measure.
THEATRICAL NEWS.
Among th« passengers arriving on th» Maure
tania yesterday were several theatrical voyagers.
Michael Morton came to stag* his play. "Detective.
Sparks." In which Miss Hauls Williams will ap
pear. The Morton piny la one of three detective
dramas promised this sen*<-> . the others being
"Arsene, Lupin" and "The Coast of Chance."
John Malohe aTid Basil Hallam. two English
actors, came to fill their engagements with "The
I>o!lar Princess." and Herman Fellner. H. W. Sav
age's European manager, arrived with a trunkful
or !effal documents to establish his chiefs rights
to "The Gay Hussars," called la German "Em
Herbs tmanoever."
J. E. Dodaoa will resume his run at the Gaiety
Theatre In "Th« House Next Door" on August 9.
supported by the name cast. The Gaiety has been
redecorated and a new cooling plant Installed.
Miss Pauline FYederlrk will be seen In one of the
chief parts of "The Dollar Mark" when that play
Open! at Wallack's Theatre on August 23.
The Shuberts have engaged Miss Kitty Gordon ns
"Bam" Bernard's leading woman.
Miss Hrlene- l>»ckaye. sister of Wilton I,»rk«v«,
has been engaged by Henry W. Bavage to support
Henry K. Dlxey in "Mary Jane's Pa," and will play
Portia Perkins, the leading ft-minlne part.
When the American Line steamer Philadelphia
drx~ks this afternoon Peter, the educated monk»y,
will b« found occupying Ptateror>i, 27. Like some
other first class pass»lia.«ia Peter several tlmss
has had the honor of dining a? th* captain's table.
He will make his first American appearance at
Hnmrr.ersteln's on Monday
BLANCHE WALSH CO. INCORPORATED.
Albany. July 30 —The Jllsnche Walsh Company, of
New York. organland to conduct amusement enter
prises. c!»al In re.il estate, and produce plays, was
Incorporated t"-d(iy. with a capita! of $10,000. The
directors Rre A. H. Wood*. Martin Herman and
Mortimer PiatMl. of New York.
GUS HILL MUST NOT LEASE "ARIZONA."
Augustus Thomas obtained from Justice Blsehoff
yesterday nn Injunction against Gun Hill and the
Association of Btoch Producing Managers retrain
ing them from producing or leasing the rights of
"Arizona." Tt:<» playwright snys he never iianc
ttoned the assignment on nny rights of the play to
Hill. The latter. It Ik alien**), made a contract
with James K. Moore for the production of "Ari
zona" In Portland, Me
MLLE. DELNA TO SINQ HERE. '
Paris, July 30.— Glullo Gnttl-< 'iui;iEzft. general
manager of the Metropolitan Opera House, has en
gaged Mile. Marie Delna to sing at the Metropoli
tan Opera House next season.
OBJECTS TO LAVATORY SITE.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I want to call your attention to a great
blunder that Is about to be perpetrated directly
opposite Grant's Tomb, on the bluff overlooking the
North River and the Palisades. I refer to the
new lavatory that the Park Department purposes
to erect In the place of the temporary wooden
building put th.-re some years ago.
It Is not only a blunder but a shame that the)
thousands who visit this locality should be con
fronted with a building of this sort. in juxtaposition
with a national monument of worM-wide fame. If
this proposed building were placed In the grove of
trees about 300 feet south of the present site and
pome 30 or 40 feet below the Drive It would answer
every purpose nnd not mar the outlook, Vhlch Is
beyond comparison with nny other of Its kind.
I hope the public and all who are interested In
the beauty and historic value of this locality will
add their voice in favor of shifting: this comfort
station to a proper and less conspicuous site.
New York, July 30. DE B. W.
FREE HIDES AND CHEAP MEAT.
To the Editor of Th<s Tribune.
Sir: Beyond the argument for free hides there Is
something else. Meat Is a chief part of the daily
diet. Cheap meat is a blessing to all. The action
that will further cheap meat Is the right one Cheap
leather is only a small Item compared with cheap
meat, probably as one to one hundred.
The Importation of hides leaves the meat In a
foreign land. The raising of cattle at home gives
the home market both meat and hides. Manifestly
the ralsliiK of cattle at home should be encouraged.
Cattle are not raised for their hides alone, though
the hides micht In some countries pay for all the
cost! Here In the United States they are a by
product. Still, they are an Important part In the
profit a cattle raiser expects. For many years cattle
raising has not been profitable In the Eastern States
and comparatively few are raised. The by-products
consequent on handling cattle In large numbers
have helped greatly in transferring the industry to
the West. Now the high price for meat and the
low value of farms In the East have awakened the
thought that perhaps once more cattle raising in
the East may become profitable. If likely, then the
Dingley duty on hides should be retained.
The great increase in the number of sheep— from
36.000.000 In Cleveland's days of free wool and ad
versity to 84,000,000 In the McKlnle) days of a tariff
wool and prosperity— should be enough to show
which course to favor when considering free hides.
R7.RA C. WILLIAMS.
Orange. S. J.. July 27. 1509.
FORMOSA'S LESSON FOR SPOKANE.
Dr. Tsumei Tokumi arrived here yesterday on
the Mauretanla. on his way to attend the Inter
national Irrigation Congress at Spokane. There
he will r«.id a paper on the work of the Japanese
government in Formosa, where he is chief irriga
tion engineer. He has little things like an annual
nine months' drouth to contend with, but the
government has backed him with an appropriation
of $15,090,000. as the result of which it Is hoped to
raise two crops of rice a year where now none
can be grown. Dr. Tokumi will study immi*r»Mon
»y sterna la this country ftlao. >
OBITUARY.
EDWARD S. GILLEY.
Edward ■S. Gilley. who died yesterday at the
Monmouth Memorial Hospital at Long Branch as
the recult of injuries received by falling from a
trolley car, was the only surviving member of the
New York Stock Exchange firm of F. W. Gilley,
Jr., ft Co., of No. 1 Nassau street.
His brother, F. W. Gilley, who was the board
member of the firm, also treasurer of the New
York Stock Exchange, died suddenly on Sunday.
The firm will be liquidated. It was one of the
oldest on the exchange, having bten organized on
January 1, 1874.
Since the death of Ms w'fe, three years ago. Mr.
Gilley made his hone at the Crescent Athletic
Club, in Brooklyn. He had been staying recently
at the Curlew House, at Allenhurst, N. J. He was
sixty-four years old and loaves a son and a daugh
ter, who live in Grange, N. J.
HENRY M. PUTNEY.
Manchester. N. II , July 30.— Henry M. Putney,
chairman of the State rtooid of Railroad Commis
sioners, and for many yoirs a power in Republi
can party politics !n New Hampshire, after having
been in 111 health for two years, following a slight
paralytic shock, was strlrken to-day with apo
plexy, which caused his death late this afternoon.
He was sixty-nine years old.
Since 1873 Mr. Putney had been attached to "The
Manchester Mirror" as a poUtfcal writer. At the
beginning of President Cleveland's first adminis
tration, the President, declaring that Mr. Putney
had ihown "offensive r>nr tisnnshlp," removed him
from the office of Collator of Internal Revenue
for the State of New Hampshire, which office he
hnd held under President Arthur. Appointed chair
man of the State Roard of Railroad Commissioners
by Governor Currier In I«W>, he held the office
until death, being successively reappumted by BBV
eral Governors In 15?.'I 5 ?.' President McKlnley ap
pointed him commiFHloner to the International
Exposition at Paris.
Mr. Putney leavs n v Iff, who is a sister of
ex-Governor N. J. HacheMer, and two daughters.
DAVID H. GILDERSLEEVE.
David 11. Glldcrsleeve died yesterday after a brief
illness from BrlKht'n disease, nt the home of his
mother. Mrs. A. M V. Glidrrsleeve. No. 101 Mon
tague street. Brooklyn, He was taken 111 on Sun
day and remained unconscious until his death.
Mr. Giidersleeve waa bora In Tenafiy. N. J., in
iv,7, and after a common school education entered
Stevens Institute, of Hob. ken, from which be was
graduated In ISS3. taking the course in mechanical
engineering. After leaving college Mr. Gilder-
Bleeve practised Ms profession for several years
and then enlisted in the United States Corps of
Engineers, with the rank of first lieutenant, Serv
ing throughout the Spanish-American war. After
the clo!<»> of the war he spent five years In the
regular army, being detailed to the Department of
Havana, under General LodlOW, when thai city
was being put Into a sanitary condition.
During the succeeding half dozen years Mr. Gll
dersleeve was the Bale! manner for the Hunt
Manufacturing Company. resigning his place a
year ago to become a partner in the firm of
Waters, GUdereleevo & Colver. of New Brighton.
Statin Inland, shipbuilding and makers of marine
machinery.
David H. OllderaJeeve was a member of th«» So
ciety of Mechanical Engineers and the Engineers'
Society of New York, and whs secretary of the
Alumni Association of Stevens Institute. He
leaves a wife, Maude Towle Gildersle«>ve, and
two children. The funeral services will be held on
Sunday at the residence of his mother, at 3 p. m.
EDWARD S. BAMBERGER.
Edward S. Bamberaor died at his homo. No. 53
West *>t h street. last night, after a long lilnoss.
Mr. Bamheraer was bora In Ixvuanrßle forty
three yean ago, and i-ame to New York wlfh hi.i
parents In 1572. He was educated in public and
private schools In thai city, and at the age of
»»vHn(«»n entered the drya)ooda business with his
father, who maintained two houses, one in New
York and the other In Louisville. Twehre years
ago he founded the dryro'.ds bouse of Bamberger
Brothers, nt No. 3 Wnverley Place.
Mr. Bamberger was active in Hebrew charity
work, being especially Interested In the Hebrew
Orphan Asylum, the I'nlt-M Hebrew Charltiea and
in Mount Sir. Htspllal. He whs also a member
of th* Harmon!'* Club, a prominent Hebrew social
organisation. He leaves two brothers, both of
whom were associated wit him In business. The
funeral aenrteai will l>e held on Sunday at his
home. The burial will be at BnW-m Fields.
GILBERT H. TURNER.
Gilbert H. Turner, forty-eight years i !n. a mem
bar of the firm of Byenoer Turner m) Co., manu
facturers of cotton duck, of No. M Weal atreet,
died yesterday at his honif. No. in Lackwood
avenue. New v ichetle. from heart dtsease. The
firm was founded by bis father, and consisted of
himself and his brother, Thomas M. Turner
Mr. Turner was bom In Chicago find came to
New York When be was a young man. He was
a graduate of Harvard an.l was a member Of
several clubs in this city. He was married twice.
He leaves a wife, one daughter by his second
wife and two sons by hi* first wife. The funeral
will be held at the Church of, the Blessed Sacra
ment In New Rochelle
THE REV. DR. ISSAC MACGUIRE.
The Rev. Dr. Isaac Macgulrc. who bad for many
years conducted the missionary work among the
seamen of Trinity Church parish, in Manhattan,
died on Thursday evening at the home Of his
daughter, Mrs. Rode, No. 342 43th street, Brooklyn.
Dr. Macguire was seventy-one years old. He
had been active In missionary work for a number
of years, but of late bad bean ill. living at his
daughter's home. Th.- funeral services will be
held on Monday at Christ Episcopal Church, Clin
ton and Harrison streets. Brooklyn.
MRS. LUCY BELDEN SCOTT.
Mrs. Lucy Belden Scott, widow of Professor
David B. Scott, for many years professor of Eng
lish literature in th- Collage .of the City of
New York, died at her home. No. 113 West BM
street yesterday, after a long Illness. She was in
her eighty-eighth year.
J. R. OLMSTED DIES AT AGE OF 90.
His Son, Public Service Commissioner, Re
ceives News While Hearing Case.
Syracuse. July SO.— While hearing n case here
to-day John B. Olmsted. Public Service Commis
sioner, of Buffalo, received a telephone message an
nouncing the death Of his father. John It. Olmsted.
th's morning at Huffnlo. Commissioner Olmsted
heard the case to the end, though he was visibly
affected by the news.
»ohn H Olrrsted was ninety years old and ore
of'the oldest practising lawyers of Gencsee County.
His home was at Laroy. _ - .
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Offirloi Record and Forecast. — Washington. July 30. —
Reports from th« West Indle» show th« development of a
tropical storm south of Jamaica, apparently movtn* north
westward. Warm weather continued during ' Fri.lay In
the Eastern.' Southern and Western Stales. In which
refflona maximum temperatures rrUay afternoon were DO
degrees or higher. Th« temperature Id somewhat lower
In the lake region. During the last twenty- four hours
there were local showers and thunderstorms in th« East
ern and Southeastern States, the Ohio Valley, an.l at
scattered points In the northern plains states.
There will be no material change In the next two days
from th« present temperature conditions over the country.
r °^l show'rirl C(i,rvor,n. »re ln.iuate.l foe the
*™th At"rntl" *n,i EaM 5Sf BOUje, the Ohio Va:>v.
IIS? Sunday. Elsewhere the weather will be generally
fair.
Forecast for Special I.o<-a!Hle».-For ,New En and
Pattern New York and Eastern Pennsylvania, fair and
sHghU™ cooler to^-ay; fair Sunday: light v.rl-bl. wind,.
For New Jersey, partly cloudy to-day and Sunday; not
much change in temperature, light variable winds.
Local Official »■■■■■ following official record
from the weather bureau shew, the change, In the tem
p'mture for the last twenty-four hour. In comparison
with the corresponding -late of last year:
— > t«: (I p. .m M "■!
*•: 74 n ii p. di 73 SO
*,, nmm:":::"--^n mm:":::"--^m m :":::"--^ aOlUi p. m 73 -
IF, **-***.* ■MM.llin Maawdar, 82 decree. :»t 8:S»
* ,«r.« 7!^ a" eras- . **; avera S e tor .orrespon.llng
Sat? last year. 70; avcrase for corresponding date last
l T*-r^re^tt.-F-lr an ' 1 alffb** cool«r to-day; Bua
4*jr fair: U«ht vaxi*bl« »la*»-
FRIENDLY AID FOR ALL
Hoxc One Fresh Air Home Teaches
the Creed of Helpfulness.
There are several Fresh Air agencies which co
operate with the Tribune Fund and receive chil
dren from Its workers and sometimes financial as
sistance from the Fund Among these is the
Friendly Aid Society, of East 34th ytreet, which
has a home at Green's Farms, Conn. like th^
Tribune home at Shokan, N. V.. this one is de
signed primarily for undernourished children who
nre not ill. but who have been exposed to tuber
culosis. The work has been extended to adults ln
cases where children are too young to be tp.ken
from home. A place is provided for rn..,tners.
grandmothers, and sometimes whole families" are
sent for an outing Into the country. The -.
are allowed to stay two or three weeks and linger,
until they are strengthened and prepared to fight
the disease which is found in their homes.
With such an end ln view, life at Green's Farms
Is lived ln the open as much as possiKe. Tbt
farm covers about fifteen acres of land ar.<l In
cludes two or -hards and a grove. The oH"r boys
spend nearly all their time out of doors. They
sl^ep In the barn, on the hay, and eat out in the
orchard, under the apple trees. The food is pre
pared in the main kitchen and carried out to them
there. It Is something of a camp life thty lead,
without the rigors of regular camping out.
their weakened constitutions would be unable to
withstand.
The visitors have salt water batMng each day hi
the Sound near by. In the rear of the house, bid
den from sight by rows of swaying elm trees, are
a ball field and a cleared space for all forms of out
door games. The children are not allowed to go
near the house during the day, the object being M
instil In them a love of nature and life in the
open. When the children arrive they persist in
playing around the hous*. and it is only after
being led on by the attendants that they really
begin to learn how to play In the open fields.
Two or three times a week picnics are held on
I the beach, and the children are taught how to
spend a whole day out of doors. Once for every
party a corn roast Is heM on the hill, not far away,
and there is always a field day. conducted after the
English plan. Then the children eat on the ball
grounds, compete in the different games and are
not allowed to go near the house from M in the
morning until 6 at night. They sleep out in the
I open as much as possible.
The results of this work are remarkable. The
; children are weighed carefully when they come and
I go, and the gains in weight often are surprising.
Frequently it Is found that a child has gained
ten or twelve pounds in the two -weeks spent
at the home. A special physician examines th«
children, and they have all the medical attendance
necessary. Cod liver oil is provided for those chil
dren who are particularly run down.
Neither Is the' spiritual or mental side neg
lected. Each Sunday a song service Is held In the
open, so arranged that those of all creeds may
attend. During the service the attention of the
children Is called to the passing birds or clouds,
that their Interest may be awakened In nature. A
small museum of natural history, which contains
•pecimens from all over the world, has been pre
sented to the home. There is a microscope as well,
and there are also many illuminated nature books.
The motto of the home Is "Love One Another," and
every effort Is made to make this motto part of the
very life of the children.
The little visitors are fond of singing the Friend
1 ly Aid song. There are six verses, and all Join
hands in slnrlng th« last chorus, making a very
1 pretty picture. Two of the verses follow:
Tim- ■ a bead of human klr*lne»s. Friendly Aid.
Whlch Fl d^(Vfs our grief and blindness. Friendly Aid.
Friendly Aid.
To UM4i hand In mil!n« on« another to arise.
From evil deed* dissuading with the strength that In
us lies.
To -lir • » wandering stranger Ui Friendly Aid. Friendly
Warnlnic ' these who are In <Jar.»«- Is Friendly Aid.
■T. aaafcN thi r w«ak and weary, tp *>' I T;P* th ' I *.! rtt !L.
And to be brave and cheery ma on through hr» we go.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS.
Proceed* of a fair t>ell Saturday aftorroon.
Jtily 24. at \VarplnK?r-s Falls. N, T.. ry the
following girl» and boys: KMt««rta<> p '' u -,^:
retary; I. v - Tott. Ethel lire--. «L
5-trahan. Manir, Miner. Kenneth K-.«g. Welt*- M
tngton HuntW an-1 MonerWT Pott .......... »lf>Ooo
Olle.tlon at the i^cond benefit musical of the
l,ri» for the . aat Squirrel Inn. Twilight „, „
Turk. N. V ::::::::: >„..
Mr«. G. W." Hi;;. East 'ran** *|£
Mrs. D. Ive». Urooklyn „*ra,i.Lai^-M,::: : :::
Mrr J. W. Hoa*!a:id. Belgrade Lake*. Me W«J{
}}. E M I*IM!I;!II'II!II*""" 2Ol>
Previously acknowieJged l.'-.633 41
Prerli . - M '^^
• Total. My SO. ■.»■.'•' 115.953*!
JUSTICE ON CONEY ISLAND SHOWS.
Says There Will Be Trouble When Church Is
Only Place to Go.
Coney Island won another point through a deci
sion of the Justices of the Court of Special Ses
sions. Brooklyn, yesterday. The manager of a
"hit the nigger la the face" tent. in the Bowery,
had been arrested for breaking the Sunday laws
early In the reason, and had been dismissed by
Magistrate Ti he. The District Attorney's office
made a test case on appeal, and in granting the
motion to disml93*Justlce Mclnerney said:
•You might as well go out and arrest people
for playing golf on Sunday as for throwing a
ball with their hands. If you are not going to
let people do anything on Sunday except to go to
church and walk around, there Is soon going to
be trouble. It is absurd to have people arrested
for a thing like this.."
MAJOR SURGERY AS LINER SPEEDS.
Operation for Appendicitis Too Late to Save
Life of Mauretania Fireman.
So steady is the Mauretanta at sea that she
did not have to be slowed down day before yes-.
terday while an operation for appendicitis was
being performed upon a fireman named Robert
Gibbons, who was taken severely 111 Wednesday
morning. Among the passengers were Dr. Francis
T. KinnU-uU and Dr. Waller B. James, of this
city. Both offered to help the ship's surgeon.
On such occasions It Is usual la stop or at least
slow down the vessel, but there- was so little
vibration on board the Mauretanla it wasn't nec
essary. The operation was completed success
fully, but the man had worked" too long and died
soon after. He was buried at sea. and a purse
■was made up for his widow and children.
MR. GRIFFIN BUYS BERGHOLZ PLACE.
Rogers, Peet Director Acquires New Rochelle
Property for $100,000.
The Bergholz country place, in Webster avenue.
New Rochelle, consisting of twenty acres, a targe
hou.se and a private lake, was sold yesterday to
Patrick F. Grlffln. of the firm of Rogers. Peet &
Co. The sale was made by Joseph Lambden. and
the price paid was $100,000 cash. The place is re
garded as one of the flnest country estates in the
Me* Rochelle section 3f Westchester County.
It was owned originally by Major William R.
BerKhulz, who built the Cleveland. Lorain A
Wheeling and other railroads ln Ohio. After his
daata it was occupied by his widaw, Mrs. M iry
Berghol*. who is now in Canton. China, with her
son. LeoUergholi, the United States Consul there.
TIFFANY'S PLEA AS MARRIED MAN.
Surrogate Cohalan reserved decision yesterday
on a motion to confirm the report of Edward B.
Whitney as referee in an application by Burnett
V. Tiffany. The latter would compel the trustees
of two trust funds of which he Is the beneficiary
under the will of his father to pay him the full
Income received from the trusts. He receives at
' only $18,000 a year. Tiffany says, he was
sluglo when his father wrote the codicil giving the
trustees discretion, but he is married now and
should hi v th*- entire Income. A somewhat simi
lar application of Tiffany was denied by Justice
Btschoff on Thursday.
HEAT FELLS COACH HORSE.
After making the course from Pannacis to Holly
wood Park in twenty-four mtnutes yesterday after
noon. J. Campbell Thompson's horse Attori
to the ground at the entrance to the show grounds,
a vk-ttm of the heat and overdriving. The bUf
coaching race, which is the feature of the show
to-day, will therefor? lose on« competitor, the con
ditions being that the noises must be the property
c! the exhibitor at the time the entry la made.
HEALTH IXSURAXCE PLAN
Provident Saving* Society to Estab
lish a New Bureau.
By the establishment of a policyholders* 2i«a!tli
bureau. for the purpose of guarding the health^ef ?
its members, the Provident Savings Life Asauranca :
Society has entered a new rield in the life- insurance
business. The object is to increase mortality *ay- :
ing by helping members to discover disease '.a rirae
to check or cure it. • . . ■-/
President E. E. Rlttenhouse said yesterday thai
while the death rate from consumption. typhoid*
and other communicable diseases is decreasing, the)
death rate from diseases of the heart, brain and
kidneys and from other degenerative diseases is b»»
creasing. In order to prevent diseases of the latter
class he has devised a plan whereby members cam
receive free medical examinations every two years.
In carrying out this work the society will tsau*
health bulletins from time to time, giving polic7
holders the benefit of th* discoveries of science and
the experience and advice of medical authorities*
The plan is in line with the general movement to
promote health which has gained such headway
throughout the country during recent rears. "la
explaining the necessity for action along . these
lines President Rittenhouse has prepared mortality
charts dealing especially with diseases that may
result from the "strenuous life" which In many
respects are startling.
'In greater New York during the last thirty ytar*
th« combined death rate from apoplexy and th 9
heart and kidneys has increased from 13.2. per ten
thousand of population to 36.3 per ten thousand* or
about '.»> per cent," said Mr Rittenhouse. "Presi
dent Roosevelt's Conservation Commission esti
mated that three hundred thousand persons "were
constantly seriously 111 in this country, half of
which was from preventable diseases. There is no
doubt that the 'strenuu** life'— Intemperate
eating, drink and living— t»d much to do
with the astonishing increase in mortality f^ons
thsse diseases which are common to middle life
and old age."
m \
PULLIAM FUNERAL IN LOUISVILLE.
The funeral of- Harry C. Pulllam. president of
the National League, who shot himself in the head)
on Wednesday right, will be held on Monday
in Louisville, whither the tody will be taken by
his brother-in-law, G. W. Cain. The National
League will be officially represented. Among the
members of the family present will be J. Paga
Pulliam. a brother, of '^shkosh, Wls.. and Mrs.
Mary Johnson, a sister Many telegrams of. con
dolence have been recei- ed at the National Leases
offices in this city.
Married.
Marriage ntitfre* at astag In THE TRIBCTtC mtCI
be reptihllshed in t M TrMYeekly Tribune withoe*
extra charge.
WHITE— VAN RENSSELAER— Wednesday, Jul* C.
10«». at St. John •"fcurch. Failbrook. Sar Diego
Crmtrty Cm] by th* R»v. Arthur xld. Sarah Agnes.
rran.Liaughter : the late Rev. Xaunaell V«i r.'aese
:a«"r. D. D . and rtansrht<"r of James T»i'i*>r Van rillm
laer. of Fallbrook. to Ernest Ed-aranlj Wslt«, or Sag**
land an.l Saa Luis P.ey. Cal.
>"nt<ee« of marriace« and deaths most he tadortrd
with fall nnme and a<Mre»n.
Died
Death notice* appearing In HF TKIBT will ha
repnblisbed In the Trl-U'eekly Trit me without extra'
charge.
Barretto. Mary M. Lochner. Eleanor*.
Dunham. Mary E. Lowerre. Elizabeth.
Fay. Margaret A. Ma»uire. Rev. Isaac
Gildersleeve. David H. Parkhil!. Mary.
Gilley Edward 5 Perkins. Howard L.
Hahn. VirKlnta W. Scott, t.ucr B.
Kelley. Mary S. Turner. Gilbert H.
L«hnert. Matilda H.
BARRETTO — At her r»sidenc». No 22 East 131»t »t.»
July 30. Mary Majtdalena. daughter of th« Ist*
Francis and Anna M J. Cost»r Barretto. Funeral
services from St. Andrew's Church. 127 th st. and ».!»
aye.. Sur.dav Ann 1. at 3 ■ SI , '\-'i
DUNHA3I— On Thursday. July » Mary E. Dunham. «14
e»t daughter of th* late Klmbie and Jane Dunham.
Funeral services on Saturday. Ja!y 31. it 1:30 p. 88.. at
the residence of her (asses, Mrs. 31. A Frultnlgnt. N.O.
IKY* St. Nicholas a.» Interment private.
FAT — On July 2«. taaa Margaret A . v*f<» of th« tat*
John Fay. * »•'*•:■< and friends ar» invited to at
tend th* funeral, from her late residence. No. 253
nnnt a-». Brooklyn thence '.* St. John's Chapel.
Clermont and .;r"">r<» ayes.. M Satur-lay. July 31. at
S»:3O a. m. Interment la Holy Cross Cemetery.
GIU>ERSLEEVE— Da*M H. on Friday. July 30. VyO.
after a trfef ■"-'»• F'ir.«rnl »er\-icea at th« rMldaaea)
of his mother. No. 104 Montague St.. Broolcljo. X. T..
on Sunday. August 1. Ml at 3 o'clock p. c
GILLET — E.!.var.l 'toddard. suddenly, at Lons BroacS.
N. J . Friday. July .To. 1»OJ> In the frith year of hi»
ace. Funeral services at The Funeral Ch-arca. No.
241 West 2:Sd st. (Camp^ell Building 1. Sunday after
noon. August I. 2 o'clock. Interment prtrat* at
Woodlawn Cemetery. -
KAHV - Oa Ju:v a ■•• at No. 8M Leaea Road.
Flatbush. Brooklyn. Virgin!.-! Wilhelmina. beloved
daughter of Oeorpe H. and Etta P. Hi!.-, Funeral
private. It Is re<ju«-sted thai no flowers be sent.
KKIJ-ET— Entered into rest, at M.«marooe«-k. X. T., oa
Thursday evening. July 23. Mary S.. wife of Harrison
Kelley. of «"hK-ago. Funeral service At the home o£
her daughter. Mrs. Arthur L* Snow. Maoiaronack.
Saturday, at 2:13 p. m. Private burial at Greenwich.
Conn.
LEHXSRT — On Friday. July 30. !!>n<>. Matild» H. (E*«
Bur?»t<l ,. beloved wlf# of Diedrtch T.ehnert. *T.
Funeral from So. Wl Madlaon st.. Brooklyn. AiagOSt
1. at 2:30 p. m. Relatives and friends Invited.
LOCHXER — Pudd-nly. on Thursday. July 29. lSaa.
Eleanora I.orhner. bel«v«4 wMi of Wiener ;..>c!l!i»r.
".- -^r\:r-*» at h«r 'ate r«sl*
drnce. No. 394 Tfr'.^.g- «' . Brooklyn, on Sunday at 2
p. in. Interment in Greenwood.
LOWERRE — At W ail 111 ii » Ma.«» after a'l'3*erluff 111
i<-»!< Elizabeth I/nrfrre. -«in««at daughter of the
lat» Curtis B. and' E!iiat>*t!i Wright, In her 32d
year. Funeral st-rvicrs at the residence of sister.
Mrs. Robert E. I nnell, No 2!>B H .<by Road.
Brooklyn, on Saturday evening. July 31. *! S o'clock
kUSnU-Ol Thursday. July * 20. tin Ret-. Is&aa
Maguirn. aged 71 years. Relatives, clergy and
friends .re !nvit».i to attend funeral services at
Christ irrh. Clinton and Harrino:. sts.. Brooklyn.
on Mon.lar. .\i:iri«f 2. !•*■ at 2:"" p. m Please
omit flowers. jarsty City Journal plt-ase copy.
PARKHI!,L — On July Cl'.C I . l!»09. Mary Pa.-khtil. a«ai IT
year*. Funeral from her 'ate residence. No. ITS
Kit ..re St.. Brooklyn, on Sunday. August 1. at J:3f»
p. m. Relative* and frtends Invited. Interment In
Greenwood Cemetery.
PERKINS — On July 29. I Ban, Howard L Perkins, t*»
loved husband of Jo»»phlre Perkins 'ne» Moody>.
Funeral from St. Agnes" P.oman Catholic (»«fC v ;.
Hoyt and Sackett ate.. Brooklyn. Sunday. 2 p. ra.
■harp.
BCOTT — On Friday eventr*. July 30. 1909, at her
horn*. No. 112 West t22d St.. Lucy Bei«^#n. widow oS
the late Professior David B. Scott, in tii« Mth year
of her a(- Notice of funeral hereafter.
TTRNKR— Th-irsday. July *. t909. Gilbert rfuassag
Turner Funeral services at 1O a. m. Saturday froai
the Church of th« Bleeseii Sacrament. New RocbsUe>
N v \
fDIETETUES.
THE WOODL.\W>* CMIfERT
Ii readily accessible by Harlem train from Grand Central
Station. Webster I-.'. Jerome avenue trolley* anti by csr—
rtaee. Lou $130 up. Telephone 4833 Grataer.-y for Bash
Of Views or renr'seitatfre.
Once. 20 East 23d St.. N«w Tor* Ctty.
IX DE RTAKER\
FRANK E. fAMPBELL. 241-3 West 23d St. Chap*!".
Private Rooms. Private Ambulances. TH. 1^24 Ch«i"*a.
Special Notice*.
To rharle* M. Scott, of IlMnols. absent sine* April.
lf><'4 V ur mother Is very 111. Pl»ase r n-.». Pa.
To the Employer.
Do you want desirable help QUICKL.T? •■;
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by cocsaltiax
the file of applications of selected aspirant* for
positions of various kinds which baa Joat been
installed at the Uptown office of
THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE.
No. 1384 Broadway.
Between 36th and 37th Streets.
Office hours; 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Tribune sub««-riptine Rates.
THE TRIBUNE will b« »«« by mall to an r addraes la
this country or abroad, and addret. ctaased *• often aa
desired Subscription* m*, be g tv«n to ><*£?*£> deater
before leaving, or. If more convenient, band ttMm ta t
THE TRIBUNE Office.
SINGLE COPIES. ' . *
-m, » V 5 ceot»i WEEKLY TARMEH. 3 -•«»
DAILY, 3 cents! TRIWEEKLY. I e#m«
Domcstle Rate*.
BT EARLY MAIL. TRAINS.
Far all point* In the United Suneii Mextea JaaMM)
of th« Boroughs of Manhattan aad Th« Bron*> Also fnr
clbi Porto Rico. Hawaii and ta« PhUlppuMe wltiouJ
extra" expend for foreign P«tag«.
Three Months. ||30, Twelv. Montis. .» » .. .
n Mo"nths. WO CO WEEKI.T FARM'S: „
SXj * N £rVw. PlloJtlhs. *<» Tw«!». Months, »3
DAILY ON I 90 TRIBUNE AI^ANAC:
ThreeMontlK. $2©o Per Ccpy. *.~
m Months. »*2
Tw<»lv# Months, *S 00| '„-■.;•
Mall subscriptions to N.w Terlt City to °A / •*«
jioiUß« la *au»uo« to lam ta.t*» oixoml - t— i t ,• s
7

xml | txt