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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 12, 1909, Image 7

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QUEEN CHRISTINA
Spain Owe* to Her Many Lib-
Pcral Reform:
at. Mb, Yr the BMtw«4 .ptr.7.)
Ol—eaO I — ea *"hri»tina has during the last few
weeks bern the object of a bbmbii of at
tacks on the pan of the Republican press
at Madrid, who ascribe to her a reaction
ary Influence upon the King sad the re
aajsssaMatj- for most of the 4'Vricat policy
nf th«» wear aati 1 a Maura Cabinet,
which has yuet com* to grief These at
tack* reached their climax the other day
in a violent denunciation of the Queen
Mother as personifying all the Clerical
*»id reactionary doctrines ..f the House of
Austria by the Wassail Senator Sol y
oruxa in a ae^epaper interview.
The Senator and his fellow llepcUieans
Lave short memories; far otherwise they
• wist remember that Queen Chrlettaa in
V*r e'xteen year* of regency placed her
» '*BBjil r«waace upon the liberals and
:t.ade of ' — leader, old Seaor Bagasta.
J'er Bksf ad\liier. mentor and friend. To
aurh a decree did she throw in her lot
vitn tl.e Liberals that the Conservatives.
'i***'" OasMSaaX were enraged there^y. and
at one moment sertously discussed the in
auguration of steps to remove her from
the reerar-y anJ to appoint In her stead
1-er ri*tcr-tn-!»w. the Infanta Isabella, on
the trround that the clauses of the consti
tution providing Par th* administration of
the ernmer.t during the minority of the
•"»ver*l|m lent themselves to an Interpre
tation to the effect Cat the regency should
•♦ BMMI In a member of the reigning
family mtxo was r^ Spanish birth, whereas
»'h«etitia was of Austrian origin and a
Spaniard ni»-rrly ty adoption.
«yair. owe* to Christina's regency all
►on? of liberal reforms, such as trial by
J-ry. eni versa! »iftTrage. ri\il marriage, etc.:
In fart, the laws which bear *lgna-
tare aa regent were of sucl: a progressive
•r.d '.;.■< -a 1 nature that the great R-pufcll
oa:i leader. ' "art«-lar. who had beeu chle?
magistrate of the Spanish Republic In XSTJ,
» a.lled upon his followers to lay down their
rrme and to give their support to Queen
CSulSlUa'a rege-ey, since the latter was
endowing Spain with nearly all the re
fprra* that ftgTired on th: prograirmes of
'.r.r republican pat
siir.ce Alfonno attained his majority, and
mere especially *Ince his marriage. Queen
« brlaXtaa has made m. joint of remaining
carefully aloof frora politics and has thorn
>-cui;ar as) m* la '.ding everything
t bet could be ex • «ru*d Into an attempt on
l.er part to sway the course pursued by her
*or as sovereign. Her one Idea 1* M retain
the affection which he owes to her and
tv hich he accords to MV to the fullest ex
t»nt as Ma aa ether, and she li clever
mougl; to realize that this can only be
iayliefl If politic*! questions are allowed
19 :r.?erfer- between them.
No one has dine more toward reJievin*
tr.e Houjk of }'ap*burg of tie imputation
of reaetloTiarr 1 sentlm^uta than. Qaeen
i.*hrtstina wfcue Regent of Spain. save pcr
l.a;>* iwr cousin Mi Emperor Frar.ds
JoMjh. who is fighting In both moieties
c-i the Dual L=pire. but raore espe;la:!y
tv Husgarj-. ior the Introduction of usi
\ersal rrts£*C* in the ri*« of the present
Iraited franchise. That is the real source
of the d.fTerer.^s between himself and the
SSBSttteaK for th* latter are aware that
H la^versal suffrage is introduced they
wili no lender be able to oppress th-
OeKOcsa ar^d the other Slav races within
Their border?, who. although In r .— c- -«.
►uperlcrtty In the Kir^iom cf BsSSUTa
have, as matters row stand. virtually i<o
•XicC in th€ rovcrcraert-
spntirxwiTCH not a count.
It Is diSeutt to understand wl-.y Arr.eri
csa re k spir-m should jsrslsr In accord
tn«T any atiestlon whatever to "Cour.t"
t-plridovitch. In the first place. Sr-rtdovlTch
ts net a crrjr.t. mrA has no tit'e of Da
hiTttr- ncr i« he the rre*ident of the great
Kar-^lar ««clrty. kr.own as the Slsrcr.i?
ren»-iclent Sodetr. whl?h has Its head-
C'-srsers at llsscow. and which is really
«-. irr.pcrtart politlral organ'.tati«n ; where
as t. w .« ere with • ka £p;ndo\-I*-ch is cor.
r.erted. namely, th- ao-ca'.'.ed Els^c S»
cktj-. m*rr!y trades on the similarity of
th* tn rar-e« The man is a Poeaan
Cathclic. and the Idea of a n«sb»r cf that
cre*d rretcr.dinc to head an org*»«aatlon
t hirh r.aa for :« ot;ect tbw union of the
Bars cf Russia, cf BcrrH. cf R^manU.
Austria. M«cedor.:a. etc.. primarily i*cau*e
ci ttc:r conr.cn nvmt-ershlp of the Or
t^criex Gre*k Church, is supremely ridicu
lous.
»=rindo\-itch l£ cr.e cf the mort perstften*.
#uiior» cf American women with money,
h:j* latert <;uarr>' beirg .•-» 'Vrillie.m A.
• of New Tork, credited with a
torture or $«.<•».«». If »o macy have re
lr>sn«-d from bertowir.r ■..■ ■■ him the'.r
land, ar.d incidentally their fortune. It ls
t«rau*e they ha^e discovered In time tJiat
b* has no social standing to «peak ef.
*'.-f.r in r.u?rta or •agrwhCS* el»e in E'J
ror*. and that whi> he may popii:til> have
* to the court of B»lgrad-. he is R*JC
»nown at tbfl BOVI el Bt. ref-rslurg or of
*ny other raocarchical countn* of Europe.
ii fart, hi* applications far pre«*"ta'ion
xr> th* *'*ar have ir>.\arUbly met with curt
:e':.-al?.
mtk regard to bis title of general, it
>oua?e far Bttlw in Rsaate ard In the IJa!
kan?; for in 6er%-ia the epaulettes of a
ff-neral are g»*rte<i very fre*-'.y. while tn
B ;s<;a e:i sort* cf c!\lUan .-mces. pom*
. f them cf a purely honorary character,
.-•* a^imllated to r. i:iiary t»t'.e«. T!.u;. t-e
rzar# chef rank* a* a colonel, and Ms
. -.:ropo«:i-«t as n-.ajor general. whi> t— re
i-.r. doubUees many of ray readers trho will
r«eall th* %-l»'-t of the colowally fat Musco
xite sci-r.t!-'t and univerwity profossor. Mo
desto Kitary. trho came over here ••»
, N ., BS o on a covermrjert aalsator.. and
who not only styled himself Major General
ilode*te Kitarr. tut also were a major
CtacZßTa uniform, although !* had never
fceeti anythics else but a purely civilian
;r> fetaor all his life
' r-piridovlt-h ls more Servian than Rus
»:s!i. and I.l* Halrr.* to b* a Russian no
iVman are *-«1-u!ate<! to cause to «n!le
i'% or* "ho know* ar>thlig about th-
BUfa rtatus and arrec^ents They are as
j-repo*trr«is •» b'* trtlmarion tn «n in
terview wtOt the correspondent of an aaswr
. «• r re» »geno- the other dsy at Pan*,
in w-h*<-h h* d«^-rlr*s« btrnwlf «s -the B^
marrk <>1 th*- Balkans." *■ the oej»ct of
-r atteirrt "t» th* P*« of th» t»f~nr;#«
. i Austria to pol^m rmn. and as the future
I.verator urn or.!y of IKrxegovina and of
mini from Aurtrtan thraldom, tut also
r,T Altam* from Ottoman m>-
Ju*t -hat that other ridiculous creature
• M r^e.-ido prince. Albert Ghlka. will aay
v ea 1,- hears th»t Spiriioviteh declared
B r,b> merely his er-t.t and repre^ota
tS*» tn Albania remains to be feen. For
ryw former circus manager sad per
ftrrrcer. haSUn« from '»e»> tn Rumania.
i» tlin*r:f the _....• the thrcae of
Atbar.a. hj t';e ;-• I of •••!'■: country
in r>rrten«lon» are treated with the fon
lerrpt that Cbry d**erve. gpirtdoxitcS says
that fc« i* tm a fortune hunter, hut a
t'.TWe fcuater. He t* a worth > match for
ATtfrt tsMMa. and as '•• b arrtvlng tl.is
« — k la O^e Veiled States It is to be hops*
:^at ncbody *^l ■aa l t - im sane sal v **"
»üb*«ibe x ny money to the asore or loss
tn*=s-;«irar:t society at which he U the
, :e«ide*.t.
CIUUBCED tI'ITH BEING A tPT.
. : *<-n tnr'.ty and faW-inatliyf Mrae. vca
htrnsma. wUe issiMaT *n tJ* Italian n«-w»
japers to J:***? overheard from a roaveni
•-Rt t.idin« place tne iliwcuas.on cf tlje plan*
;ot zi*- drf*n<i- fit titm Austrian frostier in
a !<etH in Milan. wii«-re the- Minister of War
; r.d tf^ €■>>■:■.'.•...£ Srß*r»i» l^d »ivo
*£-*. for tlr purposw aflrr the elcae of the
crar.d oa»«-j%re« of Kir.*- Victor Hzxzaxn
i • ia arany. J* o> t. *% Las »—r-n alksad, «v
22."!1* ••** -»■ from the city of
r,T^T "** * yocr<c Voiced in tb*
n«un* c. "■■■»»«. or Nora, Fti-sli. Her
Jwtaad «J th. late Werner sieves,, son
H lf* r> * "■■•■■• «*• Utter ••-€ known
as "me, »'"'■•■ elevens." la order to dls
ttairalrti falia from his thre- brother*.
Werner Bczaeaa married la lt«2 a Rus
sian iroman of th- name of Natalie Cavn
wu*. of Odessa. This union was dissolved
by. divorce in 1194. and in the same year
the c* Mnv yon .Siemens became the wife
©* Baron Axel yon Varsbul-r. plenlporen
tlary cf the King of ' ml * r « ■• Beriln.
, "' — Piemen* ale© lost no time to mar.
rying •*»•«. bestowing his name and his
***«»* upon Nora Kuesli.
*>» his death his widow married Kreydoun
Malcolm Kahn. who was at the time Per
sian Minister at Rome, and a .on of Nasen
Malcolm Kahn. w^io headed the Bret Penrtan
•"*•"•■*■ to the United States — the
Presidency of Buchanan-and who was for
so many year. Persian Envoy In London.
rVoyaoun Malcolms marriage with the
widowed Mme. voo Siemens was annulled
after two or three years, on the ground
that be had already a Persian wife Irvine,
and for some time the courts of Germany
and Italy were busy with suits brought by
the Persian -diplomat —for he had been
dlamlssed from his country's eervlce_to pre
vent th- lady from styling herself Prince.*
Malcolm Kahn. which she per.l«e<l la do.
la«. on the (round that he had failed to
»»pay to her. In accordance with the terms
Of the decree c th* annulment of their
n. •triage, the large sums of money which
ahe had advanr-d to him both prior aad
•uosequent to their marriage.
Lan February Mme. Ncrs. yon Siemens.
or Princess Malcolm Khan, m she still
styles herself, became the subject of an
immense amount of discussion In the
Italian press and even in the Italian Parlia
ment, owing to the fart that when Genera;
Saletta died as chief of the general staff
of the Italian army ;t was found that he
had bequeathed an his effects and property
to the lady in question, horn he named us
the executrix cf his win and by whom he
had been completely infatuated d urine the
clos-as: years of hi. life. As chief of the
General staff he had a quantity of the most
confidential documents relating to the de
fences of Italy, the mobilization of the
army. etc.. m his care, and these thus
carae Into the possession of Mme. yon Sie
mens, who at first declined to surrender
them. Matters were further complicated by
the fact that the German Embassy, when
appealed to by the authorities, declined to
interfere, on the ground that the lady was
not a German. «ince she was by bfrth a
Swiss, by her first marriage a Russian,
and by her eeccnJ a Persian. The Russian
Embassy was reluctant to take any steps In
the matter or. the ground the Mine, yon
■stawr.s had become a Persian by her sec
ond '.arriaee. and that since Malcolm
Khan had not complied with the terms on
which alor.e the German courts had con
tented to dissolve th« marriage the union
must be considered as still in existence.
But. finally. M:ne. Siemens surrendered the
documents In question to the Italian gov
ernment on her own terms, which left her
free to remain in Italy and to continue her
relation* with Italian military men.
It I* difficult to be: eve that while she had
possession of the conf dentlal papers of the
late General -a -••» she did not master
their contents before rurrenderir.g them to
the Italian government, and. as the power
which they most immediately concerned
was Austria, it is naturally believed that
the communicated the Information thus ob
tair.ed to Vienna. That is probably why
she was described as an Austrian spy
when fsasß to have overheard th* con
ference of the Italian Minister of War
with Italy's leading generals at the Con
tinental Hotel, at Milan, some weeks ago.
en the conclusion ef the mincruvres.
MARQUISE DE FONTKNOT.
.vjr .vni / // tnr.ißD.
Considered by Corporation,
Says Lozicll at Hearing.
fPr N •*"•?- ■"■ Tfce Tribes*. 1
Camnridge, Mass.. Nov. I!.— "The mem
hers cf the Harvard Corporation hsva
considered on several occasions durlr?
their meetings th* removal of the univer
sity ar.4 its holdings to a city or >•»••
nor* favorably Inclined toward its educa
tional facilities and advantages." assen-d
President A. l-awrer.ee Loweil of Harvard
University at ■ •»- c h*'d yesterday be
fore William T. D. --. ■ -„. tax commis
sioner, at th* State House. Boston, as to
-• wisdom of tax -c college property.
This care- in untr to a heated speech
by Representative Julius Meyer*, an ad
\»>eate of ee'.l*ge taxation. who asserted
that ordinary (Mmm wan compelled to
he!? maintain an institution for the edu
cation of rich men's sons. Near;y 5^0.
000,400 «f fjch property exists in this city.
ar.<j every year more is added. r:ak':.r the
burden harder on those who pay tn<? taxes.
it is call
Mr. Meyer* a*ser-ed. Dr. 1^»»!1 arr'aed.
that if Carr.brrige ■■•" th* ursiv*rsity
from its cor.fire* •» wou'.d -» another cas*
cf the man who k!'.!ed th- fffw>#» whirh
lasd the t old»n egg. Harvard University
Fa.\f the c.ty as mu<-h a« it received. Dr.
I^o^e.l declared. He said taxa'ion would
ir:ri->se furth-r hardships on the a!ready
o\-erhurdened university and wouid act Ai
« boomerang c- "•• ef»ioerni»
\Vl;*« se«-n this afternoon. Pr. !/>»''!
saii that a he s* to say had '-*'-' *a.il
yesrerdar. and that the matter, as far as
i.c was concerned, was closed ur:til thcrt
wa* further agitation.
LONG PLAY AT NEW THEATRE
Owing to the larrne«s of the hcrjr at i
which th« performance of "The <~ottag» m
the Air." at The New Theatre, er.d-d last j
r-ight. the review of the play will r.ot ap
pear tn The Tniur.e until to-morrow morn
irc t
THEATRICAL NOTES
TV;:;ian Kai-trnhiTi will close his four i
weeks' engagesr.ert in ~II*rod" at the Lyric j
Theatre on November :«. He will then go '■
to Pmvld-rjce an-1 New Haven, where he
wMI play three nights each, affr which he
will return here for a week at the IVest
End Theatre and a w»*k in Brookiyn
"The Chocolate SoHier" will return to the !
I.: nc on November where I* was orig
lr.aliy produced by the U'hitnej perm i'r-ra- |
p^nr. It U espectM taat It will run there |
for the -. -• of the season, as there i« no
diminution of public tntere«t «n the opera.
A rrofewion*! matin*-- of "The Fortune, j
H-jnr-r"' will be held at th<- Gajrety Theatre- .
on Thurmiay. November 1«. Invitations J
are extend<-d only to •f*#eion*l.« no* play
lr:R ta N»w Tork
"The Sign of the Rose." in which George j
B*-ban and eight other players have been ,
appear in vaudeville, is to be enlarged
into a three-act play to be produced next
eea*on.
"The Climax" will clo*e at Weber's j
Theatre on Wednesday. I>eeerr.lj<r ZZ. after j
a contiguous run of nearly tine months- I
It will be followed th. next ever.ing by •
"The Goddess of Liberty." a musical I
comedy by Adams and Hough, with music
by Jo«eph E. Howard.
Among those who will act Conan Doyle's
r.ew play. "The Fire* of Fate." are: Lionel
Barrymore. Hamilton Ravelle. William
Haw trey. Edwu Brandt. Percy Warani
end the Ml*»ea Helen Freeman. Ina lam
mer and Graire Carlyle. The play will :
MM*b It* first production outside of Lo.i- '
con at the Illinois Theatre. Chicago, on
I>ec».-mber <-
Cbarle« fiohaaan will send a company
to Australia to present •'Arsen* Lupta.'
4'hsriee Krotnaan su.d Cyril Maude w:;i
jointly produce Austia String's play. "The
Toyrnaker of Nurcmbers." «t The Play- ,
:...!.-••. L<uadc«. in D««-s:t-«r. ThU U tL« j
|,U7 that failed at the Garriek Theatre. •
tii* «Uy. vhm U was I<rsdtisa4 oa S*- j

NEW-YORK DAILY T-rißr\K. FRIDAY. NOVF.MBKII 12. 1!W)
Moore will beetn an American tour the lat
ter part of January, appearing first for two
I ■« at the Empire Theatre.
Walker Whiteslde, who Is appearing in
"The Melting Pot" at the Come«iy Thea
tie. •rill be the guest this afternoon of the
Century Theatre Club, at a meeting la Ho
i tel Actor.
The Messrs. Shubert sal produce -The
i lottery," a farce comedy, by Rlda John
! son Young, at Stamford. Conn., to-night.
| They will Introduce Clyde Fitch's "The
| City" at New Haven next Monday night.
These players will appear In . Charles
Klein's new play. "The Next of Kin" : He<S
wig Relcher. Frank Sheridan. Harry
t Davenport. Wallace Eddlnger. Frederick
i Perry. Grant Mitchell. Edwin W. Morri
i son. Joseph Adelman. Fred W. Strong,
j Maurice Franklin. George Wright. Maggie
1 Fielding. Minna A del mar.. UlHan Thatcher.
, Anita Rothe and Alice Wilson
OBITUARY.
GENERAL W. B. ROCHESTER.
Washington. Nov. 11.— Brigadier General
. William Beatty Rochester. V. S. A. (re
j tired), grandson of Nathaniel Rochester.
j the founder of Rochester. died at
i his home here at : o'clock this morning,
following a stroke of apoplexy.
General Rochester was a native of An
; asttca. N. V . and the son of William B.
I Rochester, formerly a member of Congress.
j In his youth he was in business In Buf
falo, and In lKie went to Sacramento. Cal.
At the beginning of the Civil War he was
made a paymaster of volunteers. He be
. came paymaster general of the army In
, 1*52. Since that time he had made Wash
! ington his home, being retired from active
service in ISO. He leave* four children.
Major William B. Rochester. Jr.. being a
paymaster in the army, stationed here.
I One of his daughters Is the wife of Cap
■ tain C. W. Fenton. of General F. D.
i Grant's staff, at Chicago.
MRS. JOSEPHINE B. CHAMBERS.
Mrs. Josephine B. Chambers, wife of the
late Robert Chambers, daughter of the late
Isaac A. Singer and jrranci daughter of the
Inventor of the sewin? machine, died
Wednesday from heart disease after an ill
ness extending over seven years. The fu
neral will be private and win be held from
the home of her sister. Mrs. Daniel M.
Brady. No. 23 West T«th street. Mrs.
Chambers wan born in this city in IS6S and
wa* married in IS9L Her husband was
head of the Stock Kxchariire house of Rob
ert Chambers & Co. He died last Febru
ary. Mrs. Chamber* was a member of St.
Thomas's Church. One son survives her
FRANK RAYMOND.
Tax Commissioner Frank. Raymond died
last night at his home. No. 800 Lexington
avenue, after an iHr.eus of three^rnonths.
He was san in Sullivan County stxty-nve
year* ago. and cane to this city when a
jour? man. After serving in th- Civil
War. h- lefjmed Is New York and became
active ia Republican po'ltics. Mr. Ray
mend was for twelve years leader of th*
nth Assembly District. President McKln-
Joy appointed him a deputy Collector of the
Pert, and tn 190:. Mayor MKT:eilan appoint
ed him a tax co:nm:ssioner. He leaves a
wife a- d one daughter.
GEORGE BERNARD BONNEY.
George Bernard Bonne;-, a lawyer, died
yesterday at Ms home. No. ttS West 123 d
s'.re-t. He was seventy years eld- Mr.
Bonney was born in Dorchester. Mass.. and
n< cradviated from Yale anJ the Harvard
lav.- scbooL He waa a member of t v <? Uni
versity Club, Bar Association. New York
Thurch Club and was president of the N- »
York organization or Phi Beta Kappa. He
was a vestryman in St. Andrem's Chorrh.
Fifth avenue and IStth street. Hia funeral
wiH taKe yiar- from his home en Saturday
efternoon at 1 o'cl'v-k.
JOHN P. OBER
• F» •«-»-- to Th* IMkai •
rittsbTirg. Nov. U.— John P. Ober. miil
ionaire brtw-.r an<l banker, died this even
ing at his Ncrth Side home. He was s'.xt> -
cr.e jears o!d. Mr Ob*r wma treasurer of
tt-.e pittsburg Brewing Company. He was
connected *:th tr.e Allegheny Bafe Deposit
CMnpuqr and other banking institutions.
pnj-t s d'.t^aye vts the cause of desth.
ALUMNI FAVOR CHARTER CHANGE
[Br Tt.et raT».i "» The Tribune.]
Providence. Nov. 11.— Contradicting a
ft«?enier.t hi a Vestas paper that the alura
ri of Browr University are deer'r opposed
to the proportion to rertaa the college
c^ ar »»i» ••. order to »'.! mini'» a'l sectarian
req-ilrement-- 8 . Stephen O. Kdwf-rds. a raern
b*r of the committee appointed to -alder
the propo«e<i taw*, declares that no op
position has developed. h"t. on the con
trar;-. the committee's prellmtnary r-port
faTortns the change has be-n reectnd with
BaanintoQS appfJ^'*'-
TO FREE WALTER MCREERY
I^nd^n. N<rv. 11.— An application was
ma-i" in court t»>-day to vacate the re«-eiv
rr n ,^., apjv.:nte<i some urr.f atro for the
mar.acement of the Krir'lsh e?tate of TTal
t*r UeCxeery. -' San Krar.civo. mho »a*
adjudsed tBSVM by a BrtUsk luna<-y <-on
ir.tysior, but who nevertheless soon after
ward left fnr America.
The fceanrs: on the application was ad
journed to enable both parties to complete
their proofs concerr.irz the MeCreery es
tate In England. wh>h ts valued, at .
about j:C0."«). The application is oppose^ j
by Mrs. M^'reerv. who is an English !
woman, and before her marriage was j
Emilia McAdam.
Delphir. M. iMlmi!" and Benjamin SpeM
r.-: • attorney*, of San Francisco, are here
looking after the interest* of Mr. McCreerj . :
-c-
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
v -._ atirr-lssl^n to t^e Am»rfaa Museum of
V a .. Jr al HSstorjr aciS the Zoo!o»lcal Gar
dec
Cor*-*r?ion of th- Natural Tmrellers' Pre.
tacttvw As»ociati'-n. Hotel Astnr. morale*
Me«t!rit of the Ctntary Th*aue Club. Hotel
Astor. • p. m.
D!-=et grrrsl by Appraiser Wa-:rr.aWer of th*
I»or» of N>» Ynrk for t^» appraisers of I
. th»f port*. TlepuDlicaa Club. ev»nins;.
j. #„-„,» i <*:rner of the l^hlgh rnir»r»tt;
«lub. R»i«-cw«b*r«. No. r.T Maiden LftM,

jjjj.,,^. r,* th- R»rss*!a»r Po!•<-te'■^^.tr Alum-.i
A»»<K-latiop. Hotel Astor. etenirs*
T.is-'iM'.on m "Retreats fir Ursi'ii" ■»*•■
~, r +r.t ( athe^ra! ''Ot*. MaSison a«»cue
\r>i fttSt ItTwrti « P m
luisH -f tt>« CwiifiMTw "f a — •- »- Rabbis.
TMBSda Kmsnu-Ei. Fiflh »i»nue tni *'d I
nr.*i, S p. n..
M*ett-r vt the American Institute nt Cec
»r».-al Ens'=*« r> - *°- r^ W»st 3'*tfc street. j
| jl is.
Met * cf the Haraasi Club of America.
<"ametie Lyceum. B:13 p. ra.
Jfert'.rr wf tC« Patria Club. Ilotel taror. S-30
P m.
Meetir* «f *'n« N»w Tork Cer.ealorlcal and •
"pjocrarfct<-»l Society. No. ZM West S*ih
s:re.-t- ■ SO P ea.
Dinner of the rM Alpha Oa.-r-.-a fratercltr.
Hotel A*tor. *i 50 p m. •
I-, <» cf the I < r '■■• ** - fraternity. Hotel !
Astor. » p. m
{.--►» psctarwS of the B«ard of Education. S ;
n m ■ l>^ Witt I'linton . High School. ."»»tn :
street and Teeth avenue. "The White
Peril in the Fa' East." Elwood «i Tewks
burr; Wadiei«h High *ca<»ol. lU'Ji str-et
and Seventh aietiu*. 'Shak'siveare's j
M^rchfcEt of V>CK-»." L»r. A. V. WillUmi ;
•*»»..■ Public School 14 No. m East !
*7t* street. "Mura! PalatJna; Ir. Am~r- j
JV- m l*aul Roche; labile School 30. i
k^. East * s th street. "Exrerieaces of ,
a Stliier ta tfcr Philippines." Frank t'. ,
ICvafcri: Public Bcfcoo! IS. Uoratnick «- i ;
,-j^rlt atreeis. "Victor Emmaouel." Hapert
f HjiL*a<l. Public School 4o^ No. SJO Cast •
jOth str«<t. "Tropical America. ~ Dr. T. \
i' Mcr.ulas: Public Sebool Sir Broadwir. j
Inwood. '■■'■* tn liurcta." Dr. Xcvi Deneh- .
BeW. PlibUc Sciiool 3u. HStJi street and '
F:«nth avenue. "The Wen Indies." Dr. j
,",,.,-r» I »••'"• »• '■**''■ ■ I-" •- School IST. lit. !
»;irii«>liS a%rnu< »nd litih sirt-el. "Traas- ;
„••.•!>.". i'r-i '-:.*" Pr r-it,r James i
Walter Crook; Public > ■ r.<« '. !i">. Aveaua ,'
\ a_ad 77th street. "Xjuaist BrttianT. ' j
ilrs Ant"lD»-te H«.r\»jr; Public S«-ftool
iwi< iiaßolk and Ri**ogton streets. "\'lr- '
tor Hugo." V:«e alaxy Artolt; West fcide i
..!*;- •:.«-•: iiottse. Nj >ii West Unb
--—n. -joaa •< Arc." Profe«w.r •^■•- -» !
i-ast««slcr; T M B A lUU. No. Ul E-«l :
I.: ... 'm-> -Eye*. Ears and a^a^l Work."
I>i. G**'f V*a«Jeg»U*U
MUSIC
The Boston Symphony Or
chestra.
"he Boston Orchestra (or its conductor)
has never offended so deeply and mads
such abject amends as last night at the
flr»t concert for the season in Carnegie
HalL It Is hard to conceive such a thins,
bat possibly to perform the "Symphonic
Prologue to a Tragedy" (unnamed, for
which the author of the work aught to be
grateful), by Max Reger, Is a matter of
conscience with Mr. Fiedler. Perhaps he
feels that It U a missionary labor that he
Is performing; if so he went about it last
nigh: like the fabled New England mis
sionaries who carried with them large car
goes of rum. He compelled the audience
IS endure nineteen minutes of Reger. *ut
did all lie could during the great* r part cf
th» evening which remained to efface the
impreuion by permitting the always de
lightful Charles GlUb*rt to stag three
soncs such as were ne>er heard in a sym
phony concert in New York before. This
Is not said In dispraise of the song* or the
singer.
"L»» Tambour Major." from Ambrolse
Thomas's Taas," never sound* half so
welcome In all the threescore or more of
times that It has enlivened the Sunday
right concerts at the Metropolitan Opera
House as It did last night, when it
cleansed the ears and refreshed the minds
of the audunce that had been compelled
to hear Reg.r's prologue. And. though
Brahma's D major symphony came after
ward, enough gratitude lor the relief was
•till felt to make the song In which the
devfl (as he appears in Massenet's opera.
••Griselidls") rejoices in havlnsr escaped
from his wife for a space and Charles
Bordes's "Dassona la Gigue" acceptable
even though they were suns to pianoforte
cccomp»niniert«. There were nlf.eteen
minutes of Reger despite two elisions In
th- prologue, one suggested by the com
poser and one made without his consent
by Mr. Fiedler. Neither operation was
heroic enough. There is a story which
used to be current in newspaper off; I to
th- effect that a copy reader serving Ida
no vitiate was tcid by th- editor to cut
down an article one-half. 'Which half
shall I leave?*' an the Innocent inquiry
that followed.
If this prologue, after having been twice
curtailed, had next been beheaded, then
dismembered, and all of the fragments put
away as things unpleasant to contemplate
are «»r:era :; disposed of. the revision
would have been eminently satisfactory.
There never was a time when an Inconse
quential and ugly piece of music was
faulted but that somebody was promptly
on hand with the warning v ha t the Inno
vations cf Beethoven and Wagser were
also damn-d; but the spirit of progress is
as •:> In the fear which ordinarily
prompts such utterances as it is in the
hide-bound conservatism which pronounces
condemnation against all real strivings.
The public has gone far in accepting
manner O f utterances in place of idea.- but
in the end it la most likely that contents
will win Lack their own and proper place
In popular appreciation. Mr. Giliberts
songs were delightful, the Brahms sym
phony called dignified beauty Into the
scheme, and Mr. Fiedler and his incom
parable men eer.t the, audience home in
merry mood with a brilliant performance
of Richard Strausss musical joke. "Till
Eulenapigel." H. K. X
MISS HALL'S PIANO RECITAL.
Mj?s Georgia Hall, a young pianist, gave
a recital fore a moderate siz«*d audience
yesterday afternoon tn Mendelssohn Hall.
Her programme consisted of Beethoven's
•"Sonata AMMsaionata." two etudes, a no -
turr.e ar.d a bailad of Ctiopln. Bnthrnjs :
variations and a fugue on a theme ty ■
Handel, a-. selectiors hy JofefTy. Carrefio. '■
LJssi ard Shubert-Taussig. Miss Hall's j
: chief virtue seemed to be a fairly facile
I ternniqu-. Her tone, however, was often j
I clouded, and her praying. If. in. reneral.
earnest, was uninspire<3. The audience was
rr.ott frifrdlr. '
| PROF. ZUEBLIN ON SUFFRAGE.
I Professor Charted Zueblin. of Chicago I
j University, «pok- at Packer Institute, j
; Brooklyn, last night on -Education and '
| Citizenship." Lit^rtr. in hl» opinion, i^ I
j pretty much a figure of speech nowa
! days. Education is th- pa.-acca for bos* :
rule, corporation rule ar.d other forms of !
tyranny. Th- withholding of the ballot i
from women leads him to say: "Equality !
: Of citizenship — you may ftr.d it somewhere, i
| but rot in America"*
From his point of view, lib-rty. equality
and fraternity might as well not he lookej
for in public life, but education will give
: them to the peopj*. i n private l!*e at l-ast.
AN ENGAGEMENT.
The encasement has been announced O f
Alfred K. Schaisze, O r Newark, m'.d.sh'p
r.ian of th- V. S. m. North Carolina, to '
ML«s ■nafjas] I^. Van I>!or.epp. ilaughter |
i of Alfred Van I^ennepp. V i?e consul in \
; Srryma. & BBBBJI was the North C'aro- j
Una wh«n the ve«.*el was crd-red to Tut- I
key a year ago to protect American in- '
laresta .•■jrirfjr the majs.»cre» th-r- while !
I on shore leave he met M:ss Len.ier>^
' «
WELL KNOWN JAPANESE ARRIVE.
Victoria. B. C Nov. 11.— The steamer AW!
Marj. of the Nippon Yusen Ka:."ha line, i
'. a-rived to-day, bringing as pas^eng^rs
( Baron Twamura. brother of Prince Twa
mura. who will prrx-ed on a pleasure tour
! through the United States a-d Europe, and j
! Mr. Matsumura. brother of Cour.t Mat
sumura, who WtH -pend three months
j stud. 1 agriculture in the United States.
RACETRACK BETTIKG.
DUTT Of THE LEGISLATURE. .
! Fran Th« Rochester Post-Express.
It i* perfectly clear that present laws
are not drast.c enough. B/xikmakia? and
p.jo ; seilir.g have be* n surprrssed apoar
ently. and it la now the duty of the £e~
t^lature to make "m»mory betting" "a
crime also. No doubt there "will be a re. -
onam^ndatlon on this subject in the next
message; of Governor Hughes
EVIL niEfKEP, ANTKOW:
j From The Buffalo Express.
Unfortunately, it Is taaassslMe to rtisilw I
g-ii-h between the professional gambier
and the individual citiren who is mereiv
I adding ta the x*-t of a r*re by efaaacfatx •
hi- money on the result. The professional i
gasjblers have been operating general!* on I
the individual b»:t hvstem. It is hardly (
possible, however, that racetrack gan-.b!in< '
1 can be developed into- the sar.i* evil u-.
; der this system that It wan befor- the Az
■■ new-Hart law was enact-d.
ACTIVITY RESTRKJTED.
j From The Syracuse Heruld.
It r " ■ no laborious reasoning to show
that when ihe men who live ty racetrack
pamblin? are eonf.ned stri-tly and excta
sively to the giving or taking of oral odds .
' on horse race* their activities must of ■
: nece-sity t-e restricted to comparatively ;
•mall clrclfs of well known "sportsmen."
In th- abs^nc«» of try system or written i
I records, it will iitscply be impossible for :
! the professionals to conduct •■• business \
\ on the public scale that obtained tefore ;
the Agnew-Hart bilL« were enacted.
a DISTINCTION.
j From The Utica Preas.
Very few will so to destruction because i
J they bet » box of cigars on an election or •
; a pound of candy on a football game, but |
. very many have been known to have beam
• led down to destruction by the bookmak
era and the gambling places. The Court j
' of Appeals distinguishes between profes- '
atonal gambl:r.g with the paraphernalia !
1 necessary for carrying it on and the oral
i offering of an cfialo^ with money to }
j hack it
WORST FEATURE DEAD.
' From The BuSalo Corr.nsercial
las judgment of the highest court a - !
■ cords with the general public understand- i
ing of the scope of the Hart-Agnew Uw.
"The Commercial." fur one. has never sup
: posed that oral betting, oa any event, was i
prohibited by the constitution or by th«
statute. It l» true that th* eel one! ,
racetrack gamblers .-an manage to do aoate '
kastsaas with the sporting pubUe oa the ■
; "oral" basU. tut the moat demoralizing ef
| fecU ! >t U-e elaborate system of public
' gambling that formerly rested on karss 1
I faClaf arc »tU. arc^ rated by the law, '
rubber tired wa-or< now la use. Is at
tended with a certam amount of risk of a
.■•■-«• other vehicle drawn by
--•- as well as with motor*. It !- an
improvement that would be advisable even
If there were no automobiles.
PEARY MAIXE GUEST.
>..< State Gave Him His
Perseverance.
The annual dinner of the Maine Society
of New York was held m the north hall
room of the Hotel Astor last night. For
mer Congressman Cnarlea E. UttlefleM
presided. Among those present were James
M. Keen, former president of the society;
John S. Crosby, president of the Missouri
Society; Commander Robert E. Peary, for
mer State Controller Charles A. Roberts.
Dr. John G. Wight, principal of the Wad
leigfa High School, and George F. H-.rrl-
BBBSti *
Commander Peary arrived a little late.
and ax he entered the diners rose and
cheered, the women joining In the recep
tion by waring handkerchiefs and fans.
Mr Llttleflcld announced that Comman
der Peary would be obliged to leave early,
and sa!d he would Interrupt the dinner long
enough for all present to be introduced to
and (hake hands with Commander Peary.
whom he Introduced as "the moat distin
guished cttlzen of the state, who by his
own effort? baa achieved that prize of the
gods given to few men in a generation. Im
mortal farae." Commander Peary, in ex
plaining his two dinner engagements, said:
I became mixed In my dates and placed
myself in the embarrassing- position of hav
ing two dinners on my hands in one night,
P*-rhap» the reason for mv greediness in
thus accepting every Invitation to din- is
becaus- I h. ye bees for so loasj a time
away from good food and pretty women.
Although not a native of Maine. I have
live.,l there practically an my life except
when I was in cold storage, and If you ail
pardon the Introduction of the ego In my
remarks. 1 would like to say that I attrib
ute to the rugged old sute. with its stem
olenk scenery and Its sterner ideals of man
non<l. the quality of perseverance In my
make-up which finally enabled me to su--
ee«d tn planting the American Flag on the
.op of the tartii.
DM BODES ARGI'MEXT
J) 'end* Identification of thf
Vinci Bust.
Berlin. Nov. 11. — Dr. Bode, director of
the Emperor Frederick Museum, in a forth
coming article in TMe Woche" defends th«
ax busn recently purchased as the work of
Leonardo da Vinci.
The director says that the face wear* the
characteristic smile of the female figures
known to be the work of Vinci. Dr. Bod*
points out many technical details which r.e
si.ys go to prove that the bust cannot be
th<-_ ■art of th» English sculptor Lucas or
of a pupil of Vinci.
He relies chiefly upon the setting of the
shoulders an 1 the battered cone. of the
host, which is not due, as the English crit
lea assert, to exposure to the elements, but
to the rough handling and clumsy attempts
at restoration. He says that in various
places the bust shows the patchwork of
Lucas, but wherever the work has not been
touched there appears the exact dull brown
tone which •» an undisputed characteris-io
cf Renaissance wax figures, and the coior
ir.g corresponds exactly with Leonardo da
Vinci's wax bust of a girl in the museum at
Lille.
Dr. Rode concludes his argument with
th*: statement that the bust of a woman ex
hibited in the Parg»l!o at Florence. Italy,
trhich is now proper:/ attributed to Vino;
as a wart of his youth, appears to have
been a forerunner of th-» present work, in
v^tich the artist achieved his masterpiece,
a work worthy of a place by the Venus of
Milo. Emperor William examined the busr
-•.-■••
Msaa, and r la understood -
• : MMB4 himself as satisfied that
the bust m - a» -»f MM f**"enth c»ntury wors
manship claimed '
NO EOOSE. EL~ MESSAGE
Report That His Wife Had Heard from
Him Incorrect.
N'ari"'. Not 11.— M'=. Th-odore R-vss-;
teit ar.d MI daughter E:."!'-! motored to-day
to the iriaye o* Sant* Apae'lo, ■••» Sor-
rcnta, w^.er- th^>y ■-ited at the home of
th<* late F. Slarion Crawford.
Mrs. Roosevelt said that she would return
l.ere tn the spring- to meet Colonel Roos«
r*lt. Sh<» will leave part of her baggage
at th- bbMSMm Hotel when she sails fur
the United States.
Several of Cba Nap. en n-wspaper^ to-cay
printed the report .... Roosevelt had
received a message from her husband,
which «he ha* been eagerly awaltiay, but
this proved not '■ ■> be true. ■
Nakuru. Naivasha Province. British East
Africa. Nov. IL— The supply arents 'or th-
American expedition, . at Nairobi. r»are
that there 1» absolutely no truth tn the
rumor recently circulated that Colm-l
Roo«evelt Tias i'l. All o* the members
nf the party are now on ■ „ *.= Irs:3fti
Plateau and are well, the a?«rts sa;-.
THE REV. W. M. HUGHES RESIGNS.
~ ■ '
im M. Haj ta
?rot*star:t X;:
■ ■
. -
BjNe. af a ':••• work m
-
- . ■
n
THE V.TATHER REPORT
OSViai liTord and reracaet— W*sr. .
No\-. IL— The tropical disturbance that sac i»- <
tainipaml cabia commoalcatkm in the West la- i
dies i^r.j the last two :*>a ia a; jar-en:. y c«a- !
trai Thurwlay afteraooa b«:wecn axiraaa Tmt:- ',
era Cuba ir.; TVettera LU;- :;. dnrias aortawaat- ,
n.ti. it is ;: iv,>i v,> izai more c-?.-::* xz.iar- j
saatk>:. r-zf V~; Che storm v c« •:-«:- by '
i*n<!a> cifhL
T • *•-•:.■» -■>: disturbance ail! probably move
EorrN-astoarC, a:.:. »:::. Lac ;..».. — rea to ;.-.•» \
northarari. iri 1 t-ause snowe ov»r tie northera
«- -. rains ■. »r the aoutbern i-.a.-i statca by !
Fri'iJy r.'.gti'.. extenllrj .-*-.ir:*y tato the Mis- i
■ . .-■ !!:-». •".• : ; and CSuo Ullaji mai p. ... ,
bly the soot!»»m ust«r iak» r»r*.oa. la i!»ei {
plateau rasTii. the weather s.ioujd clear ,
■.-.'■■-. rrtss: an<l be fa:r •atsrdar. Ia the '
Kis: an»J «»nera::jr fa:r sea:her w-SU coo- j
t- :* f r< l*v and -»--.:r;a>-. althoush i: ta Ukeir
to before* us3»tt><J by iatsrtfaj la the extreme
skwiT.ea>T.
It w.;; ».« coJ-ler Ft '• in tie : aaaa state*. ;
th» cectral stat**. tiw upp»r la** and western
1< «rr At» — •<• n. mi roller Bantrsaj In t.-.-
AtUntK an 4 eastern Oalr .-«a.
T ' wtnla a!«>n» •-* N*w E^c!and tma- will
ka mod«rat« south tr» southwest; BUAi.« Atlan- I
ti.? .•«••. moi'rate »«tl» v> ■'•t: smith Atlas- j
tie ctsast. licht to inwlrrate northeast, poaaibiv i
icereastne Sat^rtay o*er "- • -—;'•..• j
«MJt*ni <;ulf cuut. lirtt and moetly cast; west- j
em •; .:* <-naj:. Di'-J^i-* * • ;T.-*»t to soul!), i
piiraibly t*«-*>m»n» brSit en tJt- western T*xaa !
•■.i--. <m •»» lower ■-«— t-.«W • ••■ •-• to
west.' itmtiUaateg Saturday; upper laaaa. bioJ
era*« to brWc w»»t.
riteamers departins: Friday for ... i
will h*ve JlfSt to moderate soutc to socthw*«t i
w:rs-!s. wi:»i ,--•-» fair weather to the Uraad .
Bzniia. -£■
ynr~r+'X far -pee lal l^ralttiaa. -r«r East
ern New Tort, fair and warmer to-day: aaessMy (
lowers at a*sk ( or SatwtajF; eaeler Saturday
1 nso«i»T»'» s"«tSwe»t to west •£*■ .
* tar Wee'ern New Tork. fair and some-* hat
coc'.er to-day S"atar*»T. increasJnr tJmnlineas;
Baeavat* la brisk south to w»st wlada •,
For Delaware. New Jer»»r and Eastern I — ir> .
sy'rar^. fair awl warmer to-«ar: a—urian
fair tad cooler; n«xl*rate southwest to west
winds
1.,«-,i official neewrd.— Tb» followtns; aaVlal
rerord from la* sTmOk Bureaa aauwe the
rhaiur-s la the uasoeratare for xti» last twenty
f.jar hours. In eomparjcio w'.tSi t.ir IMMMMV
tnar *•'• of I "*J" i £ BB j.^
tW». 1>» | 1900. ISiißi
-m m "... M sTI «1. ni 24 •>
;°'"..a ««! • P m SO M
ar. •♦ ti » r- 4. v
« r« ■ ■
HfkM' t»a«e#r*tur* Te»t*rday. Cl derreea;
:,»••» ♦» Ut 7 a. m <: arersge. S3. ava*as* tnr ■
sarr - aa Sa date la«t fear. S>»; <»-,<. far j
f.^i»«^»-r.ii:ii« oat* last thirty -tare* year*. 40,
1,,,: forecast; ' fair aad warmer i-fUr:
sasaMy abawen at »*«*t or SaSeroajr: easier
aaiarsv- ■»asra«a ssatka-est te west visas.
NEED ONE MILLION
PLAS FOR CATHEDRAL
Episcopal Dioce*e Convention
Approve* Raising Endozcment.
I
Maeh of the time of the URa annual !
convention of. the Episcopal Diocese of .Hew |
York, which closed Its session last nigrht. [
has been consamed In balloting' for the I
Taiiaws committees thai will represent the
body at the general convention of the
Church and at ether meetings. The rotte* j
was extended and tedious. and valuable j
time that could have been consumed by ,
other work was absorbed.
In order to simplify tads retina; Mayor |
Joha C. sa*u«! or Pousrhkeepsle. N. X■ ■ one I
of rie delegates, yesterday propos-<J th^ i
employment of a votis** machine similar '
to that used und»r the Australian ballot ;
system, and a committee was appointed to ]
consider such a plan and. at any rate. to i
endeavor to make a solution that would •
expedite the count. J. Pierpont Morajan.
who is also a member ef this committee, j
slasnJ to take mark Interest in the sue- |
Vasttsa. mnaiilm The clersjy do not |
*•*« to know as much about th» rote s*«- ;
ting hi is* lisas as we have who have been j
In the political arena do.*"
Another Important detail discussed con
cerned the giving 1 of power to Bishop Greer
to appoint a chancellor to act as a legal •
adviser. The head of the diocese had sis it 1 ■
the request through the Rev. James T.
Freeman, rector of St. Andrew's Church, t
Tonkers. but when it was presents* a die
cussion of «m« length began, the commit- ,
tee on canons refusing to approve on the
grounds that time had not been given to I
consider the request. Bishop Greer made
a short speech, explaining his wish "I j
don't want a chancellor for an ornament. i
I want him for advice." he said. The sub- [
ject went over for a year.
The relation of the Cathedral of St. John
the Divine to the diocese was definitely es
tablished as a result of the resort raad#
by the Rev. Dr. Ernest M. Sttroa. rector of
St. Thomas's Church, for the committee •
appointed to consider the subject. The '
cathedral, being the church of the Bishop,
will do a general missionary work through
out the diocese, but will also conduct a |
definite pastoral work m its own neigh- j
borhood. The parish clergy In general, and
more particularly those who have churches
near the cathedral, hare been against the
creation of a regular pariah in connection |
with the cathedral.
As the choir and crossing of the great J
structure are about to be opened, aad as |
the present endowment 19 not Urge enough j
to carry on the work. Dr. Stires reeom- j
n. ended th- appointment ef a committee of
six— three laymen and three clergymen— to
consult with the trustees as M th* best
n-.etaod of raising a million dollars addi
tion 1 endowment. Th* resolution was ■
adopted. *
A canon that makes It imperative for a
cturch to pay an unmarried clergymen
II 3s» and house, or equivalent, and a mar- >
ried clergyman SUM and house, or etj'-^va- *
l»at. before admission to the diocese, came
in far a good bit of talk when Bishop I
Greer made a plea for the better payment
of the poorer clergy, particularly In the rur
al districts. A. C. Zabriakle reported tha:
the parochial .'A had materially aided |
those workers. It was than discussed j
whether or not the salaries designated for :
clergy should be paid by the mrsibers of
the parish. The canon was finally passed.
The Rev. Frark M. Clendenia. rector of
St. Peter's Church. West Chester, was '<
elecr-d to tfc« standing committee to fill
the- place not supplied m Wednesday's e!ec- j
tions.
RARRIs (rllt; VIEW >
. 1 zrec in Oppo*irr» Marriage of \
Jar and Gentile.
At th* continuance, yesterday, of thy j
Central Conference of American Rifcbla. ia
Temple Emano-Kl. one of th- most Interest- ''
in? discussions of the meeting took place
wh-a the question of intermarriage be- I
tween J«'*a and Gentiles camu up far it- \
bate.
The discussion mainly revolved ai»o*Jt the
historic- and retla/ioua aspects of the <«aas» I
tion. and the dominates,- ojlrlon seemed to '
SS against the union of the MM faith*
though this objection was baaed distinctly '
en BBMB an<l not on rar:»l gro- Is.
Rabbi Nathan Kraff. af Rochester, opened I
Uie question by r« a . . • , a F-«per prepared j
by Professor Ephraisi Feidman. of the
Hebrew Union <"•:!>£-. ef ":inati. oa !
"Intermarriage from the Historical aHmM
*-r." He stated that rroin the t«:r.3n!:i?
of history down to th* present <iay there !
•»•'» no pure rae~», and that the. J»vj
had never hesitated to assimilate foreign I
races, being composed of the most heten>
zeno'-is materials.
The Rev. Dr. S. saaaaaßßßßj rabbi of Tees- i
p!<» Beth-El, said tiat while there was noth- .
lug gal sat the asixturo of th- Jew and the {
Gentile from the racial standpoint there whs :
a serious objection from the religious stand- J
poU:t- Eclore em-rinj mto nuch a mar- |
riase. th- Christian -hculd erffcrac* th- '
Jewish faith, he believed.
At the close of Dr. Schulman 9 paper J
President Pnii'p&on anncunced that discus
sion would be opened by IlacLi Moses, sfl !
Ahavath Chesed Shaar Hasio.'r Con- I
gregatlon. of this city, who began aa scry
ing that a* »*■• o;r-'.>3'-i to the intermar
riage of Jew and G-ntlle on principle. Ie j
T»:sfce«l. how-ver. ta present acme arju- }
meats on las other aide of tie question, i
and said:
"Let U not go forth as a matter uf ia^r
and doctrine that modem Israel is abso
lutely opposed to mtermarr'.age cr m'aeil '
marriage. We want no positive law to thU j
effect."
To-day's m«-9tng win take MMM in Tetn- :
pie Be'.h-O.
MRS VAN NTST S WILL FILED
The will of Mrs. Margaret T Var |
whA died at her home. Bay ■ XV-
ati«et. on SCsvember ?. was files) in tho
•arrogate* oaVe yeetoraay. Wsaa the pe
tition for pro hale states merely th-r
real estai« and the peraoaai property 'eft
in Nest t mount to -upward of
MajM eaLch." she makes speclAc hequests
aggregating over SH*<lM>. aa weil aa d:s
poa:ng of two homes which were owned by
To her daughter. Mary Alice Barney who
is her sole neir-at-law the testatrix leaves
her house at No. a West 37th street; the
hous« No. a) West lath ntreet, where Mrs.
Barney no* lives, and her share in box
No. '£) at .the Metropolitan Opera House.
There ai left hi tract to Thoma-i Thacher
and MarT Alice Barney »'.•.<■.'•>• for Mary
AUc* I'riiJ-ill.i Barney, a c^andtliushter of
tbe testatrix. Similar provision is matte for
Arm \r Nest's) gran>l»»n. John Stewart
Walker Van Neat Barney. John Stewart
Barney, a in-iaw. receives aVSM; a* do •
Robert T. v.iriium. a nephew, and Helen |
Lnulii* Varntim. Amy I.en>jt Varnim sad )
Mary trwin Smith, nieces. Other keejaests,
totalling :*•>'■• », were also made.
c
MARRIED.
*>HIJ.« VAN SLT< K-WitaMlU'. Sewaaaa— ■
IM, •is. at th* ill luce of «J»« bride's sa«eata.
•T th- lie*, lleor* Et-ertaun CotA. t>. U.
Bstth A. Vaa Slyek to James Uaoaia Aaai»>
MOOr.D— Cltßinrr— XT riaa «^*se_^_W«at
Hotner*. N. T-. on Thur»t»jr. Nerembev 11. '■
IMS. by t:e But. WUMsas for-- Wattaear*
l» IX. Jeaaoe Wi«st»r. daorhtcr cf Joel Mts i
BMa f. «ir >:.-, (.HsMlLn. M- D. •« ;
■sates.
>e«Wee ml saarrtase* aad sewtae saaea we i
t»«.n»>4 «Uk rail mm aad aOdres*.
DIED.
»dim« .<>ti:f.»- Mr>ntro«> N*l!.'« VL
Honney. O««r«» B. Mr«r», Thorn**
t.tiaro&cra. Jo«-i>hln« f! Mrott. Hiram K.
!»■ Itn. ton A. T-rretl. ilTb»rt I.
I-rnr..*. DesMßtfasj H. WfciTtsc, Ju«.
Me wott. Br>4tawt \«. -i ::i »r-.~>n. •T^rtlln* &
MrOntt-. rMrtcli IT. Warcaeter. 11-ary S.
St*-h*r Mmm
ADAMS — On XOTernber 1». ... ta« \f->
inou-rj limartal Hovpiral. Lone B'»i>-">.
X. X. or apoplexy. AlwHlir \'J«-r>« S : *
bsrztt <Scotta3<]> t/j.-vr* pMsSsW cto
■iniT-fli TSorwUr. i*m+m IJ. ian».
«J-or»» Benutnl Monaey. Funeral »errUr« »II!
ba keM •» M* !••• nijiei . >o. VJZ 'A— t
i 3*» St.. «a -«tur-iay. Nai-rt.t-r is at I p. »
CIIAMBZTR.S — On N->».»fc«r i*. 1309. >•-
a»»«ia* H.. W- a! th* Ut* Rota." «Ti»:n-
Vers aad 4aus>»t*~ of <»• >•*• *■»*■" A
and Sarah J. Slncer. t^weral wr.tiii ss
th« r'-l-i-r.c- a! h«r »l»ter, Mr*. Pani»t >l«
■racr. No. S3 W«ei T'lt.i «t.. ae 2 s'etoe.*.
I'rWan aftcr-.008. .\ot«avr li lat*rm*a:
private.
IUUX-Ob H— ilej Sotnnb-f S. tSBK •*
St. Pan!. Win. «I»tsjs A., ea« ef t!i« •■•
John A. sad Jtmr«*.-«t T»st<m laslia.
X.TXCIT— Oa -mi n ass K«rr«mt-»r !t. ..-.ii
TWllillL> Henry Lrnca. aon -.f ••»• !ese Mary
Norton awl tlenry L.yara. axed mighty >■—
FiWlHi ft«aei TMnlty «:barca. ifatßnUr. S»
«••« 13. at I* o'cloea. a. m. la(«rat.«3t
at Tmrrrtowa.
ai'DERUOTT— On - .— in t<». '•"•. Brld«*t
M«-i>. rn»'»tr. n«t>** of RatbeUs*. 'iiisll
1 T— •<. Ir*tan4. r - m"r». t"»m b«r l»t»
■■*■■■ No. «ea Fil'o-i at.. ■■■aiiiy. -m
Saturday m»rntn«. at » •'cloeSL
U'GRATTT — On -!-■ ■>!- 11. 1M» S« hi«
r»«M*fte*. No. 7*3 Carroll at.. ■■■■■ljs>,
I't'r ..-"* if. !«-•;-» .:■■■. t*IOT«4 h-saband ">'
E!lzab«ta I.c- MeGntty. ia bl» 72<J year.
XKEKER- >> Nor-mb«r JO. ItSSI •» til*
l!-r»ok:»n Horn* for < m—l M-n and Coup' •••
>o. 7*5 i".a^M»n are.. Broakiyn. **■■■. wi;«
of M.).-» ■«. ssMsssi H*rrtca* at th« Horn*.
• -nb«r 12. at 5:10 p. m
9EONTROSE — Oa - -mfc»«- •. issax Mr*.
NeHiw Blrlcy. »!> of Gaorr* IT. Mon:r-i««,
at No. iU >*latbuaa a**.. Brooklya.
ilOOßE— Suddenly, at Tiiiisi-h !«. T . «a T«a»
day. NovwniMr » IMB. Tho— a Moor-, tn «ket
71st year of la as* W>ta—ml iifliw at MS)
late r»«Ul»n<-». No. "27 Wot»l-»ort!i 4» • . Ton
k»r«. #f uraay mnrmlam. at !•:« o'eiot«.
SCOTT— At Ma r-*tdene« # at IttdaasMe. Cooa..
Xortrabw *. its*, ha th* atni ysm.r »t bl«
•••■ Hiram K. acotr. Town Oe>Bi -»f BMp*
field. Senior Past Grand Master of th» Gr»a-I
Loc!<* of Ode f*i:ow» it rommmKOam. a «tar
tar nvMaear of •'ruaadar roaj.-aaad<»ry. .■«» 10.
■aiSkes Traplar. or fewty. Cm*. P»»c
Uaster of J«ras»',eai I.c<i<-, No «.«. F. ■
A. M. : Past .irtad ■•>• r.s-.rri Lads*. No. ■
X. O O. F.. both of R2£z«-euX. Conn: !n%lesp
member of St. Btepaen*> Citurca. of BMaaSsM.
' aca. He la «urrh(»4 by rhrea c!i3dT»ii. Mr*.
'" D. W. Taylor of Danvar. Col: Htrsn X.
*• <>»•. Jr.. aad G<Hin i. scott. or MeasssM.
Coon., 4~- 1 MMffV Scott FarraliT. » maim.
of Brljtol. R. I F<M«ral win b« feeid at M.
flssaaaea Church. WdBBSWd. Ceaa.. ilaasi sa .
-.-abar IX IMB, M 1 p. a. Other saaeM)
please copy.
TCKRE^X— Vary au4d«a:v «a Taassssr. N"»
*«rrnb»r 9. Hart erf Laette> Tanvll. la Ma
■ix:y-«tc!lta rear S«rrlc«« will b* B«t4 as
bt« late r*sl<l«ac». No. MS Firth ti«. at
Friday moralas. Xji lain IX at 19 a'ataek.
Intermeat private. CJe*»laad. OMo, se*e*a
please copy.
WHITING— Ca Wianiaaay. yi»esjbei 1». I*"*,
at t.ia Hotal »aaataaaiii.a No. 1O W*v «. -«
■l. Jaaa. eaeaatar ef the sat* A<sr»n«
aad Saraa j«a3 WTiiUa*. Fust*! *— m
>U! ■m held at Trinity canrJi. Xaaipan. on
.-i!';rtiT sjs^stas* saewaeaßae 13. eft salf-aaet
Id o'ciocJk
•WTTIXIAMaON — At Baitfi»<. X. T.. Kaaday.
November ■>. Caroiin« C » «■-•'-•
'*.•.' Albert and A. Aa«oata WlUissaesM.
Funeral aarvioae at the botis-. Frtjay, Mo^
vanMr 12. at 2 •'cloch. rim»t« Trtil nv*«s
th* 11 10 train from L'xinrtea avat atatteak
wn«r»TCT- A* Waat C—sliSw X. ■•
wmiiai. X<wes<iMr 10. li*». Haarr E..
atear aae cf the late Rnratto «-1 ■aaan r.
Worcester, all of New Torlt. lat«m«» »!'l
b* at aina.i Hollow. Tannaaa. N. T.. «t
cosveaicsce or raicily.
ccjcrrrßixa.
THE WOOsWAwiT CtTVTTSBT
I* r»a<!fly a=c««»lb'e by II»-.'--n tr«la rrn-o "--%■»<»
Ceatnl Stau^oa. W«S»ter »ad J«ror:« i¥—.;« tr->»
ley« aad by '*—!«<- Lota I". V. T*.«^ioo*
fIZ Gr«.xerry tor UocW or Vi*wb or r*ir-»ea:*
ttt*
'*O«ea. 39 E»«t 2M St.. Mew Tar* City.
O"D EBTA R EBS.
FR.4VK E. C.4.MTBELL, 541-3 W—t »1 ••.
-4-. Prtvat* Rcorr.t. PrSra!* AiyJu'.tc
?•. US4 O»a)aaa.
s??C'*l NO T CES
Te> tb- Ea>ptoy«r.
Do yn«j want asslrßtila help QUICKI.T?
PAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by ess>
aulttng the fllo of appUcmtloas) c* selected
esptraats for positions af Tarlotis V!ad«
which has just been Installed at tbe>
Uptown O=ce of
THE XEWTORK TP.mnrE.
No. 136* Broadway.
Be eon 36th and 37ta "*tr*eta.
Office bousa: d a. a. to 6 a. m.
>«w Terk Tnouao.
Dailx Eiiaaa. Oae Cent la City a! JE!»e-«>;er»
Htm Terk. Jerea* City * Masansa iTwoeeatSk
dua£ay fdntaa iaciadtag San.- I*/1 */ ili^ijsa^
Ftre Ceata
aVaacmiPTTONa B£ asaasi POSTPAID.
Dailr. par mnaii. — _.. — ........ -*>"■+
Dal!jF. per year — .— •OS
sands*, per rear—..-. ............. #9
La..» aad euaday. far rear -...•#
Dally aad Sunday, aer month •-._ •>
la New lore CUy eail saassfasasa aa> >•
c&traen X aeat ear easy esn p^e>««* .a. ado*>
tea tj tie Mm) SssJaMMl sbove.
For«i«3 Postage Extra.
Offli ee>
mai?« orflCE — Not 13* .-'u«a > street.
WALL aXBEST OFTI-- —^o. 13 «•• .aja.
street.
CPTOWN cmCE— Jti 1344 a> as)ias. am
any American Dtatnci Telasjraaa OOtaa
HARLEM OJTICES— So. v: Mesa OBtSj
stre«r. Xo. 5«3 West 123ti» street .-" >•.
219 W«et 123 th str-et.
WA°H:N'iTON BTREAC— N-» '" z .\* "**"
sewaßK branch orncß— s-ie«i«rie. .v.
"aWMT. No. Broad stre-t.
ASntSCJkXS ABBOAT> wUI ••• TH»
TP.IBtTNE at
BE.U3=ELj» — Nol C v -»*-_•••» !a C*!-.
J.OSDOS— O*ca of JUS T* r*K SB. at
Dar.ae Inn Hoeae. Jto. :M 9*-aao.
Amancaa Bspraae Cos;*:/. Mea, 3 aa3 a
Uiy^t*rket.
Ti.or.aa Cook at •ea. Toatwa Ossae, Led
aato Cl>ewa>
Brown. Si:p:ey • Co.. S» »23 -a *aj.
9oaj«r Brol!i*T». No. T LeSksai'f.
Th* London esVe ef THE TBIBIT:;3 • a
, e n.«: pUee> ie> leave adverusaiaeate aa 1
•*PABS^?iaa Mu-«. * Co, No. 1 Si«
asaska
jooa Waaaaaaker. -■'■>• ♦•• Mac d*> Petlt««
EctiTies.
■J-l jMiSraaa. JTa. M Mac Caaaoeew
CTgieMaVTae * Co.. So. S3 Boo!«v«.«A
Ct'l.~ LyoonaJi Bar*a3 •>• S-raaswe,
Costiaeatal Uot*l Xewsstaad.
Tie T'.t*T9 O£e*.
aaarbe.c-1 a Sens fsetissaa. X«. a ".. St.
George.
Aa<r!caa •: -•• Con^ay. "■».::* jo
scrlbev
Breatiac"*. 5* ff fttaa 2e rO*ara>
NTC£— Credit I yl""'*y l ""'*
CE>EVa — Lombard, CeUer * C«.. as-!
t'ntoa Weak
IXORENCE— Lames ■ Oa. *?•>» a
and « vu Tares saeat
Uac-xay a Co.. aaakara
MIL »\- .-Jaarbacha News Massacf*. Vi a
Mosrort*. ISA.
B.OIBT* ii — Asaerl-aa Xsseasa CssmmbbV
Ma Feritllieedalraja>.
Tot th* "**—?***?** TKiaT.'^tsj feeders
•broad «mst»n«ari h»»» b»*o m»4» t» ■•»!»
tSe DAIT-T and S'JXDAT TRIBUNE SB asSM
the r«ad'.at roi of the bot«l« - . -•-♦-•
■ oNtx —Hot*' Victoria. savoy Metal. Carl
ton 11 -»••:. Mote* Mimsali aad ■" iaf
Graad IloteL
EN.;i_O."D — A4e!Bht rTetet. tiverseel; and
land Hot*!. laMMMBMBsSBBMMr** /^_*SS/a BBBBBBBBBaL
!.«•■:•: Mld^ad Hotel. BraUfori; MU!U»I
Jlotel Morera^tb* Bay. M;diaed BJeftat.
Derb7l U^.-cri Hotel. ssaaklia. ZsU ef
GIBRAI-TAP.- Hotel C-rtl
JTIANCE — Hotel Ooertaestat. Oread Mates.
Hotel Metinee. ■*(•( Astoria. Horn rsaa
has. Hot-. £» r\taeaee. staeal LQ!e -t
dTAIMea. Uot*l It Jibh et <t A.bea*. MeeM
Muatisa. Hotel Baltimore. Laarhani Hotel
aad H '• . X j.-.-i*. Part*: Graaa Hotel dAte
aad Ho <. gplen'isJ Kaaaliar. aa-.aa-asaaac
Hoiel <ta Pare. V!csy
gWlT7.«R!_a>r>— Ha«ol Tieearta, Baals. ■•*•«
Beaa BJT»«e. Geneva; Hotel Victoria, mm*
V.ez-.r.t. Hotel JuaffrHWkk, laianakia;
Hotel Beau --'•■ Lao«aaae; Patac* Hotel.
Masaja. Motel Bal»ea«. MK'.;ti.v; asaeat
TSu»«rS<»f. TUon.
HOliANl>— Hotel dee Tad**. The Ha*u- -.
Karhaua. a>a««eß4agea.
CEP-MAST— Hotel Brisral. Centra! Hoi-«.
Hate) A<t!on. Esplanade Rot«l. Hotel J-.
MJJOBJWI sat^a^w^^ 1 p ■■ w ■*■ us aaaws^paas bmbi
Rome. Alesandrta Hotel. Hotel tiara i- :
Carltja Hotel. B>rt:.. Hotel Otarh. Cotoe;n«.
Hote! Bei:e«u«. rlo'-. t^oettaeatal and Meeat
■aver. Dnalie. Pwk Metal. Duaeatdaef.
ll ml Aagto«ert% Km*. Uatel Fleakraslsi
hof *»d Motel We»tmlast*r. t"T*a'»rart;
Hotel Bcnaiir. Frelburr: Hot*!
aad PaUcu Uof«l. Maiali e>s " Uotel Coat>
■ental. Haaaaai Tour sbVsbmmbMmbV P.«»*i-« sVaalsarfaam
MMTMii ase, sbb^p^^^ » ■■ sf^^^^^"^^bs> »*— ai ™^ » * *
Ilotel and Maeai sa Boast*. ifwUeh: Hoi«I
Kalserhaf aad H»t«i aiifiiili. Jtaaaeaa;
K-iT Hotel. >aenaar; H->t*l Will liajaaJßH.
Nnremberc: «•-•■•» Naesaaerkof. Mete. K»l
•erhof. F»laee Until. Hotel InperUl. saseea
Roe* and Park II >•-(. Wtoeaadea: Meeat
Fare*- niiof and Kal ear WUdaaaaaw
at-n — lt.it»l Br(a.»i. ▼«••■• iSmi Mwa
•aria. — sag— t. Ilotel «a«oy aad West Baa
aad Hotel XaMeeal. ratiaaad: Hotel T*rot»
I:...»bruc'<- Mow*' a Metal lasjaMla. Fraa
■ensbad: Uatel Weimar »r.J liottl Klla^cr
M^Henbad
BSUUICM— Orand Metet. MreassSK Orwaa
Hotel aad Hotel «a i-amen aaiwars; ■east
sateekSM and Hetet da la flax-. r>%'-r> ;.
tTAI-T— l ? ->t-l Htr-.f.r. ..... H't-.
f*M»at and R»r«» Metet. Roan: Hot*! VQI»
eTEata. ■ »fi»»n. Maea ra>ase Mate* aasi
•a«a>« Motel. •;; — i<u : Meeat <*• a» Tesav
Milan; li jt.l t.j!.,! »aj Craatt SataL
T

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