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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 27, 1909, Image 7

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snaking: early purchas^* in advance of
th^ir Betsasl requirements.
Whether clothing might not have been
cheaper than It «d if President Taffs
rreforence for redoctlona in the schedule
bad be» n carried ".In another matter.
Th«» priflts of th« American manufact
urcr^ wcu'd liave t.^^n smaller atirl t}i»y
-■vould r.ot liavc b«*<Mi r<jually favored in
fnlarsrinc their factories. Improvins their
m^fcaniem an.i completing nsaar mas
tery of all details of thu porfectcil in
duatrj. If Bradford is to-day a source
<.'f aiirf-> for raw material rather than
for mfenufacturi'd foods. it v is becausa
thr protecttHl industry In Americsi ha*
*normou?ly increa*«*<l its r<*!«ources for
mrklns tho finest as wejl as tho com-
Certainly there is no evidence in thai
BraaH trad<? that President Taft
'night to have vetoed the Payne-AJdrich
t«ri*r en -oun' "i the r.*-g tof Con
cress to cut saara dutJes on wool and
••roollens. Not on!y is there a laijTe in
rreas» in revenues frcm increat«»d €jc
aejcta af <>o» and other merchaadise to
America — and with '-urr*nt defici's arbo
will saj- that It Is net needed? but
tb*?re hs.ve also b^*p sv.eepine cuts in
irea and tteel. leather beet« and shoes
*nd ct'aer sclj-rdu'.es. which are of great
benefit to American consumers, \ is a
•aore scxesilfie and better ordered tariff
thdn the eld one, and it is already yield
iig larger sad more tnifftworthy rev
enues when the nation needs them ur
reatly for th#> Panama Canal and the
■■*•! I. H F.
Dillingham's Globe Theatre To
Be Opened on January JO.
Charles Dillingham announced eater
day tna? his new Globe Theatre, at Broad
way and 46th etreet, would be opened on
iloticJay. January 10. with Montgomery
and Stone. Iri "The Oil Town," by George
Ada acd Gustav Laden, Carrere a. Has
tings designed the new playhouse, and the
T.-.ompson-Su»rrctt Coaaaaay built it.
The general form of taa auditorium Is
C«a sljape. dasigyed to produce the best
results for eight lines and acoustics. The
ceiling of the theatre is arranged so that
v may b« opened when desired, thus per-
Jnittisg the audience to ■• ■» the eky from
?r:t auditorium and transforming the play
house in the cummer into an outdoor the
atre. Back of the footlights ihe newett
■SpUsaeta and device* have been installed
:*r t:*.e convenience of the players. The
STCtltectaral treatment of the theatre
maintains the Renaissance tone, both as
to iDier'.or aid exterior. The principal
fi.-toor»Tio r . of the latter is in <6th street.
altheosh there is an entrance iv Broad
v a\.
rred G. Lath?.m is to be the acting man
■jper et the r.-ew theatre, arid the box office
■»".'! be opened for the Montgomery and
iStoM eaaasjaaaeal aaan Monday. Succeed
ing productions piar.ned for IBM Globe by
Mr. r.'i!;ing;i*m include "The Echo," by
■*V*flU*m^ Le Baron and Deems Taylor;
TrUby." a musical verefdß of the faußMraa
pltr, itnd several French and Viennese mu
*it»i piecet. I'ritri Scheg. Elsie Janis
Bessfc McCoy. Frank Lalor and Rock and
Pultea will appear there later.
■ ■
"■■** ( Braad Btraai T

i i Uiree
• and
■ •
T.-.« company which has been engaged to
support Miss Ch.—suj Heroe in her first
*; erring centers include* Wiiliam Lewers.
,7n«* r j, Jefferson. Jr.. G*-onje Ober, Adelph
Lesitaa, Horace Miii-noii. rroj Smyth,
Ivoi:se Oos«rr. Kate Lester, Helen Tra-y
.-md G-orge Carumn. Her play is a com
edy by Il^nry Blossom, founded on Flor
eaos M. KmssJeys story, "The Transflgura
008 of Mits Pnilura." It will b. put on
in N«n* Tork in m. few week" under the title
«■♦ "Mi^s rhiluri."
. i ■
.- - -


Uttaresea in .-::.: and Umbel Hackney Trin
<~pon i'l "The Afflnit>" »t Atlantic Ciiy
oext Saturday, eonalns Into tha Comedy
Th»etrt t*i» foUowms week. Th«-ir com
pany toelodes Orlando Daly, Charles W.
Butler. Alfrr-d Cah'.H. [sabelle Ixe, Paulfne
!-.',t*cn arid Margarft We?tor..
\r.nor;!}' t <'n' > .^nt na« njs^» a* the Froh-
T.sn o^!c»s yesterday that John Drew had
-■riT'.iy recovered fr<>m the broken slioul
der blade trbleh ha received trfaea his horse
Sen with Urn in Central Park, and would
■ BtisiM h:s season in "Inconttant George"
• ■ m.' Ho!!'k Theatre. Boston, to-night.
Mar:' Tempest ha* o'jtahic-d her release
' • ::• a contract calling for her appearance
Ui London (a May. and will po on tour
rfter h~r !ißi:r"<i of six weeks
"t the Lyceum Theatre. rr-turnJng in the
t-irir.z for v. fa rev. «-il reason in "T'enelop*-."
s>.!!owlrs- B:!!i<* l^urkc's «*risa;rrm-nt In
-.Mrs T>ot."
' - ■
■ ■



Judgment in Romantic Scotch
. (CepJTitW, WOfc'blF the f.rent»r«-,cxl Company.)
Lard aaMrrbsstsai*a judgment faa the ex
traordinary suit of Alexander Bosvlil«s of
Thorpo Hall. Faafestitaa, against Lord Mac
donald. vhOM ancestors bore tha title of
Lord of the Me*, now on* of th- digni
ties of thf Prince of Wa!e«. Is rather un
aadSßß For. saorn of an tta old-fkwh
ioned, quaint and almost incomprehensi
ble Heatch i«-s;fc! |■,llrH^e<.iog^. it amounts
to this— Lhat the Court of Session is not
the praaar tribunal to d«*ul with ijnnaQiiiia
Of legitimacy and that the only court com
patai " to determine tha matter is that of
Chancery. The jjroeeedings, however, and
certain portions of Lord Skerrington's
judgment s*rve to indicate that Alexaadar
EosvtHe has a v»ry fair and atroasj case,
and that if bje aisseaas to go to the ex
pense cf bringing the matter before tha
Scotch Court o" Chancery he is l!k<My to
attain bsl object.
It is saa of the strangest s^its that has
ever been brought before the Scottish
tribunals, which are called upon to deal
with more family romance than th«s jus
tice of a.most any other country In ex
latenca The object of tho petitioner. Al«x
ander Bosville. is to aeoare a pronounce
ment that h«s grandfather aims legitimate
If he secures a <v--'arar.- to this effect
he >SJ not win the Irish p«?»rag» of hia
great-grandfather, but the ancient baron
etcy of th* family, which wts crcatsd In
USS, aad what to a Scotchman is cf in
finitely greater importance, the ettain
ship of the c!an of Maedonald. That is
uuat he is after. The third Lord Mac
donald contracted a Gretna Green mar
riage with Louisa La Cssta. also kn<"wn ar
Louisa Edslr, an illegitimate daughter of
George Ill's brother, the Duke of Glouces
ter, and of the duchess's lady in waiting.
Lady Almeria Carpenter, daughter of the
last Earl of Tyreonnel.
Louisa Edsir vra.- brought up at Holy
road Palace as a natural daughter of the
duke, that is to say. as a. niece of George
111, and it was from the palace t'.at ghe
ran off with the third Lord Macdonald to
get married at Gretna Green. Now, there
eras always a question as to the validity of
this ■ taa Green marriace. and in orOr
definitely to settle all doubts about the
matter Lord Macdonald. who had mean
while been living with Louisa I!dfc;r pub
licly M his wife in Scotland and in Eng
lar.d, went thtough another marriage cere
mony, according to the ritea of the Ens;
lish Church. This was held in thos- days
to L-ffet-t the validity of the Gretna Green
ceremony, and it was pretty well lodcr
stood during Lord Macdonald'a lifetime
that his eldest BOH, Alexander, born be
fore the English marriage, was incapable
of succeeding ba his pj»cra?re and to the
Scottish family estates on the ground of
illegitimacy, and that the baronetcy and
the Scottish property would go to his
younger eon, Godfrey, born after the Eng
lish ceremony of marrtag'=.
Aware of this ooodition o< affairs, an
uncle of Lx>rd Macdonald. Alexa Bos
ville by name, bequeatlitd bis large fortune
and tome very valuable estates in York
shire to Lord Macdonald. with the distinct
stipulation that the entire property should
g.j to the one of the peers coii.- <• \<3 did
noi succeed to tlie i'eerajre and to the
Scotcii estates. Therefore on Lord Mac
uonald's death his eldest son, ■ -inder,
obtained the entire Dosville property, as
suming the name and the arms of Bo^viile.
while tba younger asa. '^■•it:v < . became
fourth Lord ManVMiaiii and received the
Scotch estates. Those were heavily incum-
red and produced et the best but litu<D
Moreover, before many years were past
the fourth Lord .vlacdonald became involved
in Eerfooa financial dimculties. Tbfa was
away back in the tnlddie of the nineteenth
century. He began an extraordinary suit
to establish the legitimacy of his elder
brother, not from motives of affection or
of friendship, but quite the reverse; for
if he (Mild obtain a decree from t!:e courts
establishing U:e legitimacy of his eldor
brother, then the latter would have bi^en
Obliged to take rosses.-ion of the Scotch
Macdonald estates, including Armiilalc
Castle on the Isle of Slcye, and tvouli have
lecelved the baronetcy and the chieftainship
of the clan, but would at the sarrin time
have been obliged to surrender the ri«;'.i
Bosville estates In rorkahiri ta his younger
brother. This suit fell through, and Alex
ander BosvUle, af= veil as hla son an<i
grandson, were laft . in undisturbed po.
sesslon of the Bosvilte property from that
time forth. In fact, they have been in
I»jsse£«ion of the estates for sixty years,
which rtnutrs their title thereto absolutely
The Alexander Coivil'.e ot to-dj.y, who is
a magistrate and deputy lieutenant of
Torfcfhtre. therefore runs no danger of log
ins his Yorkshire property in the event
of ih«» rv-ottish Court of > Chancery eventu
ally declaring that his \ grandfather, tl.'C
widest son of the third Lord MacaonaM,
was legitimate, and obtains thereby the
Scottish. ilacdcualU estatee. the Macdonald
taronritcy of 16^> and, what he wi;h-s mo?t
of a'J. the chieftainship of the ancient rUn
ot Jlacdonal'J-
The entire question resti '.:;x>n whether
the third Lord Macdonuld t\ as a domiciled
Scotchman. a.ml all the ertdojjjM in tn« re
cent trla.l has turned upon this i«=f=Ut; for
it la virtually adr.iiited by both sides that
tin Grttr.a Green marriage j ?aa invalid.
owios to Louise La Ccssa beirj at the time
a miner. Now. according *P Scotch law.
her presentation as Lord Mafdonald'a wifi
subsequent to her having attained her r.ia
j-jrity tiouM oon?titute a ccmpion la^v niar
riapf i;i Scotland it her husband were a
domiciled Scotchman, und this marr'age. as
■well s.'J the subeeau^ii!. <.'hureh of England
ceremony, would have the effect of legiti
matizing the issue born of the union prior
to these n&rrSases. But thls nou!<J onl >* be
the case In t'x<i event oi Lord "donaW
b»in? proved to have been a leoally domi
ciled Scotchman. Were the Uaodonald DC*-r
agc- a ScotCfl disni'y. it would sharo '.h«
fate <>t th«? baronetcy and of the chleftaln
i-hijj cf the clan in this controverej ; hnt.
bfir.g au Irish honor, it cannot be inherited
by any one uut of wedlock; for Scotland is
the only part <,f th*; United Kingdom wh-re
natural children can be l^sltimatiied by the
tutisequent marriage of their parents.
Both Alexander Bosvilie and Lord Mao
dunald, besides having the royal blood of
England in their veins, through their de-
Bcent frcra Georse II! ■ brother, the Duka.
of Gloucester, are also lineal descendants
of tha Lord of tha Isles of Mr Waiter
Scott* w»im. rTbe Heir of Mlshty Somer
1< d." Somerled was a real and very inde
pendent chietuUn v/ho rmed lik<. a ku;s
ta the if=l*s and Argyll in the twelfth cen
tury. His dominions were illvide.l at his
death between Jiis two »<injs. and from
th«-m cra^ the Lords of the Islea and the
Lords of r^oro*. T' a Lord of '■-■ Isles of
tlie time of Robert Bru< c was named .An-
SU« Ojf, ar.d was ftyled the X." ■ of Innis
jrai. that U. L«>rd of th« lalanda of the
Gael, or the Hebrides. t=ir Waltrr Scott
calls him Ronald, fur the poetical reason
that this namts was prettier. The cranduon
of Angus v.;iß named DonaU. and hij> do
■oendacU were called Macdonald.
Tfte Lords of the Islea were practically
in<i<-p«>iid*:nt until the time of Alexander,
wh«j was Offea'-ed ut the buttle of Looii
aber. in lli"». and reduced to abject lub
ini*fioii to James I of Scotland. Tho last
of tii« non-royal l^jrtld of the lel^n wan
John, who was likewise Karl of Ross, iii
was deprived of his honors tor rcU-liion
ocalnst James II of ricoiland. Some nt
llieni -were restored to him on his recon
ciliation to the crou'rt, hut nut th*» title of
Lord of the Isles, which v. as retained by
the King, and which ban been, bince the
ui:'ion of the Knsti:;li ar.d Sooiih crowns,
Diie of th<» met iiiglily PTU*4 titles o: the
I'ji^'^e ut '.Vales. Sir L'cr.ild Macdonald,
who was the chieftain pf the clan in the
drys of Charles I, laefJNaal a baronetcy,
■which Is the MMnd in point of BSBlertty
in the kingdom of Scotland.
Tlio BBTBafth baronvt took no jnrt In tile
Jacobite rebellion of iT4">, but esßtrfbQted
♦" the escape of the Pratsnaar, ir which
Ims niece. Flora Macdonald, playej tbe rale
of tlie herrine. This was Urn chieftain wfca
er.tprta'.nec L>r. Johnson and Boawell on
tlieir" Famous tour in Scotland at hia castle
of Artnidale,
The present l»rd MacdontUd, whose
talaablp of the .-ian m' Waedonald is
contested by Alexander Eosville. is tho
twenty-first: chief of the clan, and his eid
est .«(.n and heir bwars t!ie historic name
<-r tried.
Dona KugerAa. Kaspoli. the AnWiean
v-'"Jf"v -'" Jf " of young tvn Enrico Ruspoli
(whom she married whe& lia wre attached
to the Italian Embassy at Waahiasi in
IMB, Cardinal M-ir*jn*>!li. then Apostolic
Delegate, rerforrrip? the e»remonj->, will
exp^n^n:* 1 a very hard fignt in upsetting
his will, by th<? terms* of which he leaves
his fir>« -<»?M"n'-e at Bow» an<i tha
Chareau of Ruspoli. on Lake >Temi. pur
chased, restored and furnich-d with her
money, to his e!d?r brother, Don Barteio-
The chateau, or castle, is esM of the most
crlenralad •"■f the <?re:it mediievaJ fortresses
of I"a 1." Perched en a cliff overlooking
the lake of Ner.ii. which was known to the
ancients as "Dianas Mirror." its battle
ments s;nd tewcra, taken in conjunction
with th lake?, form a. superb picture.
familiar to almost cry American tourist.
The huge pi!« was buiit, as It stands
to-day, hy the Franslpanis. whese strong
hold it became. From them It was taken
by force by v i<> Orsinis, and torn from
th»m in turn by the Colonna.?. passing;
always by violence, to the Piccolomini. the
Ceiici. etc.. until about thirty or forty
years ajo it was purchased peaceably by
the rorlooJaa. But the peasantry on the
estate refused to have anytaiaej to do with
such parvenus as the Torlonias. accus
tomed us they Ivad been from time im
memorial to be ruled over by patricians
of ancient tineas*. The Torlonias had
nothing bm trouble with the place, and
were Rlad to get rid of it by saJe to the
late Don Enrico Ruspoli, who purchased
it wilh his American wife's money, and.
epent much more in restoring it and In
equipping it with modern conveniences,
comforts and luxuries, and making it his
principal home. In the waters of the lake
are barfeel tha famous pleasure galleys
of Emperor Tiberius, aehanea for the re
floating and recovery of which have for
years occupied the attention of th« Italian
government and of archaeologists from all
parts of th« v.orid.
In bar endeavors to opest her late hus>
band's will Dona Eugenia. Raspoll will find
arrayed against her th? entire Ruspoli
family, with all their extensive connection,
which fa an extremely powerful combina
tion, added to which the Italian tribunals
will naturally be diapoaed to apply the
strict letter of the law. since it favors their
own ooontry people at the expense of a
lortigner. Dona Eugenia, who bailed from
Oakhil!, Ga., and whose maiden name was
Berry, brought to h«r second husband, En
rico Ruppoli. the big fortune bequeathed
to her by her fir.-t boshand, a. wealthy to
bacco grower of the South, of the nam« of
Brutcn. But she was disappointed when
young RuspoH rcatsjned from tha diplomatic
sen-ice and took up !m: r«6idence at Home
to find that, contrary to what she had sup
posed, be was not a prince, and that she
was not a princess— fact, t.:. she had
no title at all, but merely an historic tame.
He was merely Don Enrico Ruspoli, of the
princely house of Ruspoli, and It is only
the head ol tha family. Don Aleaaandro.
who b cn'.itied to style himself Princo Rus
As she seema to have neglected to have
bar money settled upon herself at tho time
of h<T marriag*, he became tha chief owner
thereof, according to Italian law. so that
lie has been at liberty to dispose by will
not only of th« beautiful chateau arid ea
ta:-- on Lake Kami, blch he purchased
with her money in hia own name, but ais-o
to bequeath a considerable part of her
cash to his two brothers and sister, the lat
ter of whom la married to the French Due
de Gramoiit.
Of course, this is very a tat from an
American point of view. Hut it is Italian
law, and the result uf the former Mrs.
Bruton being so infatuated with the em
bassy attache at the time of her mar
riage that she neglected to adopt the or
dinary prei-atuiona for the safeguarding
of her pecuniary interest.-?. As they «-ere
separated tor some time prior to his death,
the parting having been brought aijout
through her disappointment at fu.llir.gr to
re< .-i\*' at. Ronie the honors, the dignities
and the social position to which she imag
ln»d she hac become eatitled by her tnar
riage, it waa o-ily to he expected that
young Don Enrico left her as little as he
could of her own money, v/hich had be
come his when he i*-d her to the altar at
The Ruspolis have their descent froi the
ancient, Scottl^^ House of Marischal. mem
bers of which enter* d tho service of Em
p*:-"r Fted r I and went in his train
t" Italy, settling at F.uine. at Itologna and
at Onrleto. One or ttcm, Don Francis
Marlscotti, married tn IC2 Victoria. litupoli,
the last survivor of tn< Sienese house of
Ruspoli, and obtained frcm the Papacy the
authority to adopt her 'name au.l It-.t ar-
Dicr'al bearings, along with her vast pes
sesrlons. From that time to thia his de
scendants have pass'-d from honor to l^oni.r.
In fact, there is hardly a dignity in the
gift of the Vatican which they have npt
received, and the head of the hous», Don
Alessandro Ruspoli. is tho Grand Master
of the Sacred Hospi.re and Grand Chamber
lain to thi ipe; tha is to say, one of
the principal lay dignitaries of the court
of the Vatican.
It is to him that the* rare Americans
who have been granted the honorary rank
of Chamberlain of the Cape and Sword are
ocligtd on their arrival in Home to give
notice of their presence in the Eternal City.
Thereupon they are invited by him to take
part in any ceremonies occurring . urins
their sojourn, arrayed In tho pictun
costume of their office, designed by Michael
Angt'.o. and which has never undergone any
modification to this day.
.N-j house of the Italian nobility has con
tracted a greater number of alliances with
Americans than that of Ruapoli. Thus
the late Don Emmanuel Ru^poli. who was
for •■ many years Mayor of Rome, mar
ri'-d Miss Josephine Curtis, of New York.
sisfr of the Marquise d>~> Talleyrand-Peri
gord, and was so great an admirer of the
United States that h<? gave the name of
George Washington to one ot bis sons.
Ilin eldest son, Don Mario Ruspoli, was
attache! for neveral years to the Italian
emUtsfy at Washington, is now stationed
at Madrid and married th< M.irquis dv
Talleyrand's daughter Palma; that is to
say. a . > i i : a. ? i who la half American. Don
Paolo Ruspoli married Miss Rosalie Van
Zande. of .\. w York, and, anally, Don
Camillo Ituspollj who makes hla home In
the old Falcon leri I'aliii-*. at Rome, has
as wife a half American ,ii the person of
tlie daughter of Baron i Air.'-rt Blanc, for
merly lialun envoy at Washington, and
of Miss Natalia Terry, of N- • York, Borne
of the Ruspolla have Dsarrti ■■ Bssmbers of
the House of Bonaparte, others have con-
tructed matrimonial alliances with ii~.o
Bourbons, anil one branch of the house
(arm* part or tUe aiMstixrrucy of Bpatai uuJ
has inln rited the adoma of AJcudla and
i.( SucCßi beatowad Upon Manuel Godoy,
who flfvrefl Iri history as "th«- Prlnc* <»r
No chan*Q \v;ik r»port-:.l in the condition
of Hamilton McK. Twombly last niajht. Dr.
Alien Thomas, hla physician, fair] that
vlill<i d<-iith misht eomi within v Uay or
two, still the nuture ■.r the diaaaaa from
which ho in siifforinc U such that he might
Failed to Recover from Appen
dicitis Operation.
R'dsefield. Conn.. Dae 25.— Frederic Kern
tngton, the artist, died ar his home here to
day tron tlio results of an operation for
ttpp*>n(;ii"iti3 performed on Thursday.
Mr. BctnioaTton bad been in g<xxl health
ntil last Sunday, when he complained of a
slight indisposition. i r was not until
Wednesday that he auffajaed pain to any
extent, and phyateeaaa were called. That
night it was deemed wise to call in a New
The well known artist who died yest«r:'.ai
York specialist, and the ii«xt day an opera
tion for appendicitis was performed. The
rjatier.r seemed to be doing well, but thti
morninjr a change set in. and the end came
about 9:30 eclock.
Mr. Remington cainc here last May to
make OUa his permanent home. He was in
bJa forty-eighth year and was a native of
Canton. N. V.. to which place the body wtH
be taken 10-morrow afternoon, following
praxera at the Ivouse. The funeral will be
in the Universalist church at Canton at 2
o'clock on Tuesday afternoon.
Frederic Reminjrtor., the illustrator, paint
er aad sculptor, whose pencil, brush and
Ciftad finger tips have caught and pre
served for all time the picturesque frontier
life on the Western, plains, was Urn son
of Colonel Sarau-»l P. Baiiihia.li hi. a dis
tinguished Civil War soldier, who waa ed
itor of "The Ord^ntburgr CS. T.) Journal"
and a prominent politician in that part
of the state. The sea wiy> tccan>.e so
famous was educated on the other aide ot
Lake Champlain, at the Venaoatt Episco
pal Institute, ln Bur!ti:gxon. and later at
tho Yale Art fcheoJ and at the Art Stu
dents' L«arue, in this city.
In addition to being of powerful build
and robust personality, the artist camo nat
urajly by his love of the fresli, vigorous,
outdoor life which he depicte.l so unerritm
ly from a line of martial ancestors, who
fought for tho land which they wrested
froca the wlldamaaa. Ilia first American
ancestor was John Remington, who came
over from England ln 1637 and settled la
irypart, Mass. Four of his ancestors
fought in the Revolution, and his grand
father took part in t^e War of ISI2.
Rerr.ini.-tor. early displayed a fondness for
drawing an-i al! outdoor sport?. At Tale
he played on the football team, of which
Waiter Camp was captain. After leaving
college he became a clerk ror a short
time, but on inheriting a small fortune at
ti:e death of hi father be Immartiattlj.
went Into sheep raachloc in the South
In Coir.g this, however, lie was gratify
las only o'ie-ha!f of his natural longings—
that for life in the open, for •imimued
horizons ami association with simple,
stron? frontiersmen and horses. Ila had
still to find out that as a business man he
could no: hope to thrive, and the /Uneri
can public had still to wait patiently, be
cause unconsciously, tor him to realize
thai, art na.; his function, and to begin
producing ihosj pictures of pure anima
tion which ir.ado him fan i .
tils money gone and his sheep with it, he
(Ot back to Mew York by hook or crook,
almost literally walking to tho city, and to
support himself tried a clcrk"s Job again,
tl;!s ■ me in a United States Express -utn.-.
But be could not stand bookkeeping and
confinement at a desk. "He wanted to be
an artist as he was born.'" wrote Julian
Ralph, "but still be did not know it." He
trifd another job in a commercial office,
gave it up almost immediately, and then
for several days lived the wretched Ufa
of a big unemployed boy, without money
or Sdance in blmaelf, in this stony me
tropolis. When he botlld have been sh'iep
ranching h.- had beep drawing pictures of
cow punchers and ponies and Indiana and
Federal sol'Mts. ; When h*- should have
cci Iteepins beok: he had been sketching
the 111 about him and ..ling air castles
—fresh air castles.
In his desperation he had an inspiration.
H» called on Richard Watson Gilder, and
•a!k--il to that, gentle, impressionable editor
about the Indians of Arizona and New
Mexico and the rancheroa and <:ava'r> -
men iiid the "bad" men and cowboys and
horses. And Mr. Gilder told him to go
back to tba land of his love and »nte
etoriea around the pictures he should draw
.it th* sp'rita of that country of which he
could converse in such a marvelous man
Bo that waa the beginning. In addition
to his ifil'ts us a graphic artist, be became
is. writer of iio mean meri'., but that was
pure!- a side issue. He kep: on writing
and : alnting twice as much as be rota,
and than suddenly be decided he would be
come st sculptor, too. it was at this point
In the fall of 1593 that his friend, Julian
Ralph, chanced upon him.
"I went with him to an artist's supply
rh^p," arosa tha Journalist, "where he
bought a frame for a hors* anrl i fraj for
a mvii— skeleton irsa of wire euch as
sculptors US' 5 . 'I am going to ao a horse
and rid«:r In bronze," said be. 'I have
tva'cht-d a acolptor at work, and T am dead
sure [*can do it. I want to r.iaky both
si<l«-s rf .i horse. I am tired of paiattnaj
only one aide at a time.' "'
And ou'. of this heginnlns, grew that
>-iries of -mall bronse n^rurea by the artist
whicli were dlstribuu d to the public
through Tiffany. The most famous of these
vsa "The Broncho Buster," which was i>ro
nounced "very good" by Salnt-Gaudens. and
nit, oompared auceeaafully with the >snia.ll
bronzes of Barbedienna ln Paris. ! hia
piece was presented to Colonel Roosevelt
by hia Hough BMai at the end uf the
Sp&ntaa war. His mo-.t ambitlou.s work as
:i sculptor was the production of a cowboy
Ilgurft of heroic size in bronze, which «as
s^t up la Falrmouut Park, i bUadelphia, a
year ■ ■;<•.
One of Remington's greatest avrvicfs was
to t&Q regular soldiers on the plabM with
who.o interest and dignity he first Im
presacd tlic country.' BHtorc he b^gan to
draw «4r.i pulnt. the paopta im'i Umnsj c>f
tiie soldier only for <raal he liad done in
t!t>; Civil War. and of the refftilur army of
the day as aa organization containing a
2s\v htrors «r that troajaia . for the rest
it was a little force kept out West to bold
the India In chetSc. But nmiliigton's
sketches surprised and educated the masses
of tho p^oplu us much aa tlKy Interested
In the arortfi of an s4mj critic: "We
almost forcet that we are not alive to th*«
merits of our satftaaa>-4Mt the old nif»»
room heroes In the sluggish garrisons of
tho East— but the valorous, a<-ttv# yonnS
sters of the frontier to which ba has intro
duced us . . . that ara did not always
Unow and admire Mat whole army of the
roujrli r>d»'r*» of tbe plains, the sturdy lum
bermen of tho forest. t!i« half breed canoe
men. the un*'ir>m prospectors, aha daredevil
BBSajtSt th,e befrl:ig»d and befe.ither; -•' red
m^n, and a!! the r*\^ - if tha Remingrtunlana
that OBOat be collected some day to frast
the eye, as Parkman. Roosevelt r.nd Wlster
satisfy th« mind."
Remington went a-sketcbing down to
Cuba in the Spanish War and was busy at
his art nn board a warship during th*
blockade ->f Santiago. He ulao went to
Europe and sketched types in the German
and' Roaalaai armies and • wrote articles
c.bout those orjar.!sation«. For th ■ last
four years his work baa baaa published by
Colli.;-> "Weekly."
In ISS.I he married M:s3 Eva Adele
Catem. of Gloyersville, N. Y. For twenty
years they lived in Xew Roclielle, moving
only last Ma'- to Rtdserield. Conn., wher*
Remington had bavjajht a farm and built
a hand3oma baaaM faa which to enjoy th«
country life which he loved. A weeK aso
he held the arn'i&l exhibition of hi* worlt
In this city.
The artist 3 wifa and mother aaarrtvaj
him. Tho funeral will take place at hla
hems on Monday cfternocn. The body
will then be taken to Canton, bhi birth
place, 'or burial.
Horace H. Chittenfien. formerly a resi
dent of this city an<i a la-ryer hi practice
here, died yesterday morning after a short
iiinesa at Burlington, Vt., where he had.
lived for a n;»nb*-r of years. Jlr. Chitten
d»n war. '■. son of tins late L. X Chitten
den. who was Ke^ister oi the United
States Treasury under Lincoln and, subse
quent to the war, a lawyer in New York.
He was of the Vermont t'aniUy of ada
name and descended from the Chitteniien
who was Governor of that state for BBaoay
successive terms. He was graduated from
Val<> in the clasa of '74 and from the Co
lumbia Law School. He is survived by
his wife, the daughter of the Ute Dr.
George A. Peters. longr a noted physician
of this city, ao«l by two sons, both gradu
ates of Yale.
[By Tejegraph to The Tribune.]
Philadelphia, Dec. lS.— Mrs. Ailene Ivera
Robinson, wife of Edward Moore Robinson,
a member of the firm ot Drexel ie Co., died
to-night at her home in Villanova after
as illness which had lasted several years.
Mrs. Robinson, who waa the daujhter of
the bMi Bishop Richard Ivers, of Sun
Francisco, was considered oi>»- of the aaaat
btauti'ul women in America, and waa
prominent in society in this ctty and in
New York.
The Robinsons lived for many years at
No. ISIT Walnut Btraet, where they enter
tained lavulil; .
Mr. Robinson himself is seriously I'.T at
his hor.-.e, wcrry over his ajffa'a health
baVTtafj a?gravate<i his condition.
WWtam L. Colo, for many years one of
the royrtetora o* "The New York Irish-
American," died at his home. No. Xl 2 East
G;d street. .... nijht.
Mr. Co!e was appointed payacaatar ip. the
United States an;!-, with the rank of
n.ajor, ir. UK& In 1574 he was elected u!dcr-
Wd.n-at-!?rgc for the city and was twice re
turned for that office. H» leaves two
Berlin. Dec 26.— Ernest Mendelssohn-Bar
tholdy. head or the banking hous^ of Ma»
delssohn • Co.. died yattarday at Dresden.
Ernes: B-Baxtholdy • *aa a
member of the Prussian House of Larda.
Hib firm has long baaai Russia's banker to
Germany, and fl*';.te''. one of the lcars in
tha war with Japan.
William 11. Seacord, sixty-eight years
old. a rm-rob.-r of a prominent old Huguenot
family, died at h's home at No. SS'Harrt
ton street. New Rochelie. yesterday. He
was ■ wealthy real estate broker and had
baaa in Niatnaai in New Rochelie for many
years. He laarea a wife, two sons ai*i
three dauajhl
Chicago, Dec. C6.— Frederick M. At wood,
for nearly forty years a prominent Chicago
m-rcnant. •;;-! suddenly to-day o f apo
plexy. He was born in Providence in 1549
The body will be taken on Tuesday to
Spencer, Haaa>, for burial.
onvia! Record and Fureca&t Washins'on,
Dw. 26 — The storm of the last three days waa
central on Sunday r.igiit on th« eastern' Ham"
coast, wita a barcwMtar natflaa of 25.08 at
Eaitport. and the w*ataar '-.as clmm Benerally
tn tba Atlantic states, escept in .Yew Tork
an<i New Ent.-:an<l. wbai snow ts six!! faiiU:)?.
High winds continued on the Atlantic coasts!
Another disturbance of moderate hitensity has
Brit^h »° ut^ a « w ar f l to ton from Urn
r V »,. - No! ; t -n w e-''t tin-.-« Saturday night, ai
t-i,Ue,l M: lisa; snows m the u P 4r Misatasinpi
VaUer. Minnesota and the Dakotas nyn y
fcouth Hud Southwest the weather was cen«ral'lv
we:i:her was generally fair. althcu?i liaht If^af
nUaa f*li in amromte. l
half of the ccunlry and »H*tttrj colder over
. '*.u a 5 tern ha!f> aßd ar« from TO
tv is c«jrreA3 bf.lcw th. seasonal averaa* in tiie
upper ilissifstppl an.l the Ohio valleys. th« cut
t'r'ilf ■f.v'. South Atlantic states Th« weath^'
vill be reneral'y fair on Monday In tha ul
lantic *rifl Gulf itates, but is lttsely to became
BiMKUcd ai?a;n by r>josiiay over tho north dis
tricts, as the ocd»rate disturbance t ,v er lowa
CKTea aitwari. Th>?ra will be snow on Monday
In the lake r'ffion api tIM upper Missiaaicpl
\aller and locally in the Ohio Valley, foiiowil
b?- f^r.^rally v^r neather on Tuesday, except
a.ong the windward she res of the sreat lakes
wher« local snow* will trcbahiy continue. Over
th-? western half of the '.ountry tha weather
will be gi»rerally fair on Monday and Tuea<iav
It wii; ba «om«what filter on Monday tn New
Englard and th^ middle Atlantic states and
sliichily ' warmer in the Mississippi ana io».?r
Ohln vail»ys ar.d the east Gulf states.
Storm wamins* are dlsp!a; - ed on the Atlantic
coast from Hattcras to Eastport ani on the
California coast.
Steamers <l*partinjT r,r. Monday for European
j-oris will have diminisriiTijf northwest winds."
Kith partly cloudy weather to the nrar.d Banks!
The wind* :»!onjT the N>w England and middle
Atlantic or.ast will be ■llrrtnlM northwest, be
cnrrAn; varlabiu on Tuesday, >-outh Atlantic
coa«t. modfrate west to aortbw«st, becoming
\arlable. Gulf coast, lisht and mostly south
I*ake Mlchijjan, mouerate ana mostly "west tj
Forecast for Sperlal Lix-alitir- For New
England, .*ar;nif in south, leoai snows In north
portion to-< Jay. with brisk to hieh northwest
wlnoa. slightly colder: Tuesday, generally fair.
For Sew Jersey, fair tf>-<iay. with dirr.inishin?
nerthwest nmd>; Tuesday cloudy, probably rain
cr snow.
For K-iMern Pennsylvania, fair to-day, except
\naxl snows in n'*'»h»a.'t ocrtlon, sllshty colJ*r:
Tuesda:'. <"!o'uly. prubab!y lo<:al snows or rains
In south ami snow in north portion, c~.odera.te
northwest wir.i'.a. b«rt.:oniinir vrniablr.
For Ea«'rn N«-w YorH. partly cloudy ami
slightly colder to-day, Imal snows in interior,
diminishing ncrthwext wind; Tuesday, unsettled,
probably local imnn,
For Wrstern Pennsylvania aad \V»»ti»r- New
York, looal gnuws to day and probably Tuesday:
variable winds.
Obeanatlnm taken at Uniiad Slates weather
kanm it - p. m. yesterday follow.
City. Temperatures. \V— fh«r
Atlantic City -U Bnow
Albany 31 Cloudy
Uuat..n -it *-!uu«iy
HulTalo ■ -"- t'lou(.'y
I'hlfitMt ' ♦ Snow
• nnatl . ., . - '■£> <:louiiy
N>\v i irletuta H itmr
St. l^mia i-» Ctotnly
Washington 3i! '."luudy
Lnral OtHriul Rfi-.inl — The following oITK la!
ivciirti trmm Urn Weather Hure»u shows tho
chase** in the tomperature Nr the U*t
twenty-four hours, in aaaaaajtaMai with tha
■aoadiaaj *ai of la»t }»»:•:
l-iut. IM&j i»«. t9«>n.
"a. m ;;■» r.i a a m nn t>
•1 .i irt ''••■ '■'•«' P IV m .11 •-
Ob. m .'ii! r.ii ii p. m . :t4 ;:>
13 'H. .41 "tt 12 p. m s;; —
4 p. m mS SO
JllShf'St temperature je*ler«li«:'. Z\ ilegr^s:
lowaat, "jS; jivisragf. 'M; *verair« (or corrr
»l>oiidln{c d^te last : tar, 3M: averago for cor
refponriing <iaie Ia»» ttilriy-lhrre .**ur». .ts.
f oral (ur-»-ait: To-day, partly .-1,. u.1v nn.l
slislitly eoUUrs UlmliusMnii north* «t wtnOa;
Tuesday, uaaettled: probulily local snow*.
Commm I for Excise Department
Consents to Run for Senator.
IBy IMaajn to Th« Tribunal
Canandaigua. N. T.. Daa. K.-Charlei C.
Sackett, who has been favorably coauadaaaHl
for thi office of Senator. in the place of
John Raines. ToM The Tribune correspond
ent yesterday that he would not perm.it his
name aa *o before the .•oov«ntlon aj »
rantliduto for that ot*cr. Mr. Sackett took
a middle of th*. read position In the recsst
f.ght for the Assembly. He would -not de-
"XVho is mentioned a.* a protjaJble successor
to John Raines in the state Senate.
dare hiin»ei? on the matter of primaries,
and his opponent. Sanford W. Abbey, came
out strongly in favor of direct primaries
and waa ela?ti»d.
HHfe the atae* prospective candidates
practically declining to nsn b*»«a.u»*i of their
attitude on the primary question daring th«
Hsa of kba Senator, th* field la cleared to a
great extent tor one man. Royal R. Scott,
.Mr. Scott, who U chief counsel for the
State Excise Department, has certain (fljalK
fications which fit him for the place. Ho
knows th» Rasaaa law probahty as well as
i" not better tharr any BBSa in the state.
He '.as be«-n wtth the department atnee IS9T,
and has handled several casaa where special
prtsparatn. n and knowledge have be«n aao
asaaty. sat aras Mat) Attorney in On
tario Coast- from 1532 to IS9S. Person
ally Mr. Scoti is popular in the 4ld rr I.'-trict.1 .'
trict. He made this rtataaaaanl to The Trib
une correspondent to-day .
"If the -■ pi» or" Or.-.ario Co'M'.t? want n*
to nun fer the Senate I will do so. On the
matter of the primary ajsaßtsss I taka this
stand . lam for Governor Huglies and Ma
policies. I will support his measure?, sjai
whatever bill he thinks is best in the pri
mary issue I will support. I think the peo
ple desire to test the dwad primary law.
and if this is the dasire of the voters I wtH
aaaiafa myself in favor of It should I b
aaaaasataal. a aaaaMaraMa sasaji ia at work
la gain my consent 10 go before Baa coc
ven.ioii as a candidate, and I will do so If
the demand la the wish or" tlae peopl»."
At least two Republican papers in the
eaaaaty faror Mr. Scott and will support
him for the nomination. It Is assjaaisd
thtt he can ha .re the Ontario delegation.
Wayse and Tataa counties. coraDOsing taa
remainder of the M district, will proba
bly make no fight lac the office against
Assistant Secretary of State ConSaed
to Bed with Cold.
Washington. Dec. X-— Hunttn»to: WU
feon. Assistant Secretary of State, is con
fined to his bed wrtii a severe cold. H-^
v.ns eoeaaailad to go to bed yesterday, on
hia return from the State Department in
the .orning, aad to-night he still Is in the
hands of his physician. Inquiry at his
house elicited the fact that his condition
is nor considered serloua, and he probably
will be able to resume his duties within a
few i Jays.
[By Telegraph to The Trtbuae.l
BurUaajtoa, Vt.. Dec. _ij.— ow.ns a tha
serioia illness in Madison, X. J.. of H.
3tcK. Twosably. Mrs. Webb's brother-in
law. Dr. ami Mrs. \V. Seward Webb have
abauiloned the plans for their customary
N- '. Year's house party. The guests at
Shelburne House consist wolffy of members
of th>i family. The annual Christmas tree
for the employes af th«* estate will be griven
as usual to-morrow --veiling SJ or l*r "that
the children may not be disappointed.
Fres admission la tn* American Mus«ubi »f
Natural History.
Mrettn«r of the Church Periodical Club,
Dioeaean House. No 4.4 Lafayette street.
11 a. m.
Layintr of rornerston« of now municipal
biiildlns — Mayor McCle'.lan. Park Rcrw
and Centre street, "J p. m.
-ition of tne twentr-nfth. anniversary of
the American Hlatortca! .\i»o.-:i:ion an.l
American Economic Association, Caraesl"
Bal Sp. m. "
Dr. Willis U Moor* on "The TVork e| saa
■Wearh*>r Bureau In Relation to Aeronau
tics." Autnmor-ite Club of America West
54th atreet, I J" p. m.
HltuiiMnw of "The Nativity.'" with the co
op«ra of the American Playsoers. St.
Michael's Partak Uoum No _■_•;. Wes'
!>Oth street. v3O p. Bi
Christmas festival if the International Ce-svi
A?3oc!aiien. Ttfrrace Gari- » p. m.
i Allen. Julia B Farley. lUlen M
AnOrna, Juna M. Halt. Ella L.
8i.151. M.ninß. Harrison. Margaretta W. j
I Bdcl*. Arthur. >iatk. .vJulpn.
I Burgess. EU:ab«tn M. Vaokeoaie. K»nseth.
' Chlttend»n. Horace 11. McDonald. Frederick C. !
! Clarke Dumont. Sheart-r. J iraes P.
Cole. TVmtana L. Shrldon. Oeori;- ■■.
! Corwin. B. Uyiler. Stout, Thomas 11.
' Cowea. Cbartea ». Towl, Surah L. A.
; Do<isi. Rev. .1. W. A. Waring. Pierre. C
i Eddy. William A. V.'ooOt. Martha W.
; AfJ.ICN — At scarsiiiile. De<-*oib«»r Z>\ Julia
Bissau, trtflow of th* lato Or. Timothy F!e!i i
A.>n. Funeral private.
! ANDRL'S — On Friday. D*t:mijfr 21. l'Juy. JoJa i
M.. wife of John K. An.Jrua, .a the ifVl year of i
h«r aa Funeral MTrteaa at her late home, i
Hudson Terrace, Ycciters N. V., on Dcecm- !
ber -JT. tOCO. at 2:»» p. m. Carrlafrs a: H 4 n- I
son Kiver station tv m«et trans arriving at !
2:12 and 2:17 p. m.
j ban*;-; — . • Saturday. December 2S, at hi* j
home, in Hiitchinson. Kan.. Mrrvtn Boltnn. '
.i.lt-r .■<.•••. of Dr. Urau<-1 Bolton lianas, m •
th«. 23d year oi his ago.
I BROCK— Deccmeer 2.1. 1300. Arthur Bmrk i
Funeral lervtcea will b»> heia at St. Jame* , ■■
Church. Phl'.adf Iphia. Un Mun.Uy m.>i na^ ;
Dccemt^r -•7 at 11 oclorlt. Interment pri-^ ',
Tate. k".t.-*s« omit flow.«r».
j BURGESd — Su.Uienly. at ilontclilr. N J. De- !
CWBbe* 2a. I'.HW, Elliaheth Mary, wife of Ea- !
wir.J O. Hur.-.-ss J'un«ral Mrvtcca wt!i t»M« i
piace from h»-r late f *; ( U-nc».-. .No. \Xi Souta '
M'Hintain •.-- M. n<lay. D*C*nk«f 27. m ar-- •
rival uf train Waring New York via Lacka
wanna. foot ut 23J st.. at 1:15 p. m.
I CHtTTKNDEN— At Curlinsti.n. Vt. on T>*. —
\ ec.mh.-r -Jij, »f t er a brief iv.twn. Hora.-« H. ;
. Cnlllvtidri). formerly of New VcrW a»u of '
the- late L. E. fhlttvrtdrn. Th- fHBmU wilt
M htlj at Iliirlintft.m oa Tacuday at i
CXjARKG — Dumoat Clarke, at his home. »t '
Humont. x. J.. en Bun<»ay. Dee«mber 2»5. \
*i;oti» pneumonia, lv the Tiltt> year uf his aue. '
Fttnera] private. Interment at Newport. '
X t
■ Ct>T.E — On Sunday. t*eeemb*r Ctl, isaa TV'ill
f lam L. Colo. Kun-ral nrvli't* at hu late :
«esld.*nc«. No. 1»2 East rt'Jtl »t.. on Wcdnea
'lay, t>^, ..uiO • uu, ai I Si> j>. m,
COUWIN— Cnteroil j:Ho r«st. at his lato r«a|
clf«ne.». No. ItU; stat^ »t.. Brooklyn, on !
rlmsimas C>av, t<jo!>. Major B. riyj<:r Cor. >
wtiv Funeral ».-rvi^ t » will b>- he|,t at sit. '
PrlJT'ii I'rnteatant Rp'm-opiv" Church, Statn j
• i.. isuar Hoyt »t.. Tue»tl«r. tVcemher ".">», t'J i
; orl.M-k non. lnuirarat at ilunttnetor.. i
* Lobj tsUnU " •
co w** v— BB^3H
Exwctrivß i-nTic*. io TV««t 44tJ^ ■rasa
Broth*-.-*: — iiorrowfnl tonunncn" 11 " J»J* ?
of th* .i-.ith on tr>* :«h in«t.. of '*- pr !?~*2r
• 'h<»r:—» A. «""owrn. t m»'n. k >«r of *"" *° ■""*
• !.-!"■■ !»•<:» s*rvtni; It a!Tn<~-at runilnuuualy iiir
i... >. en'ilrn m<T»>h»r«»hlp »• »n oBV-wr anrt *
nvmh-r of th- wt.«i. S.ni»J»>« Fund aa*
Ftnane* Com m »•.'*•». iw»n« * member c .M
V\nanen r»mm«tr.>» *t th^ *t*t* ot hi» <J«*U»-
K>m»r«l notice win appear lat-r
ni--*irARD T- DA VIE* sjectetary.
DODGE — Hwv. J-idm* W. A. Dc'Jge. D. D.. ks>>
loved hti»b«n<i of IJ!a C. Dod«e. 'nUM iau»
r*at Friday ivM-af«o. "^osftihw **. •* Si* «•••
r-s:<l^nc»t No. 3!W ■W»r»«irro: a— ' ■ ■■!••'
X. T. Funeral ana bur.ai *l F»ths»»lt. «>•>-
ET>DT — At ■ejmaam X. J . on Sunfiar. Oeaea*
b<»- 2ntli. 1O(»I>. Wtntam Abn»r. m*ii ft tti»
lat* Utrm^an J. and Anunila Oiiafelaaar
Eddy, tn h»a ITnii year, -.•ral «srv!ee» a*
nia laf» fßideacs. No. •» n-it 3>*t3 «•—
RayoTin*. X. J.. on W»>4nesdar. D«iceta3*
-'9. 10»j». at 9 p. m. TraJn» l 4*++ till Si *P'
■ . C«Biral BaUroai. ar T 3t> p. m.
FARLET— > ■ WTiit* aln«. X. T.. P»»—
2Z. 1009. Helen 3*oy«r. wtdow of Wortatea
ton si. rarley. Ja • as «3th 7«ar »t *J«r **•
Servirft at h«r !«'.<« rtsMerice. tn Pro«p«««
•it M«s<ia7. O«c«mtMr »T »t 11 »• m. Ser
vice and interment at Fort Uat, -■ »-.
TuaadaT at Ma m.
HALL— On Sunday. E«<-«ml>«r Z«. t9O». *t fc** 1
lat« horn*. So. TM Ztortii Broad-way. Taa
k«rm. N. T . E'.:a L<m:»«. wlT* or Joon asa*S
Hall and <lau*ht»r of th» ate_wn:taas at
Ri-h»ra«. at Brooitlyi». »- T- Fiaasfsl aap
vteu prr»*t*. Is l» na»sattit tuae a*
flowers be *«at.
EARRT3OX — Bad<l«n:7. D*»c«o»b«r 2* *t Tsn*
rsatdotiee. J«r*»r City. Jlar«ar«tta. Wtiisea,
wife of Uenry Harrtaoa. >■..•»!<•• aa f«sfai
MACK— On Satnrtay. X^cemSer S, "J I *^
rosidence. Scm«ntU«. V. 1- Adobo Mack. »6
th* a*, of 74 vetn. Funeral wrvic* ax Socwr
vli:» on Mon.lay. rx:ea!b«r 27, at 3 o-ilaa*
p. m 3pacia! car attaciv»d to C. R. R af
X J." trala la»vfc!s West 23d at aa U cloot;
Llbwrtv st. at t:10 r m.
MACKEXZIE— €n<M«iIr. <m Til 111 ■ BBS. £•=""
b»r ZS at Hosy Trnlty TUetorr. w**tport.
Cans.. ' Kian-'h Sto^fcan^a. m U»a aytyamr
of his ag-s. F in»ri. *ervtce» at- tha MoraortaJ
Churca o« th« Holy Trlalty ea iloaday. Oa
eember 2T. at 2 o'-jocfc Carrtaz** w!H b* la
waltlr.* at sr.-ition oa arrival o£ IZ:CZ epaaa
from X*w Tor*.
TUTt ■iiaMia-j at tlriarstaa. Stst»r»
Island, on tha r.is^t ef D*;<-einber 23. -■"••
Frederick Caranvann McDonald, at walta
Plains. N". T.. aged 1^ x<ar3. Notlca «r
funeral hereafter.
SHEARER — D«cemb»r 2*l •Ml Jam«« a.
ss'neiir-r. asfd •"••'*. Fody lytnif a« Til* Fu»«T»l
CTtsreb. Xu. 2*l West ZZd »T» T - »Campb*.l
SHELT'ON— ■ itur-1»v D»wn»W • *••» »c
Th« Ma.yir«. Greenwich. Corn.. Cecrge Pr^t™
i>he!don beloved hnsr>and of «?ai-ote'n P- ;
d'^n in' the ««.'VI jear of b's ago. Wiiwrtj
Monday, December at the re-M*ace «-
Hesrv L. Carnmann. E><j.. Putnam **"
<;re*n-wich. at 3 p. m. Train l^" Gr»n<J
t.entral Station. New ■is -n Railroad. at *
P. m.
ST«^rT— At Skmta Orarg*. V JU BVaaaabaa »•
13W. Thomas Uan-e S.sour. a«~l .- y«*r»-
Funeral orivate. St. Ausuatir.a i3r» i p*i?e^
ch?aso espy.
TOWL — On Dor»mb<?r 35, 13<*9. '™ «1* f*"*!
y-a.r of t«"^ a^e. earah L. Aeic!?y. wi.» o.
Th»odor» ii. Tow!. Funeral Bervt<"fl af a***
Tate r«wid*nee. Nc. « Moct^omaT".- P!a<r«.
Brooklyn, on Tuesday. De<->?mb«»r 2*. at ..SO
p. m. lnternisri at Cleveland. Chio-
WARTXG — .Suddenly, at h'.s riorr.';. ta YonWer*.
on Sunday. Dec«m&<er Zil. 10TO. Pisrr* «'"» ae >
Wartas " •■-••- »«rvice« ai hla iats "•o»
d.-nre. No. T-lT Warburton a^'t. TfJßJcers. l * T >
■n'*dn'«»clar aitemoou at ocloctu
WOOD — On Sunday. Df.-.raiSer 2«. l«e* *rf
pn-sumoßia. \larth» Wi!U«, widow of Rfft
ard Dusi ■« >oil and daus*u*r of th* lat*
x-.-^.i TV-llis. in tho TTtb y-ar ot tur a;».
Notice of fasten] hereaft^r.
In raadSy ■aaaiblc by Har L.-a>T trexn OraniJ
C»ntral "station. VTsbater and " .-ir - P«M
trcl'eya *nd by eamaise. Lew »1". up. T*l»
pr.cn* 4353 Graisercy Sor Boon o» I .->«• «r r»p
CtSee. "-'•■ Ea*t ZZd St.. r.'ew T»ri City.
FROK F-. C.VMPBEIX. stt-3 Wen 2ZJt ?*.
Clia"p*is. Piliata Rocras, Prl-rata AabqSslßMk
Tel. 1^24 Ca^laa*-
T» the Employer.
Do you want desirable help QUIC«II.T'
aultins^the ri'.e jf applications of selected
aspirants for poaltlosal of various kin-i
which has just been iastaiied at tile
Urtown Off. or
: 'r;4 Broadway.
■aa and 3Ttn aaaajaal
!n t) p. m.
Dailr Fiiiti.ic. Oa* Teat la Citr •>*->•«•
York. -l«>r^v riir m.: Habokeß.
Elvwh«rn Twn f*»ni*.
>un«li»y td*tion. inritulia* stiSMtey Ma:
azlae. FW-«» Ceat*.
Id BHSBI Turk City mail saborrlb«ra will
ttf iriwimad I t*nt per •-npy eatra piilni.
KJrTION>» BY jna. Pt>^Tr\lD
r>ji»». per montli $f>&l
r»a>i». per BOBS .. « M
■».imla.T tK" jrt»ar ..SOB
Ihiilv and ■»im<Juy . p<-r jrir Sea
Daily and Monday, per month 70
t >rriijn Postage Film*.
M YIN orrlCE — No. l^-* Nassau. «trnet.
WAUL aTILSET OFFXCii— No. 13 TTtnisrt
UPTOWN Or'FTO™— So. ICR4 BrradTay, or aaa»
American District T»l<*sruph O2ce.
IIARLSM OFFICES — No. IZ~ K«' lSZzh -irwi.
j;.j. 2t>U West IlSih struei aad So. 213 w*«e
latM street.
WASHINtiTON HVr.EAf— No. 1322 F str-e:.
N£>WARK BRANCH OFFICE — t'redericli >».
Soir.mer. No. ?K Broad str»«t.
L'.NE •«
BR T ' S SEU-S — No. 82 M2nta?M» >3e la Cckt.
LONDON— Or.cc of THE TRIBUNE *: Danea
180 House. No 2»55 Strand.
American Express Cocpasy, No*. 3 sad <%
Thomas Cooi A Sen. Tourist Ofllc*. l.aix«i«
Brown. Shlp>y & Co.. No 123 P*;'. Hal'
Speyer Broih«rs» No. T Lot>.bury.
Tte LcnUon offlc* of THE TRIBU" is a eon-*
remeni t^ct t i iaa' >■!. •- K.r.er.i* *ad sub
l-;\hi-— John Mur.roe * Co.. N>. T Raa S.^-.b*.
John VVaaasaai^r. No. -U Kua de» letltea
Ea«!e Bureau. No S2 Rue tmbaa.
ilorjxi, Haries i. Co.. Nul M Saalsvartl
Cr*dit Lyomiais Bureau <!•» j::rit!»a»ii.
Conf.r.enril Hotel Nswsstaad.
The F'.saro OfUce.
saarbagh's N«vvs Bxc&ans*. Nj. S Su* a*.
American Express Compar-r. Not 11 stu*
Br«i. . '». No 3T Avjr.uo de TCs<ra.
NTCB — CrCcSi: Lyonr.ais
GCNEVA— Lorn tar J. Odler & Ca. and TTaica
FLORENCE— French. Lemon & Ca.. No«. 2 *aa v
Yb Torna'juom.
Maouny A Co.. Eank«r§.
MILxv — faart'w.yi News Baeaaaaja Va l«
Monforre 13.\.
HAMBI'RC — .American Express Ccmpaar. Xa 3
For the caor«Bt«BC* of TP.IBCNE: raaJerw
■broad irrmosemen?* hava be*?« mad© t^ *••»»
the KAII.Y ana SUNDAY TKI3UNS on (!!» ta
th« reaihnj; roorr.s of t^o h.ote.9 aamej b*'ow
LCNrON — Hotel Victoria, t^awr Hot«!, Car!t'?rt
it.. .1. Hot«i ll«tr'jpo»a arv: Siciiiui ii-aa«l
gyqtJCtP t --Ag«tphl Hot;!, .-ersooi 3Bdsaaß
Uottt. Manchester: viue*n'» Hotel. L.w.is
Milliard Hot*:, Uradrorcl: Midland H.Mel "
llurcc;tmb« R*v; Mid:ar.d Hot^l. Derby. Hol
liar'a Hotel. Shar.kltn, ls!» of vi irftt.
tUBHAI.XAR— Uot»I Cecil.
FRANCE— HoteI Continent*.'. Gran.! flcte!. Hotef
Maurice. Hotel Astoria. Hotiil I'hatnaai. Hot* 1
J<? I'AUkb**, Hot-! Ljllb et d"A!bk»n Ho«;
St. JaaSM <?t il'A.banv. Ho:el Man:ana. Mof«l
B*!timcnv, I. u-^i-.a'.- IIot»! and Ilu-.el FloriJu
Vuria: Oran-1 BOM] tTAIx an.{ note! spl»-niiij
EXL-e-iaifr. Alv-les-Baiua. liote: faiv.
ST/ITXERL-VXt*— Hotel V'.ctorta. Bast*. UoM
r:«»u l:ivj.st*. Geneva: Hotel Victoria »>sa
Krii.iia Hotel JungfraiibllcU. Intrrtaken: TTot*l
...-•■.» £"U«. Lauaanna: Paiacv H'jt»K MaJot!»
Hot?! Belmoat Montreux: Hotel Thuavraof]
HOtl*\Nl>— Hotel .!m iniv'S. Th* Hague- T**
Kurhaua. dihrvt-ni^i^n.
UKHMA-NT— Hota! I'.ristol. Central Kote!. Hat-l
AUltm. Ksp!an:»t»e Hot.-!. Ho-.el rte Row vtirt
«n-!r!i4 Hotel. Hot<?» Cobursr .i ..! Cm>itOf« H,«r|
Herlln; Uor^l :)ijk-!». Co!" — •; Ki>c«l ISr(U-.vtte*
Hote! t>>ntlnentnt h- i Html *tvoy. L>r>j»Vn"
ftrk Hotel. TM:.»«litorf ; Hot-*l Ang:e-err>- Cma"
Hotfl Fraßlirvirtcra.)* a:ul Hotfl WostTainatvr'
Vrarkfurt: Hol'l >otiim«-r. Krelburt HutM
CiittHntt!<> ar.t l'a:a-« Hotrl. i:an:burg- Uotsl
♦ '(mtinemal. Hotel Your rteuaor*. iU-*!uiVtU»*»
Hot*l ami Uof-1 <|« I'.uMit. Mun.oh Hotel
Kaiak-rhuf an»» Hotel xr-'r. n o!«. Nauh«i'-n : Kur
Hotet. .Vu^nahr: Hotel Wurtember^rr Nn-vnv
her;: Hotel SUnnket U"t«l Kn'-rr^oT
H;»l..t-» Hottt. HutoJ ttnpwtal. Hot»| R,,^ \£j
»^»rk Hotel. Wlp»ba,!w:»; Uot«J rurattma'.* 4 nj
*-«.>huf TVlManmin.
AL'STTtIA— Huts! Brt-Tot. Vtetsna: rti?«>! Iftj»-
CUtei BuctapM? ; tt Hoi Savnw swi W*« X.. ♦
«N.i !lot»I National. C*rl«r*d: Hnt<<l Tvmt
Innshrucli: Kmj>> llotm, Kot!l*!r»i':*. I.>ai^
\J nn * t / kl: , Uot - 1 W «'S«"' aa«l Hot«J Kllujer.
BKL.;ti'M-«in»nJ Uot»l, Bnw«!s; r.rmml not*!
*n.t Ho»»» .tf I Com*. Antwerp; Hot«i j«p]en
«ut «n« ||„tel J» 1» p:a«^. O.teart.
ITAI.T — Hotel EsvfUt.ir On»mt Uot«!. «ot<»J
VJtiirinal *n.l rtoj^l Rote), Itoitw: Hotel xr.in
rt-Rirt--. «>rnokbh>; fcMen Pmtace m<k«l arrt
>av,>v Holet. «;-»•;•■ H,-i»s de »a VHl*. H»ua-
Hat-l I'ameii »n,J i;ran-l llot«t. Vaaaaa.

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