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.%cronct Portrayed as Such in ' "Tom, Brxrxn's Schooldays." _*♦ IPIO. by rhe prentw^od Company.) .C. C Lff who'll.- read -Tom Brown's •Td«vV- TtU rtßiembfr the lad who c,- fc o^ D»- « the hero . chljn% Martin. J -ame of the latter was Strickland. TW T-S'r Charles Strickland. rt»hth bar- HC^f his line, and he has Just succumbed Cttt ° Ick o' influenza, the first illness TZ rfTat the age of ninety-one, enjoy 13 Let "vlp>rou* health, until almost the f- tiat Ninetieth birthday was spent jriT-iS- field, followinc the hounds in Witches and hedge*. % *« . Fveat character, a Tory of the ,1 school, who entertained a most pro- for present day politics a ;£«opt which was so rronounced that he SSTnot «v«i co to the rolls, and tome 2i a^o. when a ConservaUve agent l*Z to him iskllii for his vote, h : !3rd in a letter, which was given out % publication, to the effect: "I do not S^rto ha-« b«r. so impertir.e-nt a* to wt mv name on any Ilrt of voters. I only h^* that no one will ever imagine that fhTniserable and degraded House, which J!« ceased to be a deliberative assembly. and ia which no one can honestly express M, opinion without being in dan er of the rtc to my war represents me." Tfce faxnilv. which bai for nearly a thou | Rd years borre as its crest a bird which <- described in o!i heraldic phraseology at< •, r-key cock in its pride." was settled ... -n-esunoreland long: before the Norman eotwuest. A member of the House. William Strickland, accompanied Sebsu>tian Cabot In h*s voyages of discovery to the New XVorid. and en his becomln* too old for a ; 'e'of adrer.rare settled down at Boynton w n Ia Yorkatolre, where his descendant, gir Cfcaries Strickland, has Just died, and viiich^ has been in uninterrupted possession cf the family ever Bißoe. When Queen Henrietui. landed at BudUngron, near by. ■iih arms and men for the cause of Charts I. RB« stajed at Boynton Hall and txzrieA ok all the Strickland plate, leaving to her hosts her portrait, by Van Dyke. ->-• p^a*e »■«.« never restored. Boynton is MB*of treasures, among them many manu fa jpa of Sir Thomas More and relics of Q -eea Elsabetb. A Sir Thorn** Strickland tore the banner of BL George at the battle of*Ar^ court ' ar.d a "U'alter Strickland en jorrt the favcr of Oliver Cromweil. who cabed his to the other house of Parlia jjjj as Lord -::ar.d. Miss Agues Bmctlind. the historian s»ic the author of •Tl» |sMBI 9t . Enj?laJid" and of "Tha O- e<iE c* Scotland," was a member of ih-.s ancient fcc^e. gufi aacther mbor of the family hi Btr G»7aJ4 Strickland, now Governor of TaE isania sad ovruer of Sisergrb. Castle, m VT?siEOT€lan<L which -aroe to the Strick !ands'tirtrazh t^s marriage of Sir Robert Btrfcktofl to the heiress of Sir Ralph Dein coun. ia the re;gn of King Henry 111. Btr (i»rald is ■eiW to J^adv Edeline Sack \i'>. lister cf the Earl of De l>a "Warr. gad ias lateted both the> beautiful Villa Bolcszi. in Malta, usi the title of Count <!•'.'* Czten*. from his maternal uncle. Tfce title of Count della Catena is a Maltese one and ■■■ created in 1745 by the arrand nasier of the Sovereign Order of the K>£hts of Mal^a. in favor of Peter Bo- Iczza, with Fuccession to the heir, under jwrpetua! entail, to whom the estates of F?ter Bologna in the island of Malto should isBBHsJ Sir Gerald has received the per jr.ission of tie crown to use tne title of del.'a Catena. NEW RULER »F THE SOUDAN. Genera; s>:r Recmald Winpate's serious illness at. Cairo, is likely to force- him to avnader the command of the Egyptian anry, and the governor g-eneralship of th« Soudaa. both of which offices he had held for a little over a decade and which are r>.ov to so to General Sir Archibald Hunter. Wfcea be was claced in supreme authority ia the Soudan, in December. 1539. just a Bion-j after his final defeat of the Mahdi. trho was killed in the battle, th« revenue of t± t -oQptyy amounted to $600,000. To-day the revenue cf this vast territory, erabra^ ing over a uiillion square miles, exceeds X. r ««n.'kV. an**, the revenue will still further incr»a. c ir. d--- leavoa and bounds, when the railroads now in course cf construction. ia several d;r« a ctions have Been completed erd s_' ia a Dosition to brin? to market tu-et u -e produce of the fertile districts which they ere designed to tap. This, and the fact tiia.t the slave trade has been entirely abolished throughout the Soudan, speaks ha itself, and renders any rtber relation of the work done by Sir Reffinaid in his «"*pacitv as governor general of this great Aiglo-Egyptian dominion ■unnecessary. Sir Reginald first wen his spurs as chief pf the intelligence department of the Eeyptiin army, when it waa under the coaanasd cf L«ord Kitchener, and as such h? organized the man-ellous and dramatic **rar* or his Austrian friend General Ru flftt Slatin Pacha frora the captivity In *Uch thi« forrn-r lieutenant and associate rf 'Gordon r.-as h«-ld by the Khalifa at Khartoum. KAISER'S "VOR7ANZER." Emperor William's appointment of two Dtajg officers of tr.e Garde dv Oorpe. Count and Baron yon Knyphausen, as £Vortanzer*" for the stason of festivities aw in progress at the Court of Berlin **rv»s or:ce more to emphasize the impor *«*« whi^h he attaches to perfect dancing *t the Elate balls. These tansers are intrusted with the duty of opening the- v «rtous round dances, and. after that, of supervising the other dancers, calling off Uperfiuotu couples if the floor is too crowd rt. and quietly eliminating from the dance anj- ? 'aPFt whose . ilcliuiwan skin is not v? tn the mark. Sot ior.s aft«=-r his accession to the throne T te Emperor, angered by the many tumbles !• U» highly polished and parqueted floors 'Jf the royal and imperial palaces, tur n the generals commanding the vari es troops stationed In and around Berlin ■OS instructed them to direct thos« officers **o were not able to dance properly to ■^staln from attempting to do so al the topf-ria! entertainments. Since then young officers have always been put through th^ir ,miv. s by their seniors, and have to display v.,, erti:n proficiency in dances around the n"iard cr mess table before tnr-y are al »»ed to dance at court. Thanks to this. •*>«* are fair lets frequent than formerly. [t was a contretemps of this kind, in oon s/ 110 " Wllii which an awkward officer wrought Kmpr^ss Frederick to th<; Boor at * stay- bajj at Berlin only a few weeks Paw- her ir:a.rriagf . that caused her siotlcer -iWaw. the ia.t^ Empress Augusta, to ban !'••» the wa!u from the list of dances at all not »j;t<irLa!nments, the prohibition re ™ain* m force until her d*atb, Botne time ««t t . ; * accession of Wililam II to the • ir one. She declared that she could not 0 enite a. dai.ee which would place a prln- Sg" of the blood In such an und'.gninVd ****** as bit in which she had m en her -'K..£h «iaughur-in-!a,w when BprawUac at T feet. . , THIS HOOD TO CHANGE Hli NAME. -"o or,* will h» more delighted than the ►l' n " Alexar! der Kelson Hood, private eee rr!T r T ° lhe Prt '»cc of Wales, over the ff a "7 'onuse which has come to bts dls- I*£ \, man - xi * Hon. Alexander Fr^der fcis i ' * ho has J'ist . erlted from s , vJ*? 11 "' Major Francis Gregory, the ,-ith C "- ai * H*llH * 11 estate, in Warwldublm. tian'o l""'l ""' ilccon5 P an >'' ISI 'S lordship of the «f n ' ajJd a fortun *- in udditio:. thereto *uen * mmion dollars. For the be -he i Ciirrie3 T*th It the stipulation that no« * *ooM abandon the name of r-affier -affie ' a<J °Pt in lieu thereof the sur ir^ °' GGary.r *£ary. aid 1 also assume the h y t h ~, X P^eeorfea. Th« iiMiiiiiiMiiiiir m Z -2* I**1 ** " f lh * nainf - «* 11/>od wlll ll <*<iWeJl id l ° the * or n p times annoying and 6 confusion which has been l *° men ~r Uffh " ie fact rbal thore were . , set particularly friendly to eacii other, who were each entitled to describe themselves a* thp Hon _ Alexander Hood- The fortunate at^ Is a younger son of the fourth vtocount Hood, and after attaining the rank of lieutenant in the Royal Navy abandoned the. eenior service in order to take up a commission in the army a* a subaltern of the 15th Hussars. He- is married to a member of tho Perry family of which the Duke of Northum berland Is th« chief. The other Alexander Hood-namely, the private secretary of the Princess of Wales- Is a youngrer eon of the late Viscount Brid port. and is descended from Rear Admiral Alexander Hood, who was a brother of the first Viscount Hood and who wa* created Lord Bridport for his naval services The second Lord Bridrort married Nelson's niece, and It is thanks to this that the present Lord Bridport owns all the landed property In Sicily, including the Castle of Maniace and the Dukedom of Bronte, be stowed upon Admiral Lord Nelson by King Ferdinand of Naples. These Sicilian es tates of Lord Bridport are managed and administered by his brother, Alexander Hood, who is often wrongly described as the Duke of Bronte, that title belonging to Lord Bridport: and while living at Ma niace he has had a number of adventures with the banditti, who on one occasion subjected him to a full fledged siege of the Castle of Maniace. lasting several days. until the brigunds were beaten off His experience with these sentry and with the bicilian Mafia have been utilized in at least one of the novels of Marion Craw ford dealing with Sicilian life and condi tions. On the present Lord Bridport'a death his English viscounty. his Irish barony and hi.s Italian dukedom of Bronte will all go to his only son. the Hon. Maurice Hood, who retired from the navy as sub-lieuten ant last summer on marrying the actress whose stage name was Eileen Orme, but whose real name was Ethel Kendall. She will, when her husband succeeds to bis father's honors, be able to boast of being one of the very few duchesses who have figured in the eyes of the public from be fore the footlights. MARQUISE DE FONTENOY. TO PAY SHEPARD'S EXPENSES. 9 — - Long Island Road Will Look After Editor Injured in Blizzard. President Peters of the Long Island Rail road has given orders that all expenses incurred by Charles E. Shepard, editor of "The Long Islander." shall be paid by the railroad. It will be some weeks before Mr. Shepard can resume his work. His left leg. which was broken when he fell into a culvert while making his way with Mayor Gay nor from a snowbound train to Hicks ville. is troubling him considerably, but all fears of internal complications are said to be at an end. It is understood that Mayor Gaynor anct Mr. Shepard were assured by President Peters last Friday afternoon that if they* took the regular "Wading River express leaving the city at 4:30 o'clock they would reach their destinations. PEARY RECORDS RETURNED. Sent to Arctic Club by Direction of King of Denmark. Washington. Jan.j an . :'«.— Arctic records which Commander Peary left in a cairn north of Greenland in May. 1900, when he was attempting to reach the North Pole, and which were recovered seven years later by the Danish expedition under Mviius Erichsen. who lost hie life In the work. have been returned to the Peary Arctic Club by direction of the King of pen mark. A translation of the report of the iinding of the records was also sent to the tiub for preservation. The report tells of finding the cairn after passing Cape Clarence Wyckoff. on trie east coast of Peary Land. Peary's report was found wrapped in canvas in a tin box. The exploring party removed the report and placed in the box one of its own, continuing north to rinish the American measurements between Grant B. Schley Fjord and Cape Bridgeman WEDDINGS PAST AND TO COME. Kra •irar» Harned Boyce and A. Willard Mnrs* were married at noon yesterday In ihe apartment;- of the bride's mother, Mrs. Caroline L. Harned, of the Ho tel Langham. Broadway and l^od street The. ceremony was performed by the Rev. Dr. John Humpetone, pastor of Et:anuei Church, Brooklyn. Mr?. Boyce ia a daughter of the late <"'harles A. Harneii. who was for several years 3 member of the N'« Forts Btock Exchange, and the founder and head of tie former brokerage house of C. A. Harned & Co. Mr. Morse is a son of Lieutenant Com mander Jerome K. Horse, I. S. N., and Mrs. Morse, of Brooklyn. He is a graduate of Yale University, of the <:!a.ss of It, and a member of tho Yale f'!;:b. Mr. and Mrs P.. If. Haan, of the St. R^gis, anno iii'-ed the engagement, yester day, of their eldest daughter, Miss Helen T. Haan. to Arniand Schulz, of Budapest. Mr. Schulz is a lieutenant in reserve in t'i^ artillery division of the Hungarian army and is a civil engineer by profession. He Is a nephew of Dr. K. Biro, one of the chief Justices of Budapest. H:s pister mar ried Mihaly <JelI«?r. Mr. Haan's nephew. The wedding will probably take place In the spring. RELATIVE OF LINCOLN PENSIONED Kalamazoo. Mich.. Jan. Through the. efforts of a local pension agency Mrs. Efcther Todd Long, ninety years old, and a relative of Abraham Lincoln, has re ceived a pension of $10 a month, with ar rears amounting to 51.775. Mrs. Long was formerly Esther Todd. a member of the Todd family of Kentucky. She is now a resident of Liinnell, Minn. Her husband, William Lonp. was a soldier in the Black Hawk War, and died a year asr". WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. Yt»- admission to tbe . American Museum o» Naturai History and th<- Zoological Garden? OblHWi '. the H-wrpital Musical Association. Woman's Hospital. 110 th street and Amster dam a— bisb. S p. m. Meeting of the »w Yorkers, Hotel Astor, 2 r m. Memorial eervicn of Tjifa.yett<- Post. G. a r , <iUi.i Replment armory, 1 nstilns M«-etlnir r> ' th " N>w York Railroad Club. Nr, 35 Liberty str^t, evening-. Dinner of the Short Ballot Ansn.-tatloo, Hotel A!"t«r. 1 v- BL Concert of the iAitheran Educational Society, Hotel Astor. |:U j. m. M»*-»!nB in Ulttost of the Hampton Ncrnial and Agricultural Institute. University Place Jt»-s - byterlun Church, 8:15 p. m. DiscuxKion '.n "Th* Civic • >r>portunlMe» for ViU<-jr«' Men In New, York City." City <'lub. No. U> West 44th street. 8:30 p. m. lianoe of the Mount at. Ursula Academy alumni Hotel Astor. it p m. Kre« hMSSSH of the IJoard of Education I p. ir. . '<- Witt Clinton Hljfh School, BOth »tr<=*--t and Tenth avenue, 'AiKsi-.,! and Hi-r WV.r.derfu! Resources." Miss Emma R BMiner: fTadlalsii Histi School, 1 14 tb »tre»-t siwj Seventh avenue, "How the Peouie I,ive tn <"oni?o Laud." I»« iVit c. Bnyder I'ublic School 14, No. 2ZT, l^tat 27th streft' ••CJr«-ece." i-rajJk W. Jackson; Publl< School 30. No. 224 1.a.-t BSth fetreet. "Tlip Mfditer rarean." <'o!onH Edwin A. Havers; i>tibli^ i^rhool 3S. Jjoininl'.-k and Clark itreeti "Hli tarUs Traces In New York To-daj ' i.. r Frank U Kelley; Public School 40. No. 320 E a *. 2<ni. street. "Xoaaet lAt*.." Herbert s. Ard'.-lj I'ublic School OS Broadway. Inwood. "Mr" i:ooK«velfij Hunting Ground in Kant Africa •'• /.rthur g. P. Colien; Public School 00 iSik etr»ft and Seventh avenue. "The Boxer Pd liftfriX and the Sl*«« of Peking." Elw.xxj ,• Ttwksbury: Publii School 157. St. Nicholas sv^nue and 127 th street. "• 't.ir.<->w Marnif-rs and Customs." anfflUi D. Bert hoi 1 pp U bi lo Bcbool I.'.n, Avenue A arj.l 77th oti»rt ".s,)!.!;!, of the i>rmun Emplr*-." Mil m., Ruef 11-.f^r- Puollc School ltiu. Suffolk »nd Rn 1, , ton streets, "Oreplt Architecture," m.., lltnnah || HefUr: «Vst M.lr Neighborhood Koom. Ni ,rH<l, r H<l W'esl 6001 Htreet. ■■;.. K iui)i Modern siul Ifedlsjval." Glen Arnold i; r , A^'. Younrr Men's rvne-.ole n t Associei . uali'u aI i' Vo ■■! 1 Kast Rro»dway, "House o: I^ri- : in Morris A. Drisct*. m:\v-york daily tribune, kadat, .1 \>i \h\ 2* imo. DRAMA Hcvrj/ E. Dircji Pl fl ; ( s Mr. Buttles" at Weber's Theatre. H-nry E. Dixey was very successful last night at Weber's Theatre In "Mr. Buttles.' an English comedy by Frederick Arnold Kummer. He was eminently the "star" of the performance, both as regards the qual of his acting and the amount of work he had to do. He can be forgiven for thlP. however, because If more had been left i<* other members of his company the result, perhaps, would not have been so favorable. The play opened with all the servants of the Earl of Everdun (Cyril Chadwicki thrown Into consternation because the im pecunious lord has decided to close The Towers, his country house In Devonshire. Buttles comes forward with a proposition to form the Buttles Company, Limited, ■which shall be a profit sharing organization of servants, which shall undertake the management of The Towers. The guests of the earl are to come as usual, and But tles Is to support himself and his associates by means of the "woluntary" contributions of visitors. The earl is to receive £1.500 a year, and is to be a figurehead, as usual. The servants agree to the proposition, and. alter come opposition, so does the earl. He soon gets out of remaining at The Towers by getting his chauffeur, who is his double, to impersonate him. The chauffeur, Ralph Hemenway, alias James Huggins. a "London Times" correspondent out for "copy" on a labor story, begins by falling in love with Miss Sally Flighter (Miss Minette Barrett), an American girl who, with her mother (Miss Jeffreys Lewis), is one of the members of a house party at The Towers. All sorts of complications arise. It all ends by the earl coming on from Paris and swearing to the irate Flighter. president of the Flighter Canned Goods Company, of Chicago, that he does not want to marry his daughter. Huggins wins the title seeking American girl in spite of the fact that he is not an earl. Incidentally, Sir Percy Palmerston tries to elope with Mrs. Bill Flatsaddle, and Cap tain Flatsaddle plans to do the same thing with Sir Percy's fiancee, Miss Dottie Dor rington (Miss Olive Terry). Buttles agrees to assist the two men for the usual con sideration and tells each one of the plans of the other. It Is always Buttles who manages everything. He figures in every predicament, with th« usual "gratification," which he invariably pockets with suavity and dispatch. Buttles Is a wonder, and Mr. Dlxey plays his part with mu;!i skill. He is im perturbable, except when the earl appear* on the scene suddenly in the last act. He has great confidence in himself, and says that to be a buttles is not a profession or a business, but an art— Mr. EHxey makes it so. The comedy is nothing more nor less than a vehicle for Buttles. The characters are supposed to be English society folk. What ever may be the faults of this class, one does not usually tind among them an earl who welcomes his guests with his back turned, and says to them scarcely nothing at all. The characters bear few of the ear marks of the nobility— the best bred man among them is Buttles. The comedy moves along swiftly, however, and it holds the interest of the audience — or, to be more exact. Mr. Dixey holds the interest of the audience. Cyril Chadwick. as the earl, was decided ly and convincingly English. Frank Gold smith, as Ralph Hemingway, -socialist and disciple of Bernard Shaw." was vitriolic and aggressive— as he was meant to be— but, if anything, he was a little too much so. Charles Alexander, as Sir Percy Palm erston; Charles Carey, as Captain Billy flatsaddle. and Scott Cooper, as the Chi eagoan. took their parts well. The young man who took the part of Buttons, the rag«» made a distinct hit. Eunics Henry B. Pix<v Ralph H»mlneway Frank Goldsmith The Earl f>f Everdun. Cyril Chadwlok Captain Billy Flatsaddle Charles Carey Sir Percy Palmerston Chaxlea Al'xande- Janwa Bagshot w. G. Beynier Vlysses Gram Fliphter &rott Cooper Mrs. Klighter Miss Jeffreys Lewis >!iss Bally Flighter Miss Mlnnette Barrett Mr.<= Captain Flatsaddle, Mrs. Elelyn Carter Carrington Miss Dottle Dorrington Mis* Olive Ter-v Mrs Violet Tipton Miss Helen Orr Daly Gwendolyn Montmorency, Miss Catharine Calhouti Mrs. Wiggles Mrs. Isab«! "Waldron Ferguson . Charles Hayu«« Grimes Charles Flemine Monsieur Cordonbleu Walter Brooks Polly Miss Grace Barbour Ja men .. . „ Jack Tern' Wilson TVol'erstan Thomas Buttons 1 Claremv? Rockefeller DALY'S THEATRE. Marguerite Clark in "The Wishing Ring," by Owen Davis. NTyrpuerite •"'lark, who \m playing th» leading part In the "The King of Cadonta." I '-al mmedy. at Daly's Theatre, ap peared there yesterday afternoon In a Bin tie performance of "The "Wishing Ring," a very pretty little drama by Owen Davis. founded on a nhort story hy Dorothy I'leakin. If Miss Clark should ahandnn "The King of Cadonla" for "The Wishing Ring." .«he would make no mistake, either for the manae°r v or for herself, for she acts in the. latter better than she sings in ihe former, and her personalit7 is equally effective in both. As Sally In "The Wish ing Ring" Mips Clark ha.s a part which re quires little acting, for she is herself in ii -her dainty, simple, all-God's-creatur<> lo\injr and altogether charming little se-lf. Her play tells, in four pretty scenes a.l Annesley Chase, the story of the love af fairs of Sally and Giles (Robert Dempsteri and of the Goddess Girl (Claim Palmer* and William rMelviMe Stewart). In ti™ first art Sally, the parson's daughter, prettily :limbs a high wall, only to he, caught in th? garden of Mr. Bates gather ing flowers for the altar. She is discovered by the younger Bates, who is disguised a.s a gardener. She sf-es nothing wrong In the act, because in a public speech the elder Bates had said that flowers belonged to all God's creatures— rich and poor. She convince.- the son that she Is right, and carries away the flowers with his heart am'-ng them. Young Bates tells her that he is Giles, th* gardener, for he doesn't wish his rrese* ll '. 1 *) to be made known to liik father, who has refused to see him again owing to his having been expelled from the university. Giles visits the parsonage every day. dur ing the course of which he presents Sally with a wishing ring. She wishes for elip p, ry i-nough to last her all her life, and she gets one pair. Sally thinks that Giles loves the Goddess Girl, and she sends him away when he kisses her. But in the end she learns it Is William, the gameke«per. whom the Goddess Girl loves. Giles pro poses to Sally, and Sally asks for a "few minutes" in which to decide. While she Is alone In th« garden Gilt-a (young Bates* !s reconciled to his father in a pretty scene. In which the parson (William Norrl?» fig ures effectively. Sally conies hack and tflls her lover of the questions that sh.* asked herself before deciding to marry Giles. After all Is decided, Giles file her that he is young Bates. There la much charm and fant.isv :n the story, all of wulch Mtns Clark portrays with sweetness and strength. Although It ii refreshing to see such youth and beauty in a title part, might one suggest that Miss '.'lark take her curtain calls In less doll like fashion? Robert Dempster, as Giles, was splen didly effective at all times. Clara Palmer, as the QuddlMM Girl, had a part well suited to her personality, and she played it with sincerity, but at times she was not quit>» convincing. William Norris portrayed the nervous little wornout country parson with Kreat delicacy and sympathy. Melville Stewart, as William, the gamekeeper, was tender and strong Albert Gran, as tho parent, was most effective, particularly* In the latter part of th« reconciliation scene. CAsJT OK " "the WISHING RING." w a uv . . Marguerite. Clurk g*,2 : t \ jiub«i t Dnaastar The Ooddess Girl Clara. Palm-r m lam MolvUl* Stewart Parson . William Norria The Parent \lb«rt Gran Martha Allc* Bf»«sl« Tann»«hiU Mlsb Pwk Rica All«n AVaus St. Clalr BayOeM Stebblns i>. i,. t>,,n Mrs. Plov»ir Louiso r>mp»ev The Unfortunate One William Davla Dick Robert Tarney J..u<-y Pearl Kftan The Punch and Judy Man. .. Vincent Dus<*nbury ETHEL IRVING IN A NEW PART. Acts with Fine Power the Role of a Jealous Wife. IBy Cabl» to The Tribune. 1 "London. Jan. 20.— Ethel Irving: acted with splendid power to-night In Fred erick Fenn's adaptation of Bataille's "La Femme" at the new Garrick Theatre. Her most dramatic scene was In the third act. when as an artist's Jealous wife she came between her husband and his mistress and fought with passionate fury and womanly indignation for her rights in her own home. She was recalled a dozen times with acclamation. It was a case of great acting, followed by an anti-climax in the final act. I. N. F. OBITUARY. SAMUEL R. PROBASCO. Burlington, N. J.. Jan. 20.— Samuel R. Probasco died at his home here yesterday. He was engineer in charge of the Brooklyn Bridge from 1898 to 1901. He had been con nected with the New York Bridge Depart ment for many years. He was In charge when, in July. 1901. the north side of the bridga sagged several inches, due to the ' reaking of several suspended rods. Mr. Frobasco was born in Manhattan and edu cated in the public schools. He leaves a wife, two sons and a sister. He was a member of the Brooklyn Club. HOLSTEIN DE HAVEN. [By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Philadelphia, Jan. 20.-Holsteln De Haven, president of the Real Estate Title In surance and Trust Company, and known as a real estate authority, died from diabetes here to-day, aged sixty-seven years. For forty-eight years he had been engaged In real estate operations, and had negotiated transfers of some of the most valuable properties in the city. He was a director in many banks and prominent in leal clubs. THE REV. C. E. PHELPS. New Brunswick. N. J., Jan. 20.— The Rev. Charles E. Phelps, for twenty-seven years rector of the Church of St. John the Evangelist, and for the last thirteen years its pastor emeritus, died here last night. He was eighty-six years old. Mr. Phelps ha-1 published several books and was tho author of many poems. In 1847 he married Miss Davis, of New York, in that city. She died in 18!»8. He leaves two sons, C. E. T\ Ph«!ps. of this city, and the Rev. Arthur S. Phelps. of Bound Brook. MRS. ROSALIE DE WOLF HOPPER. Mrs. Rosalie De Wolf Hopper, widow of John Hopper and mother of De Wolf Hop per, the actor, died yesttrday morning at her home. No. 319 West 54th street. A tele gram announcing h*»r death was sent to Mr. Hopper at Sioux City. lovra. the Btop last night in his tour with "The Matinee Idol." a reply from him. with directions for the funeral, is expected to-day. Mrs. Hopper was eighty-three years old. having been born in Bristol, R. 1., in UK. She moved to this city forty years ago, at the death of her husband. De Wolf Hopper was h»r only child. OBITUARY NOTES. MRS. ELIZABETH RAYMOND, sixtv eleht years old. mother of ex-Mayor George G. Raymond, died yesterday at her home, in New Rochelle. Her dea'h was due to a fall which she received several months ago. She leaves a daughter, who is the wife of Dr. J. P Nestler. of New Rochelle. COLONEL ROBERT RAE, who wap as sociated wirh Abraham Lincoln in several lawsuits, died in CTucago on Wednesday, aged eighty years. He was born in Phila delphia and edjicat«d in Lafayette Colleg°. DR. JAMBS F. CONNEFFE. night phy sician at the Ohio State Hospital, died at Columbus yesterday from cpdema of the larynx, which he. contracted on a recent trip to Mexico. Permission to ship the body to Dr. Conneffe> former home in Philadelphia was r. fu.^ed by the Heaith Department. The disease, Is peculiar to the trnpies. E. HOLMES BOYD, a v*te.ran Virginia lawyer, died from apoplexy while attending a dinner in honor of General I>»e's birth day : "Wednesday night. He was seventy years old. GEORGD L, GOODWIN, for twenty-five years treasurer of the Atchisou, Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad Company, died yester day at the home of his daughter. Mrs. William A. Foster, in Sandwich, Mass. He waa born In Charlestown, N. 11., eighty two years ago. JADE AND PORCELAINS. The exhibition at the Plaza Hotel o" Ed gar E. Gorer's collection of porcelain;?, jaile and other hard stone carvings will close to morrow, and what remains unsold of the coitectton will be shipped back to London. THE WEATHER REPORT. Offlrlal Record and — Washington, Jan. 20. — Ar. area <if. low barometric pressure that extends from the lake region southwardly to the Gulf of Mext'-o has been attended by g-r. - eral precipitation in tho gulf states. Tennessee, the upper Mississippi and lower Ohio valleys an.i the upper lak«' region. This sinrri is advancing rapidly eastward, and the rain attending lr will overspread the Eastern States during: Friday The weather will become unsettled and be fol l.nvfd by rain Friday In the middle Atlantic and north Atlantic states, and the temperature in t):-6e. districts will be considerably lower by Fri day night and on Saturday. The weather will be fair in the south Atlantic states. There will ho rain and colder -weather Friday, followed by fair weather Saturday. There will be local snows and colder weather In the lake region during Fri day, and snow flurries Saturday. The winds aiong the New KnglanJ coast will l»e brisk south, shifting to west, middle Atlantic and south Atlantic Coast, brisk and possibly hifch southeast, shlftln* to northwest; east gulf coast brisk an<! hi«h north and northwest: west gulf coast, moderate to brisk north; Lake Michi gan. brisk high northwest. Steamers departing Friday for European ports will have briak and high southeast winds, shift lnir ro west and north we.«t, unsettled weather and rain, followed by fair, to the Grand Banks. Forecast for Special Localities. — For West ern Pennsylvania, rain and colder to-day; Satur day fair, except snow near the lake, brisk and hUh west and northwest winds. For Western New York, rain, turning to snow, and colder to-day; Saturday fair, except snow near the lakes; brink and high southwest, shift - ing to northwest, winds. For Eastern New York, unsettled and proba bly rair. to-day eolaer by night; Saturday fair ami colder, except snow in northern portion; brisk, "possibly Uicli south, blil'Mng to west, winds. Oft Vial observations, taken at the United States weather bureaus at 8 p. m. lasi night, follow: dtj Temperature. Weather Albany •'"♦ Cloudy Atlantic City 40 Cloudy Iloston -IS Clear Uuffalo 4rt Cloudy Chicago 3fl Snow Cincinnati — •- 40 Ilain New Orleans 54 Cloudy Ft l»uls 3K Snow Washington 4S Cloudy Loral Official Record. — The following official record from the Weather Bureau shows the rhanKes in the temperature for the last twenty - f<,ur hours. In comparison with the correspond ing date of last year: 1000. 1010 | 1009. 1010. 8 a. m i'l 30) fl p. tn 4<i *;. tf v. m '^2 301 ft p. m 3H 41 9 a. ra ai 34111 p. m 34 4i» r: m 37 42112 p. m 33 4 n ni . . . . 40 4(1 Highest temperature yesterday. 4« re<-«. loweHt, 10 average. a»; average for correspond ing date of laat y-ar. .'sl. average for correspond- Ing dale of last thirty-three years, 30. Local forecast: Unsettled and probably rain to-day; colder by to-night; fair and colder Sat urda\ ; brink aa4 poaatMy high J"uth winds, ehlfting to «<-■(.. V/?. TRASKS irifj.. Residuary Estate Left in Trust for Widom. Saratoga Springs, is*. T.. Jan. aV— Taa "will of Spencer Trask. of New York, who was killed in the railroad wreck at Croton, N. T.. December 31. 1309. was admitted in the Surrogate's Court to-day. After making ample provisions for the continuance of capital in the banking firm of Spencer Trask & Co.. of New York, and bequeath ing two specific amounts of $5,000 each, one to his secretary. Miss Helen Longworthy. o." New York City, and the other to be di vided among his old employes, the entire residuary estate Is left to the executors in trust for Mrs. Trask during her life, and on her death is to be distributed as may b.-> directed by her will. Tt Is stated that the property is willed in this manntr with the view of having, on Mrs. Trask'3 death, the bulk of Mr. Trask's property and estate of Taddo, his country home here, which is owned by Mrs. Trask. finally dedicated to a philanthropic work which, ever sincA the death of their chil dren. Mr. and Mrs. Trask have had much at heart. The affidavit filed with the petition for probate recited that the value of the estate UJ "more than $10,000." In a statement given out to-day the counsel for the executors state that although no definite estimate can be made at present, the reports in the press as to the amount of Mr Trask's estate have been very grossly exaggerated, and that, owing to the amount given away by him in his lifetime, It will prove com paratively small. The statement also con tinues ' that no charitable bequests are made In the will because Mr. Trask pre ferred personally to dispense his benefac tions during his lifetime. George Foster Peabody, one of the execu tors of the estate, when asked to-night as to the philanthropic work to which Mr. Trask's property is ultimately to be dedi cated, would add nothing more to the for mal statement which was given out by at torneys for the executors to-day. He inti mated that nothing would be made public regarding this during the life of Mrs. Trask. Both Mr. and Mrs. Trask have been active !n the support of the National Arts Club, of New York City. In memory of their children who died in Infancy they founded and have supported the St. Christiana, School, in this village. They also estab lished Holiday House, at Lake George, founded for the purpose of affording vaca tions for working girls. It is generally be lieved that one or all of these will eventual ly share in the estate. St. Christiana School has received many benefactions from Mr. and Mrs. Trask. and was named for one of their dead children. In addition to the school, Mr. Trask built a hospital on the grounds, and recently when the school building burned rebuilt it at his own expense. HUGHES 'B RETIREMENT. PROPER COMPENSATION. From Tie- Boston Herald. The Emphe State needs a first class Executive, and should so recompense him that, other things being satisfactory, he would not retire from office as a measure of self and family protection. IT DOES From The Utica Observer. Whil*= Governor Hughes's announcement that he will positively not be a candidate for re-election may be disappointing to a number of persons in the state it is satis factory in the regard that it Is determina tive. What he says usually "goes." CONVERTED. MAYBE. From Thq Jamestown Po^T. When William Barnes, jr., suggests that Governor Hughes may change his mind about retiring, the wish can hardly be father to the thought. NOT AUTHORITATIVE? From The Rochester Democrat and Chron icle. Jan. IS. The declaration of The New- York Tribune in its issue of Monday that ''Governor Hughes will not under any circumstances be a candidate for re-election" appears to have been mad© without direct authority from the Governor. [Same paper. Jan 19.] Governor Hughes has declared that the report of hia purpose to retire from pub- Uc life and resume the practice of his profession is accurate. And as the Gov ernors yea is yea and his nay Is nay. w» must accept with the greatest regret and reluctance his decision. VAN INSPIRING EXAMPLE.' From The Providence Journal. During his incumbency of the governor ship his expenses have outrun his $10,000 salary, and as he is far from being a rich man he feels it necessary to stop this excess of outgo over income, even though in so doing he is forced to abandon what has been an attractive work to him. no doubt, and to the public an inspiring ex ample of devotion to a high official ideal. ANOTHER DOUBTER SEES A LIGHT. From Thf Syracuse Post-Standard, Jan. 18. The New-York Tribune states that It has unquestioned information that Gov ernor Hughes will not be a candidate for renomination. "This." The Tribune states it, "is able to announce positively." But it doesn't announce it authoritatively. The announcement of Governor Hughes" s intention should come from the Governor. [Same paper. Jan. 19.] Governor Hughes will not accept renomination because h» <ant afford to remain longer Governor of New York. EXEMPLAR OF A FAMOUS MOTTO. From The Rochester Herald-Democrat. The need is for a man who. like Governor Hughes, is far removed from the con scienceless influence of the manipulators of party machines, and who Is committed by long-established reputation to the prin <-ipl*s expressed in the famous motto of G rover Cleveland. "Public offlce Is a pub lic trust." The people of New York have that kind of man now for their Governor. It will be their own fault if they slip backward again into the Slough of Political Despond LARGER SALARY DEMANDED. From The Troy Times Incidentally the Governor's declination re veals the inadequacy of the salary paid to the state's chief executive when con trasted with the immense claim which the people make upon the Governor's energy. The same intellectual and physical activity exerted In other directions would mean a remuneration of from ten to twenty times the amount. The official compensation given by the state to its chief officer should be Increased as soon a.3 possible, for so wealthy a corporation as New York should not compel Its president to Impoverish him self while performing the state's moat ex acting service. ANTICIPATION. From The Philadelphia Inquirer. There were a number of New York poli ticians who gave big sighs of relief when it was announced that Governor Hughes would not seek a new term. Even the Tammany Tiger, which has he -n poorly fed recently, begins to lick its chops in anti cipation. "HE HAS SHOWN THE WAY From The Watertown Times. Governor Hughes's declination of another term makes It incumbent for the Republi can party to iook for .a successor as near like iiim a? it can sjet for the next nomina tion. It cannot elect a ticket with a hack politician at the head: it must have a broad big man of the Hughes stripe and the Hughes ideals. Fortunately, the policies of iovernor Hugn-s have cleared the way for the advancement of su:h rren. Heretofore such men have shrunk from political life They have felt that tho kind of politics i,,-c— sary to get Into public lift was d«» prading. and that the limitations put on them by political organizations were no restrictive thai sli^y could not do credit to themselves e\»i' when they obtained official position. The state which needed their services has. therefore, not been abl« to obtain the&i. Governor Hughes ha« shown th« way. h« has not sought office but he ha.* not bhirked his responsibility by declining. J RELUCTANTLY ACCEPTED. From The buffalo Commercial. The belief of friends, the feeling at a» bany and «v>»n the positive statement 'in The New-York Tribune that Governor HushM would not he a candidate for re election next rail failed to convince a publto that was reluctant to take any word for It not authorized by the Governor himself Yesterday. In Washington. b« connrnwii tb«a report-, He will retire from p™ffc service at th- en<l of his present term and resume the practice of law. not because n« has "made sacrifices enoush"— he warmly r^ents that attitude which enemies ha^e ascribed to him-but because he feels bound to provtde for his family as he cannot do while Governor of New York. * *" HOI P" MUSIC The Philharmonic Society. At the fifth evening concert cf 'he regu lar subscription course of the Philharmonic Sorfety. which took plice In CarncKie Hall last night. Mr. Mahler added Tschalkow sky's "Pathetic" Kymphmy to the season's repertory. The other numbers, the prelude and finale of Wagners "Tristan und Isolde" and the overture to Bmetana-'s "Bartered Bride." had already had hearing* both In the theatre wh»r« Jhey belong ur '.-- the conditions which prevail in New York and In the concert room. The symphony was played with great brilliancy of tone and all the verve to which the patrons of or chestral concerts in the city are accus tomed; and it made its accustomed effect. There could b« no question as to the de light which this music and that which fol lowed It gave to yie audience, which showed no loss In its capacity to assimilate at once Tschaikowsky. Wagner and Bmetana. A deserved, thou»"h tardy, tribute to the memory of M. Richard Hof man. Tv ho, when he died last summer, was the oldest honor ary member of the society, waa paid by the distribution of a sheet bearing thU memorial notice: The Philharmonlo Society of New York desires to express ita respect and friend ship for the late Richard Hofnian, a aaMT*** 1 of distlna^iished ability an,l for forty-tiva years an honorary member of the Phil harmonic Society. Ho appeared on more than thirty different occasions as soloist at the concerts of the association. His last appearance was at the festival con certs of the fiftieth annlver.sa.ry of the Philharmonic. Mr. Hofman was born in Manchester. England, on May 24. IS3I. and came to America In IM7. He Cled August 17. 1909. MME. NORDICA NOT TO SING- The management of the Metropolitan Opera Company received a letter from Mme. Ullian Nordica last evening In which she requested that because of continued hoarseness her name be tak*n off the caars of "Faust." at the performance to-morrow evening, and of "II Trovatore," on Monday evening. The role of Ma.-sruer-.te. in "Faust," will be sung by Mme. Jane No- a and the rOIe of Leonora. In "II Trovatore, ■ by Mme. Johanna Gadski. MRS. STETSON MAKES DENIAL. Christian Science Leader Says She Is Not to Start Another Church. The following statement is contained in a communication signed by Augusta E. Stetson, whose forces were routed at the ■MMttaf of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, on Tuesday night, and sent out last night: " Will you kindly permit me to correct a. statement which appeared in this morning's papers, that "Mrs. 3tetson Is to start another church"? I have no such inten tion, nor has such a step ever occurred to me. No body of my students has convened in my home for any such purpose, or else where, to my knowledge. I have never heard a student suggest another church. We are grateful to our God for having: enabled us to build a church for the cause of Christian Science and as a trib ute of love and gratitude to our beloved leader, Mary Baker Eddy, discoverer and founder of Christian Science and the au thor of Its textbook. "Science and Health, with Key to the Scriptures." This dear Church Is built on the ruck of spiritual understanding. Christ, truth and love. It is now passing through an experience which will unite In the bond of spiritual love all who are willing to suffer wit Christ, that they may reign with him. It Is only when my loyalty to my be loved and revered leader. Mary Baker Eddy, to the Mother Church and to the cause of Christian Science Is questioned that I protest and ask to be heard. It must be apparent to all thinkers that history <s repeating itself in this mental conflict. I declared my steadfast allegiance to Christ, to ray beloved leader, Mrs. Eddy, and to the cause of Christian Science twenty-five years ago. and though my path has been beset by constant opposi tion, at every step of my progress from the* human to the divine consciousness I have never wavered in my faith in God nor in my loving loyalty to His highest manifestation of truth In this age— Mary Baker Eddy. FUNERAL OF MR. NABUCO. President at Services for Brazilian Ambassador. ■Washington. Jan. 30.— "With all tha im pressiveness and solemnity attending the joint participation of the state, military and Church the funeral of Joaquim Nabuco. Tare Brazilian Ambassador to this capital. yes conducted to-day at St. Matthew's Roman Catholic Church. The body was escorted to the church by cavalry, artillery and a battalion of engineers under com mand of Colonel Garrard of the 15th Cav alry. The honorary pallbearers were Sec retary Knox. the Italian. Austro-Hunganan and French ambassadors, the Portuguese and Chilian ministers. Senator Root. Sen ator Cullom, chairman of the Committee on Foreign Relations; Justice Oliver Wen dell Holmes, Representative Perkins, chair man of the Committee on Foreign Affairs; Rear Admiral Schley and John Barrett. High mass was celebrated by Monslgnor Falconio. th* Papal Delegate assisted by Monsignor Lee. of St. Matthew's. President Taft, the members of the <"*abi net. nearly all the diplomats in Washing ton, members of the Supreme Court and a number of Senators and Representatives attended the services. At the close of the ceremonies the coffin was placed on a oalsson, draped with the Brazilian and American colora, and conveyed to Oak Hill ( 'emeterv. It will remain in a vault in the < hapel until about the middle of February, when it will be placed on the Mayflower and conveyed to Hampton Roads, to be transported on the cruiser Montana to Rio d«> Janeiro. TO MOVE MONTEFIORE HOME Report That $2,000,000 Will Be Spent on 14-Acre Tract in The Bronx. A tract of a little more than fourteen acres In The Bronx was purchased yester day by tha Monteflore Home, one of the largest Jewish charitable Institutions in this city, of which Jacob H. Schlff is president. It is between the Columbia Oval and the WHllamsbridge reservoir. A short distance west is Van Cortlandt Park. On the site is to be erected a new home for the Institution, which for years has been located on the westerly block front In Broadway, between 138 th street and 139 th street. The new home site -was purchased through Hall J. How & Co. from John A. and Edwin Townsend and William Plcken. It comprises the entire frontage on the south erly side of Gun Hill Road, from Wood lawn Road to Rochambeau avenue and extending to 210 th street, and the two block fronts on the southerly side of 210 th street, between Woodlawn Road and Steuben avenue. According to a report. SS.OW.OOO will be spent in improvtng the land. The plans for the proposed new home provide for the erection of a three or four story building, with modern hospital equipment for the accommodation of at !*ast six hundred patients and a series of smaller structures. Including one for the general staff and nurses. MR. PATTERSON UNCHANGED. It was said at ex-Justice K»iward Pat terson's horn© last evening that his condi tion had not afamnged appreciably and that he was restlnj easily. W. C. BROWN IMPROVED. At the Lansham Apartments. Central Park V\>st and 73d street, the home of William C. Brown, president of the New York Central Railroad. It waa said last night that Mr. Brown haa been Buffering from an attack of neuralgia for the last few days. So severe has been the case. that Mr. Brown ha* been .onflned to tils apartments for several day«. It was said. however, that h* would be out in a day or two. and that his condition was greatly Improved. £!& ' Mfc AMERICANS AT COURT. Unusually Large Number Presented li Berlin. Berltn. Jan. 30.— The Emp*rnr and Em pr»«s held a court at the palace to-ni«*ir. Th<* number of American presentation* wan unusually larse. In the ambassadorial party wrr<i Ambassador aad Mrs. Davfrt Jajrn« Hill. Miss Katnertne Hill, Cyrus w. Wicker, of New York, aetlnsj as Mr Hill's private secretary: Joseph C. Grew, sseswat secretary of the embassy, aad Mrs. Grssr. 'aptain Samuel G. Snartle. military s* tach*. and Mrs. Shartl". and Gu.'taxre Scholle. third Mrretary. and Mrs. Scholl*. Amon«; others presented were GesssrsJ Stewart L. Woodford and Mrs. WoedlHsV Professor Benjamin Id<? Wbreler. of tha) University of California, and Mrs. Wheeler. Captain D. T. Moores. U. 3. A.; Mr. aad Mr*. Francis Batcheller. of Boston; Mr*. Chauncey J. Blair, of Chicasro; Miss Welsa. danghter of S. J. Wel»h. of New York; Robert Munson and Mus Munson. of Nrir York; Mrs. and Miss Kandebrock. Ameri cans who are residing- at The Hague: Mlas Kalman. of St. Paul, who Is tho guest of Mr. 'and Mrs, Schoile. and Mrs. Ripka, for merly of New York, but now residing in Berlin. "MADAfMA BUTTERFLY" REPEATEO. Poor little Madame Butterfly, most pop ular of Puccini's heroines, and Miss Ger aldlne Farrar, just now the most popular of American prlma. donnas, can usually be> depended upon tc bnns; out tne Metropoli tan's standees. Last night awsjej «v no exception to the role. In addition, and mr tistically most important of all. Arturo> Toscanln! wielded the conductor's batesv wielded it as perhaps he only knows how to do. Mr. Martin was again the PtalssT ton. and as is now his custom, sa.-.* out a clear high C at the end of the duet In the> first act. Mr. Scottl was tha Sharplesa, DIED. Qaswasr. wnuas*. Potter. Lucy. Hinkel. Julia. K. Probasro. Samuel R. Hopper. Rosalie de W. Schwarz. F. Ferdinand. Morch. Anton. Rice. Arthur S. Newman, Fanny E. Talmaesje. Arthur W. O' Kelly. Jam«*M. Trecartls. -i-vvtl Ph«lp». Rev. Cfiarlea C In Memoriaxn. ' Browne. Richard P.. GARDNER— WiIIiam. eldest »os of the lat« William and Mary C. Gardner, in hi* «M year. P.- -.-., and frl«ad« of the 'a.-.-. - ar* invited to attend the funeral serrtcea. Satur day evenis*. at 8 o'clock, from his tate SSsV dence. No. 4*4 Lorlaier st-. Brooklyn. HINXEL— On Wednesday. January 13. Ift*. Julia K. Utnkel. Funeral service* will be ne?4 from her lata residence. No. M Bast 534 «i . on Saturday morntn*. January 22. 1910. »t 10:30 o'clock. Philadelphia u*W r'TiTt copy. HOPPER— On January 20. 1910. RaeaJl* de Wol* Hopper, widow of John Hopp*r and dau,rst*T of tha late William Henry de Wolf, of Brtatot. R. I. Funeral private. ilOßCH— Snddeaty. on January 18. 1310. Aateai beloved husband of Ells* March. Fnaen: ser vices at his late residence. No. 13S .r.artasn «t.. Flatsuah,. on Friday. January 21. at. I ■ p. ir. NEWMAN- On January I*. tStO. Famjy 53., be loved wife of th« Ute Bmaniel Newman asl mother of Davt<i E. Newman and E" a N. Arensberr. in her 5-tth y-ar. Funeral at con venience of family. OKETLL.T— Januan- XS. James M. O - TC»?tT. a«r«d 55. P*r»icea at The Funeral Citrrca. Xo. 241 W«st 23<i st. (Campbell BuiUtiao. on TH day, at 8 o'clock. PHELPS — On fr^dnaeday. Jamaary 1* at •T-h«rry La-wra," New Bnias-ortck. It. J-. th* R»v. Charles Edward Phelpe, is. •-« STth y-ar of his ag*. Foa»ral from Bt. John H Evan«;»llst'9 Church. N-w Brunswiclc. N. J.. oa Saturday. .lanuarr ZZ. at 10-45 a. m. In t«rm«»nt ia Trinity Cemetery. New T"rk. at the convenience o£ the family. POTTER— Brooklyn. January IS. 191*. Luery Potter, dauchtrr of the lat* Ffii9v->n; Pot ter, aged 73 y«ars. PRO3ASCO On January 19. 1310. at Bortingtmi N* J . Samuel R. Probescn Funeral private-. Interment at Gremwo>>d Cemetery. Brooklyn. St'HwARS Tuesday. January 13. t»H». at 2:30 p. rr. at the home of his daughter. Mrs. r Simmons, Jr.. F. Ferdinand Sch-srarz, la his KM year. Interment private. RICE — In <"*ambrld»». N. T. on Jaifoary I*. Arthur Stanley Rle«. son «f the late ex- Governor Alexander H. and Aa«erona S. • Rice, in his 23th year TAT.MADGE — At Preacctt. Anz.. »n January 19. 1910. Arthur Whit* Talmad«e. «oa of Hearr Pearl aad Lacy White TsJmadae. Fcaeral eervlces will be held at his U.t» rsstqiics; Netherwaod. New J«rs»y. on Friday iiiimblisj January 21. at 11:30. Trains on xh» Central Railroad of New Jersey leav« 23d at. at 9:3f» a. m. and Liberty st. at 10 a. m for Plaln fl«!d. wher« carriages will be la weitmg. Re farnrns;. train leavae Netb«rwoo<l at 12:*2 p. as. It is kindly requested that ao dowem be senr. TRECARTTN Jamiarv 19. 1»1O. Hanrtetta> Balsor Hill, wife of Joca Trecartin. aiM 93 years. IN MEMORIAM. Mwn- THE MONTH'S MINT> for the lat* Rft-hai-4 R. Browne will be celebrated ia the Chnr-h of Pt*. Peter aad Paul. Wythe) a**., near Satjtll 3d St.. Brooklyn, on Saturday. Janoary 22. at 0 o'clock. Members of the Alamnl Associati^r of St. Francis Xav'er's Colleye ar* reepectfnllT invited to attend this requiem for th<*»r rever-d co-alumnus. THOSIA? S. trWOUWX, President. VINCENT LEIBgT.I. Secretary. CFjinzxuSh THE TTOODLAWJC ciMimnit fs readl?y accessible by Harl*ta rraia frrre. Grand Ontrel Station. Webster and J»rr»ra« avenue trolleys and by carriage. Lets. $130 a-p. Telephone 4933 Gramercy for Boole of View* or repreeentatlT*. Offlce. 20 East 23d St- N-w T--* City. r>T>ERTAKXR9. FRANK HZ. CAM7BEZX. 241-3 West 234 St. Chapels. Private Rooms. Private Anahulance* Tel. 1224 Chelsea. SPECIAL NOTICES. T» th« Ecaplo7«r. Do you want desirable help QUICKL.T? SAVE TLME AND EXPENSE by con sulting; the file of applications of selected aspirants for positions of various kinda •whicb has Just been installed at th* Uptown Offlce of THE NEW-T'^RK TMBU^TE. No. 1354 Broadway. p-t-.v-en 3Sth and 37th Streets. OSce hours: 9 a. m. to i p. m. NEW-YORK TTUBI'VE SUBSCRIPTION KATES. Daily Edition. On« Cent la City ot >'«w T*rk. Jersey lt> aad Habokesv El»pwhere Two Cents. Soaday Edition, inrludinc Sund*y Min «tn«» Five Cent*. In >f>w York City mall mo*rrlh«ra witl ■w rhars^i I cent p*r copy extra p««ta«e. SLBSCRIPTIONS BY 51A1U rOSTr *ID. Deily, p^r monta . M J« Dally. P«r year * «c >unti.iT per year »•« Dully and >.inO«T. per year...... S •• Daily aad Sunday, per m0nth. ....... "• Forelsa Pustaxe Extra. OFFICES. M\IN OFFICE — No. 154 .N*aeau stj^et. WAUL STREET OFFICE— No. 15 WUnsuS) SfiNSSj LTi")WS OFFICE — No. 13*» 3r>»Jw» or aay Amertcau District Talesrapa Odlce. H\RLEit OFFICES— No. 137 East t23th street. No. -"*-3 Wee: 12»tt street sod No. 21a \V<»g 123 th street. VT fcSHINGTON BtREAL- No. 1322 F street. NEWARK BKANCH OFFlCE— Fredertct N. Sommer No. T94 Broad street. AMERICANS ABROAD will ttod THE TRI3- UN£ at BRI'S6ELrf-Xo. «2 Montague de la Cocr. LONDON— of THE TRIBUNE at tas — lon Houae. No. MB Btaaaa. Ainertc&a uprose Company. Noe. ■ aad • Haymsrket. Thoiiu* Cook A Son. Tourist Oißce. I..a«ey!« Circus. Brown. Shipley A Co.. No. 123 Fall Mall. Speyor BroiJi«rs. No. T Lothbury. Tne Londoa oOee of THE TIUBT7KB ta • cooTeaient plac* to leave sln sri leein sale aaw -.-■;■' ■■■» PARIS— John Munroe A Co.. No. 7 Rn» ScrlaeL John Wanamaker. No. ♦« Ru» j«« P.t:-e» Ecurle*. Ea«l« Bureau. No. 33 Ra« Casibon. i.-«-» Harjea A Co.. No. S3 Boulsvir* Hiussmaon. Credit Uyor.n.is Brareaa 1«a Etraa«er*. Conttaeßtal Hotel Newie-iad. The Flsaro OOsco. 6*arb*ca # . N.», Exch*aj». No. • Ru« St- Georja. Amerlcaa Express Cc.t:paay. Ko. It » c Bcrtbe Brentino**. No. S7 Avenue) &» VCpera. NlCTC— Credit Loroßaaia. *^ GENEVA— ElssiasC O<J>r A Co. aad Va:oa FLORENCE— French. T «rron A Co. \a«. % and 4 VU TornabuonL. ; MaQuay A Co.. 3anite-s : . MIU Mi N n7 O^. r^ A h " i X "' % Hay v-i-u An Ea?r»»e Compaaj. »*> ?