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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 27, 1910, Image 7

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BOARD RE-ELECTS
Dr. ;>/ ;.jt.-»7/ and Ten Others
Chosen bit Commissioners.
Member* of»thr Board of Education held
a mf^tin^ resterday that developed Into a
vtritable lov*. f*»a.«=t. The outcome of two
lK>ur« devoted to speech making «a<< th«
r#-«ie«tlcn of «>!ev»n offlo^re nf th* board for
,i*.-y*ar terms at salaries a^rregating for
thtt time 5423.100. Those re-elected were
r»r. William H. Maxwell. City Superintend
ent of Schools, salary, 110,000; C. B. J.
Fr.r^ <?r - " -"T ''p dent of School Buildings,
M.l»r>-. $1«.«#«; Patrick Jones, Puperinteri
fn t of School Supplies, salary. $7,500;
Cl«re->c« E. Meteney and Edward Lu.Ste
,*nts. Associate City Superintendents of
Fcftools. salary. $6,500 each, and the fol
irTrinp District Superintendents at $5,000 a
\»ar: Janes M. EdsalU Miss Grace C.
gtrach-n. Darnln L. Bard n. Joseph 'S.
Tisior. John Jame«on and Cornelius K.
yranfclin. The elections -w<»rt held yester
ity in accord with th» resolution passed
■t the previous me*=tinK to settle at yep
(tr&ij'B session the fate of all persons whose
•jnn* u-o»:ld expirfi before Jun«» 1. Dr.
Mar»'Pl? was nominated by Commissioner
Alraham Stem, «to was followed by a
r caber, of other ~ommi«i<-»ners. all. of "ec-bom
referred to the City Superintendent in terms
cf clewing praise. Out of forty-two votes
that en cast Dr. Maxwell received thirty
rno. Dr. Gustavo Straubenmilller, Associate
City Superintendent, four, and Misa Grace C.
Ftrachan. president of th«« Tnterborouph
TCoTTJtn Teachers' A^ociation. on«, five
bl&r,k votes being cast.
|Va long communir«t!on« from the In
trrborouph Women Teachers' Association
were read to the board. .In them Miss
Etrachan set forth many reasons -why the.
»ufrj#cT of "eoual pay for equal work"
*bou"d a^ain be considered by the board.
gfce pointed out that as nine new mem
hers. 'five of whom were women, had
tak*n their seats since the committee on
brla*-s arrives at its recent unfavorable
decision, the subject should not be sub
mitted to any special committee, but, be
raus*' of its Importance, should be. con
«'.<Jer«d by The entire membership of the
board. It will be taken up at a % special
«r«etiJifc"-
Dr. Maxwell submitted his eleventh an
r ;e: ; report. Among various recommenda
tions h« urged the extension of the sys
tem of trade or vocational schools; special
rias&es * •• children suffering from serious
defects of speech. such as stuttering; all
rirls over twelve years of ape, "fio mat
ter ta what gTade they should be found.
►fcould be taught to cook; a vocation bu
reau should be established to bring to the
attention of employers the various kinds
of training: given in »he public schools and
to p!ace boys and girts in situations best
polled to their Talents, and arrangements
ffcould be made, the report says, to supply
fimpSe, wholesome food at cost price to
tfc* children in all public schools.
The attendance in the public schools of
F-?at»r New York for the last month was
«d.SS?. a^ increase of 22,939 over Decem
ber. 190$, There were 45.051 pupils on part.
time in the elementary schools last month,
t decrease of 17,423 from December, 190%.
LETT A 5n.000.000 ESTATE
EeTeral Bequests to Charity in Will of
' Mrs. Frances Charlotte Adams.
The will of Mrs. Frances Charlotte
Adaxs, wife of Thatcher M. Adams, -whose
estite. consisting principally of realty in
Chicago, is believed to be worth about $."i.-
OT-.Vf'. Sled yesterday In the Surro
nte't office.
Mrs. Adams left her [■band a apectllo
t*^j€tt of ££0,009. To the Society for th^
Relief of Half Orphans and Destitute Chil-
♦v J<; testatrix bequeathed JjO.OOO. to be
fccirs ~as the Marion .Adajn* — Fjsod..
W/r.ory. .o'Laa. adopted daughter, nnH to
L h « ewVireiTß AW $20.C"».
In a codicil made by Mrs. Adama s=h«
fays: ''In niv "will I disposed of certain
{r.*erests in. my estate to th* exclusion of
ny nephew. Arder M. Robbins. because
n* hi* conduct 'in connection with what
:5 kho-«-n as Section 32 in the city of Chi
czz". Sine* making my saM will I have
c*T*rrciined to forget and forgive the
action of my said nephew, and, desiring to
leave only pleasant memories after I de
;.art this life. I hereby modify paragraph
; ci my said will.'"
Section 32 referred to v.as a parcel of
property, and the conduct of the nephew
had to do with its sale. The modifica
tion of the will gives Ard^n M. Bobbins
ne eighth of the residue pf the estate.
u-kirg it from the three-sixteenths left by
■Mrs. Adam= to her nieces. Lucy I>ee yon
H!nkhyyr«r.. of Paris, nnd Fanny Mignonne.
Macchi, of ... Robbins's share had
b^.n given to the nieces in the wilL
One-fourth part of the residue -•••- to
Jnliai trj Robbins and one-eic!ith to George
B. Robbins, Allan Robbins and Marion Ken-
DedVfj also nephews and niece of the testa
trix The residue ih left in trust, the in
come Ia be paid to Mr. Adams for life and
t' •*■ principal to-be dietributed at his death.
PAULIST CHURCH CROV/DED.
Thousands Unable to Hear _ Special
Choral Service of Jubilee.
riiousands were unable to gain admis-
Bj, to Hw servioes •■• the Paulist
Fathers, „ „ are celebrating th**ir golden
JubQee' this week, at the .special choral ser
vice and benediction of the Blessed £ac
rainept, «,i the Church of St. Paul the
kposife lust night.
Mr- Than flve thousand persons, of
*!."m fully tyro li.ousand stood in the
aisles and around tije walls, were present
■wlifti Father U'alter Elliott, the relebrant.
irit<jTT?4 th<*» opening r-liant, «H s -is r ted by
lather Timothy Maton as deacon and by
Father William Cartwrigbt as sub-deacon.
ttod&snor ioeepti Mooncri vi<ar general
■J'JJctp V j'V. delivers! the >=ermon. He con
ipjtnlat«3 th* Pau!i«p. v&yit>z -« glowinsr
•w-i'bu'^ to Father Tlecker. their under,
■i r.z-i ? n done all wefk by the dis
tioiruizhed r.r^lates* who had spoken from
t}!^ pu'pit of St. Paul the •-..-, and
H?>ph«*le<i greater achievements than they
had already a-complifrhed. After likening
0w mission of the Paulists in this country
l » . ctLer orders tn other c«.iuntrie.«, Hen
Mooney paid :
The one tme Christian ld«>al should be
*o make Arfieri-^ <".*»th«)Jlc— to bring Amcr
tr*. to Christ. The only way that can be
•©cpjapUebtd i^ hy individual effort, on the
" wn of every Catholic by living a. l*i> of
••fecerit;- and nobility, thus showing ths
**$& "f thk fi>ith and thr attractions of
uM religion.*'
H»EF; SYNAGOGUE PLANS
IJold Services in Carnode Hall
After October 1.
b* Butpheti S- V.'^se of the Free 8i«i«
asnbunced last nisht tliat. owing to
i-rowo'e.j condition of the temporary
ers riirwghdn'i; used' by the
***!*!-.. the ... „.,r , of its permanent
. arransementi- had been made wh«*re
:r.d£y morning "service, after October
-. would he held :!, Can«egle Hall.
hi (Vest Elrt Ftreet whfch ha«
us*:d :y tii« Fr<"; Synagogue has >'"
1 w-en *.o\d.
»a- also announced tliat on February
SifiA Wise will leave for England to
"*" a **:iot> of lecture und*r tn^ aus
cf th»> Jciriah Rellpious Uniona in
'■or.
> third ■Jialversary of the founding of
Frf « Synagogue nil! b*- celebmted •*
uier at | he Ho ,^, Asror on February
j," ■ Sy^ «;-«ernor Hu«h>s and Nicholas
. pretident of Columbia t'ni
"*• Kill te among the Epeaker*.
, KERMIT THE BETTER SHOT.
Ranchman Who Entertained Colonel
Roosevelt Says So.
Kansas City, Mo.. Jan 26.-W. X. McMillan.
who entertained Theodore Roosevelt on his
ranch^nea- Nairobi, F; a St Af »™. >»« June.
P«*Md through thai .-.v to-day on his way
■■^hile a .t my ranch Colonel Roosevelt
did not read an American newspaper or
«n,f n '" Sald H,. McMillan. "He con
tinually refused to discuss national or in
ternational politics, although many re*i-
■» of the neighborhood questioned him
on these subjects. 'I am here tor pleas
'ire. was his answer to one and all. 'When
I return to the United States I will cay
■what I think about the situation*
'"Colonel Roosevelt Is a fair shot, not an
extraordinary marksman," * continued Mr.
McMillan. "Kermit is a better shot than
his father, as Colonel Roosevelt admits to
every one except Kermit. He is afraid It
would make the young man think too
much of himself to tell him so. It does not.
however, take any wonderful marksman
ship to hit an elephant or a rhinoceros."
JAPANESE TEACHER'S VISIT.
Kioto University President to Study
Both Men s and Women's Colleges.
Baron Dalroku Klkuchi, former Minister
of Education in Japan snd now president
t the Imperial University of Kioto, -who
will speak on February i at Carnegie Hail
un<Jer the auspices of the Civic Forum,
said yesterday at the- City Club that he
would Ftudy the educational system cf
American schools as thorough- as pop-
Rible during his short stay !ier<=. He es
pects , o return to Japan early in April.
Although brought to America by the
Civic Forum for his only public address.
Baron Kikuchl wlil speak informally at
many of the colleges and universities in
the East, among them Harvard. Tale. Vo
lumbia and possibly others. He will de
vote, he said, a good deal of time to study
ing the educational systems in the women's
colleges, visiting Bryn liawr, Weltesley.
Smith and Radcliffe.
Baron Kikuchi will visit the grave of Dr.
David Murray, a forme'- Regent of the
University of the State of New York, tn
New Brunswick. N. J.. who founded the
Imperial Academy of Japan, performing
this act as a representative from that In
stitution as well as a representative of the
Minister of Education
Th<»re has b«»en a wonderful awakening
among the women of Japan, the baron
paid, but so far no S'lffrag^tte, movement
had started.
Baron Klkuchi was educated at Cam
bridge University, where he received the
highest honors, and has been active in the
educational development of Japan for
many years.
TO ACCEPT WOMEN STUDENTS.
Columbia Will Open Coursp? in T.sw
and Medicine to There.
Radical innovations will be made in the
rummer session of Columbia University,
which opens the first Wednesday in July,
and for the first time in the history of the
•university women will be admitted to
courts in law and medicine. Women, how
mr, will not obtain degrees in law or
medicine from Columbia, uniess they have
beeti accepted as students In the Law
School or In the College of Physicians an'l
Surgeons. It ie not believed that the uni
versity authorities contemplate a revision
of the rules of these departments to permit
of the admission of women.
For several years in the pa«t courses
have been given in the College of Phy
sicians and Surgeons. Five new courses
will be offere'l this y^ar in addition to those
in former years. They are patholog:
chemistry and pathological nutrition. ■ •
The School of Applied Science will add
several courses to its regular summer cur
riculum, so that now students may enroll
for electrical engineering, resistance of mat
ter, «team power, "machinery and mechan
ics. A special course in mineralogy will
be conducted by Professor A. J. Moses. The
university is planning to accommodate from
2,<») to 2,500 students, and special organ
recitals, chapel services and entertainments
will be held.
A WEDDING.
[By Telegraph So The Tribune.]
New Haven, Jan. 26.— Miss Dorothy Brin
ley Morgan, of this city, and John Loomer
Kail, of Boston, were quietly married at
noon to-day in Christ Episcopal Church.
Th€) bride is the. daughter of the late Rev.
Dr. G. Brlnley Morgan, who was killed in
an automobile accident several months ago,
and is a cousin at J. Pierpont Morgan.
The bridegroom is a son of the late John
M. Hail, who was president of the New
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad.
The ushers were Edward Day, of Hart
ford, a classmate of Mr. Hall at rale,
and Deniaon Morgan, of this city, brother
of the bride. Among the guests were Mr.
Hall's mother, Mrs. John M. Hall, and his
sifter, Miss Florence Hall, from Boston,
and Mr. and Mr?. John E. Owsley, of
Seattle. Mrs. Owsley was Miss Florence
Hall, sister of the bridegroom. Mr. Ows
ley is the former Yale football bead coach.
A wedding breakfast at the home Of the
bride's mother, in York str^t, followed
th«? ceremony.
MEDALS FOR MR. AND MRS. BRYAN
Lima, Peru, Jan. The municipality
to-day presented William J. Bryan with a
gold medal and also gave Mrs. Bryan a
medal studded with diamonds and rubies
aid their daughter a somewhat similar,
though smaller, token of regard. The ball
given by the National Club in honor of Mr
Bryan was an elaborate affair. President
I^guia was present.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
f-BH. .•;:v ia Baron <i- Hfrsrh
U r ad «Xof Educational Alliance, No. 197 En>t
Broadway. 10:30 a. '"
Mertinkof the Portia Law nub. Hotel Astor.
•• p. in.
cr i t • m <.»tfn~ nf tho TVeet Knd Woman!
SOr 'r!ep™bf*a" Oub Hotel A S tor, 2:00 p. bu
Vthibit of work don- by th< members of th
l?arl°m Vounc Women a Chrlstisi asso
!!S No. U West 124 th street. S to
Tnii^"^ Anspacher on "The Neslected_Fac;
L " u ir «ndei th- auspices of th- Equal
Franchise .<.■••'■'.. Garden T*«atre, 4
■r- in lf^a'ti- l*"-turr. New York Academy of
rUll Medicfn'! No. 17 We« «3d ..treet. 3|o
Stos^aTef the board of directors of t!ie SII
5! \"r Bay Association for Chr.stian Con
,„,„„ ,nd Training, No- SS2 Madiaoa
avenue, 4 p. m.
-tine of the Co!!».rlate Baus.l Buffraa;*
i2mw home of ' Helen Potter, No.
.V, West End av«iuf. eveatßjr.
tj«,,nd tat,: conference, vestry room of.Trin
nound l *° ApeU Wegt 25th street, evening
..,,,,,1 meetlnsr of *• Consumers' r>aju«
and dlscussfoti of cost of living. Cooper
Colon. I P- m- ( ,
„ ,' tns - at the New York Electrical Society.
M " 'Sneering f-*»stlas Building. Xo. I>9
::9th strfet. S p. m.
«. i»rtures of IB* Board of Education. •»
j, r , ,-rur fc pii ° r 1)( . School 3, Hist street aIHI
f. " cC ombe av»nue. "lnduatrlal Life in
uls*r Raymond J. DavJe. Public Sch«ol
I?, : „ 41 West 2«Ui street. "The A mer
i -n Flar" Dr. Willis Fletcher Johnson
Mir ec&ool *«, «»»th c«re^t and .^t.
r.V,h I--' avenue. "Othello William 11.
C I'm. I* Pub»« School 82 Hester and
v£?* ?treet». 'The Advaat*£J - » .-.
1 '*■ in Berlin." Mrs. Florence P. Hope:
CTlc School 64. 10th street, east of
'.-««• B "A P«"P »♦ Life i n fz n , ltU
wri " • Charles Pittman, Public School
■Troth street nd First »ve,,ue. -rronT
«"/„; tr. Mint." Maunut. C. Ihl^n/c; PuMl
■ i i i.r. 18Sa fctreet. near Eighth av»
ee T?fv.clrri ijikJJ City and the Mormons."
',Vm"iv % VzzfU: Public School 133. Flr»t
'. and Sift eireet, "Th« Production
' J K i iv« NO- 241 Eaet UJuh street.
f^Z'} and Scotland." Dr. ihrdln C ra l X
"Scott ana rj lh wrMt an(J
Vub A > 'Peking:. Battlefield Be-
Bf " r ?n th* CVd and Ne».' Ur. Toyoklohi
5* «a r Public crhool 170. 111 th , t reei
ly T/ilth avenue. "Shock Wounds. Bleea
"nA n,,Vrn" Dr Innlee H. Berry; l nst) .
ing. Sir v fl t-r i i-"- 1 lf>flth s{r^ i
„,,te Hall- N^ - W «rk«hop." Dr. Ch.rlw
' rtre -L(nner ! • Public I.ibrarv. Xn. 112 F., g ,
T {. -fcklnner. »» h( . HavaP ,. South .«-,«••
i«ith ct 'tTnV.rtdce: Ht- Luke'- Hall. n Uli .
Oliver H»'yr'» n st^-t;. "A I«l Wila Uio
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBI'XE. THT RSDAY. JAM VHY JfT IM<\
musk;
The Philharmonic Society.
Under the direction of Mr. Mahler. th«
fourth concert of the historical series of th«
Philharmonic Society took place in Car
nejrie Hal! la?t niebt. It acquainted th*>
Dublic with five "Children 1 ? Death Song«"'
composed by Mr. Mahler, gave a hearing to
some songs by Felix Weingrartner and Hugo
Wolf (sung, like the Mahler songs, by Dr.
Wiillner), repeated very delightful per
formances of Brahms's third symphony and
Smetana's overture to "Th«» Bartered
Bride," and added to the season's repertory
Dr. Dvorak's overture. "In Nature." which
had its first publics presentation when the
composer came here In IS9C. The splendid
band was at. its best and covered itself
and its conductor with glory In the per
formance of the symphony and overture.
If the Mahler pongs^had not spread an at
mosphere of gloom over the occasion they
would not have served th«»ir purpose. They
are weighted with grief of such poignant
sincerity that one must conclude that they
have an autobiographic significance. TVe.
have not heard any music by Mr. Mahler
which has so individual a note, or which is
so calculated to stir up the imagination and
the emotions. But their fitness in an his
torical concert was- not made obvious even
by the association with songs by Wein
gartner and Wolf. H." F. K.
SA.MrI OPERA IN BOTH HOUSES.
"10. Boheme" Crowded Metropolitan
and Manhattan at Same Time.
Glacomo Puccini surely owes much to
New York when two performances of his
"Boheme," given at the same hour on trie
same night, can fill to overflowing the
city's two opera houses. Yet such was
the case last night. At neither house wan
there a seat to be bought after the rise of
the first curtain, an.l the standers were in
equal proportion. At the Metropolitan
Enrico Caruso was the Rodolfo and Miss
Oeraldine Farrar the M.mi. while at the
Manhattan John MoCormack sang the
part of the p<i*t to the grisett.e of Mile.
Lina Cavalieri.
Neither Miss Farrar nor Mile. Cavalierl
had been heard in the part before this
season, but neither last night disclosed
qualities other than they had shown in
previous years. Miss Farrar was not in
her best voice, her tonos sounding too
often worn and pallid. But 6he was, as
always, a delightful picture to the eye
and acted with pathos and charm. Mile.
Cavalieri, as beautiful as ever and as
statuesque, sang as she is accustomed to
sing. Both Mr. Caruso and Mr. McCor
maek were in excellent voice. The two
Musetta? were Mile. Trentini and MJss
Alten.
APPROVED AFT PL AS.
Union League Club Committee
Denies Disagreement.
Far from na\iner lisagreed, as was re
ported yesterday, the art committee of the
Union Leapue Club completed its term of
service last week with an exhibition
which, although it was a departure in club
exhibits, was approved by the executive
committee. The committee's term of office,
it was explained, expired last week, and
some of the present committee declined to
serre again, but all denied that their refu
sal was based upon any disagreement as to
th»- recent exhibition.
"In fact." said one member, "one of the
members of the committee who declined a
reappointment was A. A. Anderson, and he
had a picture in the exhibition."
'i^orfr^ B. Torrey, another committeeman.
w'jo had one of his own works in the ex
hibit, ' Geraldine Farrar as La Tosca. '
said yesterday that Paulding Famh-im,
the chairman of the committee, bad done
most of tho work of the. committee, right
through the yar, as well as in connection
with the recent, exhibit.
This exhibit, which is an annual feature
of the womens visiting days, following the.
annual meetings of the club, has formerly
been made up for the most part of valuable
"olrt masters," the riFk of loss or dam
a?'! to which In transit from the homes of
th^ owners Who loan them to the club has
been too great for it to continue to
bear. It was decided, therefor*, for this
year's exhibit, to feature American artist«,
and to mak" it still more an American ex
hibit th^ g»'n«>ral subject of a^tre.«ses and
operatic stars in America was settled upon
as the keynote of the show.
Among the pictures In the exhibit were:
" Mary fiarden af= Salonip."' by Ben Ali
Haggin: "Jeanne Towler as the Princess in
Three Weeks.' " by Wilhelm Funk; "Lillian
Russell at Lrfidy Teazlr." by George Bur
roughs Torrey; "Flora Zabelle in 'Tli^ Yan
kee Consul,*'' and "Frances Starr in Th*
Rose of the Rancho.' " bj 8 J. Wolff.
As one member put it yesterday, "The
exhibit wa certainly ■„ striking one, bui
the metabers and their guests who sa« it
i ronoanced it tli^ most enjoyable of all th-^
annual women's \isiting day exhibitions."
WORLD'S FAIR AGENT STARTS.
Extensive Foreign Trip Begins in In
terest of New York Exposition in 1913.
Charles H. Koster, one <>f the vice-presi
dents of x\\i company formed to promote a
world's fair ii i • this city in 1913, In commem
oratiorj of the 300 th anniversary of it.- set
tlement, started yesterday on a trip around
the world, via P;ui Francisco, m th*-. in
terests of thf fair.
Mr. K'.>sl*r took With him a. letter uT
introduction and indorsement from Alvey
A. Ad^' 1 . Assistant Secretary of State, and
h trunkfu] of literature. He will visit Hon
olulu. Japan. China, Manila, Borneo, Ja\a.
Singapore, India, Ceylon. Egypt, Italy.
Germany. the Netherlands, Belgium,
Franc* England, Scotland and Ireland.
A farewell tares lrfnnt w h? given for Mr.
Kgstei yesterday morning bj the officers
and directors of the rumpain
LOVING CUP FOR W. H. EDWARDS.
Commissioner Edwards of the Street
Cleaning Department was taken by sur
pn?<" when members of the Princeton
Club, at No. 121 East 21st street, presented
him with a loving cup, last night, follow
ing an Illustrated talk on bis work given
at the clubhouse by the Commissioner. En
graved on the cup was: "Presented by
Princeton Alumni to Commissioner Will
iam H. Edwards in Recognition of His
Services to the City of New York "
James W. Alexander, a former president
of the Princeton Club, made the presents'
tion, while William W. Phillips, vice-presi
dent of the Princeton Club, commended
the work of Commissioner Edwards in ;i
brief speech.
ITALIAN KING DECORATES ARTIST.
Boston, Jan. 26.— For his devotion to the
welfare of the survivors of the Messina
earthquake John Elliott, a Boston artist,
has been decorated by King Victor Era
mud of Italy, and the freedom of tho
Sicilian city has been conferred on him.
■ >„ recognition of Mr. Elliott's service at
Messina the American RAd Crest has
t awarded him a medal. Some years ago the
Spanish King conferred or. Mr. Elliott the.
title of Commander of the Royal Order of
. Isabella the Catholic. _ -
'MARY FISHER HOME BENEFIT.
f lie annual authors and composers'
matinee for the benefit of the Mary Fisher
Home will be held this afternoon In the.
Astor fallen of til" Waldorf-Astoria.
Several well known men and women will
tal^e part. Selections from Tacbune'a
••Dutch Ditties" and "A Chinese Child's
Day" will *** sun - b >' Edith Chap
man Goold. William C. De mile Charles
Battcli LoomU Marion n,■ land, John
KcnJi\' k Gangs. Will Carlcton and others
will rtfid'frora thtir own writings. .. v
DRAMA
"Twelfth Night" Produced at
The New Theatre. .
rroduptions at The Xrw Th»atr« must
be taken in sections by the critics, if not
by the public, If th« earliest editions of
morning newspapers are to contain any
chronicle of the first nights at that interest
ing house. At 11 o'clock last evening, an
hour when th»» recorders of the drama are
compelled by the exigencies of their call
ing to l«»ave the theatre*. there were still
two sets of "Twelfth Night to be per
formed. Those portions of the play which
had been seen up to that hour bad been
admirably done, co admirably, indeed, that,
with the exception of a single character,
it may be fairly said "Twelfth Night"' was
never played better in New York, and that
it hap rarely been given anywhere vita
more joyous fidelity to the spirit of Shake
spearian comedy.
fomehow, one. had scarcely expected joy
ousnesa at The New Theatre. A certain
sombre stateliness has ruled there, even In
comedy, but last night all this gave way to
high spirited mirth and fresh delights. If
the last two acts were as well done as the
first three (another visit must test that
point) then the whole thing must be ac
knowledged the best perfotmance that The
New Theatre has yet exhibited, far and
away the best. The exception, however,
which has been noted is of such Impor
tance that It concerns no less a character
than Viola. The selection of Miss Annie
Russell for this part was unfortunate. The
chief successes of the evening had some
thing of the nature of surprise— Miss Leah
Bateman-Hunter's Olivia, for example.
This was an impersonation of great charm
and much skill. It made an impression so
favorable that it deserves a special men
tion in the records of the presentation of
this ever delightful play. Miss Jennie. Bus
ley was highly successful. She made more
of Maria than is customary with inter
preters of this part. She bubbled with
liveliness and good fun.
One spectator, at least, i«= inclined to
think that the third scene of the second
act. the carouse of Sir Toby, Sir Andrew,
Maria and the clown, has never been so
well played within the recollection of
any living theatregoer as it was last
right. And there is no doubt that the set
ting of th-: comedy surpasses in fitness and
beauty any that hitherto has graced
'Twelfth Night" on either side of the At
lantic, not excepting the well remembered
presentations by Augustin Daly, Henry
Irving and Sir Herbert Tree.
Any production of this comedy must be
attended with the difficulty of the con
tract, often an incongruous contrast, be
tween Viola and her twin brother Sebas
tlon. And of last nights contrast it must
be said that no Illyrian with an eye or an
ear could ever have mistaken the brother
for the sister, or the sister for him. Mr.
Alexander Calvert was good enough as Se
bastian, a manly fellow, excellent \ n voice
and speech, but the makers of the r-ast
could not have gone farther afield for a
man entirely unlike Viola in appearance
and utterance. Mr. Louis <"alvert was bet
ter as Sir Toby than he has been in any
other part at this house, but in more than
one Instance his lines escaped him, as they
have done before. Mr. Gottschalk's Sir
Andrew Aguecheek is the best that can
be remembered. Mr. Yorke's Malvolio was
first rate. He might have made more of
the detail of cross-gartering, but It would
be captious to take exception on that point.
Mr. Wendell's clown was well played— so
well, in fact, that Feste was a more llkely
person than actors usually permit Shak«>
speares Jesters to be. And Mr. B;iker>
Antonio was a strikingly effective por
trayal of a minor part.
The management of The New Theatre
may not approve, but this suggestion is ;
. •>■ ■ >'.JM-. ........ .i .... Ou cirit uifil.U let
the . performances begin promptly at S
o'clock: omit the fifteen minutes intermis
sions and spare no effort to shorten the
•waits between the scenes and acts. The
public, which looks to the critics for intel
ligent and fair account of a performance,
cannot expect to remain content with con
ditions which compel an important presen
tation to be but little more. than half re
vealed. Other theatres might take similar
counsel to heart. / Everywhere in New York
the first night performances begin too late,
and too often the chroniclers of the play
are compelled to leave before the final act
is finished, and frequently before It is be- '
gun. It is easily within the power of j
managers to alter these absurd first night j
conditions. On other nights they may be
as late as they please, or as fashion de- '
crees.
As for "Twelfth Night" at The New-
Theatre, let the summary be congratulation
bo far as judgment on five acts may, bo
based on three. The' samples being ap
proved, try the whole. In the three acts
there «re life and liveliness, beauty, mirth,
high spirits, fascination, a feast of color.
Perhaps all this may be true of the two
acts still remaining. One can only guess.
But one wishes for another Viola, A. W.
CAST. OF "TWELFTH MIGHT."
Orsino Matheson f.anjt
Set.astian Alexander Calvert
Antonio Lee Baker
A Sea Captain Robert Homana
Valentine G. F. Hannam Clark
I 'urio ■ Reginald' Barlow
Sir Toby Bfl.-h Louis Calvert
Sir Andrew Agueeheek Ferdinand Gottachalk
Malyollo ' Oswald York«
Fabian Henry Stanford
!•"► St.- Jacob Wendell, jr.
A Pi test P»dro de Cordoba
An officer rtesrinaUi Barlow
Servant to Olivia Robert Vivian
01ivia...'..: Miss Leah Bateman-Huntfr
Viola ...Miss Annie Russell
Maria Miss Jessie Bnaley
THEATRICAL NOTES.
The Russian Symphony Orchestra and
the Ben Greet players will present for the
first time in this city at Carnegie Hall on
the evening of February 10 Shakespeare's
"Tempest," with music by Tschaikowsky,
Glazunow and Arthur Sullivan.
Thei first performance in this city or
Cora Maynard's "The Watcher" will take
place at the Comedy Theatre to-night.
Percy Haswell. Catherine Countiss, Thur
ley Bergen and John Emerson will have
the leading parts.
Owing to Miss Maxine Elliott's success
ii "The Inferior Sex" at Dalys. all other
bookings for the season at that theatre
have been cancelled. Miss Elliott has also
given up plans for her annual spring en
gagement in London.
Lulu Glaser will open at Schenectady to
night in "One of the Boys," a comedy with
music by Rida Johnson Young.
Henry Lee will follow Henry E. Dixey
at'" Weber's Theatre for a, weeks engage
ment, '^ginning Sunday afternoon a series
of sixteen performances of "Life of the
World." with dally matinees. Mi I^ee
will impersonate In costume past and pres
ent celebrities of the world, accompanied
by music and motion pictures.
Howard Kyle, late of The New Theatre,
made his first vaudeville appearance, at
Keith & Proctor's Fifth Avenue Theatre
jesterday afternoon, in a comedy drama
entitled "The Combination."
Miss Ethel Burrymore will Introduce
Pinero'i drama "Mid-Channel" at the
Apollo Theatre. Atlantic City. to-morrow
night. She will be seen in it at th*> Em
pire Theatre, this ctry, on Monday night.
•OUR FINEST SUMMER CHARITY."
From Leslie's Weekly.
Fresh country air for the city poor chil
dren is our finest summer charity. For the
leading work it has done in this field The
New-York Tribune deserves special praise
Beginning In IST7 with sixty children, aided
hi a coal of $137. the work has grown till
last year over nine thousand were cared
for at .i cost of 1*5,491 In thirty-three
years 2CS.CCO children have been given a
country vacation amid th* most whole
roni" surrountiings. at a total cost of 1729.
000, Til*- number of young li\es thus saved
no one can estima A more human ap
j>»al Is mads by no other charity, an.l con
tributor" to Th< Tribune fund maj fcts sure
that every dollar given will tell to the
limit of it* usefulness.
OBITUARY.
PROFESSOR EDWARD V. RAYNOLDS
Professor Edward V. Raynolds. at Yale
University* Law School, died yesterday af
ternoon .in his .apartments at the Hotel
B«lmont after a short Illness. Dr. w.
Kinnicut Draper, of No. 131 East 36tli
street, wh.i had been attending him, . said
that death was from pneumonia. With
Professor Raynolds at the tlnio of his death
was his wife, who was formerly Mrs."
Thomas Harris, of Toronto, -whom he mar
ried about two weeks as;o.
The couple were on their honeymoon and
were preparing for a trip abroad when
Professor RaynoMs was taken ill. They
arrived at the Belmont on Monday after
noon. Dr. Draper, who was call- I in.
diagnosed the case as pneumonia, but h:3
condition was not thought to be serious.
He was apparently making good progress
toward recovery, when his condition sud
denly became worse, on Tuesday night. Dr.
Alexander Lambert, of No. 56 East 31«t
street, was hurriedly called Into consulta
tion. Despite the efforts of the physicians
they were unable to do anything for him.
Professor Raynolds's body was taken to
the Stephen Merritt Burial Company, At
Eighth avenue and 19th street. It will bo
sent to-nis:ht to his home. No. 159 Prospsct
street. New Haven, where the funeral will
be held.
Professor Raynolds »vas born in Grand
Rapids. Mich., about liflv-one years «ilo,
and was graduated >om Shenield Scientific
School In 1880. He Took his degree of
bachelor of laws at Columbia In lSi>2. anil
returning to Grand Rapids practised for
about a year.
On his return East he went to Yale, and
in ISS4 received the degree of master of
laws from the Tale Law School, and tre
degree of doctor of civil law the year fol
lowing. H.<-. was )ater an instructor in
municipal law at the "Sale Law School,
lecturer on political science and constitu
tional, law, and at the time of his deaih
held the chair cf comuarative law.
In IS?3-'99 he was lieutenant commander
of the United States naval militia, and
afterward was lieutenant commander of
the state naval forces.
WILLS DE HASS.
"Wills De Hass, physician and scientist,
died in Pittsburg from pneumonia on Mt:
da;-. He was born on July 4. ISI7. He
v-as educated at "Western University. Pitts
burg. and at Jefferson Medical College,
Philadelphia. H© practised medicine in
Virginia and Washington, and early in
life turned his attention to historical and
scientific studies. He was a prolific writer
on these subjects.
Dr. De Hass recruited a regiment that
saw service in th© Civi' War. He was ac
tive in Virginia, supporting the Union, the
restoration of the state government and
thr formation of West Virginia. He leaves
four married daughters. Burial ttlU take
place, in Washington to-day.
JUDGE ALBERT C. THOMPSON.
Cincinnati, Jan. 26— Judge Albert C.
Thompson, of the United States District
Court for ths Southern District of Ohio,
died early to-day. He suffered an attack
of grip several weeks aco, which affected
a bullet wound in th*> lungs, received in
the Civil War. Pneumonia was the ulti
mate cause of death
Judge Thompson was born at Brook ville,
Perm., in 1&42. After being wounded at the
second battle of Bull Run he resigned from
the army and moved to Portsmouth, serv
ing three terms in Congress from that dis
trict. In IKW he was appointed judge of the
Inired States District < 'ourt at Cincinnati.
JAMES MURDOCK PIDGEON.
James Murdock Pidgeon. who for many
years was prominent in the lumber com
mission and shipping business in South
street, died yesterday morning at his coun
try homo, on the Fal1«a«1*-<:, a.r Gnmtwood,
frcm apoplexy, with which he was stricken
ten days ago.
Mr. Pidgeon was seventy-six years old.
and was born In Charlottetown, Prince Ed
uard Island. He migrated to Boston when
juiing, and there married Charlotte .V
Everett, of the famous Edward Everett
family of Massachusetts. On moving his
business to this city he was the first to
introduce cypress shingles into the trade
His wife and thre«» children— Horace
D . Florence and Edward Everett Pidgeon
— survive him.
FUNERAL OF MARCUS C. ALLEN.
Governor Hughes Honors Colgate Class
mate at Sandy Hill, N. Y.
Gl*>n Falls, N. T., Jan. 26.— Governor
Charles E. Hughes, accompanied by Ed.
ward M. Baasett, of the Public Service
Commission, R. J. Eidlitz. O. M. EidliU
and Major Frederick M. Crossett, of New
Tork, all classmates from Colgate Col
lege, attended the funeral of Marcus C.
Allen, at Sandy Hill, this afternoon.
They were all clos*; friends of Mr. Allen,
who was a member of the firm of Gilmour.
Ilorton. Allen & Co.. which has a large
canal contract at Oswego.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Otfirial Record and Forecast. — Washington,
Jan. 2K. — Southern shifting to westerly gales
■\ ■i r general to-day In the lower Ohio and
tipp- r Mississippi valleys and over the Gr^at
J.akrs. attending th*> movement northeast
wardly or the Western storm which was cen
tra! to-night over Michigan. This dtsturb
ano^also caused rain and snow over the lake
region and the upper Mississippi Valley, and
scattered showers In the Ohio Valley and tha
middle Atlantic states during 'Wednesday. In
all other districts east of the Rocky Mountains
the weather was fair during the last twenty
four hours. West of th« Rocky Mountains
the weather remained unsettled, with local
rains and snows, except In Arizona and South
ern California.
Temperature ill rise Thursday. In New Eng
land and the middle Atlantic states, and It will
fal! In the Ohio and middle Mississippi valleys,
the lake region, Tennessee, and the Gulf states.
In al! other districts the temperature change*
will b*> unimportant during the next forty-eight
hours. »
The winds along the New England coast will
be moderate to brisk south and eouthw»st; along
the middle Atlantic Coast, moderate to brisk
southwest and west; along the south Atlantic
frast. moderate southwest and west; along the
Gulf Coast, light variable, and on the Io«»
lakes, brisk west.
Steamers departing Thursday for European
ports will have moderate to brisk southwest and
west winds, with generally fair weather, to th-»
«;r-<nl Banks.
Forecast for Special I»oaHtie<«.— For East
ern New Tork. warmer, with clearing In south
ern and rain in northern portion, .-Jay. fair
Friday, except enow in extreme northern por
tion; moderate to brisk southwest and west
wind?.
For Eastern Pennsylvania and New Jersey,
tHoo&y and warmer to-day; fair Friday, brisk
southwest and west winds.
For Western New York, rain or snow to-day
colder in western portion; fair Friday; brisk
\*est wind?.
Official observations of the, United Stat»»
weather bureaus taken at 8 p. in yesterday fol
lcw:
Clty. Temperature. Weather
Atlantic City 2* Cloudy
Albany M Cloudy
Boßton 3S ''i^ar"
Buffalo -40 t'iouUv
Chlciigo 34 O.oudy
Cincinnati — 4* Cloudy
New Orleans ;.. «8 Clear '
St. Louis v.. 48 Clear
T\aih!nrton • "2Z^Z CloUjy
I.ocj! Official Kword — The. following official
record from the Weather Bureau, shows the
changes In temperature for the last twenty-four
hours. In comparison with the corresponding dat*
of last ear: "
.woo. ioio.| 1000 ,o,a, o , a
3a m ♦- BJ <• r». m m " 35
«a. m *' £4 ,? -In 34 -8
f> a. m ••-• •' Si U p. m . 33 jh
ai»S 10 j£! )•> rm .. M -
4 p. m • 3!> 00 1
" Hiphest temperature yesterday. M ei-MT***.
lowest, M averaze. 30 : average for correspond
ing <!*'■ Utr year. 3*; avert for, correspond!^
.lhte las' thirty-:hre*! years, 3i>.
i.rv.a.l f-rrcastr Warmer, with clearing. ia sag ;
FTidaj fan- moderate to brick »cuihw»»t anJ
itOrtliWts*. AUTIS,
MAGAZINE POSTAGE
I'IIiUSHERS RKTI.V
Blame for Deficit Laid on
Rural Free Delve cry.
The postal committee of th» Periodical
Publishers' Association of America has S>
sued a pamphlet containing: a brief exami
nation into the statements of the adminis
tration dealing with th» current deficit Itv
the Postoffic*? Department and the effect
of second class. mail in-cau?ing th*» deficit.
The committee, by analyzing the reports
of th* Postmaster General. answer** 'he
charges made against the magazines and
suggests a remedy as well as make? a de
mand.
The administration's reasons for argitig
an increase . In the second class rate of
postage or. periodicals other than dally
newspapers are set forth as follows: That
there is a current deficit of lU.MQ.OOO in
th« operations of the Postofilce Depart
ment; that second class mail costs th« post
office t73.t>Xi.ooo and pays only JD.OCQ.WO; that
the average haul of magazines is about
three* and a half times the average haul
of newspapers, and that due to this longer
average haul it costs five cents to trans
port a pound of magazines as against two
cents to transport a pound of newspapers
while magazines carry more advertising
than newspapers and are heavier.
According to the committee, the deficit in
the operations of the Postcffice Depart
ment is not due to the second class mail,
but rather to the extension of the rural
free delivery. The reports of the depart
ment are authority for the figures which
are set forth to prove this statement.
In 1870 there was a deficit of 21.4 of its
turn-over in the operations of the depart
ment. Since that year the second class
mail matter has steadily increased, while
the deficit In the department decreased
until in 1902 it was 2.4 per cent, the small
est percentage of deficit in eighteen year?.
But the year 1902 saw the Introduction of
an added expense of $4,000,000 for rural free
delivery- With the cost of rural delivery
eliminated, there was a surplus of |U,0C0,0»
in 1909, according to the reports of the de
partment, It is declared.
The pamphlet of the committee alleges
an error in accounting the weight of sec
ond class mall matter. The figure of 792,
530.967 pounds carried includes free second
class matter, while the true paid-at-the
pound figure is given as, 634.555.5&4 pounds,
or 12.3 per cent lower. The department
charges the magazines with $13,800,000 as
its share of the free delivery expenses,
while the committee declares that the
magazines would not be affected if rural
free delivery were discontinued, though
this charge, if assessed, would annihilate
hundreds of publishers. An improper allot
ment of transportation expenses amount
ing to $24,000,000 is also charged to the ac
count of second class mail matter, accord
ing to the committee.
The pamphlet also presents figures to
show that the magazines carry less adver
tising proportionate to reading matter than
the newspapers, and that the newspaper
advertising is of a local nature, while that
of the magazines is of a nature to Induce
correspondence and so benefit the depart
ment.
The pamphlet next gives the demand of
the magazines, whicn is that Congress shall
provide for a competent cost expert to
work in the Postofflce Department, and
that this expert shall have full oppor
tunity to get what the department has
never produced, namely, the facts and rig
ures which show just how much th» sec
ond class mail Is costing the government
in excess of the revenue it produces.
OPPOSE HKrfT FATES
Hitchcock Made Big Error,
Magazine Publishers Say.
fFrota The Tribune Bureau.)
Washington, Jan. 2s.— The opening gun
in the campaign of the weekly and monthly
magazines against President Taffs plan
to increase the postage rate on second class
matter was fired before the House Com
mittee on Postoffices this morning, when
Frank H. Scott, publisher of "The Century
Magazine," and George W. Wilder, presi
dent of the Butterick Publishing Company,
entered strong protests. Mr. Scott t'isci<sse<l
the general phases of the plan ■*• ile Mr.
Wilder went into greater details, which ap
peared to certain members of the commit
tee an unwarranted indictment cf the
Postotfice Department.
Mr. Scott reminded the eosssstttM
not only were the publishers vitally inter
ested m the question, but that it involved
a vast number of papermakers. printers,
authors, illustrators and advertisers; that
magazines stimulated an increase of all
other classes of mail matter, and that a
change would result in serious demoraliza
tion. He advised that all other economies
be attempted !>efore the publishers were
asked to bear the burden.
Mr. Wilder read an extended statement.
Tie took up the report of the Postmaster
<i**nf-ral. which gave the reasons for recom
mending the plan, and declared that It ar
rived at erroneous conclusions based ;>n ta!.-»
premises. He asserted that there i 3 not a
deficit of $lT.'W,i»X> in th* Postoffice Depart
ment caused by second class n-.att<~
that ther- is a surplus of $l<\ooo.ooo. with
proper allowance for rural free delivery.
He declared that th? department's figure of
$64.0P0.00<> loss on second Has* matter is
wrong by 5a.000.000, because it was based
on incorrect weights, and that If th»- Po«;t
offiie Department charged regular rates t« r
the matter it carries free there would be
no deficit. The committee examined Mr.
Wilder cloaely and will hear bJss again.
PHYSICIAN SUES MARIE DRESSLER
Marie Dressier, the comedienne, ha*
been sued in the Municipal Court. Chicago,
by Dr. S. S. Bishop, who wants $300 for
professional services. Mis? Dressier filed
a petition in bankruptcy last September
in this city, and therefore says that th«»
d«>bt is discharjreable in that proceedlnsr.
Through her attorney. Miss Dressier ob
tained an order from Judge Hand yester
day restraining the prosecution of th» suit
in Chicago.
IN MEMORY OF LOUIS LOEB
In appreciation of the life and artistic
n^rk o! their fellow member Leas Loeb.
th<» Jiwlsajna will hold a memorial meeting
at the Hotel Savoy on the evening of Feb
luary 1?. Among those who will speak win
1-e John W. Alexander. William M. Chaw.
Louis Marshall. 'William A. « "offln, !.«..
Mielainer and 3*rs. Annie Xathr.n M»yer
MISS FAUST'S FUNERAL TO-DAY.
The funeral of Miss lx>tta Faust will N*
held at the chapel of the Stephen Merrin
company, 19th street and Eighth avenue,
at 12:30 p. n> to-day. It will be con
ducted by the Rev John J. Young.
Johns Lutheran Church, tn Christopher
street, of which Miss Faust was a com
municant. The honorary pallbearers wl
l>e Lew Fields. Lee Shubert. Victor Herbert.
MacDonough Edgar Smith. Baldwin
Sloane. Raymond Hubb«l!. Frank C I-ang
ley. Charles Fields. William Raymond Sill.
Benjamin yen Ottlnger. A. Toxen Worm.
a Woo.l. Robert Harris. T. M. Mar
. ;^orge Monroe and Harry Fisher, fh*
,- ame«i three representing "Tht v
night Sone" company, in which Mlas Faust
made her last appearance. Th*> burial will
be in I emeter\
JOY IN ONE QUARTER. .
From The Washington Star.
New York bookmakers vil! be (M to
note that Governor Hughes . refuses to
figure as an entry in another political
■a t.
MARRIED.
OVERTO.V— CORBETT — Oa W»<sl>»"<i«7, J«i
wary 28. HUP. «t lh» residence ■■ of tb«
hrirt<'» par-nts. Plalnfi-M, N. J, by tha
Ksv. «\ U Cowirtcb. \l»rri#». daughter
of Mr. and Mr-. Otis Corbett. t«» Fr"!»rt«
Bta»l*y Ov^rton. —
>ntl«-e« of marrla(f<i Mid «j»ntb» mnt fc»
lndnr«r>l with full iwn" and oiWr»«.
DIED.
Connor. Ilarcld ■*. Kelley. •!-,-. T» .
Cwp«r. Frank P. J^in.!r-t.h. AlfrM
D**ter. Mary K. P. Martin. Starr.
Doolan, PatHrk F»u'« E*th»r ■
Ff?h»r. TTuxana J. ■=^h»II. K'i'rar'i H.
Hoyt. Jam**. Will. An«tust-
Jenkins. l*a.i<<r* E.
CONNOR — January C"«. llamtd Fran^n Cofla~*»
a«rd l*». Funeral from The r*nn«ral Cnnre*,
N*o. 11l West 234 st. <Campb«U BnildlniK
Thursday aft»rnoon. t :!UV
COOPER— Suddenly, m January 25. »>t%
Prank. P. -Cooper, aged ML Funeral ••rrtr««
a» till Ur» . r~«ldenee. No. 2S l«fr*rts •*•-.
r;!^hm<>nd Hill. Thursday •▼•nine at •
n'cfcwk. Int»rm*iit at convenience »f fs>SS-
DEXTFR On Tn»«lav. January 23, at »*•
Hot«-i NVtberland. after a brief" nines*. Mary
Elizabeth Pn-lpe. widow of George Dexter.'
Funeral services will b«» hel<j at th« r«at
dence of h»r daashter. Mr*. H»n-«- H.
.Palmer. No. ".it* oitnton aw.. Brooklyn. ••
Thursday. January :'. at 2:*» o'clock.
DOOLAN— On Tuesday.. January 25. 191*. at
his ham*. No. 00 Sterling Place. Brooklyn.
Patrick Doolan. beloTed husßand of Jane a-
Skelly. Born In County WcttmMth. Ire
land. Funeral from hi* late residence, at
2:30 p. m.. Thursday. Interment In TtfitT
Cross Cemetery.
I - EH — On Jannarv M. V*V*. at the M»i>
odlst Episcopal Church-. Horn*. Mrs. RaxmM
J. Fish-r. 79 years «id. Funeral Mf«t««
at the Rama on Thursday. January Tt at
M M a. m.
HOTT— At Nexc Canaan. Cocn.. Tuesdar. Ja?»
uary 23. 1»1<V Jamas Hoyt. in his Slst I— '.
Funeral services will b« held from his lat»
residence. Carter »t New Canaan, on Fri
day. January 2*. at 2 o olork p. m. Car
rtSjajaa in waiting at New Canaan station for
train !«avin« Grand Central D*pet. Lsxtaf
ton aye. t-rminat, 12:03 p. m.
JENKINS — Of apoplexy, on Monday. Jmaai»
24. 1010. at Hotel Maj-sti ■. New York City.
Isadora E. Jenkins. daughter of th« last»
Ezra B. Ely. jr., of Bayonn*. X. J. Funeral
services will b* held at Hotel Majestic I M
st. and Central Park West. New York Ctty.
on 'Wednesday. January 23. 1310. at 3 o'docV
p. m . Interment at eonv«ni<%ne« of th«
family. MM
KEILET — On Tuesday. January 23, Mary I—
widow of William Kelley and daughter -'
the late Matthew and Ract»*l Keiley. tB iMr
«3d year. • Funeral private.
LANDRETH— At his residence. Bristol. J>*nn..
January 25. 19V>. .Alfred, non of the la*« tt»iH
and Elizabeth Rodney Landreth. of Plllii— l
phia. m his 73tij year. -..-». >.-,
V— January 23, Mary Xarttn. artd M.
services" at The Funeral Chnrch. N^. 241 W«it
23d st. . Campbell Bulldlso. Thursday afl«r
coon. 1:30.
PAVLSEN — 2«. Esther Breckels. tw
her 7»th ytar. widow of Ottomar A- P»nJ
sen. of Dobbs Ferrr. X. T. Funerml a»r
vices will b» held at her late niMtaeiii K«
402 West 133 d St.. New Tort. Friday, a*
8 p. m. Interment private.
SCHELIi — At the Plaza. Hotel, Tuesday. Jaawr*
SB. »I*. Edward Hum ?.-h-11. in th* «M
year of hia age. Funeral aarrtcea on Friday.
January 28. at th« -"Tturch or.th« A»ow*len
sth are. and 10th St.. at 10 o'clock. It IB
kindly requested that no flowers as seat.
■WILL — At Jersey City. January 23. Anarost.
beloved husband of Anna 'Will (n»s Ruhl>.
aged 75 years. Relatives and friends. *•«
members of Machinist Lodge, No. 66, X. C
O. F-. also Arts Club, of Jersey City, are re
spectfully Invited to attend the funeral at
the residence. No. 47 Belxnont **■•.. on
Wednesday evening. January 28. at 8 o'clock.
Interment Thursday at convenience, of fam
ily; arrangement by Undertaker William
Meeker.
THE TTOODLAWX rTMf.rntT.
is readily accessible by Harlem train frowa
Grand Central Station, Webster and Juiu—i
avenue trolleys and by carriage. Lots $150 op-
Tel-phone 485*, Gramercy for Book of vview*
or representative.
Office. 2O East 23d St.. New Tork City.
ODERTXKFB*
FRAXK ■ < AMPBEU. 241-5 West 2Sd Bfc
Chapels. Private Rooms. Private Ambulance*.
T»!.. 1324 Chelsea. • "'■■-<
SPECIAL NOTICES.
To the Employer.
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sulting the tile of applications of spirted
aspirants for positions of various kind.-?
which has just been Installed at th«
Uptown Office of
THE NEW- YORK TRIBUNE.
No. 1364 Broadway.
Between 3tfth and 37th Streets.
Office hours: 0 a. m. to 6 p. m.
XEW-TORK TRIBITVE
SUBSCRIPTION KATES.
Ttnilj Edition. One Tent In fit? of N.w
York. Jersey Cltr and Hahsaaa
Vnmwhtr* Two Cent*.
Sunday Edition. Including Sunday Ma« 4
zlne. Five Cents.
In New York City malt subscribers will
be rharsed I cent per ropy extrm po9t*«e.
SUBSCRIPTIONS BY 3IAII* POSTPATD.
Dally, per month ...fO.VJ
Dally. per year - -. * *•
Sunday, per year -•*
Dairy and >onda.v. per year « «•
Daily and Minday. per month .... 7*
Foreljrn Postase Extra,
OFFICES.
MAIN OFFICE— No. 154 Nassau strs**.
WALL. STREET OFFICE*— No. 15 WlOtaaß
•treet.
UPTOWN* OFFICE— No. 1304 Broadway or any
American District Tele«xaDb CMBce.
HAIiLEM OFFICES No. 157 East 12BCB stmt.
No. .-»: nvji rXth street and No. 219 Wast
t22th street.
\>HIN STON BUREAU— No. 1322 F »r— «
NEWARK BRANCH OFFICE— N.
■iommer. No. -H Bread street.
AMERICANS ABROAD üBI and TIED TRIE
INB at
FRCSSELS — No. 63 Montagn* An la, Coar.
LONDON— Office of THE TRIBUNB at Dsjsai
Inn House. No. 263 Strand.
American Express Company. Nob. ft as* •
Ilaymarket.
Thomas Cook & Son. Tourist Office. T »%ala
i Trcus.
Rrown. Shipley & Co.. No. 128 Pall Mat.
5-peyer Brothers. No. 7 Lothbury-
The London offlc* of THE TRIBUNE to a
convenient place to leave ativcrttsamsats aaMt
■uhscriptlons.
PARIS— John Munro* * Co.. No. 7 Ra» 9crtka
John WanamaKer. No. 44 Rae dcs Petit**
■m -
Eagle Bureau. No. 53 Ru* Cain ben.
Morgan. Haries & Co.. No. 83 Boolsvari
Haussmann.
«>4dlt Lyonnai* Bureau d«s Etwn—rs.
Continents Hotel Newsstand.
The Fistaro OfSc*.
Saarbach's News Exchange. No. » Ra* St.
Geors*.
American Express Company. 2Co. It Haa>
Scrib*.
Brentan'V*. No. ST Avenue do l"L>p*ra
— CMdH Lyonnals.
GENEVA— Lombar-3. Odler & Co. and Pal— I
Bank.
FLORENCE— French. Lemon * Cu.. Ne«. 3
and 4 Via Tomabuont.
Maquay & Co.. Bankers. •
MILAN — Saarbach's News Exeban*-. Vfa »•
Monforte. ISA
HAMBVRG — American Express Conspanr. 2C«"
•J Ferdinands traase.
For th- >-onventene« of TRIBUNE reader*
abroad arrangements hare been made to ke*p
the- DAILT and SUNDAY TRIBUNE on file m
the reading rooms of the hotels named below:
LONDON — Hotel Victoria. Savor Hotel. Cartton
Hotel Hotel Metropol* an.i Midland Gran 3
Hotel.
ENGLAND— AdetpM Hot*l. TJverneol: Midland
Hotel. Manchester: Qa»n - Hotel. L«*4»
Midland Hotel. Bradford. Midland Hotel.
Morecamb* B.»v; Midland Hotel. Derfcr; Hoi—
licrs Hotel. ShaalCln. Is.'c of TVijM.
GIBRALTAR— Hotel Cecil.
FRANCD — Hotel Continental. Grand Hotel. Haft
Meuri'ie. Hotel Astoria. Hotel Chatham. H«»l
de TAthen**. Hotel LU!e <?t «i'Albton. H<*et
St. James m d" Albany Hotel Montana. BJaM
Fattlmore. 1-dnrhai.'. Hotel and Hotel FTiii ISs
Parte. Grand Hotel d'Ai* an.l Hotel SplenUli
F.xrelsior. Alx-!es-Batns; Hotel i'.\ Parr.
Vichy. N ■
SWITZERLAND— Hotel Victoria. '*«;••. Hotel
Reau Rlvase. Genera: Hotel Victoria and
F?»«r<!Ui Hotel Jun«fraub'ick. Intertaken: Hnt*l
nejti Site. Lausanne- Palace Hotel. Ma.!o£»;
Hotel Belnicnt. Montreux; Hotel- T>tunerh*>f
Thua.
HOLLAND— HoteI de* Ir.d*». The Hag Th*
Kurhau». Schevenlnren. _
GERMANY— HoteI Bristol. Central Hotel. Hot-
Adlon, Esplanad* Hotel. Hotel d# Rome. Alex
aniirl.t Hotel. Hottf Cobunj and Carlton Hct»».
Ttei-lln: Hote! Ms, Colosne; Hotel lTlTsi
Hotel Cootinvntal and Hotel -avoy. Dresden;
Park Hotel. Dusseldorf : Ho: Angleterre. Ems;
Hotel Frankf-irterhof and Hotel W«stmtast^r"
Frankfort; Hotel Summer. Freibunt: Hotel
EsDlanade and Pala<^ Hotel. Ham burn Hotel
• 'onttnental. Bsasj Four Seasons. Tt<alnar»T>L»
Hotel and Hot*F «U- Ku»aie. Munich: Hotel
Katserhof tfad Hot^l Metropole. Naahebti; Kur
Hotel. \u000ehr Hotel 'Wttrtemberser. Nnreni
ber«: Hotel Nassauerhor. Hotel Kalserhof
Palao Hotel. Hotel Imperial. Hotel Roe* and
Park Hotel. Wiesbaden; Hotel FurMentaof and
»Kai»erh'.)f. Wlld-njren.
AUSTRLV— HoteI Bristol. Vienna; Hotel BOSV
irarta. Budarest: Hotel t*avoy and West End
ami Hotel National Carlsbad Hotel TyrM
Innsbruck: Koo-p"» Hotel Ks«l«svtllsx Tiam'
asnsba.l Hotel Weimar and Hotel Kltr>*-»-
Mari»r«bud. , *
BELOIT'M — Grand Hotel. Brussels: Graa* .Ho»el
»nj Hotel de I" Europe. Antwerp: Data! a^fa^'
dM i»ml Hotel de la Pla«*. Osteod. *
ITALY— Hote' Kscelslor. Grand Hotel H<%t»i
rt'«»rlna| -i:-.i Rival Hotel. Rome; Hotel VIH»
.VEste. Cemohbto; T<l*n Palace Hotel 4rrt
P^tot Hotel. Genoa: Hotel de la Vllle V!!» n -
Hotel DaaieU and Grand Hotel. Venic«.
T

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