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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 18, 1910, Image 7

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•Henry by English exports and the
oncy required for the administration
T faithfully collected; but subsequent!}'
* 5 wasted in expenditures tainted with
rrivste pecv'atlon and Kraft. The*ln
{f< !n»»w of the country la not largr,
j ar * » fresh loan of £300.000 would wipe
."out and lew* * margin on the right
•fif Th* ™ stonis yie'd an ample
''vj-r.s* a nJ t! ' r r *P° an(S imports are
»eafll*.y rising:. What is -:r|fmtly needed
hco^ bone- in Nation and ad
p.j^jytratlv* wni't. There is an utter
lack rf o * l faith in dealing m:th for«l«n
rncra tsor.s and la trafficking: with con
XVT.iI' 1 the L!b^rtans are not In *<Tinus
»-~zcr fmn the native tribes of th«
felstrrland. they have exhausted their
-^(•U in Er-eland. France and Germany
■nd a r " l Ankinß to America for financial
«s?l?T.iri<-e and for protection nirainst
, on i a j raids on th* east and the ■west
— ,f, f rpcer.t visit of the American mm
ij-pion ha l * encouraged this hope, and
•in 1 ir»oara.nre of a irunboat off
r- a ne ra'rn.-is and Monrovia will renew
Jt 7h«» l^ep'.F'ature. in elation of rood
«fci!h. a " "'ready revoked privileges
—lilted to th*» British companies and is
«ra£y *° c rart concessions to Americans
if tip TVashinjrtnn povernment will come
t( , •»-<• rescue of the little republic, Pres-
M Barclay, who is regarded by Mr.
Bral:sm as :h»* n"ft astute and procres
t >vP n-.an in Liberia. Instead of in\itlßC
BrK:s*> support as he has done in the
wist. DB* l^oks to America for dcliv-
jf hfl? nf>9 BOt mm from f«ome quar
ter. Liberia, which has already lost two
•vpusar.d square miles of It* original
flcsain by a convention with France. Is
Ijfcdy t? r» absorbed and colonized by
(jprr.a-y. France or England. That is
T+t pl^a n»w urp-f*d for active lr.trrvon
t!nn en th" part of the Washington c >v
trrw^r.t. Thff British companies having
Itrp 1 intTPFts In the country. Instead of
jrsrr.tfrir an American protectorate over
«v f I'.ttl*" republic, wolconae It. pro-
Tided it bt accompanied by practical
erasures for reforming the corrupt ad
r.ir-strat!on and compelling It to respect
cbl'.catior.s tf> foreigners whoso money
It irvc?ted ir. conce?jnr>n?.
TVf vnrr.ir.c: emphasized by Mr. Bra
t'iTT. on bll arrival from Monrovia this
r: r, k il that an Americaa loan to Li
brrtx. with or without a povernment
f^mr.X"". will merely cause fresh dis
crdT End Imply more money to be wast
ed In incompetent administration. Un-
Jrgi the Americans are prepared to
•crept MO re«por.s'.Ml!ty for reforming
tbe Fovrr-ment and developing the be
pyaefl cour.trj-, tliey would better Ftay

rsjrrn lesttllXen ar.d of^ciala have boon
T-s!n« < '1 la xhf pwflera art nf povrrnmcnt
BSfl taught the elementary principles of
h^n^fty ?r,il cr.nd faith. Oth«>rwJ?»» th<»
LtNrifir? tv ill tnk«» n* much money ns
th^y car. pet In cxrhar.s* for concessions. !
trfl vh"n f.r.annial fiurTilics are rut off !
thpy v.VA repudiate tlirlr <iHmWiiiih to j
Anrri'-a rtA mt^r Into fresh bare I
tr.d totrtru<« •w-Jth Franc* end Germany.
IXul work can h« don* In LlbrrU by
to im republic, but nnly on broad
!!sw and |b a practical Tray, and not as ;
ft vtxzr? cf '•Bent, nor as a detail of
fcese politics. I. x. F.
•cnlp'er Completes Model After
a Week's Sittings.

u »r- '

• ■

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■ ■
1! ' *n<\ .V.-'. .:.im« A. Swar. drpartd
lor Nm ■„-.. • ; . .■ , r.;r.p.
■ ■: V HomD, <'f rSjslaJo!j)hia.
** * ru<>t at t.»- ;jj(!ifl.:ns«*r King cot-


Just What His Invitation to
Theodore Roosevelt Means.
(Copyright. Wio by the Hrentwood notnp«"r >
Emperor William's Invitation to •*-
President Itoosevelt to take up» his quar
ters in the royal palace during at leaM a
portion of his stay In Berlin in regarded
abroad as a very unusual distinction. It
Is a compliment ordinarily reserved for
srupsts who ore cither raonarchs them
srlves or members of reigning house?, but
Is very seldom acrnrJed to any one else.
Thus, tho only non-royal p?r*ons whom I
<*an recall as hav'.r.p been entertained in
this fashion by the Ka'.ser since hl« ac
cession to the throne hxve been old Count
Zeppelin an ,j tTi«* Prince of Fuer«tenber«
an-5 his wife. The prince Is probably the
most Intimate personal friend of the Em
peror, while the relations between the
impress and the princess are almost
equally close.
The Emperor makes several stays each
year with the Fuer*tent>ergs at their mag-
I nificent place at Ponaueschlngen. in the
i grand duchy of Baden. It Is In the court
| yard of the chateau of Donaueschlngen
that the river Danube takes its source.
ICataMaily rich, extremely independent, oc
[ cupying the post of grand marshal at the
court of Berlin — that Is to nay. Its hlgh
i **=t office — being, moreover, a member of
the Privy Council of the Emperor of Aus
tria, m well as a knight of his Order of
the Golden Fleece, and belonging to the
mediatized or formerly sovereign houses
of Central Europe, who have still the right
of mating on a footing of equality with
the now reigning families, the prince
forms an Important link between the em
perors of Austria and Germany and has
contributed In no small degree to strength
en the bonds of alliance between Vienna
and Berlin. Having nothing to gain
In office, rar.k or wealth, his advice
Is accepted as absolutely disinterested hr
Emperor William, who i generally un
derstood to consult him about almost
everything, not only in political affairs,
but also in family matters, and It has al
ways been regarded as indicating the de
gree of favor, confidence and friendship
which the Fuerstenbcrgs enjoy on the part
of Emperor William that whenever they
visit Berlin they rhould be- requested to
take up their quarters at the palace Instead
of at a hotel.
Emperor William very often has other
r.on-royal guests whom he Invites to Ber
lin, among their number being Lord L*ons
>:.•>. But they are always quartered, at
his expense, at one or another of the Ber
lin hotels; and the nearest approach to
what the Emperor Is about to do in having
Col— Roosevelt stay with him at th»
palace 1* when some years ago he place!
one of the imperial villas at Potsdam at
the disposal of the late Count Fhouvaloff.
po long Russian Ambassador at Berlin.
when he returned thither after his retire
ment In order to tfhdergo a prolonged
court* of treatment at the hands of some
eminent German specialists.
Emperor Francis Joseph on one occasion
ha.l Prm?e Bulow quartered at the Hof
burg during his rtay at Vienna, and paid
a similar compliment m General yon
Ttfnltke. t".:e chief of the headquarters
staff of the German army. But as a rule
visitors who are not of royal or Imp-rial
rar.k are entertained, us Colon»l Roosa
velt has been during the last few day*,
at ono of the leading hotels of the Austrian
King Edward adopts a similar method In
London, and I cannot recall any iru»«t of
non-royal or I --imperial rank being quar
tered «t Buckingham Palace. The only
puosts who ar« quartered there are either
relatives of th© King or some foreign
Bovrroipn vJsltlr.p London In Ftate.
Edward VII, however, like Queen Vic
toria, entertains ;>lenty of non-royal vis
itors at Windsor Castle, and during his
periodical stays there In the early spring,
the summer and In the late autumn of
• arh year there Is a succession of par
ties invited, either to dine and sleep or
to spend two or three days, •:■.« ■Wats'
Including the various ambassadors and
their wives, the Cabinet ministers In office
tvlth their better halves, the ex-Cabinet
minister? and their spouses, and also lead
ing members of the Cnglish nobility, with
a sprinkling of distinguished non-royal
puests from abroad, ■sell as the Marquis
de Bretrull anl his American wife, and
the Mar<juis de L.au and Prince Arenberg
from Paris, the Duke of • ha from Madrid.
Prince and Princess P>ss from Germany,
and Count Tassilo F*>stetics from Vienna.
It was at Windsor, by the bye. that Queen
Victoria entertained General Grant, after
the termination of his second term as
Prrsident of the. United States. The gen
f-al was accompanied on that ocaslon by
Mrs. Grant, and "at dinner all precedents
were violated in his favor ty his being
placed beside his illustrious hostess. He
was more fortunate in this respoct an ex-
Presidents FU'.more, Pierce and Benjamin
Harrison, each of whom was in Lordon
soon after the expiration of his term of
office. They not only received no Invitation
to dinner from the sovereign, but at the
official and social entertainments at which
they were present wore compelled to yield
the "pas" to every titled parsonage there.
Queen Victoria conversed with General and
Mrs. Grant for kome time after dinner, be
fore retiring, but she did not se« them
acain. After spending the night at the cas
tle they were driven through the Home
Park to visit various points of interest.
were conducted over the mausoleum at
Frogmore, which the Queen had erected
over the tomb of her husband, the Prince
Consort, and where she now herself re
pose* boside him. and at 12 o'clock they
rrturn^d to London, in time for luncheon.
The Invitations to the King and Queen's
favorite country home at Bandringham,
where both of them are seen at their best,
are n-served for Intimate ;>ersonal friends,
•ir.d sometimes some distinguished foreign
er, not a r">al personage, is asked, by way
of a pperial compliment; but this only
happens when the Sandringham season Is
on— that Is to fay. In the autumn, and
around Christmas time.
Ex-President Roosevelt's etay nt th*
nchloea at Berlin Is Dkeljr to prove an In
f.nilelv creater source of expense to him
than would have been his sojourn at any
hotel In the Prussian capital; for royal
vrrvar.!.« receive such fnormous gratuities
from royal and im;»-rlal Guests— gratuities
wl-.lrh mount up Into the thousands of dol-
Xary— that tbey wOl ~ot be able to under
stand why the tx-PreKlOent. who Is »•.
American fall Anu-rlcana abroad are pup
pofod to be multi-mJ!Uona!re«), should not
cbow himself to be equally •ral.
Aloxandor II of Russia and the late King
William of Holland each left a num of {10.-
OW to be distributed In gratuities among the
various servants at Buckingham Palace on
tl.elr drnarture. after two days' Btay there,
while the tips of the present Kalser and
of th« Kins of Italy -'it Windsor OssOa have
»^^n almost equ:uly large.
Qf course. In natti .. that only royal ami
imperial gursts are quartered In the metro
• KjMtan pala^s of the rul«r» of rjreat nrlt
oj n «f Ormany. of Austria, of Italy, of
«pa!n. an<J. in fact. In all the monarchical
cnnlta> of Europe. It must naturally b«
understood that ... horpltallty la. as
' ,! u j, extended to the membera of their
K-ite although when King Inward and
o"Jren Alexandra wrre at Berlin, a little
oxer a year a*<- I»rd Crewe, Secretary of
Xt ite for the Colonies, who. was their mln
|v t r> r In attenfiar.re. reside at the i:r*r!l»>h
Kmbaffv. as there was no room for him at
tjie palace.
•Citizen Monaco."
Monarch reornt teacup n-voluf.on. which
rr-ult«1 1" the « rant by th " rH * nln i pctoc*
of a constitution to his f»«r thousand *üb
(t .,V n<a:is the I»>t thinK of lh^ kind
that 'took piare there, about one hundred
lid \U»ty year. •«•• la fact, at th. end
of the eighteenth century the people of
Monaco considered it noce»«ary to take
their cue, not only In matters of fashion
but also In politics, from the Parisians.
Honor* 111 of Monac was the very coun
terpart of Kins Louis XVI of France, the
one being as easygoing and kindly as the
other. When France obtained the conces
sion of a national assembly fronj Louis
XVI Monaco Immediately Insisted on hay-
Ing one conceded by Prince Honore lIL
When the French Assembly abolished feu
dal right* the Monaco Assembly straight
way followed suit. When Louis XVI made
his vain attempt to escape from France
Prince Honore fled from Monaco, taking
the road to Paris, whereupon his subjects,
like those of Louis XVI, organized a na
tional convention. When the Tulleriea
was sacked Prince Honor*' castle at
Monte Carlo underwent similar treatment
at the hands of the Monaco mob.
Indeed, every revolutionary move In
Paris had Its counterpart In miniature at
Monaco, with this difference, that Prince
Honor* did not lose his head. However.
he was solemnly deprived of his title of
prince and was styled from thenceforth In
communications from his former subjects
and by the authorities of Paris, where he
resided, as "Citizen Monaco," Just In the
same way as Louis XVI became "Citizen
Capet." AH his property was confiscated,
and eventually he was thrown Into prison
and Incarcerated in a Jail In the Rue de
Sevres at Paris. After spending more
than a year In captivity he was released
In a dying condition, to expire at his
home, in the Rue de Varennes, In Paris.
His wife. Marie de Brlgnole-Sale, daugh
ter (of the last Doge of Genoa, survived
him. marrying after his death Louis
Joseph de Bourbon. Prince de Conde.. on
whose mysterious death by strangulation
the late Due d'Aumale Inherited Chan
tilly, now the property of the Institute of
France r
Honor* 111 had three sons, the eldest of
whom succeeded him as Honor* IV, great
grandfather of the present ruler of Monaco.
Hi? second son. Prince Joseph Grlmald*.
married Therese Francois© de Stainvllle.
daughter of the celebrated French Marechal
de Stainvllle. Arrested at Paris during the
Terror, she became one of the heroines of
that epoch. When brought before the Revo
lutionary tribunal, the Infamous Fouquier,
a.i public prosecutor, demanded the head vt
"the woman Monaco," as he designated her,
and she was condemned to be guillotined on
the Sth Thermidor. On the advice of a
friend, who was convinced that the Terror
war* drawing to an end, and who hoped to
save her life by delaying her execution, she
am need that she. was about to become a
mother. But two days afterward her con
science became troubled with having thus
told & He, and she wrote to Fouquler him
■eU a letter, which has been preserved, 'i
which she informed him that she was not
enceinte, and that she did not wish to save
her life, or even to obtain a prolongation
thereof, by a lie. Fouquler, Instead of be
ing moved by th« letter, saw to it that tho
or<!er for her execution was carried out.
She was guillotined on the 9th Thermldor,
being actually the last victim of the Revo
lutionary tribunal, which was overthrown
at the very moment whrn her head fell.
The Princes of Monaco are Grlmaldls
only through the female line. The dynasty
itself became extinct In the male line by
the death. In 1731, of Anthony I, who was
succeeded by his only daughter, Louise,
married to James de Goyon-Matignon, Due
d'Ettourville. on» of the nobles of the
court of Versailles, and who. with the au
thorization of Louis XV, was permitted to
assume his father-in-law's French dukedom
of Valentlnois. It was the son of this union
who was Honor* 111, the Monaco counter
part of the in fated Louis XVI of France.
Honors IV (who. after the downfall of
Napoleon. was Invested by the Congress of
Vienna in the place of his dead father with
possession of the throne and principality of
Monaco) married Louise de Mazartn.
daughter of the last Duke of Mazarln. and
through him the French dukedom of Maza
rin. with the consent of Louis XVIII of
France, passed to the Princes of Monaco.
Of this marriage there were two sons.
Honor* V, who died In 1841. and Florestan.
who had, during the reign of Emperor Na
poleon. earn<»d his livelihood as an actor
at the Ambigu Theatre, at Paris, marrying
Caroline Albert, .laughter of a Parisian
"charcutler," or delicatessen vender, who
had iK-en very kind and charitable to him
when he was not earning enough on the
Btage to k-*p body and soul Together. TIM
former actor and the pork butcher's daugh
ter are therefore the grandfather an.l grand
mcth^r of the present ruler of Monaco.
The R<- • Lord William Ocll. rector of
Bishops Katfiel! sine* ISSS end rural dean
of Hertford since 190t. arrived hen yes
terday, accompanied by Lady Francis
Cecil, on the Red Star lln«r Lapland from
Dover. The Rev. Lord William Cecil )s
the second son of the third Marquis of
Salisbury. In ISS7 he married Lady Flor
ence Mary Bootle-YVllbraham. daughter of
the flr«t Earl of Lathom. The Rev. Lord
and Lady Cecil will remain here several
Raymond Duncan spoke to The Playgoers
at the Hotel Astor last night, giving his
views on his own and the Hammerstein
productions of "Elektra." As in former
talks, Mr Duncan expressed perfect con
fldence. that his own version was the only
True and correct one. "I feel that I have
been able, to give the public sensations It
never before experienced. I do not believe
that It knew th« thrills of 'Elektra* until
I presented it." he said.
Washington. April 17.— Senator McCum
ber, of North Dakota, who was operated
on several <lays ago at Garfleld Hospital
h«*re. was reported to-night to be getting
along very well.
Rear Admiral Roii>r»>rs and Chief Engi
neer Williamson, of the navy, who have
b*-en seriously 111 at their homes In this
city, spent a comfortable day, !t was said
to-night, and are s!i;»htly stronger.
Th« Italian National Club will plve a din
ner in honor of IJoyd C. Grlscom, rhalr
rr.nn of the Rppublican County Commlttoe
and former Ambassador to Italy, at the
club headquarters. No. a West 36rh Etrpyt,
on Friday. •
fin admUslin to th«» American Muifum of
Natural History
Luncheon for Sir Ernest Shacltleton, New York
IT. M ■ . .1!. ! p. Hi
Dl»cu*slon of the cost of living at a meetlnr
of th« Academy of Political Rclence <"<>
iumb'» University. 4 p. m. and | M p. m.
IMnn< r for William Jtnn'.nss nryan by the
<^irrumnatig'ators' <'ln!), lintel vv.ir I
l> Hi
Concert by i!,» Yale University Orehcstrm
for th« benefit of the Stony Wo;d [Jina
torjum. IMar.i H-jtel, rvenlnic.
F*r«« ■•• .tf-m of the Iloard of K<lii.-atloTi i.
p. m. : Stuyveaant High Hrhooi i!;th
• treet. near First a en«« "Folk Ronca of
France," Mr*. Rollle B»r<l.Ti !.., w Public
Krli<K)l -. 141 M atr^et an.l E>l«.-rf)nit« ave
nur, ■'North Amerlran Tre»-i>." Merman \V
Uerkal: I'ubllc School 4(1. IMit'i vtreet Mr
Bt. Nicholas avenue. "Math'-maUra arid
Music." llr» Mary «}repory Mnrray: I'ul.-
Ur Bcboal 51. No. 52.1 W«M 44tti ftr-rt
"llurh Artn About Nothlnr." Mr«. Francei
«•«■-. public School 62. Ilonter «nil Ea
>'i atreetß, "Aaacrican E«p«n*!on ' Wllll*
Kletrher J<iht)»on; Public Kfhunl jj» 11.1.1
»■.»,, rear Eighth avenue, "Th« *«';ill
flrefj-. Court. '• BTBCSt K. <'oult<-r- PuMlo
School US. Avenu« A an. I 77: h utreet
"The Cfcre of the Ey*." lir n>l«ard ll*
<~oburn; Pubilc Hchool ir.ti, .\ o -41 Kaß ,
ll!>th atrvt, aprvatlvc Thrift Ap
plied." Chaiira F. Southard ; Public X, hool
10."., inSih utreet. w ii Amsterdam avf-nu*
' l)«nte and Jl'« Krimdi." M;» Kmllr
ICnowlton; Public School 18S. l.rwi, and
Kaat Ha— tow «'!••' U. "The C: ol:in on o f
tbe Locomotive." fjeorpe 1^ Fowler- In
stitute Mall. No. SIM East 1....,., street
"Imperial Berlin and Koval Potsdam." Dr'
Henry /l«k Public Library. No. Ill* East
JWih •tr«-t. ' Training- of the Mi tnory "
Herbert I- Pick; St !.uk.> Hall, Hudson
and drove alreeta. "The Depths O f lna
Pea." Dr. C. 11. Townnend. Director New
T«rk Aquarium. HI Peter*a Hall, ;oth
•treet, near Eighth avenue. "Milton and
Nil MMt«r|<!*c««V' faimtoa U. Duaa.
Dr. Haywood Paints Dark Future
for Church.
The Rev. Dr. Oscar Haywood spoke last
right in the Daptlst Church of the Covenant,
In Wej«t S3d street, on the argument* ad
vanced by Bishop Greer two weeks ago in
favor of the unity of all Protestant denom
inations. He said:
"The invitation issued to evangelical min
ister* by a dlstlnyulshod bishop of the Epi3
01 pal Church to come forward and receive
the laying on of hands in ordination, rf
taken seriously, li an affront to all nolt
respectlns ministers. It implies an as
sumption of ecclesiastical superiority which
hits repeatedly blocked the recurrins efforts
to consolidate the denominations. It has
not. always been confined to the Kpiscopal
cemmunion, but other sects have had UN
same delusion. The Baptists have not been
r» •■ from it.
"Among, the clergy of the Episcopal
Church there are not a few Independent an']
self-reliant men who reject the dogmatic
tradition of apostolic succession. Opposed
to these there Is a class of clergymen who
regard us of the other sects as aliens and
■worthy of professional ox ministerial roc
ogr.itlon. Among these there Is a strong
sentiment favorable to assuming the titio
of The American Church.'
"The Invitation Is ■ gratuitous, and. In
deed, . th*» movement for denominational
consolidation is fictitious and ill advised.
Time settles all such divisions. The ineffi
cient. Incompetent, unprogresslve sects beau
tifully diminish and finally disappear. In
tlilj instance the two most aggressive •!•
nominations, the Methodists and th« Bap
tist", which show «n Increase each for 1309
of a large percentage, are invited to lose
their identity by joining a church which,
according to M. E. Carroll, of the Census
Bureau of the government, shows a de
crease in this country of 15,833 communi
"The 'Living Church Annual* (tor 1303
shows that ]<•■>• dioceses have d^crensrd
In membership, an.l a revision of th« com
municants' lists in dM diocese of Milwau
kee shows a decrease of 3,500, or one-fifth
o: the whole number. The Journal of tho
Xew York Diocesan Convention for 190J
shows a decrease of 8 clergy. 2,107 fam
ilies, 4,236 baptized persons. 2,076 baptlsnu,
Itl confirmations. 137 communicants, 1,48*
marriages. 69 Sunday school teachers, 2,446
Sunday school students and $771,271 01 in
Methodist Clergyman Dissents
from Episcopal Views.
Preaching laat nisht on the subject of
Christian unity— or. as h* phrased It. "Shall
Bishop Greer Ordain Our Mini.-- lV I ■
Rev. Dr. J. E. Price, pastor of the Wash
ington Height? Methodist Episcopal Church.
Amsterdam avenue and 152 d street, attacked
the. assertion of th© Protestant Episcopal
Church as to an historic episcopate.
"The trust Idea will v. t be realised.** he
said, "and all ecclesiastical bodies will be
organized Into friendly co-operation, with
resultant economy of power. The chief ob
stacle to this Is the arrogant claim of the
Protestant Episcopal Church, based on the
po-ealled historic episcopate. This claim
is comparatively recent, and history Is
squarely against It. Burnet tells us that
up to 16^2 ministers from non-Episcopal
churches abroad who entered the Anglican
ministry were not reordalned.
"The Protestant Episcopalians are broad
er than their creed. Their attitude is out
of harmony with the twentieth century-
The. apostolic succession the Christian
world cares most about to-(Jay is the spirit
and power of the apostles— the courage and
faith of Paul and the love of John.
"The. theory of an historic episcopate as
a basis of union Is all well enough as ar.
ecclesiastical curiosity, to be preserved In
a theological mil— A mummy is a good
enouph thins in its place, but this mummy
must not be. trought to the banquet taU<»
when the King's children have assembled
to celebrate the feast of reunion."
Praises Givers for New Church
— $100,000 More Required.
Th« Rev. Dr. Charles F. Aked, pastor of
th* Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, returned
thanks yesterday to the congregation for
the magnificent response which had met hi v:
appeal the previous Sunday for funds to re-
•:!!.! the church. His appeal had been for
1500,000, and the first day's pledges and con
tributions amounted to SIS;,'/*), which John
I). Rockefeller announced bla readiness to
double. Since that time contributions have
been coming In to the pastor and to a com
mittee of t<»n members who have been can
vasslns those who did not respond at the
first call. Dr. Aked said yesterday that In
round numbers JIOO.COo more would bo re
"Splendid was the generosity of hundreds
of members of the congregation." he paid.
"Stalwart* who have borne the heat and
burden of many a day of conflict ami new
comers who brine enthusiasm an 1 devotion.
Th« smallest sum received was J^, which
came In cash. From the greatest gifts to
the smallest there was one spirit— a spirit
of enthusiasm and of Joy in giving."
Willie the name of John D. Rockefeller
was not mentioned by the pastor in his re
marks. th« official calendar contained a
reference to the continued interest of Mr.
Dr. Aked said that the last service In the
present church would probably I•• held
about tho middle of June. No definite plans
have yet been niaue for worship during the
erection of the new building. I>r. Aked said
the offer of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian
Church would probably be accepted for
evening services, but that no pla«e l.ad yet
been secured for morning services.
Despite the rain John D. Rockefeller and
his eon walked to and from the church.
Rabbi Says Jew and Christian Have
Joined to Combat Disease.
Rabbi M. H. Harris, of Temple Israel.
Harlem. creached yesterday marnini; at tlie
Free Svnacogue, In West Slst street, dis
cussinff the white plague and the measures
to be taken attain*! It. in accordance with
the wishes of the Committee for the Pre
vention of Tuberculosis, which has request
ed the clergy to inform their congregations
of the conditions now prevailing.
"The topic Is timely." said Ilabbl H.irrls,
"comlnp. as it does. Ju« before. Pas?over.
tho great occasion for hotjserle.ininj; araon;
the Jews. In ttiis great campaign Jew and
C!:ristian alike are working together. Dis
ease Is no respecter of persons «>r creeds.
It rrosFf-s nil sectarian lines.
"While investigation nhows that in New
York City consumption is claiming fewer
victim* among tho Jews, the number It
Ftiil aiarminn. Tho United Hebrew Charl<
ties reports to us an increase of M per '"'■'
amnnK the cases that fame under Its par
ticular supervision in the course of the last
four years. This society epent last year
*.'it«>o. one sixth of its i:. ■•!.••. on the
tutierculosls patients alone."
Itabhl Harris then told of the work belrir
accomplished by the Committee for the,
Prevention of Tuberculo*!*, n.*« campaign of
education. Its efforts to obtain legislation,
its researches and the steps it had taken t>>
(oond cllalca.
•■I.*'t mo disturb jour equanimity by u*
eurln« you that, much as is luintf done to
curb tuberculosis, not enough Im being dona
to eradicate it." he wont on. "\\\i have all
to fare v ilUaKWuhltt truth,' for which «••
ore nil more or loss responsible^ Out of
forty-four thousand patlonti Blxtecn thou
sand are treated. This raeaus that there are
not funds at hand suClclcnt to trent the
remaining twenty-eight thousand, who are
scattered throughout the city, th^re where
abouts unknown. They have been treated
in hosnitals and discharged, only to return
to their tenement* h"H! ■= to be rclnfected."
The annual report of the Madison Ave
nue Reformed Church was presented yes
terday by the pastor, Mm Rev. Dr. William
Carter. It showed that during the year
ISt.ttt .had been dispensed for all pur
poses. Of this $23,891 was for the City
Mission and Day Nursery of the church,
$3,717 for the home and foreign missions;
other outside charities, $738, and for
church expenses and the expenses of the
various church organizations, $35,300. The
membershfp of the church Is 1.236.
Ail-Star Performance Fils Every Seat
at New York Theatre.
The Friars an organization of theatric*!
anil newspaper men, Is $6,000 richer as tne
result of its annual frolic, held last night
In the New York Theatre. Every seat 'n
the capacious playhouse had been disposed
of days In advance of the frolic, and. in
pplte of the weather of last evening, ther*
m Ml a vacant seat In the theatre when
the orchestra, under the direction of Mose
Gamble, began tlie opening moms of the
minstrel first part. In which only members
or The Friars participated.
There was a company of forty. Including
Bert Feibleman and Jerry J. Cohan as In
terlocutors; James P. Glllroy, Jack Walch.
Robert Dail*>y, Ren Shields, Lew Dock
stader and Xeil O'Brien as end men. After
this other members of The Friars and their
Well wishers offered a vaudeville bill.
Among the entertainers were Clarice Vance.
"Bobby"' North. Geors* Beban and Ills
company of seven in "The Sign of the Rose,"
Blanche Ring. Truly Shattuck, »oey and
Lee and r^rt Williams.
Vaudeville promotors In the audience es
timated that the bill. If the entertainers
could ■ ■ assembled for a week In a regular
vaudeville house, would cost 525.00 C.
Gertrude Elliott will open her ii#*a. < »on In
"The, Dawn of a To-morrow" at Uverpool
on May 2. and a werk later will pr> to th©
Garrirk Theatre, London, for a run. Mrs.
Prances Hodgson Burnett, author of the
play, has gone abroad to witness the first
Vnl.-ka Suratt, In •'Til** Girl with the
Whooping Cough." will follow "Th© Sky
lark" at th© New York Theatre on Mon
day, April 23. The play Is by Stanislaus
Stange, and amonjj the actors supporting
Miss Suratt are Dallas Welford and Amelia
I-a;r.r - Irvlnj? and Mabel Hackney,
who are appearing- at the Comedy Theatre
In Eupene Brieux's play, "The Three
Daughters of M. Dt:pont," and who played
the im« author's "The Affinity" at
that theatre earlier In the c^ason, are to
have a complete repertory of the French
author's play.*. They will return to Amer
ica In the fall and will make a tour of the
Shnbert theatres before appearing in New
At the request of Paul Armstrong, author
of "Alias Jimmy Valentine," Llebler & Co.,
owners of the play, and Charles Burnham,
nia/iager of Wallack's Theatre, wh<r*» It Is
playing. havo agreed to Rive a benefit per
formance to relieve fora« of the misery
common to penal Institutions throughout
the country. Mr. Armstrong has received
many letters from convicts who are In
terested In the subject of reformation, which
h<» treats In the play.
Reports from Allentown. Tf-nn.. where
"The I>ady from Jack's" opened on Sat
urday night, are that Paul M. Potter has
departed from the Parisian atmosphere of
his recent writings and has presented ■
characteristic American farce, with inci
dtntal r.i'ipi.-, which is not vulgar. The
company Includes Florence K. Moore. Billie
Montgomery, Morton Selten. Grace Goodall,
Wilton Taylor, Sam Collins, John Daly
Murphy and Kffl« I^awrence.
Xnzlmova's Thirty-ninth Street Theatre
will open to-night with th« first Near York
aj.pearance of the Russian actress In "lit
tle Kyolf." The new playhouse is the
eighth constructed under the personal su
pervision of J. J. Shubert, who Is now
at work on the plans of a new theatre In
4Sth street and twelve others In the Shu-
Lert chain to the Pacific Coast.
Blr.nrhe Rln? begins to-night the final
fortnight of her engagement at the Herald
Square Theatre In "The Yankr© Girl." For
the remaining performances she will Intro
duce in the third act a number of songs
that she has made popular in recent sea
sons. Shu will choose one number at each
performance, from "Bedalla," "My Irish
Molly," "The Good Old Summertime,"
•Waltz Me Around Again. Willie," and
"The Belle of Avenue A."
ORli-lal Hec.ird unit Forecast. — Washington.
April 17 — The western disturbance is slowly
disF!patinc over th* upper Mississippi Valley, but
rains and MM hay* continued In U.« great
..rural valleys, the valley of the Red Hlver of
the North and In the Jake region an.i have «
tended Into the Atlantic states. TT.e southern
I-nrtlon of the Atlantic states experienced its
nrst sul>stantia> rainfall sine* the last day of
February, a' 1 1! *!>• rains weps heavy from the
southern Pennsylvania line southward through
tho south Atlantic states. In the ?outhwest and
extreme West fair woithrr continued.
Low temperatures continue generally east of
the Rocky Mountains, ami they ant at or below
the freezing point In the upper Mississippi and
th« MIWTOTI valleys. In the extreme West It Is
cur.slueralily warmer, with temperatures ab<>v<
M drKret-s In Joaqu-n Valley. The week
will open with Inv temperatures fn in •!.- Rocky
Mountains eastward, with frost m far south as
the lower Ohio Valley ar.<l TllJJll tM and snow
In the lake rejjiun. The first half of the we^lc
will be fair tn th* Southern States and un
skilled from the ncrth central val'eys eastward.
A barometric depression that will "appear vv »r
the \\'«-stera Hfai»'* Monday will advance over
th« Hookies and plains states by Tuesday. cross
lh.> central valleys an.i lake region Wednesday
uii'l Thursday, and r«':u:h the Atlant!.- seaboard
Dear the rlo««» Of the n«ck. This disturbance
will l>e i)re."jo,i by rising temptratvn and at
tended by showers that wtU <-xrend southward
cm ti'« Gnif and somti Atlantic states.
The wiacU al< ng thi> New England coast will
".-• moderate and mostly <ast. middle Atlantic
.-i-ast. miMUrate east to southeas'. becomtng
\arla^!e : sou'h Atlantic coast, ■rat* south to
southwest: ea«t Gulf coast. light and mostly
south; west liulf coast, light to moderate an.i
n.cMly touth.
Steamers d<Tartlnir Monrlav fi>r IXiropean ports
111 have rro.lerate east to aootltcaal winds, be
coming variable, with ra:n. to the cJranJ I^nks.
r«re»-u>t for Sperlul I.<Malltie«. — For Western
I'f-nnsyivanla. loral ralrs to-day; Tuesday fair;
mo.lvrata var!aM« winds.
For Western N. •«• York, |.>.-al rains and cooler
to-<iay; Tue.^-.'ay fair; moderate variable winds.
For New England, rain to-day: Tuesday part
ly cloud y; r!HK;»-rnfe east to ■o&th'-ast winds.
For tlj« IMstrlct «f (Viumbla an 1 Maryland,
rain nnd c< oler to ilsv; Tutsday fair; light to
meliorate varlanle winds.
For l»ela«ar»? and Now .ler«ey, riln to-day;
Titesilay fair; moderate cast to southeast winds,
bx'oniin* variahie. «.
For l'a-itern IVnr.sylv.inla. rain to-day: cooler
In southeast poition: T.nsday fair; »ht to
IBPdcfmta eaj.t wliidt. iwonmm variable.
For Kastrrn New Y«rk. rain |o <laj; east to
southeast muds. beitimniK variable.
Official observations of Catted States weather
fcurem.s taUci at 8 p. m. yesterday follow:
City. Temperature. Weather.
>Jbany 4H Italn
Atla:itle City &» rioudy
DeatMl M I'loudy
UufTain . , . 03 «I«udy
Chlcaca J"« Hatn
• 'tncinnntl 2il t'loudy
New lirlratis KH Clear
ht. Uaatm .... 4O lsatn
\V»st-.lnt;tr>n *2 Cloudy
I.oral Otilrlnl Ileeord.— The following oSclal
reronl from the Weather I'ureau shows th«
CbanfM in temperature fnr the last twenty-four
lour*. In omjarispn with the corrrspondlns date
of l.i*t jear:
1900, 1*10 : i'.»:a. loio.
3 a. in *'• ■> : >'. ii. in «;i» 4*
C a, in 4.~> 4- j Up. m •'•» 4!t
:» a. :n. ...... r> *; ii |. in •..« 43
13 in M 47UU p. m M —
4 p. m C.7 M|
M!j;hot '-'ii tii un ve»tfri*»y, 4S f:r»rees;
miP.«l, 4", av»-r.isi\ 4."i, average for ci>rr»-»|«iniHnK
tfata li»| >»ar. .*»"; m. in:-- tor i> .tiding data
l«.-t thirt\-l»ir«'.( r«arS, 4I».
I>>cal fnre'»nt: Ualn to-f'.iv; Tuesday fair;
moderate tost to southeast win id. becoming vari
Showed Great Luminosity to
Yerkes Observers.
[ By T»lerraph to TTse -Crlbon". 1
Chicago, April 17.— Halley's comet ap
peared this morning In a break In th«
clouds showing a tail two million miles
long and with .TO per cent greater lumi
nosity than it yet has displayed.
Two photographs were taken at Yerkes
Observatory by Professor E. Barnard,
and a prolonged observation was made
through th«» 40-lnch equatorial telescope
by Professor E. B. Frost.
"I had no difficulty in locating the
comet with the three-Inch finder of the
great telescope." said Professor Frost.
"The tall could be seen plainly with a
length of one degree. The tall !# fore
shortened owing to the position of the
comet, which prevents Its entire length
from being seen at present."
Prediction of End of World Causes
Many to Leave the Church.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Pltt««bune. April 17. — In the Fourth
Christian Church of PUtsburg to-night the
Rev. F. A. Wright, the pastor, preached a
startling sermon on "Halley's Comet and
Christ's Return." So pointed were the re
marks of the minister tending to show
that the comet's arrival would likely be
the beginning of the end to all things
earthly that many left the church In great
The Key. Mr. Wright, after recalling
Christ's prophecy that the end of all would
be preceded by a general religious move
ment all over the world, called attention
to the work of evangelization now going
on, anil then said:
And this is another sijfn as wo see the
Jews being repeatedly fathered to their
homeland. The clash of nations Is another
sijrn. While this seems afar off. yet the
continued buildlrg of Dreadnoughts by the
leading nations forecasts a tremendous final
The visit of the comet marks off Just
81 lives in the Christian era, the mean life
of man being seventy-five years, and the
comet having made its first appearance in
the year 12 B. C. In 1833 was the time of
the falling of the stars. This started an
investigation into the statement of Christ
about th«» sijfnr, of his return to the earth.
In IS.TS this comet also appeared, and only
one Ion? g-erreration of seventy-five years
has intervened since.
Leonard B. Spencer, for fifteen years th#
fish expert at th© New York Aquarium,
died on Saturday night at his home. No.
22 West IZlst street. He had been 111 for
about three weeks.
Mr. Spencer was born In Woodstock. Vt .
in ISM, and from his early boyhood showed
a threat interest In the study of marine life.
He received his early education In the pub
lic schools of Woodstock, and from there
•went to the Essex (Vt.) Academy. Leaving
the latter place at the ngs of twenty-one
years, he went to Worcester, Mass., where
he encased In the mowing machine bust
At the- outbreak of the Civil War young
Spencer entered the Union army and served
for three years in the Engineer Corps. In
IS#5 he went to Europe, his object being to
introduce the mowing machine there. In
this he was successful, and after remain
ing there about a year he returned to the
United States, and lived in Boston for
atout twelve years.
In the early «•) Mr. Spencer cane to
New York City and encased in business
until I<?s. when he entered the service of
the city as the expert at the Aquarium
where he remained until very recently.
He was a member of Hamilton Post. O. A-
R.. and leaves a wife and three si.**- M
Madrid. April 17.— Senator Abarznza, who
onro held the portfolio of Minister of For
eign Affairs, died to-da.y.
Berlin. April 17.— Co'int Orirkla. the w*ll
known National-Liberal member of the
Reichstag and a \vasm supporter oi the
proposals to strengthen the German navy,
d!e<l early to-day from Injuries sustained
In a recent street accident-
Bangor, M<\. April 17.— The death of the
Rev. John H. Hlggins. capitalist, evangel
ist and philanthropist, at his home In
Charleston, twenty-five miles from here.
was announced to-tlav.
A quarter of a century ajro Mr. Hlgglna
gave up a successful business career In
New York to devote his 11' and fortune to
evangelistic work and philanthropy. He
founded the margins Classical Institute at
Charleston, a Baptist preparatory school,
erecting new buildings at a cost of $100,000.
and had contributed largely t > Its support.
He was sixty-nine years old.
Washington. April 17— A. J. Halford. for
merly a newspaper man of considerable
prominence and in recent years editor of
"The Congressional Directory," died to
day after several weeks' Illness. Mr. Ha!
ford was a brother of Major Elijah W.
Halford. private secretary to President
Harrison. Several years a^o he was con
nected with various metropolitan papers
as a political writer In Washington. He
had also teen connected In Important ca
pacities with TIM Associated Press, the
United Press and "The New York Sun."
Mr. 11.. 1 ford mi a native of Hamilton,
Ohio. He was forty-nine years old. He
was the- fattier vt lieutenant Doane Hal
ford, —<\ Infantry- U. S. A., and Captain
Frank Haiford. of the marine corps.
CHARLES O. JOHNSON*, formerly ren
eral manager of th* Great Western Rail
road, sren^ral manager of the Win In
t«-ri:rbun Railroad, at Winona Lake, Ind.
nd traSlc tnanairpr of the H. J. Heinz
Company, tiled suddenly from heart disease
tn nttaborg yesterday. He was fifty-five
years old.

While driving to the church In her auto
mobile ti> bo wedded a young woman In
%.-u York wan arrrstrd for speeding. They
should r.ot blaaiw her for bring in a hurry
ti> prt married.— ♦'harlrston News »nd
A New York publicist Bnr.ounccn that
thfro are -Co.ooo families in that city whose
Incomes do not admit of their living <!«•
cently. l'»T' vi .-" . but most of them can
afford to buy bread and ko to the moving
picture shows cH?ca.iionallv. which moat of
the metropolitans fonsMer far preferable
to Hvlnj? decently in the country.— Dallas
(Tex) News.
Wlif-n tt como* to a meat boycott the
East Side residents of New York appear to
b» ab!i» to fflve the rest of the country wime
points on effectiveness.— lndlanapoli* News.
The oWk at one of Sew York* fashion
able hotels who assigned Lord Kltchenrr to
a small room opening en in Inside court,
with a fine view of a brick wall, and who
■at<t on betes remonstrated with that he
had never heard of I.«>nl Kitchener, prob
ably though? that his alleged lordship had
a most plebeian name.— Boston" Herald.
A fast pace In marriages was set in New
York lately when «*lerk Speed ls*ueit a
ll<fn?p UtJIT, Swift In marry SIN* Hurry.
Miss Hiirry'.^ father wc< a business part
ner >>- Mr. Gallop. If th«re t» anything In
a name this couple oucht to be In the run-
Ding Baltimore American.
William Waldorf Aster wants Jto.ooo from
New York t'lty as compensation for alleged
.Jama*; t<» hls« real estato Interest caused
by a ihanjf of cr;nli>. Many a man in hi*
rirrtimatanc** would regard the Ha-riflc*
of M"." 111 ■> • worth uhtt.< in order to> avoid
railing attention to himself.— Washington
Star, -»
BAnnETT-^TAItTWRiaHT — At tii« r»«tileiie«
of th# bride* father. Dr. S. S. C*rtwrl*St.
RiJbury. S. T. l>y th» R»r. Dr. 1.-M. T«m
ter. of Port E*»n, N. T.S(V»aa " E. C*rt
wri«ht to William Barrett, ef t&<* **ck»
place. • - - -
HARTWETX— FT ' - April m. M MV
r»sW»nce. In P«»rt ' JirDtr jl. T.. by tl»«» R«»-
Dr. ■ M. Sander*. Mary But!»r P*nltoi».
irn»nd<!a!igM»r «f Mm. Tfteroa It Cnti*r. «•
I>r. John A. Hartw*!!.
TIBBITS— harr:- ««t»y. April '2. «a
Montreal. Marcrj*riti» Vinton. <bmshc»r - Mr
«nd Mrs. Arthur 11. Harris, of Mentr**t. t->
th« Rev. John Kirn Tlbbt:.*. of COncnrt, N. H.
XntW* of m.irrla*-^ end rlr«th« moat tM
• • < Mimpini'il by full name uti'l sddreaab
nijjeTow. Anna E. Vor*>»*. Rer. Jnnn P.
Boi;in*. Jamt*. Har<t*nba*a». UIM tr.
Ccbb. I:<"t. Henry N. Palmer. Noah.
Crane. Sarah E. P»nnl3ntTn. B*smel H.
Exmohne. Charles, >&uf\r. AlriewH.'
He ill. Frances D Tomhln*. Mary.
Foot*. Hastlnx*- ' V.v<itin. Emma C. '-
BICKJ.OW— Or Frtd.iv. April W. 13U>. •» taa>
residence of hrr n»>ph»w. H#v Rnh»rt R Hull.
D. d., M- Ami E. i:ts^fow. «i.i"w of rhitlp
If. H'*-!..w an.! Janchter of tn« ... R*».
Pnriil f. Mr'iriJlSw. in th*> 7*ll T«a)r of n*r
>•«». Fun<T«l service* at No. »ili . •■•-«:'«
Koatf. Flatt-ush, Ilrooklvn. Bnniiar. «t 11 a in.
Intrrnicnt In l:«>s«?>iaie Cetnetf.jr. r*«(i', X. J.
BOM.INO — Entered into re»t Sattirday. .*•»•
— 1«. 19t'». janrn. h-lotteij kaa«t«n<| of th« fat*
Eliza Oakley n"i:tn« Funeral Tu»»l*y.
April 10. at 2 p. m . from tat- t»^t<l»nc<>. No.
AM Montgomery street. Strawy City. It-I*
tlr*a anil frlen<i» lnrt:e«l.
COBB— At Eaat Or«na». M J. Sunday, April
17. 1910 I>v. llenry Nltcnte Cobb. D. IX.
son of tls" lat* Sanford ao4 Sopnt* ?«teM»
' Cobb. la th» 7Wh ye*r of hl» ••• Sentlc^
wilt b«» heW In t v ■ >ntr«i Presbyterian
Church. Oran*e. X. X. Ti»«iay. April 1* M
4 o'clock, on arrival of 3:15 train f^»m llo
boken for Frlrk Churcs • <'l<m. D . U ••■
XV. R. R. Kln.ily omit flow*'*. .
CRANE— Saturday. April M 1S»1<». garth ML.
widow of thw at* Masp)* ''ran* rtUMraV
Kervicea Tuesday. \prl! 19. « 1 » P. m.. •:
the residence of Mr. John W. Baker. Stan»
fori. Conn. Carrlajc<-« will «••♦ train leaving
Grand Central Station 12:03 p. fa. Tuesday.
DONOHI'E— On Sunday. April 17. 1310. •■
Hotel Endlrott. •!!»• •» and Coiumbo* ay»,
' Charles Donohue. In bis S7t!» year. Notice at
funeral hereafter.
FIELD— At PtockbrM*e.. Sunday. April. 17. SB
her 7-»t*i year. Frances r>»l«hf. »M»» of Oaf
late Rev. Henry Martin Field. D.» P. Faner*!
Tuesday, at ] o'cloci. a: St. Paul** ChurcX
9tockbri<lK*. Mass.
FOOTE— At the nt9l<lmc» of M* (m»wir»t!:«r.
the Rev. Pr. ITastlco. on Saturday April 15.
Hastings Foot». son r.f Mary ■!»* Or at mad ttm
late Charon B. Foot* in ht» JM year. Fv*
neral private.
FORCES — At hi* r»«ilclenea. No. »• Pl«rr«pont
■' . en Saturday. April IT. l!Vti>, th*» K«rr.
John Perkins Forbas. minister of th« Chordl
of th» Saviour. Rrooklyn. Th* *'in»n»l tmr
vices wf!l be held at »h<» rhur^*i, corner of
Pterrepont st. an.l >fonr»« . Place, on Mon
day afternoon. April IS. at 4 o'clock.
HARDEXBERCn— On April 1«. 13:0, !.|IM
Wilson. 1 »!r>v»<i wlf-» of John Warr-n Ilartten—
b»nrh. Funeral services Monday ' <nr<>aiß^
April IS. at 8 o'clock, at ??o. io<* - — Par«
Waal, New Torlc. rnt*rm«nt at tS«i coa
renlenc« of the family.
PALMER— Ptutdenly. on April 13. Noah Pa!rn«r.
«M 53 y»ars. Funeral tfnlcen at St. Am**%
Char*!. Md St.. ne«r Colambuj ■**. on Tue»
day mornln* at 10:30.
PENN'IXOTOX— On Sundajr. Asm XT. 1310. at
th« n»sl.i»n<-«» of Mr. Loul« P-nntrtßt-w. Sar>
u»-l Hayes P-nn!n*ton. a«wi IW y«ar* Fua«r»t
wr7i.-f, from the Houx* of Pntj-^r Br^ad anil
State »fn . Newark. N. j . m Tuesday. IS*
13rh Inst.. at 2 30 p. m.
SPOHH— At«Jen H. =pohr F#rr!r»« T!lt FU1II«I
CTitirrh. No CU TVest 23i «t. (FraaU E. C^--n»- |
tell BMMtnx).
TOMKIN'S— S'irl»tenly. At Par* At«ju<» Hot«l.
Sunday. April IT Mary T'>Tpktn« wWow of
rti* ]«:« !>■.-. Elliott 1 . TKBfctnai ruiMTM ,
prlvat-. tr'-rm^nt A ir^r*. N. T.
■VVESTIN'— At LaJc«»Trfv><J. N. J. Aprtl IT. t9M»
Emma C. L.. wifi^w of rnartM F.. and b«-
Tov»<j mother of Mrs. William K. Knot tad
Clar-nc* F. Westln. Notlc* of funeral liter. I
Is r-afifly aceenstftl* by H*r!»ta tr*la ftiH .
Oraad '"••»tr*l Station. TT«b«t«r and J*rnia« )
av»r.u» troll<»Ts and fcr carriage. Jjot* $I'O up* ;
r»l»phon« JSSS Cramercy for Bool* of Vlsw« '
or representative
Office. 20 E»3t 23<i !»t .. N-w Tori City.
I imm !■■■■ ,
FISANK T. CAMPnEIX. 24X-8 W«k 232 SI. ,
Chapels. Prlratw Rooms. Pr!Tat» AraDulaac**.
Tel.. 1324 CTj«!s«a-
Do you want desirable help QUICKI.TT,
suiting the file of applications of selected •
aspirants for positions of various kind*
which has Just been installed at the Up
town Office of
No. 13G4 Broadway. ! *
Between 26th. and 37th Streetr. '
Office hours: & a. m. t > ♦> p. m. •
Dally Killtktn. One «>■« la Oty of MM
York. .ler«ey Cltr and Hobokea.
Elsewhere Two C«>nt«.
Sunday Etlltlmi, lnrludln; -uml.»y »•«»
zisr. Five <>nt«.
In N^rr York City mall «ah«rrlb»r» win
be rhur«^«l 1 *'«»» p»r '«PT extra po«tacn>
Dhllt. per month <« 5O
Dally, prr yr»r • <M>
Mimlay. p*r year M
Dally uatl '■"•'• p«r year 800
Dully aad '•tiniluy. per month :o
Foreign Po^ta<e Kttm.
MAIN OFFICE— N*>. 154 Nassau ■*!•••♦.
\V\I.L. STREET OFFICE— No. 13 "..'.lam ■>.—<.
UPTOWN OFFICE— No. 1364 Broadway, or any
\merlcan District Telegraph OSlc«.
II \ULKM OFFICKd — No. 137 East list. 1 * street.
No TXi West l^ith street and No. 113 I -it
XUOth street.
WA^HIN^TO.V BiTREAC— No. 1322 F «tr«-t.
No. 7^» Ercad street
UNE at
ERL'.'^EL? — No. *2 Mnrta«u» <!• 'a '"our
LONDON— OtT.c* of THE pj[u \a*t Daan«
Inn House. No. Strand. .„
American Express Company. No. 9 lUyitv*
Tfconias Cook * Son. Tourist Ofßc*. T mH—»
Brown. Ship'PT & Co.. Nn. 133 Pall Mil
SpryM" BrctSers. No. 7 Loth&ury.
Th» n.Jon office of THK TRIULNQ Is a e«)a
v»nir-nt p!ac« to leave advertisementa and su>
FARI3 — John Munroa * Co.. N«. 7 Ru« s^Tl^*.
John AVanamaker. No. 44 Rim <!•• i"-t::-»
Eagle Uur»a-j. No. 53 Ru* camt
Uorican. Harj»» & Co.. No. 82 Boul^wara
Cr»«l!t Lyor.nal*. Bur»a\j <i~n Etraaavm
Continental Hotel Newsstand,
r The FUaro Office.
Sa3rt>acn's New Extinct, N*. 9 Ru* St.
Ani«rtt-an Express Company. Nx tl R-«
Pr<>ntano*s. Na. 3T Avenue <!• l"C?*r».
Nl«'E — -*olt t.ynnnal*.
GEN S\' A— Lombard. > «i>r A Co. and CtsMbl
FlXiHENCK— French, temon A Co.. !?c«. 3
ami 4 Via TornabuonL
M-i'j'iav A Ob. . Banker*.
MlLAN— ?aarbach» Ntwi Cacbans*. Via M
Mccforte. 15a.
HAMBURG — American Express Company. Xa,
■J Alsti-rvl.irr.r.i.
For t>.« convenience of TRIBUNE r»a !»r«
abroad arrjnsfm'nt* have be«>n rpi!- to ki»*i> .
th«. r»\ILY and SUNDAY TRIBUNE on £!<* la i
th»- r«>a<l!n« nwnw «f th* hotels nitmed bolow;
I.OXPOX — lltfl'l Victoria. Savoy Hotel. Cart
tan H.'t-l. Hotel Metropole and Midland
Cr:«nil Hotel
EMiLAXP — AJt-lr>ht Hot*!. Liverpool; 'MM*
land Hotel. M4nc!ir«t»r: Qu»»n'» Hotel.
Lee.'*- AtUtund Hotel. Bradford. Midland
riotM. Jinfoanii- Day: Mill Hot*?.
lvrby; llotlier'i Hotel. Shanklln. Isla (ft
rtlliu.xi.TAn— Hotfl Oeil.
XX \N«"E— ll»f*l fonf.nent.-»i. Grsn«! Hnt»f.
liote! M*«iHoe. Hotel Aatort.l. Hnt«t «"hat
ham. Iloti-I d» l*Athi»n**. Hi»t.-l Li!!« «t <T.\l-
Mun. Hofl St. Jararj rt d" Albany. lfot»t '
>fmt<na. Ilot^l Ualttmf.r«». . Un(!mm H"»t»|
anil Hofl FloriJ*. Parts; <;rand tlo;».| ,| # Al«
■ml Ilot«l Splon.lu! Kuflsi.ir. Ala >• H..in».
Hot<"l <!u Pare. Vlch».
SWITXKItt.ANX>— Hotel Victoria. Tl**l*: Hot»l
H"-nu Kivajsp. Ccni-va; 1 lot -1 Vlctori* and
IX'na Hot -I. Junnfra'iblli-lc. Intrrl.ikaa;
llotrl Beau Site. l..i.i< m:ir-. Pn!ac* 11 >r-'l.
Matoja: Hotel Beltnont. Montreux; il->t«l
Th>jn«rhof. Thum.
1101.1.A.V1V- H>t«"l tl** Inilea. Tho Hur; TS»
Kurh.ins. Srhevrntn«rn.
GEIiMAXT— HoteI llrlstot. Central Hotel. Il3t*t
A.lU'ti. Ksplana 1« Hotel. He <•» Rom*. .%:«»
andrta Ilvtfl. Hotel Ci'burg and Tarlton Hotel.
lierlln: Hotel IMm-h. t'olo«no; Hotel H<*l'.evu«.
Hotel Continental and Hotel Sav-«y. Pre*J#n:
Par* Hntol. PwJtseldorf; Uot»t An({!eterr»>. Km*;
Hotel Frankfurter hot and Hotel Westminster
Frank fi>rt; Hotel j»ommer. Kr»tb»ir«; Hotel
V".*ptaii».!» an.l r^la.-« Hotel. Hamttune: Hotel
Continental. Hotel K»'ur Seasons. Rr«ln» I'll—
are Hotel anil Hotel .!.• UuMle. Munich; Hotel
K.\iinTh'<f an»l Hi-tfl Mt-tropole. Nauheim; Kur
I ion- 1. Neiti-nabr; Hotel WUrtPmbcr^rr. Nur*nv*
herir- H-'t.-i Nan-tuerhof. Hotel Kalsernof.
I'llace lintel. Hotel Import-*!. Hotel K.^t» aa.l
Park Hotel. Wi^ialin. Hotel Kurstcn!io£ and
K.»i»*rnof. Wildunjtrn.
AIsTRIA - 11.-te! Ut!sm». Virnna: Hofel Hurv*
»t-iriu. ltmt*r»»t; Hole! S»vcy and West En.t
and Hotel Nattonal. C:ir'sN.i I. Hotel Tyr>»l.
Inr.shrurlt: K<»'P'» Hot* l Konl**rl!la. Fn»*»n»
!•.>■!. Hotel Weltruir and Hotel Klin^sr. M in*ri
nrj>llt'M— C.rand H>tel. r.ntwir. Onuid Hotal
and Hotel dn I'Kurope. Antwer?: Hul«i ii V M»
dkl •■« Hotel ils U TUx«. U«l<*nC

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