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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 23, 1910, Image 7

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jjsc F'aSßSNar of royal magnificence be
maintained by closely calculated econ
omies. "When there is an outlying em
pire to bo linked to the state by loyalty
ls the StflWt royal personages must be
v «acctefl against public contempt by
l«iag kept ** a higher piano ,■' their
tir-n tn sustained dignity and state:
Experience has shown that royalty is
most useful, not when it affects with
Ixju's Phiiippe, th* citizen kins, repub
lican simplicity, but when it combines
the grand manner of exalted station with
Intensely human qualities. This was on*
c f the secrets of the success of Ed
ward VII a* a sovereign, and the ex
ample will not be neglected by his heart
iest admirer, his only surviving son, well
trained 1 in the business of reigning.
♦ I N. F.
Tarries Awhile on Trip to Hunt with
Camera in Mexico.
TS» Duke of Montpenpter. »i brother of
ttie Duke of Orlean*. arrived here yes-ter
iiy on the French mer I-* Touralne. He
In on hi* *'*v to Mexico. The duke, who Is
t»er.ty-*w years i -id and the youngest of
fiX children of the late l»uls Philippe of
-Orleans 1 , lus mad* a specialty of hunting;
m -jgt pun and camera, lift is on hi£ second
B until - rxpedi-^on around the world. Sev
eral vcars spo he started out from Paris
tvith » r»rty of hunters travelling; eastward
arouivJ the world. His party this" season
tnnsists of five men, Including Hubert
Thonier. his secretary.
71 duke *aid yesterday that he preferred
to hurt » i!d animals with the camera rather
t'-.sn utth a Him. but that he had alway«
carried a ffdod ••* of hunting Implements to
jiroiwt his life while hunting Ms quarry. On
the orescnl expedition tire duke has taken
a motion picture camera, with Several
thousands of feet of film. He will remain
here eicht days before failing for. Mexico.
\ft»r the Mexican hunt he will fro to Mon
tana. «'><s ■Mr Satis for China, '•>' tray of
San Francisco.
Lcsdca Woman Believes Mrs. Belmont
and Miss Morgan Are Doing Good.
{By TMSSBSgSj Ie Th" Trilttinr.]
CticaSo. May *=.— The deirf-ate* to last
x«lt's National s.-H-islirtsr Conrrcs<>. wno
V!f B ourw-c<3 Mrs. O. H. P. F,elmont. Mis*
Anne P n and other wealthy "women
trbtt *-' a/Arking for woman •ijtTrag''". were
criTid«cd in turn • ■.-■:?• "by Mrs. Dora Mon
ttflCOfC a IjOndrm "comradp," and a lesri r
*n th«- fipht for tinh-^rsal suffra^'. Other 3
s^saiiefi ft* Un M^nt»>fl* <-«re in an aodreps
at the Gsrrtck Theatre "R-«re the militant
nuffrap*ite.« of I.^nfjfrn.
"1 d^ net ■'-':.- •- that Mr?. Belmont and
Mis? MorCAn lire dcin? this -with the ?nd
5n ■ nf having capital control »nni»n'l
\-t*es." _„,,-• Mr?. IfssMesSSJR "On the
fith«*r hand, thrir association «ith wsridssl
r <- \* tatssj the create«t posslMe good.
Even if their efforts do not help the girl?
ih»v help the tUk ■seMstSsfJß,'' a* you call
Ihfm. They cinnot fail to wet the Justice
<*f.t!ir c :r» demand?, and the sympathy
■rinsed nil! make them much more yUu*
bT* worken."
Season Closes This Week— Opera Com
pany to Play from Coast to Coast.
When 'The Chocolate Soldier" closes its
• m at the C«*ino on Saturday night it srfll
have achieved the distinction of having: had
i.ie longest vogue of *;i.v play or opera
siven in New York this season Since It
<.v*Ti+<i at i..ic i-irjc in September it has
rTif'ed thro-JSli raore than three hundred
.-on^ecutive performances, an-? Srftß a cast
ti.at J-.^s remained practically the same as
on its first presentation.
Next peason F. C Whitney takes the
. Jmpany on tour, and the Straus opera wiO
be 5-oard in every lar^e city In tin United
S;atP.« ttom Boston to Seattle.
"When the opera SJSCI on the road it will
carry *ith it the »am« large orchestra of
forty piece*, under Slsrnor A. de Noveilis.
•which contributed yo much to its success
In thi* city. The Whitney Opera Company
■Rill be one of the larpest organirations on
xr.t road next ?ca*on.
ror?p Payton. •who controls three the
tircs 111 Brooklyn, -will oppn the Academy
of Mu«lc SB Tuesday. June 7. with * etock
company. pr«#eiitin£ "Srrm Kitty Bel
lairs=." For :,!*■ second week "Zaza" -nin
T>e the attraction. In addition to liimeelf
his company v. ill include Etta Reed Payton,
Minna Philips and Joseph Girard. Mr.
rayton >.> ill have tlie main entrance to the
thwre in inh street, instead of in Ir% in?
Tia.>.:». -nherp it his been formerly.
To si.c the cast which will present "The
Mikado * at the Casino Theatre next ilon-
Bsy an Intimat* kno*-l»<3«» of the tradi
tion* of the original performance of the
n^ra. .io»rph TV. Wo^ert delivered a lect^
mm lasting an hour kwfSM the entire com
]i*r^ ye^terflay. Mr 'Herbert was dM
orictaa] Ko-Ko in this country, and sang
the-titl* role in the opera at it* Sr*t per-
X«rmance in New York City.
ESrhteeti students from Th* 1 Finch Schod 1 !,
1n Ttth ISC will attend to-night's per
formance cf "Jim th» Penman" at th* Lyric
Theatre. o
limilv ■ ella%a>. a graduate of Welles
>v. ha« born ■■Sjasjai hy "W'agcnhate &
K«m^«#T to play Kit McNair in one of the.
companies which that firm will ff>nd on
tour next reason in "Seven Days." For the
T*rr.ai?i<]»r of tin* (sMMssi «>a*«n she will be
general understudy Ear the Astor Theatre
cptapuQ .
Xilkin? of cow« by electricity, a new
Simp called BISSJ the ducks*' and a flea
urvus «r«? thrso novelties which will be
•pea or Kamm«rsHlSj*S roof earden begin
aing next Monday. The fleas will appear
In jrvmnastic «'unts st mi running races and
f.HI turn single, IMS and triple somer
Th* Brooklyn Catholic Oratorio Society
say«» its first concert la*t nisht in the Hall
<tf Musi-. a t the Academy of M;ii<% Ur<K»k-
I:ti. Ar.«?ut <>n€ thousand person- :itl^n-1*"1.
Tn«> cono*Tt in to be, riv*>n annually. The
catorln ijr<>«iited was ljvorak's "Stubat
s*«t<!.*' There was a chorus of s*-v««nt.v
£♦« yoic*-s an>! an orchestra of fifty, ir.upi
•isasi i, or. me direction ••: Proiissar T.
t«ia Olasfon. Hie KoloUts v>f>rc Kathrin
H&*. formerly soloist at St. Patriciv's
Catv.Mral: Adah Campbell Hussey, Charles
Kflrt^n and Andrea nailn. of the Metro
jfcTSuoi Opora Company.
;Baesos Ayrps. May 55 — Charles M. SUer
rin, the American Miinstcr, cave a reeep-
Uor. and tea l*fi nipht in honor of the spe
cial «nv<*\s are l;*»re to take part ' n
th? rrUbrctlon of Argentina* independence.
I'SPsioTjj Al'-orm, hij Cabinet .".'. i, inters and
Osaststl Leonard Wood were among
ttio«» pre*fiu. -V detachment of marines
iT'hn th. scout cruiser * *ii- st. r acted as a
K^ird of honor at the legation.
■ I'l^tedeipijia, May 22. — Boies penrose.
_-nii£d states Senator, is convalescent at
fc . J «,.rC£id<»nei? herp from an attack of the
«cut«s indigestion, with which as
• s'iz'4 early on Saturday
*2*b3b£, afrer h* fisd MM a midnirht oon
■*■•* » th wmm <■• ""his political ■■■sef-
Tw!l Th " £<sn '** Dr '* ! brttter. Richard A. 5T-
Wtsa 51.. * B id that his condition had ua
' l !y -- teapnn <"J that he' would ■ probably
*" at:* "tq pt ateutin a ttv days."
Pia of Portugal's Extravagances
Endanger the Throne.
(Copyright, 1910. by MS. Bfcnt*ao<J Company.)
Kins Manuel of Portugal and his mother.
Queen Marie Amelie. made such heavy pe
cuniary sacrifice* during the few months
following his accession to the' throne a
couple of years ago in order to clear off
the liabilities of the murdered King to the
national treasury and to hi* other creditor?
that it seems very hard they Fhould be
once more confronted by court scandals
of a monetary character, of which the Re
publican and anti-dynastic press and party
are making the utmost capital. It seems
that the sugar monopoly of the island of
Madeira was acquired by an Englishman of
the name of Hinton. who after having're
cured the grant made most indiscreet
boasts of the fact that if he had obtained
the concession it was through the influence
or certain high officials of the King's house
hold, whom he had, in his own words,
"bought cheap." These boasts are now be
ing made the subject of a legislative inves
tigation, which is inflicting: no end of In
jury upon the reigning house. 1")
To make matters worse, one of the lead
ing drygoods firms of Lisbon has fust he
come bankrupt, and its managers ascribe
their ruin to their inability to collect a bill
from Queen Pla for goods furnished, the
bill amounting to some 3*>,000. It has been
running for year*, and now. the receiver in
th* bankruptcy has instituted proceedings
against the royal lady for the payment of
the -urn. which she herself cannot pay and
which her relatives declare it to be Impos
sible for them to settle. Unfortunately this
is not th* only instance- of Lisbon trades
people having become involved in -difficul
ties through having accorded too extensive
credit to Queen Pis. But this Is a particu
larly flagrant case.
Queen Pia in the grandmother of the
present King of Portugal, a SiSter of King
Humbert of Italy, and the only one #f the
••««<- King Victor Emmanuel's children who
inherited hi« inconceivable recklessness and
extravagance in money matters. In fact,
the greater part of Humbert's reicn was
spent in paying off his father's debte. a
particularly big creditor, though a generous
one, being Khedive Ismail of Egypt. Hum
bert also repeatedly came to the assistance
of his sister Pia. paying her MM, but her
nephew, the present King of Italy, is of a
more economical character and declines to
continue to furnish larg" sums of money
over and above her Italian allowance, to
be spent, not in hi? dominion*, but either
in Portugal or In Paris.
Not long before her sons tragic murder
it was claimed In the national legislature
at Lisbon that money had been obtained
without .proper warrant from the national
treasury by the Queen Mother in order to
settls sonic of her more pressing debts, and
tbess charges were confirmed in the legis
lative investigation following the accession
of th« present King He ceded in ef-
CeoCtac ■ settlement of the amount which
she owed to dM state. But now finds it be
yond his power to fitters 1 to her private
debt*- the' more po as «he seems to have no
conception whatsoever of th* value of
It baa been frequently urged that »he
Should leave the kingdom and make her
home in Italy, since her presence at Us
bon constituted a source of weakness to her
grandson, whose position on the throne
seems by no means secure. But she has
turned a deaf ear to all remonstrances, and
was'fo broken by the murder of her son
and eldest randan that during the year
following the tragedy the matter was al
lowed to drop. Now, however, the demand
for her virtual banishment is being revived,
and she may be compelled to leave In or
d*r to safeguard ■ Manuel's crown.
She Imm> vtayed •-*- v»*>- «reat role in Por-
tueal during the forty-eight years tvhicn
Lave' elapsed since she cam* to Lisbon, at
the are of fifteen, as Queen consort and
wife of a monarch whom she had never
seen in her life before, having been wedded
by proxy to him before leaving Italy. Her
husband. King Louis, was easygoing, apa
thetic, never having entirely recovered from
th« effects or an attempt made to poison
him some months prior to his accession,
and was content to leave the reins of gov
ernment almost wholly in her hands. Quite
a< masterful and imperious in her way as
her father, the "Re Oalant UomO" of Italy,
«he ruled Portugal with a high hand, brook
ing no opposition, and even after the acces
sion of her son. the late POn Carlos, she
managed to retain much cf her influence,
especially that of a Fociai character. Wheth
er cite used this power wisely or not is a
matter on which great diversity of opinion
exists, and there are many Who insist that
' the economic difficulties which are at the
,oot of all the trouble in Portugal are
, largely owing to her. • Of course, she has
many enemies, .who have not been remiss In
circulating about her all sorts of infamous
•itor*e=. But there is not a Shadow of
foundation for them. Queen Pia has been
an excellent wife and a devoted mother,
whore two failines are those which Phe in
herited from her father-namely, impulsive
ness and extravagant.
Empress Charlotte Feared King Leopold.
Among the several suits which have
cropped up in connection with the settle
ment of the estate of the late King Loopold
HI one relating to the property of his only
ulster. -ex-Empress Charlotte of Mexico.
Leopold has assumed-according to some
had indeed usurped— the office of trustee of
her fortune after she became insane, in 18K7.
A considerable portion of this was in real
estate in the Ardenne district, which th'
late King either sold or otherwise alienated.
Steps are now being instituted to recover
this property, which at her death will he
shared by ''•- present Kin* and his two
sisters, and by the three daughters of the
late King.
With regard to Enipress Charlotte, who
celebrates a fortnight hence her seventieth
birthday, no one knows exactly whether or
Ml she Is aware of King Leopold's . death.
She r«ds the newspapers every day relic
iously, and has therefore presumably al.-r>
trad of his tuneral. But an* has never inti
mated in any way that «he is cognizant of
Iks fact, nor has she referred thereto ;t); t)
conversation with her attendant?, who on
their side nave preserved a complete si
lence about the matter. The only thins
that - .ij<jl 1<"«d one to beliAve that ehe ap
preciates the fact he ia dead Is that the ha?
absolutely ceased since his death from
making any mention of his name
While she Is attached to th« other mem
bers of her family and enjoys their visits,
she not only disliked but great <y dreaded
her brother Leopold, and wi* firmly con
vinced that he was bent on i-utting her out
of the way. especially after the mysterious
destruction by fire of the Chateau "of Tcr
vueren. where *l** was formerly confined and
from" the flames of which she so narrowly
escaped. " Leopold wag wont to attribute
her dread of him and her fear* of bein«r
poisoned at his instance to her mania of
persecution, which was one of Use symptoms
of h*r insanity. But while ha may have
been Justified in his explanation of her drei<!
of him, the fact remains that it was so
great that hi* visits to Tervueren, and af
terward to the ChSteau of Bouchout, where
she is now under restraint, were sufficient
to throw her into such a frenzy of fear and
; apprehension that he -was ultimately obligcl
to obtain a glimpse of her from some hldin.7
place in the garden or from 3om» window
of the chateau wh»n !i* wished to nssur.:
' himself of her health.
•Bodily she Ib in excellent health, enjoys
a first rate appetite, lias become quite stout
and is li»ely to live for a number of ycare
jo com*", -according to the diagnosis of her
physician*. B(i* ?p*nds « pood „r ;] of her
time at her piano, playing exquisitely and
reading the most difficult niu«ir. with ea£?.
F.'«d*r2 '•'■■<•!* newspapers and renews
occupies much of her time-, end on fine
days she drives in the extensive park of
the chateau, but never outside Its walls.
She IS very amiable and kindly, talks in
telligently about music and about her read
ing to the members of her entourage and
also to her relatives, notably to her sister
in-law, the widowed Countess of Flanders,
and to her niece. Princess Clementine. She
also display? a. fondness for her nephew,
the new King, for his wife and for their
children But in the visits which they have
paid to her since Albert's succession to the
throne she treats them just as formerly
and without any indication of a knowledge
of the fact that he is no longer heir appar
ent, but now the ruler of Belgium.
All her fears about being poisoned have,
however, completely vanished In the last
few months. These fears first found their
expression in the dramatic interview at
the palace of St. Cloud with Napoleon
111 and Empress Eugenic in ISST, which
some weeks later led to such a dramatic
scene in the private apartments of Pope
Pius IX at the Vatican. From that, rime
she has been under restraint; that is to
say. her captivity has now lasted for forty
three years.
Madrid to Have 1,000.000 Population.
King Alfonso is revolutionizing Madrid,
and hast, obtained the consent of the. new
government for the incorporation of a num
ber of the remote suburbs into the metro
politan district, which will have the effect
I of raising the population to more than a
million. The scheme for .the improvement
of the capital also includes the construc
tion of a magnificent boulevard a mile long
and 150 feet wide. It is to bear the name
of the Gran Via. Its starting point is to
be the present Plaza de San Marcial. which
ie to he renamed Plaza de Espaiia and to
be surrounded by magnificent buildings,
while in {he centre there is to be a great
statue of Cervantes, the immortal creator
of Don Quixote. The construction of this
boulevard means the elimination of no less
than nineteen narrow streets and the radi
cal alteration of thirty-two others: aIFO
the razing to the ground of a number of
old buildings, including the ancient con
vent cf San Placid", with its wonderful
tower ami block, presented by Philip IV*.
New buildings are springing Dp every
where at Madrid. The postal and tele
graph departments are shortly to ho housed
in a stately edifice just opposite the Bank
of Spain. The immense new Hotel Ritz,
which is to open in the fall, is rapidly
nearing completion, facing the Prado Mu
seum, while two of the great Paris dry
goOds emporiums, the Printempts and the
Bon Marche, are also putting up building*
of the most Imposing character.
In one word, Alfonso. Xlll is completely
modernizing hi.' inconveniently placed me
tropolis, which was selected as the capital
of Spain not because it was easy of ac
cess, but merely because It happened to
be the precise centre of the kingdom.
: An Empress's Favorite Tsigane. .
The iate Empress ESl&abeth's favorite
Tzigane violinist, perhaps the most cele
brated musician of his rac^, has just di"d
at Budapest, at the age of nearly seventy.
His name WAS Pajos (or Louis) Munczy,
and there ie hardly a court at Which he has
not been called upon to play, with his won
j derful band of gypsies. In hi? youth the late
Prime Esterbazy had endeavored to still
fifrther improve hi« wonderful gifts by
sending him to study at the Conservatory
of Music at Vienna. But, as in the case of
t neinenyi. who was so well known in Amer
ica, be was never able to subordinate his
genius to the strict rules of classical music,
Which he always adapted to his own ideas
and to the Tzigane movement. Ifimesy
leave* « fortune of about $500,000. the earn
! ings of a strictly honorable career, which
| On for him the respect of all' with whojn
jhe was brought into contact. He leaves -i
[wcnderful collection of jewelry; for when
he was playing the great personages of the
i Austrian and Hungarian aristocracy would
! be so carried away by enthusiasm that the
i rn<?n_WOuld take ...the from th«ir fingrer^
lor the jewels from their Magyar costumes
| and the women the bracelets" from their
arm? and press them upon him in token of
' their admiration. This happened time an.l
I again, as I my?Hf can bear witness. Most
'. of these jewels Munczy sold, but some of
! the most beautiful ones he. kept, and they
now form part of his estate.
[By T>]<"g;ra«>h to Th« Tribune]
Newport. May 22— Mis3 Ruth Thomas,
Paul A. Andrews and Goodwin Hobos
registered at the Newport Casino to-day.
Mr. and Mrs. Marsden .1. Perry are en
tertaining a house party at Bleak House.
Mr. and Mrs." F. P. Rice, of Boston, are
guests at the Muenchinger King cottage.
Roderick Terry, jr., is the guest of. his
parents. Dr. and Mrs. Roderick Terry.
Mr. and ItrS. Whitney Warren are ex
pected for the season at the end of the
[ By T*i<-*raph to The TTl6un«.l
Lenox. May 22.— and Mrs. B. C. Weld,
and their «rue?ts. Mr. and Mr?. Stephen Van
R. Crosby, of New York; Mi§.= Thayer, of
Lancaster; Miss Williams, of Brookline:
Lieutenant Governor Fro'thingham and R.
C. Greene, of Boston. have arrived at the
Curtis Hotel i". motor car over the Jacobs
Ladder route to the Berkstfttee.
Mr. and Mrs. James B. LlMiow have ar
livcd at their cottage.
Fmnk Crowninshleld has arrived In
Stockbridge for tlio early season.
Senator W. Murray Crane, who has been
in Dalton for the week end, . returned to
Washington to-night
Mr.. find Mrs. C. i. Lambert, of New York;
Mr. and Mr*. H. C. Giles ami Mr. and Mr.«.
R. A. Greene, of Pas.^aic. N. .J., are making
a tour in the hills'.
.Mis. Frederick Sturpis. who had been
with Mrs. Frank K. BtU^Tffis, has gone to
New York.
Mr' Morris K. Jciup has arrived at Bel
voir Terrace. In July Mrs. Jt-pup will go to
Bar Harbor for two months, as if her cus
Vienna, May A— In acquiring a lease of
Kolowrat Palace. Richard i .'. Kerens, the
American Ambassador, will be more sumpt
uously housed than any former representa
tive at this court. The pala*e was built by
Baron Albert Rothschild for his son, Baron
Oscar Rothschild, who committed suicide
last July because of an allege love affair
with a Chicago girl. The palace has spa
cious apartments and occupies a command
ing situation.
Durham. N. C, May 22.— The condition of
BcnJHtnin K. Duke, suffering with a per
sistent fever ranging about 104 degrees, so
alarmed his local physician yesterday that
a specialist from New York was tele
graphed-for to attend the, millionaire to
bacco man. His son, ' Angier Duke, also
was summoned to Durham.
"The Girl with th»» . Whooping Cougn"
has been quarantined by Mayor Gaynor of
New York.— St.. Paul Pioneer- Press.
The Gaynor-Hearst tilt had nor occurred
when an' artist named Smith sought to
startle the world by comments^ on the-im
politeness of New York.— Washington Star.
A Now Yorker has recovered £&0 dam
ages for being kept two hours on the Polo
Grounds "against his will. Must have in
sisted on hollering Tor" the visiting team.—
Boston Herald.
Secretary Wilson has officially declared
that the meat of the muskrat is good to
eat but it has not yet assumed the first
place on the hills of fare of the New York
lobster palaces.— Rochester Democrat and
Chronicle. ' (
The Tenement House Commissioner of
New york says the only way in inak* New
York a prood «yty to live in Is to butld sub
ways fet> that people may live out of it.
Yen. th* i riirnrii-Mi'ner's narn<= is Murphy.
—Minneapolis Journal.
\>w York does not need a fair to ■ ftle
br*te rhe With anniversary of the Dutch
■ettliHMnt. but if It «o*>* In for ii the
country will ** something worth: " th*
bit -tOwt* i' '•'V"« hoy. to tfptmH money
an well "as how to collect tribute Mhole
-Buffalo r.'e «■&.; -_;,.-.^. _:.,.-" - ;
Favor Church and State Forces
in Fight for Moral Uplift.
Modern Problems of Church
Analyzed — Commendation of
% Colonel Roosevelt. I
| By Telegraph to The Tribune.}
Atlantic City, May 2 2.— Presbyterians re
joice in the fact that their Church has been
identified with the national government
from the outset : the first moderator of the
General Assembly"* a.« a signer of the Dec
laration of Independence, and members of
the Church have on several occasions been
Presidents of the United States. While be
lieving thoroughly in the separation of the
Church and State, they believe as heartily
in the union of these forces for, moral bet
The two addresses at the reception which
filled Music Hall last evening v.ere de
livered by a statesman and a, clergyman,
the Governor of New Jersey and the- mod
erator of the General Assembly. This af-
Moderator of thr General Assembly of the
Presbyterian fhtirch.
ternoon th*> three addresses at the meetin?
held on th«» pier were delivered by a Con
gressman anil two clergymen, William S.
Bennet, of New Yorl^, and the Rev. Charles
Stelzle and the Rev. "Warren H. Wilson,
representing the church and labor de
partment of the Board of Home Missions.
A Cabinet officer. Secretary Nagel of the
Department of Commerce and Labor had
promised to come, but was prevented by
Congressman Benn?t presided st the la
bor meeting this afternoon, which complete
ly filled the great hall on the pier, from
nine thousand to ten thousand persons com
posing the audience. Philadelphia sent a
large contingent from its labor organiza
tions, and Atlantic City contributed thou
sands more, for v.honi the main floor was
Charles If. Alexander led the son* ser
vice, and while teaching a new chorus, hi
said :
"I'll give a new hat to any laboring man
M will rise on the floor and Sing this
chorus alone. Where Is the man*"
"Here lie is '." shouted a negro.
"Xow, sing it out. Never mind If you
miss a note now and then."
The verse was suns so satisfactorily that
the leader called the man to the platform,
where he sang it again, while the greut
audience applauded. Mr. Alexander an
nounced that the man had stipulated the
kind of hat that he wished, which proved
to be the most expensive in the market.
Promises to Startle the World.
Dr. Charles L. Thompson, secretary of
the Board of Horn* Mission?, read the
Scripture and offered prayer, and then Con
gressman Bennet spoke in the place of Sec
retary Nasel on "The Conservation of
Human Life." He began his address with
the remark that, while he was not an
anarchist, as a member of the Immigration
Commission of <*onsres."' statements will
soon appear in a report of the commission
which will startle the world. This report
is the result of Investigations in the mills
and mines in this country.
Ex- President Roosevelt received hearty
commendation for hiss efforts to better the
condition of thousands of employes in the
Government Printing Office in Washington.
Th» office has now the model emergency
room of the world.
"Conservation," said the speaker, "is a
good tiling applied to coal and trees and
water. • The government is doing well to
conserve these gifts of nature; but when
ever you hear the word 'conservation.*
whatever the subject under review, I hope
that you will think of the higher use of the
term, the conservation of the bodies and
souls of men and women."
Responsibility in Industrial Life.
M: Stclzl*, who was employed in Hoe's
printing works, In New York, before he
entered the ministry, and is still a member
of a labor union, held the close attention
of th." audience, as '"he denounced what he
termed the reckless disregard of life
throughout the country. He declared that
In the mines of America more men are
killed proportionately than in the mines
of all other countries. One immigrant out
of every twenty who enters Ellis Island, he
added, is killed the first year that he is
in America. Mr. Sri-lzie said:
When thirty thousand industrial workers
af© lost every year it means that there Is
something wrong; in our Industrial system,
In some ra»e s it IA nothing short of mur
der It is the business of the Church to
remedy this situation. tt> should talk less
about ' huildlnp up the Church and more
about bulldln* up the people. The Church
is simply a means to an end and not an
md in itself. As a matter of fact, how
ever the Church is deliberately deserting
the people in th* most densely populated
sections of the country.
The Church has long been saying that the
"os=oel that it prenche« Is a universal j?os
iw»l If the Church believes that its gospel
is adaptable to every nation, why does it
flee when th* foreigner conies In?
Th* Church has been declaring for many,
years that it alone holds th* solvent for the
great social problems which concern the
people- mi the factories and tenements. But
is the Church honestly ready to apply this
gospel to the social and economical condi
tions of the people? '
We have been declaring that the gospel
"Is the power of God unto salvation to
every one that believeth." but it would
appear from the action of the Church, that
Its power Is limited to those who have
moved "uptown" or to the suburbs— to
those, who live In comfortable homes and
adequately support th* Church. If the
Church sincerely believes that its gospel is
a gosp<M simply for a class, and that class
one which already possesses the world's
good things, then It is justified in deserting
the poor in our great cities. But it must
he prepared to explain away the statement
that Jesus himself came to preach the gos
pel to the poor.
Dr. Wilson followed Mr. Stelxle with an
address on "Conservation of Country Life."
He- declared thnt minister* are turning
away from country churchps, and he quot
ed :i Until Ills! bishop, whs «aid: "All my
ministers are praying that they may go to
two places. ' Heaven «nd N<»w Turk Clly.
and they want W go to New York City
first." Dr. Wilson said that in the Middle'
West the Church i* Ming destroyed by
speculative farming. He summ*d up th«;
programme of the Presbyterian Church In'
tehalf of th«» country population by laying
that t,'if>rc. are tares supports of the coun
try community and of one another— a mod-^
em church, a consolidated rural school and .
; scientific farming. V.v*
The churches of Atlantic «lty were filUd
\ to-day with persons attending the meetings
| of the assembly, and many of the pulpits
were occupied by conimissioners. Governor j
Fort, presided to-night at a meeting in th
Olivet Presbyterian Church" in behalf of
Sabbath observance, and another popular
| meeting was held in the interest of educa
tion. At 0 o'clock an evangelistic service t
was held on the pier, led by Dr. J. Wilbur j
, Chapman and Mr Alexander, which was ;
j attended by -thousands of persons.
Dr. Little on 'The Simp 4« Lift."
This . morning Mu3ic Hall, in which the
assembly meetings are >held. was filled
I to hear the moderator speak on "The Sim
ple Life/* Governor Fort sat on the "plat- |
j form and joined heartily in the singing it
! the familiar church hymns. Dr. Little said j
In his sermon: 4
Some years ago a book was given to the
, public by a clergyman of France, entitled
! -The Simple Life." It created intense in
tt-rest. The general purpose Is indicated ty :
! the subject: That there is greater napprness
!in leading a life with moderate tastes,
reasonable desires, calm spirits, than in the
opposite; that the greatest victory which
' we can obtain in this world is the victory >
, over pride, conceit and unrest and our crav
ing after 'position and power which are
not designed for us. President Roose
velt commended Mr Wagner's book, ana
What he thinks generally goes. He was so
pleased with it that he announced if tne
author came to Washington and would de- ;
liver a lecture he would claim the privilege
lof introducing him to the audience. In due
time Mr. Wagner came and was the guest,
of the President, who introduced him.
I At first thought I found myself amused
lat the zeal of the President on the subject, ,
'because he is the advocate of "the strenu- ;
ous life," and it hardly seemed possible
that "a strenuous life" and "a simple- life
could go hand in hand. Yet a closer ex
amination will reveal the fact that there
is no Inconsistency between the two. A j
! man may be active, earnest, -enthusiastic,
hearty in hi* purposes, without being over
reaching. His own tastes may be simple.
His nature m#y be the foe of unrest, and
he may be content with such things as he
has. I think that It can be said that
ex-President Roosevelt, is a fair repre
sentative of the simple, life: concerning ms
activities, he surely leads a strenuous lire,
but his tastes, his dress, his democratic
instincts, his absolute hostility to all aris- j
' tocratlc tendencies, his integrity and z«hl
I for the truth, make him really a follower
of the simple life, judged, as we have said
i of him. by men of his class. *
We. can trace nearly every evil of this
' generation back- to that unrest, that dis
content which is the toe of. the simple life.
What is the matter with modern com
mercialism? What has been the caus»» of
our natural humiliation in the conviction
of public officials high in power? What Is
the trouble with railroads and trusts- and
combinations and so many kindred institu
tions? What is the- greatest temptation
before the large number of young people
who are soon to go out into the world from i
colleges and universities?
' The answer to these. questions and many
i similar ones Is found In the thought now
before, us. We hay» got the v.-rong view
of life. We are led too much by wrong ]
motives. Unhappy .ideals possess us. Our ;
sense of the right is twisted. We are living
too rapidly. We are believing many things
which are not true and are denying many
things which are true. We permit to arise
before us standards of truth and success
which are fictitious. Life has become too
feverish. We are travelling too rapidly.
We' ar? worshipping false gods. Living
peacefully under one's own vine and fig ■
tree has come into ill repute. !
This evil appears in other directions, it
may not lead to false money making, it
may not lead to outward sin. but it does
often lead to unworthy heart tosslngs and
bitterness and Jealousies. What is the
remedy for all this? Well, it is found in
the simple life, tn finding the source of
! happiness within us. in learning how- to j
be content with such things 8-« *» have.
It is found in learning that a discontented
spirit would not find happiness if every
desire was gratified, and in the discovery
that some of the people whom we envy
the most are. after all. the most wretched |
of all. It is found in the statement of the
Word of God. that a man's life consisteth j
not in the abundance of the things which <
he possesses.
[By Telegraph to Th» Tribune.:
New Haven. May 22.— death of Will-- 1
i iam Philip Blake, formerly or this city, was
I announced- to-day by his relatives here. He
was eighty-four years old. and died in
Berkeley. Cal. He had been for several
years professor emeritus of geology in the
University of Arizona at Tucson. Ariz. Mr.
Blake was a national figure as an explorer
I and scientist half a century ago. He was
i detailed- by the government to explore the
i Rocky Mountains and decide upon the best
route for a railroad to th| Pacific. He was
one of the first Americans to cross from
the Pacific Coast to the Orient, and r.e
spent years in China and Japan. He ex
plored Alaska later, and recommended its
"purchase by the United States. He leaves
three sons, one of whom i." Dr. Joseph
Blake, of New York.
! Topeka. Kan.. May a— Colonel Thomas
W. Harrison, ex-Mayor of Topeka, died at
j hi.* home here last night Of heart disease.
t Colonel Harrison had an exciting career in
the Civil War. He was taken a prisoner
at Chtckamauga on September 26. 1863. and
I served ten months in Southern prisons. On
June 2!). 1564, while being transferred to
Andersonville prison with several other
prisoners, he cut a hole through the bottom
I of a freight car and escaped and joined
j Sherman's army.
Atlantic City. May 22.-Wi!liam M. Mc-
Cormiek. h prominent Iwmhur dealer of
Philadelphia, died here to-day, aged sixty
three year?. He had extensive lumber in
terests in the South and the. Southwest.
His brother, the late Henry McCormick.
formerly Attorney General of Penn
Mies Elizabeth Adeline Cushman. who for
many years had been interested in various
charitable and church work, died yesterday
at her home. No. 406 West 20th street. She
wa.= a daughter cf Alonao R. and Elizabeth
A. Custanan. She leaves one brother and a
sister. The funeral will be held at the
Church of the Holy Apostles. 28th street
and Ninth avenue, to-morrow at 10 o'clock,
and the burial will be in the family plot at
Ridpefield, Conn.
elled all over this country and Europe with
the Barnum & Bailey show some years ago
doing an expose of spiritualism, died last
night in the General Hospital In Paterson.
N. J. He was a veteran of the Civil War
and was the first conductor on th© Newark
branch of the Erie Railroad. He was Mrs
in 1841 in Strasburg. ;- '
invented tha Ruggles rotary snow plough
and made notable improvements in the
methods of constructing canoes, died at the
village of Charlotte. N. V.. last night.
Washington, May 22.— 1n honor of the late
Right Rev. Henry T. Satterlee. first Bishop
of tiie Hpiscopai Diocese of Washington, a
memorial altur and leredos waa unveiled
to-day '.n the Church of the Ascension,
which during his bishopric waa the pro
cathedral of the district. Simple ritualistic
and special services were conducted by the
Rev. J. llennlng Nelma, rector of the
church, and the Rev Nelson Falls and the
Rev. Pr. J. M. McKee. The altar, which is
a memorial frum friends of the late. Biabup.
is elaborately carved, the large panel being
a copy of Da Vinci's painting ot "The I<asi
Free admission to the American Museum of
Natural History. ■ :*■■:. „
Mfetinjr «? the American Medico-Pharmaeeu
ttcal Leasuf, Hn:»l A«tor, 3 p. m. and 8
p. m.
Conmi<"ncem«nt nereisss of th* ' Faefctrd
Commercial School, Carntgle Hall. S p. m.
M#»tinr of the Medtrn! PorUty of the County
of »v* TorY N> IT West 454 *tre*t, S
p. m.
Annm! irruption of th« member* of tj»» y»w
Ihoutclu Church and students of th« V«
Theusht school. Waldorf-Astoria. • 8.30
dr. MMNBimn mut
Rabbi Defers Statement on
Report He Will Resign.
Temple Emanu-El Will Pass To
night on Views of Dr.
Silverman's Aid.
Dr. J. L. aiagne*. an associate rabbi
with the Rev. Dr. Josfeph Silverman.
of the Temple Emanu-EJ. whose recent
Passover sermon attacking Reformed Ju
daism led to some marked differences In
the board of trustees, said yesterday that
he would leave whatever he had to say '•
regard to the present controversy until after
the annual meeting of the congregation to
nlgnt. At this meeting, it is said, th« beard
of trustees will recommend that Dr. Magaca
i*. not a proper candidate for re-election to
the pulpit of Kmanu-Ei.
Dr. Magnes declined to discuss ths report
that the board of trustees bad come, to this
conclusion a* a result of »everal spsetal
meetings held during the last few wssM.
Members of the board, of which James Ss-
Ihrman is president, were equally reticent
"'There is nothing for me to say now,"
said Dr. Magnos when seen at his home hj
Livingston Place, "but I may have some
thing to say aft-r the annual meeting of
the congregation to-morrow night."
To-nighfs meeting will be on* of the
largest and most important in the history
of the congregation. Among those expect
ed to be preaent. some of whom will proha
biy speak, are Jacob H. Schiff. Daniel Ouar
sronheim. James SeligmaTi. Lewta Marshall.
Isidor Lewi and ■SjBSJHaI J- Myers.
Heatsd Discussion Expected.
There ar« known to be many In th* con
gregation who agree with their young rabbi
to the extent at (east of returning; to some
of the more orthodox forms In the Church
ritual, and a heated discussion is expected
as to the merits of Dr. Magnes's charges of
a lack of faith in this and other respecta.
All the meetings of the board of trustees
have been conducted with the utmost ac-
BtSJcy. It was learned, however.- that Dr.
Magnes wrote a letter to the board, whico
was read at its last meeting, in which he
restated and reaffirmed his position, and
made certain requests, with the explanation
that unless these were complied with by th»
board and indorsed by the congregation, he,
was unwilling to be a candidate for re
election. In view of !hl» letter, it is aaid.
the board of trustees was unable to r^rom
mend his re-election, feeling that Dr. afaa>
nes's views leaned toward orthodoxy an-i
Jewish nationalism, incompatible with the
reform policy maintained by Emanu-El for
rnnrf than fifty years. Dr. Magnes's term
expires in September.
A member of the congregation said yes
terday that he believed the sermon was de
livered for' the purpose of making an excuse
for terminating a pastorate which was not
congenial to Dr. Magnes. "He is an ardent
Zionist" he said, "in sympathy with the
orthodox party, and while we all realize the
fact that he Is an earnest young man and
an able pulpit orator, we know also that he
is not fitted to be the spiritual leader of a
reformed congregation."
Rabbi Wist Defends Reform.
The recommendation will be made in the
form of a repojjt. drawn up by the secre
tary and indorsed by the trustees, it Is un
derstood. It will probably be indorsed by
the members at large, who. it was pointed
out, have almost without exception accept
ed the recommendations of .their trustees
in the past. Besides the election of- rabbis,
the election or 're-election of several of the
trustees" whose terms expire this year will
come before the meeting to-night.
Dr. Masnes's charges have given rise to
extended discussions in Jewish circles
throughout the country and have been the
subject of earnest comment from the pulpit.
Dr. Stephen S. Wise, of the Free Syna
gogue, spoke in reply to the attacks on Re
formed Judaism from his pulpit yesterday.
He declared that the critics of the Reform
movement wished to "re-ghettonize " the
Jews and to rebuild around them the wails
that were gradually being torn down, but
such a state of affairs would never be al
lowed, he said, for the Jew was coming
out of the ghetto to stay.
"It Is not a little unfortunate." said Dr.
Wise, "that this note of discord comes at a
time when never in- the history of the Jews
has there be*n more n"ed of union and
unity. The Jewish Reformation protests
most Indignantly against th« charge that
reform means indifference; the truth is to
the contrary- Our work has been to demo
cratize the Hynagoswe; this -we have
Official HerorU and Korrc»*r -■.'■».« ■
May 22- — The winds alon? the New England
coast will be light to moderate and mostly east:
middle Atlantic coa.«t, '!*ht to moderate east to
southeast; south Atlantic coast, lisht to mod
erate south to southwest: east Gulf coast, light
to moderate south, «hiftins to - northwest by
Monday night over western portion; -west Gulf
coast, moderar*. to brisk, becoming north. On
th» Great Lakes, moderate and variable.
Uns<rtt!ed ■weather continued over th« eastern
hall of t!w country, with een«ral «howerf, -x
cept in N«»- Tork. and New England. Showers
also continued In the Southwest. In th* North
west and extreme West the weather remained
fair. It la decidedly cooler from Missouri south
westward into North and "West Texas, and in
the central portion of the middle Atlantic states,
and wanner In the North and extreme
Thorw w»f« heavy fnwts Sunday morning in I
portion* of Wyoming:. Colorado. Western South j
Dakota and Western Nebraska. .\« Indicated '
Saturday, unsettled showery weather will con- \
tinue for another day or two over the East and t
South. followed by fair weather toy the middle* |
of the «(i'». In th« West the weather will b»
fair for th« nut two or three days. except Hut
In th* Northwest It Is likely to b*«rjw un- !
settled by Tuesda* or Wedu*sday. T>mp<iratur« ,
charges will not De at *re*t Importance, but It
will t<!> somewhat cooler.
Steamer, departlt* Monday for European
aorta will hare nwdarat* east wind*, wit* on
settltd* weather, to the Grand Bant* •
Fire*** for Sr**lal I/>ralltie!».— Tor v..
t:n»l»nd. cloudy to-diy; show»r» at night and
Tuesday; J«S*t to m«d«rat» east to sou t beam
For the District of Colurnlsl* and Maryland.
ehow*r» tft-<iay and probably Tutsdajr; li«ht cast
wlndt. fc*senslfisr variable. a . . , ;
For Eastern Pennsylvania, and New JSSSSr.
showers to-day and probably T«a*lay. light to
moderate east winds, becoming variable.
for Eastern New York, »howers to-day m
I to night and probably Tuesday. lia*t to moderate
east winds, becoming varlaM*.
for Western Pennsylvania, showers and cooler j
today: Tuesday fair: light to moderate, vari
able wlmio. .
Kor .Western New Tork. showers to-dar. cool
er In northern and western portions: Tuesday
cloudy; moderate south, winds, becoming vari
Observations of United States weather bureaus
Uk»n at S j> m yesterday follow.
Ct t \. Temperature. Weather
Albany SB »toudv
Atlantic City »♦ «— »
Boston 2* • f ***£
Buffalo «* 9SSJ
rnlca^o •• «Moudy
Cincinnati - '- t.ioudy
N-w Orleans " ( l tnear
*t. Louis '♦ Rain
\\ashlnjton «2 Cloudy
Loral Official Record. — The following oCScia!
| record from the Weather Bureau show* the
ebfcßfta In temrcrature for the last twenty-four
hour:, la comparison with the corresponding date
of last year. jj)y».t i;kw. 131 ft
la. m .** «0 «p. m >• •» ;
aa. m 4* ' 3* Dp. m. *'*-*»!
{4 am "» US M p. m . 4T M ,
i:m .. M «=«•-• • «I —
j 1 p. n*. 31 «C
Highest temt»fratur^ yesterday. *3> <ngre»».
{rmeti .'»« : average, X: averar* for rerrear^Ttd- |
icp ••• !»*' K*T, B&i tvesasjs for eorrsji^ndin; i
4a'e N*t thlrtv-thre* ye*rs. «•
Local forecast : Showers to-day or 10-iugH: .
v . . • ' - -
, - , ■■ . „ i -- i-rmte east
winds, ">:coniir.^ varlabl*.
Newfoundland Cheerfully Takes Plac»
of Cruel Mother.
Toung Jeff, the tiny cub of Rajah. th»
Bengal tlsrrss*. one of the irirnala In tJ*»
Bcstock arena, Has been adopted fcy'a,'"
mm Newfoundland dc??. and the little *•?-
Tow seems to have become so attach** tf>
Ms foster parent that Captain. "Jack* Bon*
vita, the manager of the Bsstock shew at
Dreamland. Coney laiand. has ilnUst «• .
keep the tiger kitten under the dog's !■•>
tact km.
Rajah is a cruet mother, and immediately
after Young 1 Jeff was born Captain Bona
vita secured the Newfoundland do*. wlUch
was apparently willing to forsake a family
of ptipplen of, her own to adopt the tiny
stranger. The captain believes th-> tl?3r ."
cub will grow up to be as gentle as its Btfj
FAKNAaf— BROWN— At Eurllnitmi. X. J.. Mar
19. 1310. Vary Arraltt "town. dewgUr*- -*
— .— _ Fr*J^rtcfe Brown, or -•*■■*+ ""X '•An
JssTV. rrlDfnCl ssTs^F^Fssfc '»» r ■•■•sa^BßssßSß^ >^
»nd George Bronsoa ra.ra»m, o£ »»w a**ea.
Ccsa. BBBi
yotlet^ nt ma *«-• and 4e*ths most -1»«
' nrmrn p*nte<f hr fall nirn* mid •d«tr»*B.
Blake. Wimasa P. l.uuusSsjrt, =«»..•- M.
Moothe. n#v. J. W. T. atniban. H«ary B.
Butler. Maria E. Par*. «** wmiam K.
Clark. Margaret W. Parker. User K.
Cui!imlnir». Emma .%. ---.».*•»..« X*
Cushman. Elisabeth A. rmitii. Carolta* C. i
Fry?, D» bora b I«. A. Satton. J#ese P. :
Kltchel. Irene M. Tritrmm. G-^r«<« W. -\-
Uttlc, William V. rreuman. Eiiibmbiisl
BT.AKK— Mar 9. »»• at ■>*•■•' •>» ••«
William Phipp» Biaka, at Nw» «•••», Cxi..
tn the S4th year of his ag*. Notice c! »a
oeral hereafter.
BfCTHE— At White Plains. N. T. oa Me- T
1310. rh# I>v. .1 \T. T. Bootfr*. D D- fjSBfJP
•*rr:ces will be held at the Tfrm _Bart'-
Clsurch. White Fialas. on T»»sday. at 2 »p. ss-
BUTLER— On Friday. Mar 20. a* »•* >•*"*'
fnderrreet Farm. Port <-he«t»r. N T.. \Lt£»
■ Butler. widow of Th»ron R. BotterJ
■SMH s*rrlc» at Maiilsnn Avesm* ■•»• ■
•Tnirrh. corner 31st m . en isVwdajr moraiar.
May 33. at 10 o'clock- Interment Greenwood
CLARK— 5Ur?ar»»t VIM! right Clark, of No. >•
Prtac<* st. Rorh-«er. N. T.. «feißght?r of th«
late Chari*» C Clark. entered Into *«•*>•**
21. 19:<X Funeral from St. Paul* Chnren,
Kocliester. Taesdar, at 10 a. at.
CVyMTXfiZ— -Mar 22. t!TIO. »' Her r»sld*nc- ■»
•7 Ch<!stnut »»•.. Wes* Orana*. N. J.. Emm*
Allen, widow of Frederick Camsntaaa._ .*>»:
* n-ral service^ will be h*M at An satst»
Church. Orange, N. X. Tin easy. May *». at 9
p. in.
CUBHMAX — May IZ. at h«r re»ld»nr sci
409 West 2t)th it.. Elizabeth Adeltme. dasjSjSx
tor of the late Alonro R. and K^l»»^- A.
• ashman. Funeral at th» rtmrch ©C th»
Ho»y Apostles. 2»th St. and Ninth «»«.. at IS
o clock on Tuesday momtng. May 2«. tnt«r
m»nr at lUdcerl'ld. Conn. Ii IS resj«SS»M
that no flowers be sect.
FHYR— At Montrialr. ■ ] . »r. tin* *omm of h-e
nieco. Sire. K.lfpard P. lusjersoil. E>eftorai-. B IJ
Fry* formerly of Andover. lt»«s.. tn *.-r S»»1
year. Frinerw» mrvUnm at No Si Midland a^-e..
Montciatr. Monday, at 7.30 p. ra.
KITCHEI> On Mar 21. at Forest HUI. >*e»arH.
N I Ir»ni» Mathews. iwiflfrwr of tb* Ist*
James T. kltchel. ?«rvlce. No. ».«» F-aaumorte
Plae-. rnr»*t HHJ. N. .1.. ea Monday, at 3:30
p. m. Train. Erie R. R. 23d m. . ax 2:40.
LITTLE— On May SI. 1310. "William T. tjttti-.
• Funeral from Th« Funeral fTiarch. No 2*l
"West 23d »t. (Carosbell Bu:!<ltng>. Thß* ssfSr.
LOCNSBCRY— At PsMata rtaoe. N. T.. San
«ay. May 22 l»t*» ?airm«l M LwaisSejrT. la
his «Bth"year. Funeral services from his tat*
residence. saMvin Pl.u« on Wednesday after ■
noon, Mr. 2S. at 2 ©clock. arrtassjs wil
meet 2 oulork train at ?omer» Oatre. >. T.
Interment and* 11 C«m«tery. 2om=nta-»a.
X. Y.
lIIL.I-BANK:— On Saturday. May 53. 13tO.
Henry Harmonrt Mi!!^anl^. «on of the Tat»
Samuel Mlllbaak. In th* 63th year or ■■*
age Funeral gurvlces from hi» late reil
ii#nce. No 254 Lexington »"•.. <m MaadJßy.
May 23. at 3 p. m.
PARK- STiadenty. af«y 20. at Ob«fll3- Ciio.
William Edwards Park. P. D. age T» I**
terment services Monday, May 23. ax * p. n*-.
at Andover. Mass.
r.ARKER-In Ctlca. N. T.. on Friday, May V.
1910. Vary Ktrtland. wtf» of Tisiothy Far
ker, aged 60 years. '■- " *,r, r
REVERE— On Friday. May 20. 1310 at fctJ hose,
Morrtstown. N. .1.. Augustus L. Revere, ma <f.
ftoae Lamb Revere and th« late General Joseph
"Warren K«vere. Funeral service* at th* Chare*
of th- Redeemer. Morristown. N. .1 . ob Mon
day. May 23. a- .".10 p. m. Trains Teat* 3d
Street Ferry 1:45 p. ra.. Barclay Bt 2 p. am
Itaston mail Canto* (Ma»».> papers plaaes copy.
SMITH— May 20. Camllae C. -laughter of Sis
:us < harles P. Smith, tn her 73d year. Funeral
sanrlces at chapel of the home, iOeth sr. aiM
Amsterdam iv», on Monday. Stay 23. at 11
a. ra.
BUTTON— On Friday. May •_•(>." 1310. Jesse p.
button, husband of Louise Rupp. in bt» .3»l
year. Funeral services at his late residence.
No. 12« Berkeley Place. Brooklyn. "Wednes
day evening. May 25. at 8 o'clock.
THT'MM — *v«aing. at L*ke^ood. N. J-
George W. Thnmm. axed 6* years. Inter
ment Woodlawn Cemetery. Tuesday. Service*
at Frederick B. Taylor Mausoleum. 3U p. »
■ Train leaves Grand Central Stacloa 2:35 ssn
returns at 4:23. •
Department sS BsaM
Washmgt.-.r.. D C. May 21. l»I*»
laformation has been received at tatJ De
partment from Mr. Paul Nash Am-rlcan Con
sul Ganeral at Budapest. Hunger;-, of th*
death on th* Ist of October. 18»T9. a' ■?«:
{,«reity. Hungary, of Emmanuel *v«uiiian. an
American citizen. Th*> lasjsl representatives *!
the d«<"?»s*'<l can obtain further Information
by appiytn* to tntt tx'partm-nt.
Per Di»pa»ich No. — . dated April 2«. 1910.
,m readily aeceawMe by Ha'«m ""sin* "rr— \
Grand Central -Station. T*'»b*t«.r and J»-<rTr»*
aveau<» trolleys and by carrfajte. lAtts Sir-* op.
Telephone 4H&T. «jraßier..-y for Book of v iwi
or representative.
O2c», 2»> East tM St.. X»w T«r!t Oty.
VRA.NK E. i miMii aat-a west pi ••-
Chapels. Private Roums, vr\*-. AmbuUnea.*.
T»l-. l-t24 »"fi»ls»a.
Do you want desirable help QUICKLT?
sulting the file of application* of nclenteti
aspirants for positions of various kinds
■which has Just been Install**! at ths Up
town Office of
No. 13t>4 Broad way, f
Between 3*>th and GTth Streets.
Office hours: 0 a. m. to 6 p. m-
Daily Kiiition. On*- Cent in ill; •# New
York. Jrrsey City and. Hoboken.
El.Hrwher* Ttrn t>ttl».
Sunday Edition. tn«-ladln« »un«iar JUjm
zin^. Five Cent*.
jn >'e»r York i'ttr m*ll • »•--—•>*-. trill
5« ch*rc<^» I *«« xm coPT «*tr» a*»«t*««.
>IBSCRIPTION bY "<™rpun •
Daily. D" raontb - $o .%rt
Pally. p»r :»«»•«■ • **
f»umi*y. per yr -' tm
I>ally and HtitwliiT ; .^r year « (W«
Uaify ■•* vin.l,i itrv nn»«th T»
Foreign Po*ta«r* ki'ri.
MAIN" OFFICK— N'o. tM Nassau »♦■—
WAIX, STREET OFFICE— No. ■ wii:i««
" jttt»t.
UPTOWN OFFICE— No- t3«4 Broadway, ©c aay
Amert."«n District T»le»r»pli Oft»
H \R.L£JI OFFICES— No. 147 Bast ISM street.
No. -Jtt West liVU street and- No. 21* West
lath street.
WASHINGTON BIT.KAr No. 1322 V »tr»t.
Somrnn. No. 7*4 Broad street.
t'VB at
BRUS^"ELS— No. ns Montana* <J» tm Cour.
U>KTX»S— Offlc* of TUB TRIBUNE, at D»M«t
Inn Hou»e. Not 285 Strand.
Ain«rtcMi Express Company. >o. 6 II iyißir
Thoiaas Cook A Son. Tourist, Office. Luil
gate Cirrus. *
Brown. Shipley & Cc. v No>. IC3 rat! Mall.
»l^*»r Brothers. So. »■: t->tht»u-y .
Th- London ©Or« of TUB TRIBINB i« a
convenient place to leave advertisements md
PARIS — John MunM* A CO.. No. 7 Am Scribe.
John ffmnmifr, No. «4 r,u« <!■••» Pettte*
Eaglo Bureau. No. S3 Rue C&znbcp
Morgan, liarjes A Co., No. ■>.: Boulerar£
Htui n>|g. .
< r*.ii t Uvoniitna. Bureau d«a Ctrin— ■■
Continental Hotel .Newsstand.
Th* Ftaaro office.
baarbach'B >►«• Bxchaase. No. 9 Hu» St.
Am»rtoin Express <**?« No. 11 Stu«
Br«ntano'9. NO ST Auenuw de I'Opsra.
NlCE— orjdlt Uvcnnais.
GENEVA— Lombard. OJler A Co. ami L*»«t
FLORENCE— Frcn.-h. r*mon * Co.. Xsa 3
and ♦ Via Tornacuort.
Sta'i • •'
MIUAN— ->a»rb» t\*ws tt;l»s;», Vl* •
Monf<»ri». ISA
HAMBURG — Am*rtcaa Exprsss Ccas7*37» 3*
0 Aiatßrihu— _ _

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