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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 06, 1910, Image 7

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; T^oresbelc^ to the British .chool.
! -*^Sa be about thlrty-flve Ccrots,
? Saracteristlc eflectt of moonlight.
i *"^- end eaaaet. M with many little
.tf Barbizon painting. Among them
\£zxk -CWLte^i Thlern-." -Evening
»'*V "P^rdv." "■■>!' «■" rV3U«
G '° '- "The Mr*'' and other well
15 '.^ ' rks. irAiassjaar ■« he repre-
V**-; by -.ere than forty drawings and
r -.* 1, * "acteatar mary of the river
f ""■*' 6 " kct= hed from his floating studio.
essoe- xrith tJire * "^'^^niills
S fix famous -Ft. Paul's from Surrey
Routes-.. v!io ■ appreciated
t "jir.ericans when French criucs were
«J n their praise, ■was not a favor-
collector. "Plains of Chan-
the most important work.
Jt x "Turkisa Women" and "Opening
'the Forest" «1H be conspicuous in a
f.*- - assortment cf characteristic work,
53 j7 aTT igr.ies will be seen In a score
mainly river scenes and
jliljets -Shepherdes?" and "Good Sa
« rt»a" WB ** *<n»«By sought after at
■Ts*'- s-^ fi so " B ' ill ** the interesting
vet^». fcr ■•CEdipus Taken from th*
•• although it stand? for the transi
*m period -when the painter vr&s hesi
a'lsg between historical and landscape
—£*-:=£ a-d not yet assured of his fame
Ha painter of peasant life.
The' «ffl i* a dozen "works by Jcse*
tercels, inducing two which were
HJ^thr admired at the Guildhall exhi-
t j., rr ' f even years aero— the solemn,
t^^jjlc •Shtpwrecked Flshernwn" and
og <s& Darkness to Light." Noticeable
■SUBS a do = cri brilliant examples of
'Ises ilariF's art v,-;ii be "Entrance to
-•jvder Z°>' and "Shepherdess and
fceef William Maris -will be well
.arnted by balf a do;<>n cattle and
n=fe plctnrea. tad Anton Mauve by
■ asM drawings and paintings of
± r e- L'Hermitte. Jacque. B.^-din.
TMrt, Troyon and many other Conti- ;
tffital painters in sympathy with the j
&£iiz:>n school will pass under the
Utr^rztr with the Corots and lets.
ltd there «1D be a practical test of
♦y penn&nenT %-alues of many of the ,
jet modem painters.
c—srt people and American tourists |
iffl ! have leisure for art shows and {
»<ra pag-eant? during the sombre sea- j
scz cf London mourning. The art ex
t2fltteß» are multiplying already and ;
best cf them are unusually brilliant
Prf attractive. The Fair Women &ho.v
at tbt Grafton Gal!er\- is the third of
the tateraattanal series, and in some ':
itfpectt the most interesting. At the j
Bmetanst Gallery there are etchings, |
rev- and eld. by Mr. MacLoughlan. a.n<l ]
*;•- examples they are oT one of the
sost beautiful branches of the graver* \
At the Leicester Galleries there hi a j
Icxe collectior. cf mezzotint portraits i
by the famous eighteenth century en- ;
ptver. John Smith, with monarchs. j
(jjchf?ses. BtatesSMau court, beauties, j
ttawrlghts, 7'O^ts and philosophers in ;
array. At the Gorer rooms, in |
Boad itreet, is Sir William Bennett's ;
csLection of rare old Chinese porcelains. I
cua;r.t ta ces:gn and beautiful in color.
At the Goupil there axe displays of :
jewUery by Mrs Eoehler and cf draw-
S^s by thst thoughtful painter. Mr.
TVil^a.rr. Bothearteln
3Jr. Thibet Kelly, at the Leicester, is
jt tend to transport spectators by an
fcajjaatfve aeroplane to the Italian
ttim E - try Esypt; and Mr. Herbert '
-n the adjoining room is i
eqtfSJy g«n-iceable in reminding them
r. ■»■ Truer, there is to be seen in Lon
cra-it3 streets, river reaches and com-
BS&. Probably for pilgrims from
task*. Mr. MarshaD'a show will have
KpeUm interest. La a short journey
•rout a r"»" room they will see the
fray, Cme-woxn an-i stftried metropolis
TiVr ;^* r hr.p* ' to rJi-rhmond,
I. N. F.
Starts for Far North on Year's
ExcdJ with Paul Eainey.
rfij Tc'ce-tp. 1 -. to Th? Tr:l>ur» 1
v fT - Exvrx laaa . r .— Harrv Whitney, the
toner cf tig fuse, has romplered his plars
Mro to ths Fir North again. He will
ftart bj trtis to-rrorroir for Sydney. K. S..
aafl-BJeet Cant»:n Robert Bait!"tt there.
~."»r bis take charge if the scaling we*-
f f ' 39fth:c isd will bring her to Eostor.
*rr:-;njt tfeen abom June 15. in crder to
££} all E-^cpUes
Mr TThtaey has set June 25 ss thC latest
tar *:• wjjj ar Boston before starting
tT the Far SwOrth. Paul Rainey, the KTew
Teri fpor* c^".a"- v."' Ye h's cornDan'^n on
Hi tri ? .
Mr. ~'- --c- is the Brst white naaa nhoca
»• Cocfe net irten the latter reported at
£ai tiut ho haa found the North Pol*.
Bttsntefl c'f-r co \Tcitne? a r.ackaee of
rtarSs whica "SVTiitnej •wanted to brln?
oc th fc Etooßewelt. bat tra? not aHowwd
* 60 sc by Peary. TTfcltney left the rer:
»^ ■»■::.'•. Esqcnasis &t Ctah. It is ex
7rr-K flai he will brin* them back -when
b* rtturrs. tlthousli he would not discuss
Ol Btatttr. V.'hitnev will be por.e abctit a
■ *}' He lays that his object in tikin^:
-"* *"r h ■""> bust for the rar<: game of
to* Arric r-.r-y
fiiisJsjTg Dpri^^ * 0 E rec t a Research
Laboratory in His Honor.
residents of British birth or
c - n * to-iay decided to erect a research
•^"tory fop -v-o tuberculoeis sanatorium
*^ ls -••-■' a* a local memorial to the late
t^Z "''*• wtich "^ *>* P^vided by sub
"*'"*-"■ *21 also pro.i.de for eight pc-r-
bed? :r. -.he sanatorium. The Brtt
*" c. E. ChOders. presided at
* £ -H. HaMXA GIVES $250,000
? 2Tt Quarter of Sim to Go to Western
Eeserve University.
Ac, j_- c ii — Prt-s:dent Thwinsjof
v^** :r ' erv * University "will announce
♦t^y 017 tne acceptance cf a gift of
.\". '""•' rrorr - H. M. Hanr.a to be devoted
«s mefliea] department of the uni-er
4 ,;,., 7ht ?■-'■ Is O»t first quarter of an
*Xl' Cr **' nsflownaent fucfl of $1,000,000
*C :i '* " r ?P«ed to raise
t!' S rr "- e::t E-ft Mr. Har.r;a Las
,"*. \_ c> ~a.:rs c.f anatcay and micro
fj•"'.'."' "5" 5n ' J I s associjit'.or. with Colonel
v»- '?.. '^ fJ!t 3n<3 enflowed - labors
_c. _ *S7*:-: Ct . ntaJ mc^uctee. He al*o
"«fced * research fellowship
:T .';*:'■"• J '- fl c C.-Dr. Button L. E3saer f
-4 «»wa Zzvizh eur^eou of thia city.
»"•':••' : ' :y E r oal «>«»« disease in hia
!n: " a:: " r:; ' >cc ' n - When i.c cpl
r,-.;.* wxtomettte swerve^ and was
br"l ' rii * sr>s;>; at a cfcurch entrance.
f Up , " *•• *i* ati Ijc-fore a policeman
t^rl *'**' t tht ca »- an.3 carry him to a
:at IS going on to-day.
->it--j"."Vi' ' tri * Americas Uasesae o"
•• — w *• *-^tarr.
"*••*-*•* Eaci«y, Hotel Aster, lj.a

I Mulcted by the French Courts 1
and Dismissed by the Pope.
j fCoprrtjrbt. 1010. Uy the Brentv.oo3 Company^ J
! The Due de la Salle de Rochemaure has ;
I failed In his frantic attempts to secure
the annulment of the marriage of his eld-
I en Fon. Count Marc de la Salle de Roche- ,
j maure, to Marika KfrnaMa, daughter of a
j conductor on the Greek railroad line run- j
! ■tasj from Athens to I^arissa. For the j
I Ft«nch courts, after a considerate!* amount
lof lltiyatlon. have now decided on final ,
! appeal that the union is in the eyes of the
I law wholly valid, and. while It has mulcted
j the duke himself in the heavy costs of the
! case, it has condemned his son. Count ,
Marc to -v alimony to his ycur.g Greek
wife and to her little boy at the rate of
$5,W a year, including the arrears, which
extend over a period of three or four years. :
Nor is this all, for when Count Marc, in
obedience to the behests Of his father, the,
duke, abandoned his beautiful Greek wife
and Us little boy she made her way to i
Rome, and on the strength of her con
version to the Roman Catholic Church and
of the fact that she ■M bringing up her
child in that faith sought the interven- :
tion of the Holy Father. Pius X received j
the woman and the child, espoused their '
eaus*. and not only declined to permit any i
annulment by the Church of the marriage, j
but likewise gave peremptory instructions j
to the Duke de la Salle de Rochemaure to ;
abstain from all attempts in the French
Cvorce courts to invalidate the union. The '
duke, although he Is indebted for his
flokedom to the Vatican, refused to obey
the Holy Father, and in consequence thfre-
Of has not only been deprived of his of- j
1 fie of chamberlain to the Pop€. but has :
also been excommunicated— severe pen
; alty, when It is borne in mind that the
principal title to distinction of his family
is his papal dukedem and the fact that J
or,» of the members of his family, St. |
Francis of Salle. founder of the Order of
♦ ; • Visitation, has received the honor of
The house of De la aalla figures ex
tensively in the annals of France of the
tenth, eleven, twelfth and fourteenth cen- •
turies. Hailing originally from Urgel. it
settled in the twelfth century in Beam,
and in the eighteenth century the head
of the house. Count Francis la la Salle.
a-dded - -. the possessions of the family by ;
Ma marriage with the only surviving child
and heiress cf the ducal house of Roche
rr.aure. But neither he nor his son in- .
herited her father's dukedom, which be
came extinct. In 1339 Count Louis Felix
de la Salle, who was chamberlain of the
cape and sword to Leo XIII. obtained
from the latter the papal title of Due de
la Ealle Rochemaure. The French govern- I
xnent. In accordance with its invariable
plan nowadays with papal honors, abso
lutely refused to recognize it or to regis- :
ter it. and the consequence la that, al
though the Count <le la S£l!e can style ;
himself "duke" In society, he is debarred
from making- any use whatsoever of the j
title in legal or offlciaJ documents, such .
as. for instance, certificate? of birth, mar- j
rlace etc. Much disconcerted by this re- j
fusal. the count bethought himself that j
bis family had sprung from Urgel, which j
is in the Spanish province of Catalonia, j
and en the strength of this applied to I
Kins Alfonso and obtained from him a [
recognition of his papal title of duke In.
The duke, who is a very rich man. own-
Ing the chateau? of Claviores and of Duke
in the Cantal. besides a -•:■-• mansion
in Faubourg St. Germain, in Paris. Is mar
ried to a daughter of the ancient house
of De Forcev'iie and has three eons, the :
eldest of whom. Count Marc, is the one j
who has been giving him so much trouble
in connection with his matrimonial af
fairs. The count married the srirl In the i
Greek capital according to the rites of the j
Roman Catholic Church after the con
version of the girl thereto and the fulfil
mer.t cf all the requirements of the laws ;
Of Greece. Moreover, the failure of the
count to obtain the consent of bit parsnts
to the union no longer constitutes a suf- :
ficient ground to invalidate it in the eyes
of Frenoh law.
' The young count •:s foolish enough to I
visit France with his bride a year after his i
marriage, and shortly after his arrival there
be mysteriously vanished, the countess be
ins left to shift for herself In a foreign
land. Her husband, it is ■id, was at first
put urder restraint by his father in a pri- ,
vate lunatic asylum, bat the efforts to i
r/TT'-e that he was m any way mentally un
balanced have manifestly failed, since the
Vatican and the French courts have boti:
•if them row decided, in final resort, that
there is no ground whatsoever for ques
tioning the validity cf the marriage or for
dissolving it. The young countess ears an
excellent reputation, and the only possible
obiectlons to her on the part of the duke
ere that she is of humble birth, that she
ha* not received the training cf a woman
destined to shine as a great lady of an
cient lineare in the Faubour? St. Germain
and last; but not least, that she has no
fortune whatsoever.
A Half-American Eeurbor.
Louis AlrhT.se of Bourbon, who has in
stituted lesal proceedings at Lucca, in
Italy, against his wife for a Judicial sep
aration, naming the painter Csjspriani as
corespondent, is the only ton of that prince
o* the tame name. Count cf Aquila. who in
ISC3 married in New York a Miss Mary
Hamel. The Utter, although bern in Ha
vana, was to all intents and purposes an
American gixU having -■-■••■■-■•■ up in
! the Cnited States, where she had lived from
: her infancy to the time of her marriage.
' it was a. union as unhappy as that of the
i coa of the co-jpie. tor after the birth of
! a bey and a prrl they separated, the late
1 prince, a Bourbon of Naples, being con
d*mr:ed to pay alimony to his wife to the
i tun* of f2.«>o a year. As he neglected to
! comely with the order, his mother, a sister
Icf the last Emptror of Brazil, furnished
jt*e funds instead. But after her death, in
UOJ a'l payments stopped, and the legal
. proceedings brought by his American wife
; Against him were unavailing, owing to tfte
i fact that he cossessed no property that
could be attached; fcr his mother, aware
Of Ms financial I titles, had at his solio
■ iraxton bedueathed all of his share in her
'< fortune to his two children— namely, to
his daughter, married to an Englishman
'-a—ed William Fre-eman, and to his son,
who is r.ow endeavortng to secure a judicial
! reparation from nib wife,
i This sen. who in his boyhood received the
title of Count Rocca-Guglielma from the
I late Kinz Victor Emmanuel, was allowed
i by K:nz Humbert to enter the Italian army
a 5 Prlr.ce Louis of Bojrbon. and until rz
] eenihr held a commission as captain In one
: Of tba crack regiments of the Italian cav
jalrv. H«- was treated with particular favor
Iby the late Kins Humbert and by Queen
1 Marshirita, and It ••as largely owing to
I this that he succeeded in -inning the hand
; and incidentally the fortune of the teosh
i ter of :;r; Immensely rich German merchant,
; established at Rome, or the name of Weiss.
i v. ho for i:is services as unpaid Consul Gen
j era.l of Portiueal in that city had obtained
1 1},^ Portuguese title of Count Vallabranca.
! They ha^e four children.
: Prince Arthur to Represent the King.
Pricca Arthur of Connaugbt, it Is now
1 decided, wiil proceed to the Cape of G< od
i Hop* in the fall tor the purpose of lnaugT"
1 rating l^^" rst federai I'arliamcnt of th«
' I.'tiion of South Africa l:i the naaie of King
i O'or§e. Tfc* latter, it may be re^l}«4j
■ irould have cone himself, with his consort
I and his daughter, 10 fulfil this duty. i:ad
I It :nK betJi lor tee deatii of his father an«l
! his own isccession to the throne. In fact,
' s.!l the arrangements had already been ma !s
j for tiie trip an<l an <*«*n liner chart'rei
I * cr tn * occasion and transformed into a
1 roy£.i yacht- Prince Arthur before pr«e*ed
i ;_> to South Alrica ia to receive an ai
vance In military rank, and also a <iuk«"
dom It is expected that he will be cre
ated either Duke or Kent or Duke of Sus
sex, titles which -were last held by Queen
Victoria's father and uncle.
Queer Medicines for Monarchs.
It seems difficult to realize that, as lite
at a hundred years ago, that is to say. in
LSI*, same of the leading physicians m
England, in attendance upon Queen Char
lotte and holding office at court as n«r
medical advisers, were prescribing extract
of mummy, that Is to say, drugs in whtcn
the powdered remains of the Egyptian
Pharaohs constituted the chief Ingredient.
Half a century later— as recently as Uf) —
powders obtained through the crushing of
mummies were still sold as medicine by the
principal pharmaceutical chemists of Aus.
tria and Hungary.
In order to account for this employment
of Egyptian mummies for the preparation
of drags it must be explained that great
therapeutical virtues were ascribed to the
ingredients employed by the ancient Esy)'
tlons in mummifying their rulers, their higa
priests and priestesses, and their queens.
There wag in particular a certain sort of
asphalt -rhieh was considered unrivalled
for its curative powers in cases of influenza,
eczema, convulsions and epilepsy. In the
eighteenth century, in fact until Napoleon
I virtually opened up the land of the Nile
to scientific and archaeological exploration.
Egypt was more or less unknown and mum
mies were difficult to obtain. And thus one
finds history recording Louis XIV of France
and Empress Catherine the Great as re
ceivinsr as highly prized gifts gold and sil
ver bozes containing either entire mum
mie? • - else fragments thereof.
Nowadays so many of the ancient Acrop
cli of Egypt and of the Soudan have been
discovered and opened up that the crop of
ancient mummies has become almost larg«»
than the demand. They have become, in
a different and more metaphorical sense.
a veritable drug on the market, and not
long ago were being shipped to this country
in quantities for use in the fertilization of
the onions bed of New- Jersey. While this
is. of course, calculated to offend one's
sense-Of propriety and of the respect that is
due to the departed, even If they have been
dead for four thousand or five thousand
years, still it is. after all. less repellent
than the almost cannibalistic idea of mod
ern kings and queens taking their brother
monarchs of tfosaica] times internally as
Lord Churston's New Heir.
The birth of a son to Captain the Hon.
John Yarde-Buller, and to his wife, who
figured conspicuously on the stage prior to
her marriage, three years ago, under the
name of "Denise Orme." but whose real
patronymic was Smither. furnishes a sec
ond heir to the peerage and estates cf the
captain's father, old Lord Churston. It ren
ders also more remote the chances of suc
cession of Lord Churston's next brother,
the Hon. Walter Yarde-Buller. who married
in 18SS the late Leilah, daughter of General
E TV. Kirkham, of California, widow of
D. B. Blair, of San Francisco. The Hon.
Walter's marriage was not a happy one.
His matrimonial difficulties furnished much
reading matter to the press on both sides
or the Atlantic, especially here in America,
where the Hon. Mrs. Walter, who used to
style herself, without any rjffht. "Lady
Ya-rde-Buller," had a most sensational and
stormy career before being overtaken by
death. Lord Churston Is the head of the
One old Devonshire family of Boiler, and
Ms son Captain John was the defendant in
the remarkable breach of promise suit
brought by the beautiful Mr?. Atherton
against him four years ago.
Minister of Bronx Church Accepts
Chair in College at Lynchburg, Va.
Rev Dr B 5 Wflna, pastor of the
Second Church of the Disciples of Christ,
'at No. i&6 East 169 th street. The Bronx, at
the morning service yesterday announced
hia usssnaflfin to the congregation He re
eigns his pastorate to assume the presi
dency cf the Bibia Department of the Vir
ginian Christian Collage, a*- Lynchburg. Va.
The Rev. Dr Wiliis was called to the
church in 19M, ir.d ?ince then he has
done much toward building up the con
gregation, ?o that at the present time it
•;<■ umaUiTQd one of the largest congregd
ln The Bronx He al?o supervised the
building of the n^-w church, which was
erected a few years a?r> He is a native
of Tenness^ and was graduated from
M :; lijfan College, that state Soon afte-
vari he came to this dty and took a post
graduate course at the New iork Univer-
La-ter he studied it tae Unlaa The
oiosical Seminary The degree of doctor
of -„ waa conferred or him by Transyl
vanis Pniveralty. Kentucky
Arrested as I Federal Spy. She Became
the "Northern Angsl."
[By Teles; raph to The Tribune.]
Indianapolis, June s— Mrs Lovlna
Steisht, widow of the late General A. D.
Stelght, known as the mother of the slst
Indiana Volunteers, died to-day, and will
he buried with military honors. Her last
words were of her "boys."'
Members of the regiment yearly held re
unions at her home. During the Civil War,
while acting as a Federal spy, she was
captured by the Confederates and suc
ceeded in shielding herself and the message
she carried by professing friendship to their
cause. To make her pretence good, she
became a nurse In a Confederate hospital,
where the was known as the "Northern
The Charity Organization Society appeals
for SSO to provide a pension during the en
suing six months for a family consisting
of a graadmotner and her three grandchil
dren. The parents died of tubei is and
the children are in delicate health. The
grandmother's earnings are small. She
care? for the children properly.
■ Contributions may be sent to the Charity
Organization Society. N i 108 East 22d
street, and wfll be gratefully acknowledged.
The society acknowledges with thanks
the following contributions received in an
swer to previous appeals of this kind: L.
j w. $13". In Memory of G. B. F., $5.
Albany. -June s.— Calling attention to the
fact that there are one hundred deaths
annually In this state from tetanus as a re
sult of accidents, the majority of which
are due to the use of firearms and ex
plosives in celebrating the Fourth of July,
Health Commissioner Porter has Issued a
notice to local health officers urging them
to secure from the state a supply of tetanus
antitoxin for use in emergencies.
a crook was found wearing 1 policeman's
uniform in N> w York, and to many the
Igratery is bow they 1-ientifled him.-Phila
delphia Inquirer.
Th . K(l New York people who collapse in £0
a/^tplb of temperature are funny folk. It
K m« that in Gotham people boll at SO de
£e£ and consul at 48-Houston Post.
Thr#«» noliceaaeo en the New York force
* , .„* -mle^D on their beats the other
werefoond y a««ep^
IV X n lr( flb o? New York would be able 10
„k*a terv pleasant nap In a buiier factory
diSnSJSinegs bours.-Albany Knieker
f^uutti 1 Oaynor may discover that the peo
v^w» V'-rK are '■ tmr an
Vl-.r-i rii
. _ lines i ■
•f asperl
at tii-
2 nd £**™^fj ,-pen at Sa. m. and c'.uae
Da; Bank *>» ? Yorkers who are up all
at midnight £,, c*e * draw |- c fore 12 o'clock
night can ««»> ,;£ , hern until daylight,
enough rnone> to im bank
It th eir ar «g>ay »
baa <* u »Ve depos • in the wttchtOS hours
ot\ht ?Sr£ "aorntotf-Bostoa Globe.
"Marius Vainci" Is Produced at
» the Nouveau Theatre d'Art.
Paris. May 27.
"Mnrlus Valneu'j is one of the fln«t
tragedies that has '><"' ri produced in Paris
for some years. It ■ in tares acts, and in
verse. It was" writen by a young- Poet.
M. Alfred Mortie-. and was brought out
with decided success at the N'ouveau
Theatre d Art.
Marius. consul a:''- general in command
of the Roman amy In Africa, has con
quered Juernrtha. Hn? of Nurr.idia. Sylla.
one of Mariu="s jenerals. has captured
Jugrurtha just afte Marius had promised
Nerhala, JugurthaS wife, that he would;
not compel Jugurtia to walk in chains
through the street! of Rome upon the re
turn of th«? victories army to the capital.
Sylla, fired with mbition. aspires to be
come consul. Marits and Sylla become bit
ter enemies. Marit? personifies democracy
and is true to the epublic. Sylla is an out
and-out aristocrat: and typifies Csesarism
before Ca?sar. The army i? near the gates
of Rome. Sylla j-oposes to Marius that
they overturn the republic and proclaim a
dual consulate aid thus divide between
them the empire d the world. Marius re
fuses, because of Ji3 loyalty to the people.
M. Alfred Mortief is absolutely impartial
in his views, and its forth the two oppos
ing principles with astonishing force. His
verses make a .lew impression on the pub
lic. The mutual tenunciatiors of Marius
and Sylla have tl* ring of true eloquence
and actuality. Indeed, some of the lines
might well have ben uttered by M Juares.
the French Socialfct. and others by Count
Albert de Man. th? champion of the mon
archy and of reacrp-. M. Mortfer has taken
liberty with hisory by making Sylla
triumph at the Capitol and declare Marius
to be a public eneny. whereas, on the con
trary. Marius, aicording to Sallust, de
nounced and banshed Sylla. The result,
however, is intensely dramatic.
Two young and hitherto unknown actors
play the leading parts — M. Jean Herve
impersonates Ma-ius with extraordinary
force and Mile Oga Demidoff renders the
part of Nerbala vith tragic Intensity and
purity of diction not often seen, even at
the Theatre Fraicais. In fact, "Marius
Vaincu" is a triunph for youth. The poet
author is scarcely out of his teens, and
none of the alters or actresses arc over
twenty-three. C. I B.
Inspired by the letter of Mayor Gavnor
to Mayor Fitzsre~a!d of Boston, in which
the former expressed a '.or-s-.ng for the
' good old days' of theatregoin?. Mark-
Dressier yesterday to the Mayor, in
viting h!m to be her gi^st et the Herald
Square Theatre, vhere she 1? playing •'Til
he's Nightmare." "All the world lores a
laugher," concluded Miss Dressier, after
she had tried to impress the Mayor that
there was snmc ?ood in the present-day
Loui3 Mann, vrho Is soon to open an en
gagement in "The Cheater" at one of the
Shufcert theatres, has announced that here
after he will follow a winter season in
serious plays by a spring and summer sea
son in comtdies and farces.
Hans Robert? and Eva Williams have
been engaged for "Dp and Down Broad
way," which if to follow "The Mikado"
at the Casino Theatre. Eddie Foy ar.d
Emma Carus are featured :n the produc
Stephen Van Renaselaer Ford, a Metho
dist author, editor, composer and critic
and a member of one of the oldest families
in the central part of the state, died yester
day morning at his toe, No. 556 West
IS 4th street. He was seventy-four years
old, and had been in ill hea^*** f«i~Hve years.
Mr. Ford was born in Greenville. N. T. He
was for many years connected with the
Methodist Book Concern, at No. 150 Fifth
avenue, and was editor of The Methodist
Year Book," "The General Minutes," "In
ternationa! Services Pronouncing Bibles,"
and assistant editor of "The Melodist Re
view • Among his compositions were
"Melodies for Little People," •'Impenal
Songs" and "Junior League Songster." '
During the Civil War he composed several
battle hymns which were sung by the Union
armies. He leaves a wife, two daughters
and a son.
Orange, X J . June 5 (Special) —Simon J.
Klauber. of N*o M Essex avenue, this city.
-k up the study of law at the age of
- nine years, died list night at his
hrmc of stomach trouble, with which he
had suffered about two months Mr
Klauber was fifty-ate yean eld and had
been practising In Orange ateos his admis
sion to tl c bar.
After making 1 fortune as a wholesale j
licucr dealer Mr Klauber placed his son
;n chance 0! the business and turned his
ittantii B T <-< book= He happened to buy a j
library containing Blackstone's ■''.ommen
taries " Hir interest In the law soon grew.
The first time he tried for admission to I
the bar he failed, but on the second trial
- led
In Austria Mr fdaoher Ihred fir
some rim" In New York City before settling
;,■ Oraniw. He was a member of i-orinthlan
Codge, F ind A If of Orange, and New
ark Lodge, T O S. C His wife 'wo sons
and three daughters survive him.
Mrs. Juliana Eudora ftfacMonnlea, mother
of Frederick MacMonnies, the sculptor,
died Sunday morning at the home of her
daughter. Mrs. Marfaret West Courant.
No. Sl3 Greene avenue, Brooklyn. She had
been for some time a sufferer from indi
pestionJ On Thursday evening she was
tsken down with an dcute attack,' and her
physician. Dr. H. M. Bloat, was unable to
save her.
Mrs MacMonnies wis born at Brooklyn
vent our years ago Throughout her
life she was keenly interested In music,
art and literature. For many years she
had been a widow. Last January she re
turned to merles frorj France, after hav
ing spent a year In Nermandy with Fred
erick MagMonnies. The homestead, in Van
Euren street, had bean rented, and she
took up her home with her daughter. Be
sides her daughter M-«. Courant, and her
son. the sculptor, she Is survived by an
other son. Frank MacMonnies. The sculp
tor is a present in Paris
Th« funeral will be held at the Courant
home 0 Tv lay evenfcg. The Rev Don
B Colt, pastor <-«r the Sumner avenue
Methodist Episcopal Church, in which Mrs
sfacMonalea waa fe« years an active work
er, win of?. 1
Richmond. Va , June 5 -Charles E Doyla,
resident tn --harge 5f operation of the
Coeaapeake & 0 I "»y. *•* •
car, following a stroke oj apoplexy, on the
way to Richmond to-daa He was horn in
..: in ÜBL
Mr. Doyle is survived by his wife, who
was Miss Josephine Eimtt. of Danville.
in and by two children-Robert B. Doyle,
who is a student at Cornell University,
anil Miss A. ice E. Doyle.}
Mr Dovl* had been In the railroad aer
■i — ' practically all his 3fe. working up
from the rank;; through all th« branches
of the transportation department of the
business He was one of«the most popu
lar railroad men la this, section of the
country. I
Ea?t Bridsewater, Mas£P«n« •' — Strick
en by an attack of heart figure, TV. 11. On
borne. formerly governmert pension agent
for New England, and ths present Judge
of the Plymouth District died sud
denly at his home here to-night m Judge
Osborne served in the I- Massachusetts
Volunteer Infantry Begin during the
Ci-.i! War, and received a npdal from Ccr.
ertss for bravery. _ - -
Parties of Children Start for the
Country This Week.'
With a large meeting of the Fresh Air
workers at the parish house of Chrirt
Church last Friday the work of preparing
for the Tribune Fresh Air season, began,
and frcm this time on It will be pressed in
city and country. The children who shouid
go are being selected by the missionaries,
nurses, settlement workers and charitable
society visitors, and advance agents are
obtaining invitations from hospitable homes
for their reception during the long looked
for fortnight.
In the mean time money must be ob
tained—a good deal .of It— to carry on the
work which seems necessary; ten thousand
children to be carried to the country an.i
returned is the goal set by the managers,
and $50,000 for the necessary expenses,
none of which Includes the cost of adminis
tration, as that is provided for by friends
whose contributions do not appear in The
For many years the young people of the
Edgehill church, at Spu3*ten Duyvil, in The
Bronx, have contributed liberally to the
work of the Fresh Air Fund. Last year a
fair was held on the grounds near th«
church and something over $200 was raised.
This meant the sendir.? to the country of
a party of fifty children, who had an ag
gregate of seven hundred days filled with
unalloyed happiness.
Last month instead of a fair they pre
sented'a set of tableaus entitled "Bevexlca
of a Bachelor." Their enthusiasm enlisted
n corresponding interest on the part of the
older members of the community, ari hard
work was dons at the rehearsal, so that the
affair became a real success One Inventive
penlus suggested a wedding: cake- for the
bride, and a member of the church was
able to sell it at a profit of COS.
The tableau were successful, and all
who witnessed them expressed their keen
appreciation. The Junior Endeavor Society
of the Edgehill church contributed the bal
ance left in its treasury, amounting to 111-
The Edgehill Chapel Guards, who also had
a hand in the good work done by the Fresh
Air Fund, raised. $5. It snould be added
that the word guards refers to the inten
tions of its members rather than to their
actual ability in defending that part of
The Bronx, as none of the members is morO
than thirteen years of age. and most of
them have not yet reached their teens. The
total received by the management was
$235 £0.
The manager of the Fresh Air Fund j
wishes in this public manner to express his
appreciation of the efforts of th*> Edg»hill j
people, both in and out of the Edgehill j
church, for their keen appreciation of the
work which The Tribune is doing for the
children of the poor. To the r-astor of the .
church, the Rev. Baines-Grifflth. and to the
members of his church this acknowledg- ,
ment justly due is freely given. It is by
the personal efforts of the people, young and j
old, who care for their fellow men that the ,
Fresh Air work baa developed from a total l
of sixty in the year IST7 to a total of 3.229
In the year 1909.
The Fresh Air saason begins on the clos
ing day of school, June 30, but individual
parties will begin to go to the country this
week, and it is desired to secure $10,000
before the work begins for necessary ex
penses in opening the ten Fresh Air homes
and the obtaining of tickets for the children
who go out the last of the month.
„. t,. p $20 00
vv . s. a *• «i^
Xo Namo JjH
R. M. Olyphant ■■ »5
"In memonara -■• •■• ;■■ '"^
Mr W. De la M.. through "Tne New
< Ycrk Observer;;^ . . £. ; -£^£ * J
•ty of the I nlversttv
Place Presbyterian Church, No. 4.
TT.fverstty Place. New York, through
Mis* Florence P. Weiss •• • • 1* «>
Madison Avenue. Methodist Episcopal
Church; through Miss Marian Grieves 25 00
•■From three friends'- , -3 «> '»
Previously acknowledged ...v*>i i ■
Total. .Tun- 4, 1010 .... • 54.072 17
Sabbatical Leave of Absence Granted
Professor McDermott, of Cornell.
Ithaca, N. T.. June s.— Professor George
R. McDermott. of the Cornell faculty in
the College of Mechanical Engineering, has
secured a sabbatical leave of absence for
the coming- year, to enter the employ of the
Lloyd Brazileiro. the largest ship owning
company in South America. He will go to
Rio de Janeiro in October to superintend
the erection of a mammoth shipyard, en
gine and boiler works and drydocks, ca
pable cf taking care of th* company's
ships and those of the Brazilian navy. The
summer he will spend In Europe at the
head of a commission which will inspect
the important shipyards of the Old World.
Official Record and — ■ Washington, j
jane 5— The- disturbance that was reported
Saturday as developing In the middle Missis- ;
sippi Valley moved rapidly eastward, and Sun
day night its centre was over the lower lake j
,« ? ; or . " During- the last twenty-four hours this
disturbance caused general precipitation la I
practically a!! districts east of the Mississippi
River, and tr.ere were local showers in the
upper Mississippi Valley, the west Gulf states
and at scattered points in the northern plains
«tates. The rair.fal: was heavy in the Gulf
states and Tennessee.
Somewhat lower temperature Is reported
from th" East Gulf states, and higher temper
ature prevails on the Immediate Atlantic coast
and In the middle Mississippi Valley and the
plains states.
There will be scattered show ess Monday
along the Atlantic coast and in the Uk? region 1
and the Northwestern stare*, and Tuesday in
the northern plains states. Eie*wh»r<> during
Monday and Tuesday the. weather will be gen
erally fair
Ths temperature will rise Monday In the j
ttulf and south Atlantic states and th« North
i west and Tuesday In the plains states and the
upper Mississippi -, .-.<•-■ High temperatures
will prevail durine the r ext forty-e-.ght ho-.irs
in the r!a T =<" region, the southern Rocky
Mountain ' region and the southern plains
Stl Th« winds along the New England coast will
be moderate southerly, shifting to westerly; on
I the middle Atlantic coast, light to moderate
woste'l-- on the south Atlantic coast. moJ
•rate" variable; en the '''"■'■'- coast, light to
moderate variable; on th« lower lakes, mod
"r"te westerly, ar.d on the upper lakes, light
to moderate variable, becoming west ar.c
n °Stcamers departing Monday for European
rorts will have moderate variable winds, be
' riming westerly, with showers, followed by
fair "weather, to the Grand Banks.
Forecast for Special Localities. — For New
i England, show« to-day; Tuesday, partly
I cloudy; moderate southeast, shifting to west
j erly, winds .
For Eastern >"-' v York, partly cloudy, ■with
shower* in northern portion, to-day; somewhat
■»a-n : er Tuesday, unsettled; probably showers
In northern portion; moderate south, shifting
to west, winds. ■■-.-■^ '-■- '•■-_
For Eastern Pennsylvania and New J*rs«Ti
nartlv cioudy an.i warmer to-day Tuesday.
nneettl*d- Hiiht to modern* westerly winds.
Fo " r -Western Pennsylvania, partly cloudy and
norr-what warmer to-day. Tuesday, fair; light
to moderate ■ triable winds, montly westerly.
For WWtern New York, showers to-day and
probably Tuesday; moderiie variable winds
Official observations taken at United States
weather bureaus at 8 p m. yesterday follow:
r-ttv Temperature. Weather.
AUantVcity M Rain
■tvasl-.lngton «« nou-ly
Buffalo « £«*
Chicks'* J,, -1 .
Cincinnati V\ S££?
,-r!.»ns ■♦
jit. Louis T " t.le«ir
Local Official Hrrord.— The follow offlcial
record ir° m the Weather Bureau ah- - the
changes in the un»P sratur« fcr th« last twe.nty
four hour* In comparison with th- corresponding
uat B . f i*st jr«irj
ID;>9 K>lo. i 15X19. MM
1 a m ••"•*♦ fi3 l ■p. Si «ft 63
rt In' -• *** 6<J I '' p. in *• r>7
0 a mi...- «- ttijltp. m 61 M»
Vi m ... ■■■■■ i% W|l2p. m *>
4" p. in '"' 3 *l
Highest tautvSiatlUS yesterday. 6- <J<cr««s;
lowest. 52; avafSjsjs. 37; averag* tor correspond
ing "i 3t * lalt >' ear - *-• •rag ? for eorraspendtag
data last thirty-thrfto ytsrs. 60.
Lacs! Forecast.— T>-day clotiiy. somewhat
narmer; Tuesday tuuttUtd; tuu-iera-.s south,
■lining to west, wmia.
Pastor Tries to Find Season for
Large Number of Suicides.
Th« Rev. Dr. Christian F. Rslsner. pastor
of th« Grace Methodist Episcopal Cfcurcr-.
104 th street and Columbus avenue. preaci:?<?
a sermon yesterday on the topic. "Are Ne-.r
York Men Relisions?" Dr. Retsner said
that out of ten thousand suicides tn this
city 7.751 were men. and he asked the rex
son for so many playing the coward, wh«n
New Torlr was not the worst city In.tlic
land. in comparison to its size.
He drew attention to OSS facts that no
Sunday baseball is permitted ir. thl3 city,
that there is no jramblins; allowed at th
racetrack 3. and that rich rren are conrtantly
leaving laree sums of money to the Church.
yet the death rate by self-destruction is
continually >>n th«» increase.
In seeking a reason for this tendency
toward suicide. Dr. Reianer said that h*
had talked with many hundreds of men tn
New York, seeking for their belief and
their conception of a life in the hereafter.
The majority of thes<? men either did nor
believe 'irv^a future life or In th» omnipo
tence of God cr had 1 never given 'he subject
seriou3 thought.
It wa3 because of this condition, said Dr.
Relsner. that the suicides among New York
men were so numerous. He said that this
condition will change, because men have a
hunger for Christ in New York, and that
sooner or later they will see Htm and be
Dr. Derbyshire Plans First Vaca
tion in Twenty-five Years.
The Rev. Dr. Alfred J. Derbyshire, for
the last twenty-Jive years rector of Grace
Episcopal Church. lTTth street and Vyse
avenue. TVest Farms, was presented with a
check fcr 0.150 yesterday at the conclu
sion of the morn service. This money,
it Is understood, will be used by Dr. Derby
shir© for his expenses on a trip around the
Dr. Derbyshire has never taken a vaca
tion, despite the urging of his congrega
tion from time to time.
The presentation was entirely a surprise
to Dr. Derbyshire, and it was som* ttee
before- he could control his emotions suffi
ciently to thank his parishioners.
There was a large attendance at the
evening services, including 20 Knights
Templar, belonging to the Guiding Star
Lodge. F. and a M Th© services were
conducted by the- Rev. Dr. D* Witt* C.
Pelton. chaplain of the lodge Bad rector of
St. James's Episcopal Church, at Fordbam.
He eheea for his subject the "Building
Temple of Character."
Claude G. Montefiore Praises
Mysticism in Religion.
Claude G. Monteflore. of London, occu
pied the pulpit of the Free Synagogue yes
terday at the request of its pastor, the Rev.
Dr. Stephen S. Wise, who recently visited
London under the auspices of the Religious
Union for the Advancement cf Liberal Ju
daism. Mr. Monteflore is president of the
Anglo- Jewish Association, the object of
which is the protection of persecuted Jews
and the education of Jewish children, and
he Is president also of the- Religious Union.
He was for many years the «ditor of "The
Jewish Quarterly Review."
"No great religion can get on. or can it
be thoroughly healthy, without mysticism
or mystics For a religion to be at its
best, some mysticism 13 imperatively re
quired." said Mr Monteflore. "While we
may well have too many forma and cere
monies, yet no religion can wholly dis
pense with them. As" man is a combina
tion of body and spirit, so must his re
ligion be a combination or the outward
and the inward, of the- symbol and the
truths which are symbolized. An historical
religion like Judaism cannot neglect its
relations with the past It must preserve
the thread of historical continuity. Yet
Just a3 urgent are the aim of the present
and the vision of the future."
Dr. Dawson Preaches on Men
and Women Lacking Intensity.
Th« Rev. Dr Wi'.Ham J Daws— I
ly of London, in a sen
day mormna; at the Fifth Avenue Tl
terian Church, berated mirror?, t
woaaaa an>l man and woman in
-■ for frittering away the I
them on too many things and war.
away from the ideal.
Dr. Dawaon attacked the modem evan
gelistic movement, saying:
"Our modern evangelistic movement un
fits us for th© time when we are called
upon to make deliberate sacrifice and have
nothing to give. These movements, made
up or transient emotionalism, faith too
facile, feeling too fluent, moving men and
women by music with little sense, touching
upon the congregation with anecdotes hav
la* little truth and less fact, unfit us. when
the calm moment comes, for deliberate sac
Of society women and club women he
"I know some women who are ever do
ins something, whose diaries are such ter
rible thinss. They rush from committee to
committee, and think a day lost that is
nit lived at the point of rush All this
runnixue and bustling to and fro means little
in the lon* run. They sacrifice themselves
Dke the others on the wayside altars. I
"This is also true of ministers." con
tinued T>r. Dawson. who held up the late
Dr MacLaren. of Manchester. England, as
an example for other clergymen to follow.
-He (Dt MacLaren> was rarely -eon on a
platform: be never sat en a committee: he
scarcely ever spoke on politics, but always
broueht Jesus to the peepK H- concen
trated all his energy on one purpose"
Tv:o Services Held at Monuments in
Fort Greene Park.
The Society of Old Brooklyn •- and the
Veteran Association of the ltth Regiment
b eld memorial services yesterday after
noon at the monument of Genera! Fowler,
commander of the 14th Regiment in the
Civil War. and at the Prison Ship Mar
tyrs 1 Monument, both in Fort Greene Park.
Brooklyn- ,
The first of the services was conducted
by P W tr ander. who read "Th- Battle
Hrnn of the Republic" after the exer
cises' had been opened with prayer by the
Rev A & Walsh Colonel L. R. Stegman
was the orator. Short addresses were also
mad* by General James McLeer. ex-Mayor
David A. Boody. ex-Senator I a Grls
'Old F T. Brennan and Felix Kernan.
Mr. Boody presided at the exercises held
b* the Martyrs' Monument and made a
«hori address after the Rev. E. B. Terry
had offered prayer Representative J. J.
Fitzgerald. R- L Scott and Mr Kerns*
also'spoke- The orator was J. Grattan
McMahon- The singing of -America" con
cluded the service.
Rev. Dr. Wyiie Would Encourage Both
in Building Up Kingdom of God.
At the Scotch Presbyterian Church. 94th
-treet and Central Park West, yesterday
the R«« Dr. David G. Wylie preached on
.-The Church ami Her Allies in the Build
inK Up -' r the Kingdom of God in New
York City" I>r- Wylie had lh: ■ to say in
regard to srood government and th« press
as allies of the Church: .
••In American cities a great contest has
been KOinsr on for yaars to tecure good
government. I am convinced thai Mayor
Gaynor is striving honestly to give good.
clean government and that th<» iNwauajll
president* and heads of departments are
endeavoring to assist Mm. Oar duty a.i
Christians is to enroura«» public officials,
to protect thetr pood n»m«."
With reference m the pre— . Dr. lTyll*
"There M been * wocderfnl »<■>■>•
ment of the press In recent ttaea. We re
alize that there is m bad press and a good
press, but the press of the present hour
■is a mtghtjr Influence for good. It dis
tributes Intelligence, carries the words of
teachers, lecturers and preachers Into thou
sands of homes and brings the ends Of th*
earth together. The press of New York Is
on the side- o? Justice, honesty, righteous
ness, truth, temperance and religion."
Washington. June i — In honor of Will
larrHT. Loverinr. Representative for fifteen
yecrs from the M Massachusetts Dis
trict, eulogies were delivered at a special
session of the House to-day by Eugene >:.
Foss. a Democrat, who -was elected to suc
ceed Mr. Lovering. and Representative*
Green. Gillett. Kelliher, Lawrence. McCall.
Peter 3 and Tirrell. of 3rassachus<nts; Mor
ris and Magulre. of Nebraska: Booker, cf
Missouri: Miller, -• Minnesota, and Each,
of Wisconsin.
DC BOTS— RCTTER— Oa Saturtar. Ja=e 4.
1910. at Trvlncttm. X. T-. by the Rev. Rural
H. B*lcom. assisted by the Rev. F* seal H*r
rower. Rebeekab, daughter «♦ Sir* JatpH
Ormsby Rutter. to Dr. Eugene FTo-yd Ih»
LEGGETT— TATLOR— Oa Wednesday. ;«•!,
in Grace Church. West Farm*, tor the *•».
Alfred J. Derbyshire. D. V. Achsah E»a
drtekaon Taylor to Wi!l:am Carman Leasjstt.
an of thia cut.
?.*n ?!.-•« «f n.»rrLiz-« and 4*mth» asset so
accompanied by roil mm» sad addrasa
Becr*em. Hurt T. Gathers. Charles. Jr.
De Garrro, Elizabeth E. Hyatt. Sarah A N.
Grtffea. Daniel M. Haas- rti— ar E.
In 3lemorixm.
Lambert. R-r. A. B.
BOORAEM — At Sarsr.ae Lak*. X" T . sa STS
day. June 3. Hash Tnl*? B«->ra*;n. son of
the late Hugh T-.- Booraem and Astolastta
Roosevelt Vaa Vorst. in the 4!st year cf his
•»» Mass of requiem will *>• celebrated *'
the Church of the Assumption. Merrtstown.
N J.. on Tues<lav. June T. at 11 a. m. Inter
ment private. Carrt%*e» wtll ?«••' th» **
o'ci-vk train from N«w T«r«. Z.ae'*mmwam*
DE GAR\!O— On Saturday. Juno 4. 1310t at htm
r?ai^ence. Nc 233 West *3d st.. Elinbeth E..
wife of Dr. XT. B. D« Garao. Fun«ral prt
vate. '. ■_
GP.lFFES— Suddenly, M Hot Sprigs'. v a.. Daa-
M M Grtft'-n. M. D.. in bis -Utii y»ar. Jictle*
et funeral hereafrer.
CL'LDEV — SiSitnlv. en Jun* 4. ir>lo, at hts
home. No. 129 West «7th »t.. Cnar!*9 <3u!<!ee.
jr.. husband of Gen«Tl«v« Wfcipple aad »on
of Chzrl's r,xzi<ten aad the late Slarg-arec
Gulden. Reiativea aad frf»nd» ar<» tnviretJ rr»
attend the funeral services on Tuesdar nora
ing. June 7. at It o'clock, at th* Ifadlaea
Avenue Peform»<l Church. c»rn«r !tf»<it»ra
aye. and 37th st. Interment prtvate. Wootf
HTATT — On Sunday T.orainj. June 3, Sarah
Anna Newman. wif«« o* Janathaa Z—r.''
Ryatt and eldest daughter of the late Rev.
"William. Grant Hey*r. Fimfral services wi!l
bf» he:d at hsr late residence. No CD Burlia^
Lan* Xcv RoeoeCo. X. y.. an rasaasv
evening a* S o'clock Interment at Starrt
forrtville. Dutches 3 County. >.'. T.
RUSSELL — At Gl»n Ride*. 9J J . on June 4.
Iftio. Susan Eiaeline. wife of Nathan Rus
sell. Funeral service*, from her l3:e resi
dence. No. 1»7 Ridsewood are., on Tuesday.
June 7. at 3 o'clock. Int»rm;nt at conven
ience of family.
In lovinT memory of Rev. A. B. Larabert,
D D. born June 0. 1«<>» Departed this Itfo
Norembez 20. 1883
f» rsadOy eassaeMi by Hariwi trains fron»
Grand Central Station. vr»hex»r an<t Jer»rm«
avenue trolley* and by carriage. Lota $130 no.
. Telephone 453."i Gramercy {or Book at Vl«-tr»
or representative.
Office. 20 East 535 St.. New TorSt C3tT.
VBaRI E. CA3XPBEIX. 241-3 West 23<J St.
Chapels. Private Rooms. Private Ambui*ac«a.
j Tel.. 1.124 Chelsea.
Do you want desirable help QUICKT-.T?
sulting the file of applications of selected
aspirants for positions of Various kinds
which has just been installed at the Up
town Office of
No 13»>4 Broadway.
Between 3Hth and 37th Streets.
' a. m. to 6 p. na.
Daily tuition. Oar Cent la City at Now
York. Jersey City and Uaboken.
Elsewhere Two Cents.
san<tdy EiiiUca. lorltiding' ■''— Sjy 21»c»*
line. Fire Cents.
In New York City mail ■uaifrttwi will
be charged 1 <■«•* o#r ropy extra piat»>a.
Dally, per month <• SO
Daily, per year <••
-.finrtaT. per year !M
Daily and Sunday, per year IM
Dally and Snmtay. u»r month ..... 19
Foreizn I'u-taie Extra.
lIAIN OFFICE— No. 15 Natna atr*et.
WALL STREET OFFICE— Xo. 15 frißass
■CFXnVTS OFFICE — No. 1364 Broadway, «a> any
Araerlcaa District Telegraph ne«.
HARLEM OFFICES— No. 137 East IJBth street.
No. 263 West 125 tb street aad Jfo^ 21» Wast
'25th street
■WaSHINQTON BUKEAU— No. 1322 F atre«t.
* Sorr.mer No 7*>» Broad street.
a«n&Bxa>.ai S3 Montage de la. Cow.
LONDON— Ofilce cf TKB TRIBUNE, at Eases
inn Houae. Na 2C5 Strani
Asssfleaa ■■■*•■ Oaesjassjh >->. « wijttm
Th J H Cook i Son. Tourist Ofllce. Lad-
Br own. C SMp?ey & Co.. No. 123 Pall stall.
T £ Be IEJSn at SS2. 2 Sr- THI^TRTsrNX m a.
cenveelent t:*-s to 1«*1 «* v * aavartiaemeats aad
" U FABI3— Joba Msaraa * Co.. No T Rue Serbia.
John Wtnamilitf, No 44 Ru« dm Patlte*
Eag's Bureau. No. 53 Rne Cam Nsn.
Morgan. Harjes & Co.. No. ?2 Boulsrari
rrWit Lvonnais. Bureau dcs Etraaar^r*.
Conttnental Hotel wMtaad.
The F'-saro OCce.
fcasrbtxh'S N«vr» Excbass*. No. 9 Rue St.
An«rtcan Cz7r«aa Company. >o. 11 SB*
Br«Btaao*s. No. 37 Arenas *• l"Op«rsv
NICE— Credit r.nais
UHNEVA— Lose bard. Oiler * Co. sad Caloa
FLORENCE— French. L«mon A Co.. JTos. 3
and 4 Via iruonl.
Maauay & Co.. lanStrs.
MILAN — Saarbach * '■-*> E*rhaas*. via I*
Monforte. ISA.
HAMBURG — American Eiire»» Coctpany. !lsw
9 BSBsaaßaa
For the eonvsi-ttsc* cf TRIBt'N'E re»4*r«
abroad arrangements hay» fcern made to k*»p
the DAIL.T an.i SU>T>AT TKIBrNE on ?.!« In
the reaiing rooms Qi tie hotels :-.»rr.«»<l b«lo-«r.
LONDON— Ho'eI MetWpote. HoteJ Virtorl*. Carl-
MB Kote!. St. Ernies Hotel. Midland <3ra*4
Hutr! inrt Euston Houl.
FK \N<*E— Hotel Cor.tia*=tal. G.-asd Hct«.. Hc*
ral M»-irlcs. Boca] AsterU. H.ne! Cf.a'Mrm.
Hotel de rAtfeSOC*, Hotel d« Llll« et (J" Albion.
Hot»: St Jarr.es «? d" Albany. Hotel MaatSJSi
ami Hot'l T>Tl iTnain Parit; Gr*a<i Hotel eTAtS
ainl H">t«l Splea<Sl-1 Exc«i»ior. Alx-les-Eatns;
Hote! da Pare asd Hot«l <1?3 Amba«sa(la<ir«.
BELGIUM— HoteI SplemlJtf sad Hotel *•■!»
Plaie OtUrtO.
HOLLAVIV- T>* Kur».au«. ScSrrw.tesre
GERMANY— HoteI Brista!. Hote 1 . K.H— Tlif.
Hotel A'tlon Esp!an«tt* Hotel and Kot#l Co
burn Berlin: Hotel M»ss.Tier. Va.i*a-Bad'n :
Hotel Dttch Co!o«n«: Hot.-! Beil«vue. Hotel
Cor.ttnental *nd Grand I'nion Hcte! Dre*ien:
HrteS ABsMetl*. Ens; Hotel Frankrurrer-Hoff
and Hot«l Monopot-Metrepo>. rrarJcfort: Ho
tel S'--maier-Z*hrtn«^rhof. Freibum: Hotel Es
r!ar.a.*e and Hotel Jtiantle. fUmbwj; Hotel
• Hnval Hanover; Itotel Contliumtal, „ Hotel
Four S-a*ons and Hot»l d* Ruasi*. Munich;
Hotel Kalserncf and Uottl Metroaol*. N»a
helm; The Kur Hotel. Nauenahr-Bai; Wur
temb«r«or-Hof. \ . ■■•!■..-•< Hotel Nas^uer-
Hof Hotel KaUertwf. P»!jc» llotel. Hot*J
lrnr-H«: and Hotet Rose. \Vie«bad?t!; Hotel
Katavrhof. WiMunttn.
RUSSIA — Hotel Berlin, ilowrow.
sWITZFTtLANn— Hotel VU-torla. B4!«: Hot»!
Victoria intirlakM: Palac Hot.!. Malaga.
Hotel lomlnental. Lausanne. Hotel Beltnont.
M.-intreux; Thunerhof. Tbun.
\T'=;TRl\— Hotel Brtator. Viand*: Grand Hotel
' Fuutaria. Bu<!ap«»r. Hot<«t !?a«»y and Wea:
t-;, and Hotel National. CarUbad: Hotel
•f-rol Inn»bnirk: Koop'» Hot«t KdaUajiiia.
Franiensbad. Hct*l '.V*lmar and Hot*! BlSS
rer Jlar'er.had.
it \f'Y— Grand Hotel. Grand H»t«l QutriMki «*
Ho'el Hoy» Rom*; Hot«l VU!a dEate. Cer
"obbto Coma; S*vol Hotel. Hot*! Bri«tol Ba4
'i- >-, '?»!.»-.■» Hotel Genca: Ortr.i Hate! a^l
Hot.l Boyal DaaUU, Vaslca. Cn:i Hat*l.

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