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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 28, 1910, Image 7

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Metropolitan Gives Composers
Another Year to Work In.
But Sajs Mr. Kahn. More Scores
Are Required, and Have
Been Promised.
Sosie dissatisfaction has been expr< ■
*nh the reported announcement of the di
j*:ters cf the Metropolitan Opera Com
•*ny extnafliafi the • •■■■ of their $10,000
*jixe contest to September I.' '<»n.
* ruder the conditions of the contest as
pptmnced by the directors on December
t 2906. a jTize of J10.0i» was offered to
gjy native born American composer -who
ifcould submit before September 15, 1910, an
f per* to English which should be • emed
«srtfiy 0* acceptance by the Metropolitan.
y* . *rirmer was to concede the rights of
c opera in the United State?. Cuba, Mex
ico ar.d Car.ada to the opolitan for a
period of five rear*
Tfte performance was not to consume
mql« than three and ■ -ejaartar hours*
jjjje. inc'udinp intermission.
jt ttss to be produced by the Metropcli
{ja fltirfog the taan flaOaei its accept
»• •
The coaieSt was to open on December 30,
rfK The .-:-".ar further Fpecificd. "The
, *-srd will be made by a jury of recog
..jtj authorities selected by the board of
iireclor? of the Metropolitan Opera Com
-jnr. The |XC)CJ • -! of at least two
ihircis Of the jury is necessary for a de
cisiozi. Tl:e Jury at Its discretion may re-
CVGi ty.e contract for a period of eighteen
Hiont-?-" .-'
Objection is made to the extension of the
-vy-ioci of competition as a violation of the
crifir-al ten - of the orTcr. ;
The only way that the tim-- can be cx
tkiQ^- •*• Is taacrtßd is for the "jur>" to
fs?rcise t*ie discretion given to it to "re-
Bpea." the contest for eighteen months.
"Of course," it is said, "nothing can be
jtfcpeaed that has not been closed. If the
j.ostr-o:iernei:t has be^.n decided upon it is
tacszsbest upon the directors to make the
W' generally krcira. aa tlsat composers
baisissed for time n-.a>- tiwta more leisure
ly, snd others who may chance to be dis
siUiik-c with the action af the directors
ia secretly extending- the time to their ri
vals rr-av withdraw their scores before ex
fcirunation *
U~h*9 asked for an explanation of the
titusiiiTi- Otti> H. Kahn. chairman of the
UMCCttre directors of the Metropolitan,
Mid thai the reeton had extended the
'.nn« limit cf the Btac to September 15,
:Ml. This, he said, had been done more
of I»fs arbitrarily by the directors, as in
la accordance with the apfftt of the con
t«!St. He said trtber
"I bsv« not read the terms of the contest
rtuenuy. and I do not know whether this
tctlon is in ="!-er- with the letter of
ih'- cpii-liuons or not.
"Of course, it ■ rka ■ Rrdafatß or, those
vtto nay« already submitted operas, but
r.-jr aim is to benef.t tho many rather than
tsie few.
• vT« e x-enced the time because very few
cp*ras had - b«»<on received, and many com-
I^s^tp wrote to us that they would submit
sror»s if we o>aaM *=xrcnd the period of
r:>Tr. petition."
Batter Points Out Advantages of
Triple Alliance.
Certain details of the ultimate relations
ths? wilt exist n-^xt season bHwetn the
Metropolitan Opera Company and the Bc.=
ton Opera Company were made known yes
ter€ay by Theodore Bcuor. ajajneral repre
sentative of th° latter Institution.
?Ir. Bauer said that b: reason cf the
friendly relation? between the two com
panies and the Chicago Opera Company.
or -orhich Andrea* Dippel Is ■-■-•-. the
three houses would be able to Offer to the
public more and better attg than ever
_.. . •
- ; - • ■ re 1
P,.: ' " • H;<-
■Vorißtantinp. for example, i" to sine:
•ISht times duiinr the centennial exhibition
in Mexico, in September, and he is 10 re
crjv*. twice ih" Ealaxy that the Boston
Opera, Company pays him.*'
Under th* terms of the aaT*eaaai b?
"ween the Metropolitan and the Boston
<.'p*-ra Company. Mr. Baur amid, tin latter
< -vnpany would have the adventa?re of the
services cf Oliv*-- Fremstad. Starii Raapokl
"rd <i*r»ldine Farrar, scpranoe: lyouise llo
iner, contralto, and CaJruK), Slczak. Jad
l^^k^r and Deva-.3X. taaot
tn return, he- said, they -*vould allow,
•» hen aaca toe services of their earn
*:r,ger=. including Grace Fisher. Alice Nifl
ren, Cavalieri, Fely Dereynt-. Libkowsker.
Carmen Mells. Destinn and Ruby Savage,
foprano?: Seb"ne Bonheur. Maria Olaes.<=fn«.
Marie Louise Rupers. .Tar.ka Czapllnska.
Uaria Gay ar.d J.'ssika Swartz. alto?; Con
nar.t'.no. Jose Krard. Ernesto Giaccone.
Glcvanr.i 2^natell^. Robert Lassalle and
<;<?-ardo Gerard), tenors: O^arjee BaklanoH,
Ramon Blancbart. llod<)ifo Fornari. Car
toiae MoTrtr-!la. Attili" Pulcini. barytone?.
and J<'?e M^irdor.CF, Giuseppe Perini, l>eon
6ib«ristkoft and Lui^i Tavccchia, bai-ses.
OSereri the Title, but Wanted to Re
tain His Arneric?.r- Citizenship.
Washington, July ::.— Tliough buried
tor thre* years in the closely guarded dip
lomatic correspondence cf the State De
partment, the aicbitions of A- H- Patter
'on, "a native bora American citizen, who
holds n civil office under the United
BUles, and who has for come years b^n
residing in Lisbon." to become a real
baroa te-±ay appeared in th< publication
<>' -th* department s correspondence ?or
IWT. The title •> baron was conferred
vpozi Patterson by tbe Kins •'■-'
bot it apr^arp that the American, while
Kratefa] for ttii honor, wanted to retain
'■!<? rights as an American citizen.
C:.cr;es Pas* iiryan, then United Suuos
is!r.lstcr at Lisbon, was appealed to. He
'nforrr.'vi the almost baron that the ac
«eptar.ee of euch a title by a private
American citizen surely would be opposed
*o the sp!r:t of the Constitution.
Mr. Bacon, then actin? .-•■•• of
*Ule. then took part in the matter. "You
nay add," wrote i!r. Bacon to Minister
Bryan, "that the acceptance of a title
from a foreign government ■ so opposed
'<* Vi* spirit of our institutions aud law
l*-sclf that, although not api •■•:;'" for-
Udder.. and therefore not in itt-clf suffi
cient to work expatriation. Is a ciroum
euiue to be considered in determining
v >i;«ber or not American citizen has
expatriated himself."
! ■ ;t»ed
• I '
f 1
I . ■ ,
"-■ ■■■ - -
KewbtnXi ♦». V., July 27. -^Convicts from
£;ns Sing prison began work this morning
up the Eiie of the Bear Mountain
JTih'jn, which has been v jin'Jc;;i<il. The
Ij-naing machinery will he reaM to the
n «w prison site at Wingdale, Dutches*
•ounty. and when the land is clcar»-d II
'ill be turned over to the custody of the
I'alisades Park Commission.
*■-* tdiriiision io the Metropolitan •■; iswu
of Art and the Arcericcn Mussura of Nai
fcr^l History.
I>:an»i- f or i^ yor q*> ncr bj- K»..i V arburf .
Ot.r OH*, eveciri.
Captain of the Oomus Describes
Blaze on the Momus.
The Southern Pacific liner Ootntta, tw«
days late from Xew Orleans, got in yes
terday with facts roncprnin^ the fire on
the Monius
Captain Ifanan lwe»J|.lU the refreshing
news for friends of tke pasSMsVara on the
Momus that there was jtio panic, and only
s littie uneasiness throughout the enttr*>
tussle with the fire.
He proved this by declaring that many
WOSaea. transferred from the Momus to
the Osama and then back again, took par
ticular paim to Fee that their bata were
on Ntrnij.-ht
Fsrf> was discovered on the Momus ori
Friday, at 2 p. m. She sent out the "C
Q t>" and the "S O 8" calls for help, an<!
the Comus. getting them at 6:SO p. m., re
plied that sho would come at full speed.
There was some mistake in the latitude
and loneitude of the first message of the
Momus. but as the ships came (Saaer the
skippers .i^.Mdcri to meet about a mile out
side Cape Canaveral.
The Momus had her HfeboatS ready, and
fo did the Comus, and both vessels dropped
■Ssestor at 1 a. m. on Saturday. The entire
passenjrer complement was safe on board
the Comus at I a. m.
Captain Boyd. of the Momu?, Insisted
that the women should not po over- the
side without a rope blung under thtSir arrn^.
His ■wi^doni was appreciated when several
■women slipped hen climbing dov.T.. Tha
crew of the Momus fought the fire through
out Friday. Saturday and Sunday fore
noon. In the afternoon Captain Boyd and
his passengers steamed away for New
Runs on Mndbank Following — No
Damage Apparent.
New Orleans, July 27.— After snbdirtng a
fire in her afterhold off the coast of Florida
last Saturday, only to run into a mud bank
at the mouth of the Mississippi River late
last night, the Southern Pacific steamer
Momus arrived at New Orleans to-day.
The M Biae ezhtbttod no evidence of dam
age. She broilKbi sixty passengers.
Mrs. Russell Sage Visits Mineola and
Shows Interest in Machines.
Mineola, Long Island, July 27 (Special).—
Owing to the high wind that was blowing
no flights were attempted here to-night.
This morning "Joe" Seymour made a flight
and met with a slight accident. He has
just Installed a r.ew engine in his biplane,
and did not realize what a throat it had:
He had ma c two circuits of the field at
eighty feet, and came down suddenly from
that height. The machine hit the ground
hard and broke one of the stays and one of
the ribs of the plane?.
Mr=. Russell Baaje was a visitor at the
$h** i of Miss Anna Todd thla evenyi?, and
was greatly pleased with all that sh^ saw
there. She had ev*>rythin:r explained to her
and showed much interest in a-1 the work
ings of the machines. She stated that she
saw no reason why women should not fly
as w*>]l af» men.
She said she had received a number of
letters from sons who wanted funds to
further inventions, many of them sero
planes, sh nd that sh»» was civinp the latter
consideration, as she v»a.= of tho opinion
that th"ir ob.if-ct v,as a worthy one and
.-;«■£.— ■ of support.
Ealloori Spriiigfieid Alights Only 135
Miles from Pittsfieid.
Exefr. R. 1.. July 27.— The balloon Spriag
field, which ascended from ttsOeld, Haas.,
at 2:30 a. >n. to-day, came down on the
farm of Robert Sweet here at 7 a. m. The
balloon landed nearer tae waters of Nar
rmgansetl Bay than any prerioua balloon
alighting in ih'3 state.
The ascension was made by William Van
S)»et, of Pittsneld. as .■■■', Alton Far
rcll, of Ansonia, Conn., to break the long
distance record irom Pittsfield, which is
about miles, but the wind was wrong
and the distance covered was about 135
miles. The highest altitude attained was
7,k-to fact. While passing over Norwich and
\Vi!limantic, Conn.; the aeronauts ut
temptofl to take some picture?, but were
prevented by a mi.-t.
It waa Mr. Farr^U's first ascension in this
country, but he has made two balloon trips
in liurcp?.
Hamilton Wants to Fly at Harvard
Meet as Well as Curtiss.
Charles X- Hamilton chafes at the con
tention of Glenn H. Curtiss that where
Curtiss filer; Hamilton must riot enter.
Hamilton wants to fly ror the Harvard
Aeronautic Association from September
3 to 13. but rtiss got then first and ar
ranged that Hamilton should be arred
Hamilton's ... of com plaint, sent to
the national council of the Aero Club of
America, was opened by .T. S. Faaciulli,
who is secretary of the executive c0m
...... and Curtlfis'a business representa
tive ; . Fandulli replied by etter to Hamil
ton" yesterday that his communication
would be considered by the committee on
Monday afternoon. So that Hamilton
would not vorry. Fanciulli promised not to
vote m the question.
The Gross 111 May Carry Out Tests in
Wireless Telegraphy.
Her.in. .]• • • 27.— The dirigible baUoon
Gross 111 ascended at Ttsrel at 11 O'clock
to-niz!it fv>r the pun*)."* O f •: aking a Lone
distance trip It is expected that *'"
dirigible will go as far as Gotha and carry
out extensive . eriments by wireless
telegraphy with a military crew.
Mctz. July 27. — Dirigible aU|)on ma
noeuvres under war conditions, which be
gan here on .Inly 16, were continued to-day.
Tiie Zeppelin I. the Gross and the Parseval
went through ... of evolutions in
squadron formation over the city and sur
rounding fortress*-:*. They presented a re
markable spectacle and answered ...
turn of the steering gear with absolute
Government Compiles Volume — Ready
for Distribution Early Next Year.
{From Th<* Tribun** stweao.l
Waahtagrton. Julj 27. The Bureau of
Manufactures of the Department of Com
merce and L^bor is eonapltlag an interna
tional commercial directory, which will be
reedy for distribution early next year.
About $50,000 was expended in the collec
tion of data for this volume. The last
sundry civil appropriation bill authorized
an expenditure of $G,500 for the assem
blinc and printing; of this data. When
this paragraph of the bill was befoi the
Hou^e Representative Tawney. chairman
of the Committee on Appropriations, re
ceived more letters in favor of this item
lhHTi for any other appropriation consid
ered by Congress,
For many years th« business Interests
of the country, especially those engaged
in foreign trade, have bfen urging the gov
ernment to compile an international com
mercial directory Nearly two thousand
subscriptions for the voliim** have been
received by the Buraan of Manufactures.
The first , i'!i,»n probably will b<=> five
thousand cor>tes. hut it la believed that
ultimately tlie volume will be used very
generally throughout the United States,
and that it will be popular In foreign
countries as well. The law provides that
the directory shall be cold at not less than
Estate of Mrs. !da A. Flagier Is
Now Valued at $2,532,478.
Referee" s Report. Confirmed in
Court, Distributes Surplus
of Revenues.
Justice Bischog confirmed th© report Of
Algernon S. Norton yesterday as referee
to pass on the accounts of Andrew Freed
man. committee of the estate of Mr.'. Ida
A. Flagler. divorced wife of Henry If.
Flagler. She i.« now in the sanatorium of
Dr. Carlo 3 F. McDonald, incurably insane.
The repoit showed that the estate on
May ZI last was valued at $2,532,478. of
which $2,415,773 is in property and $116,703
in cash.
The referee's report shows tho invest
ments by Freedmsn of the estate funds.
There are real estate mortgages amount
ing to 5353.000.
The committee has invested $157,000 in
New York City gold exempt 4 per cent
bends and JIOO.OOO in New York Stat» fifty
year gold exempt 4 per cent bonds. He
also holds SCO.OOO worth of 4 per cent mort
gage bonds of the Metropolitan Railway
Company and 2,670 shares of Standard Oil
stock. On the latter investment the in
come has exceeded by about 152,000 the
amount which would have been derived
from the investment of the capital on a 5
per cent basis.
In confirming the report Justice Bischoff
awarded Freedman an additional allowance
of $20 000. The court also allowed Nlcoll,
Anablc, Lindsay & Fuller $7,500 as counsel
for the committee; Phenix Ingraham, spe
cial guardian for Mrs. Flagier. $2,000; Agar,
Ely & Fulton, counsel for Mrs. Mattie A.
Johnson, a sister of Mrs. Flagler, $7,500;
Dr. Carlos F. 'McDonaid, as committee of
Mrs. Flagler's Derson, $5,000, and Cornelius
J. Sullivan, $3,500 for counsel fees.
Justice Bischoff cranted the application
of Mr?. Johnson and other next of kin and
helrs-at-law of Mr,--. Fiacler for an extra
allowance out of the surplus income.
Mrs. Johnson is the only living sister of
Mrs. Flagler, and the other heirs are her
two brothers, the Messrs. Shourds. end the
three children of Mary Emma Taylor, a
sister, who died in 1576. Mrs. Flagler was
declared incompetent on August 4, 1533. and
Mrs. Johnson and her brothers a*ke<l for
an allowance out of her surplus income in
November, 1301, and were awarded $4,000 a
year each. The Taylors followed suit in
•:-:. and were allowed $4,iv*:> a year between
them, or $1,333 33 each, the share their
mother would have been awarded if living.
They m-t forth that for the last rive years
the surplus income had exceeded $134,000
annually, and after all disbursements of
every hind had been met that there re
mained a surplus income of from $30,000 to
$90,000 a year.
Referee Norton praised Mr. Freedman
for the manner in which he handled the
affairs of the estate.
Boston Pays Most ; New York la
Second; Washington Third.
Washington. July 27.— According to flg
ures prepared by the Census Bureau, the
larger cities of the country pay more for
pchoolfr and for police and fire protection
and related service than on all other ac
cotmts. pt\<l of these two itern3 the pay
ment • n account of schools i? much the
larger, the per capita expense for schools
being $4 70, as compared vith K25 for
police and $172 for fire protection.
.The figures are given out as h part of
the bureau's report covering the financial
on/rations for cities d'ir'.n? the y»ar 1&08.
Th«> report covers all cities of more than
30.906 population, of which thrre are 168.
The report Indicates a central increase in
the cost of maintaining city government-
In ISO-J the average was $13 36 per capita.
By 190S it had advanced to $16 SI per capita.
Of the total amount more than one-fourth
was paid by New York. Philadelphia's
exp^npes. were only about one-fourth as
much as those of New York.
But large sf were the figures for New
York, the people of Boston paid more in
proportion to population The New Eng
land metropolis heads the list, with an ex
pense cost of $27 58 for each person. Of
the larg* citie?. New York comes next,
with a cost of 524 71. while "Washington.
with a cost of $2i 63, makes a close- third.
Of thf first das? cities New Orleans paid
less for city government than any other,
the cost being only $12 76 per capita. Balti
more, with an expenditure of *13 34, was a
c i oge cecond. Of the dtiei! of the second
class Denver stood at the head and St.
Joseph at the foot of the list the figures
for the Missouri city being only |S(S a
person and those of Denver *_'-» 44. Salt
Lake City paid the most per capita for
schools, $818. but Newton, Mass., with $S,
was a c iose second. In thi3 respect Mont
gomery. Ala., made the low«st expendi
ture, fl 63 per ca;>iia.
George Marion. Stage Director for
Savage, Will Celebrate August 10.
• ieor^re alartoi general s;a*e director for
Henry w Savage, will celebrate the one
thousandth production which has been
under his direction when "The Wife
Tamers," Mr. Savage's first new musical
C the present reason, is presented on
; . . , August i". at the criterion
Theatre. Atlantic City.
Mr. Marion began his career as a dancer
thirty-eight years ago in San Francisco.
He has been a nfcetor and has written five
[■lays and sixty-three one-ad sketches.
Ma:;p Dressier will reopen in "TilUe'S
Nightmare" at the Herald Square Theatre
on August 11.
Lew Dockstader Is to begin his second
tour under tlie Bhnberta at Red Bark, N
.1 . on August S.
Bert.* Hills, who has been leading woman
for Richard Carl" and D« Wolff Hoppei,
will Miig the principal soprano role ■with
William Norris in "My Cinderella Girl"
this season.
LJebler & Co.'s first New York production
will l"- "A Certain Pan>. anew political
far., in which Mab»»l Hite will be the Star.
Joseph Broom will present Lillian Rus
sell this season, opening at Powcrs's The
atre, Oiicago. on September 19 in a new
comedy by Charlotte Thompson, entitled
"In Search of a Sinner. 11<- has also ac
cepted for her a play by Eloise Steele. hii
titl*-<I "The Pace That Kills." After a tour
to the Pacific Coast, following the Chi
cago engagement. Mi«x Russell will come
to Efe« York early in February.
fFfi,ar?"dS'faql*llls.". cmfwy baa bm mm
Laura Jean Ltbbejr, the "A< il known author
of love stories, has • • cided to try the stage
and will make her first appearance next
weel at the American Roof Garden. She
will recite two original* poems and then
deliver a "love monologue," which witl ln
clude ■ dissertation on Cuptd and the
means of .-apturini; iiappinesa, and the de
scription of a new method of avoiding
bcai taches.
"•lf my little entenainni<ni meets with
success I will take thi leading part in a
drasuLtic playlet i have written, and if that
is successful I have a four-act play read]
for a. pmsihlw starring tour." Miss Llbijt-.v
ij.u-i yesterday.
Big Fresh Air Party Will Be Sent
Up to Cortland.
Woman Physician in One Day
Inspected Seven Hundred
Young Candidates.
The person who sets crat to follow the
trail of Miss Blanche M. Alexander, the
medical examiner of the Tribune Fresh
Air Fund, durine these hot days, when
hundreds of children are being sent away.
has a bi? J©h on Ms hands. Miss Alexander
has seen service in the Philippines, in Ja
pan, and in various parts of the United
States, but in all her career has found
nothing: quite so strenuous as the Fresh
Air work.
On Saturday, for example, her day began
at 5:30 c. m. and ended at 10:30 p. m. Be
t; We p n those hours about seven hundred
children v.ere examined. That means that
Miss Alexander looked down seven hundred
little throats whose owners were trying
their Best to say "Ah!" while their tongues
were held captive under a modern nuisance
called a depressor, that, she carefully scru
tinized seven hundred «hocks of hair of all
the approved shades, that she passed judg
ment on the cleanliness of as many pairs
of hands and looked into the depths of
seven hundred pairs of anxious eyes— Soft,
velvety ones from Bunny Italy, cold blue
ones from the porthland. and languid,
dreamy ones that inherited their expression
from ancestors who tended their nocks on
the banks of the Jordan, always searching
for signs of disease that th» children might
carry with them if allowed to fto to new
At 7 a. m. a group of children were
passed in review at tho West End Presby
terian Church, at ltKth street; at 8:30 a. m
another gTOup passed before the examiner
at D« Witt Memorial Church, in Kivtn?ton
Street, end at the East Side Parish House,
on Second avenue, another group was
looked over at 938 a. m. By the time this
crowd was disposed of it was ii o'clock and
Miss Alexander thought she had earned her
This incidental matter t;nt out of the
way. she examined the fourth contingent
of tiie day «t the Broome Street Taber
nacle, beginning at 1130. At 2 o'clock the
trail led to the Adams Memorial, in East
30th strt?et ; at 4. to Warren Goddard House,
in East 30th street; a . E o'clock, to the
Jacob Riis pf.ttlpment. in Henry street; at
6:30 p. m., to the Irnrnanuel Chapel, in
€th street, and at 8 o'clock, finally to the
last place of the day. the Church of t»te
Ascension, at No. 2050 First avenue. The
examination of this party was completed
at 10.30 o'clock.
Of tlie small army of candidates a few
over four hundred were found to be in con
dition 'jj be passed, and most of these are
now in the country.
To-day one of the bis: parties of the sea
son will be sent to Cortland. N. Y. The
number originally aeked for by the people
of thi? town was n't-", but as the season
advanced their enthusiasm an<l ktedheart
edness grew, and for the last few day?
each mail ha 3 brought an order Increasing
th« number until the party will b<-> 130
strong when it boards the train this morn
ing. The Rev. F. M. Webster has been
largely instrumental in the organization of
this fine party.
Edwin A. EJy $200 00
"In memory of th- I!«v.\ Wtllartl
Parsons" 25 00
C "• ai Presbyterian Sunday School
of Huntin^ton, Lon? Island, beins:
onc-hclf ot rh« children's day col
'■-■■ tlon. through A. C, Conklln.
treasurer inn
"From Natalia"'...... . .. 10 00
Proceeds of a fair by By« children
gu-sis of the WilTielmlna Cottase
at Port .Jcrvis, N. V i V"«>ra. Gla»nf-
Z".r. Dorothy Stew-art. Harold
P'-»uhern. Wallace Olaentzer and
Sl'lla Ram«lle 741
r: n. B 1( il*
W. B ; ,-. no
Clarence H. K^lsey .... r.O 00
"In memorfam" 15 00
R Clarence Dors«-tt •■.-, rto
. DavM B. Mill?, Montclair. X. J . . 11.110
W. H. E 15 00
W. H. E.. M"ni'';a!r, N. J ] n<i
.T Whit Wood, Easton, T'enn 000
The 3-Flar.il class In th« Sun
da- r school of the Reformed Church.
Flshklll, N. V. through Mrr f ar?f
C. Roosa 2 r.O
"From K." S 00
"In memory of Mrs P. M. Walsh —
E. E. M " CM
M. Btandfcsh g 00
Charles T. Green. Orangre, X. J. 5 00
"Kindly not give donor's nam<>" (J.
W. A. ) r, nn
J. L. T nOO
X H. M 500
B. F. 8.. Eaal Orange • ■_• imi
Mrs. Klley W. Williams. WatervlHe.
N. r 1 on
In response to appeal. Nyack, X. T. . 1000
Tn. response to appeal s On
In response to appeal t ! 00
In r-**pon«»" fo appeal | no
In re?por!S* tn aj:rt€al 1 0i)
For 1 hewiac sum for ih" children, or
my other purpose 1 00
L B. O I • 10 00
Adrienn* A. Hollister, Sou'h Orange,
X. J . .'.no
Meg C. C G on
.Alice McMunam. Bay Head, X. J... 3 no
Previously acknowledged .... ZUB7&SB
Total. .luiv 27. 1010 $21,547 70
Contributions, preferably by check, money
or express order, should be nia:le payable
to the order of the Tribune Fresh Air Fund
and mailed to The Tribune, New York.
Attorney General Rules That There Is
No Reason for Delaying the Work.
[From The Trlbun» Bureau.]
Vi'ashinston. July 27. — There will be no
delay in innklns; plans for the raisins of
the battleship Maine, as the Department
of Justice has decided that the appropria
tion of 1300,000 is available for any steps
that may b« ueosWry in the work.
The Attorney General holds that it waa
the Jntent of Congress that the money be
used for all purposes connected with the
raising of the battleship, even to the bur
ial of the dead tn Arlington Xational Cem
etery. In the near future a board of army
engineers will make a preliminary survey
of tlie wreck and report oh the best means
to raise it. When this report Is received
UM various proposals from civilian con
tractors will be considered.
Traun«t*ln, Upper Bavaria. July 27.— Dr.
Julius Hans yon Ilauaen, who in described
as a former chief surgeon in the United
States Army, died here to-day. The body
will bn crern.Tttd at llrn
Neither the army nor the marine . orps
Usta ?hows IM name of Dr. yon Hauwn.
Day Fire Sweeps Through New
London Structure.
f By^TH'jrraph t<> The Tribune. !
Xew London. Conn., July 27.— Pequot Ca
aino was practically razed by a scorching
blaze shortly after noon to-day, and the
persistent efforts of Now London's ener
getic fire flg-hters failed to save this popu
lar seaside clubhouse from being fireswept
frr.m ihe fourth story to the gT<>und. The
damage is estimated at $30,000. It Is cov
ered by insurance.
The Casino was a larsre wooden structure
situated JtlSt north of the New London
lighthouse. The fire was discovered about
12:15 o'clock near the kitchen, and go rap-
Idly did the flames spread That tho entire
fire department was summoned five min
utes after the first alarm.^ The Pequnt
Independent ll>-^c Company, familiarly
known as the •'millionaire fire fighters. "
was the first upon the scene.
The fire spread so quickly that many of
the guests of the Casino were forced to
leave all their things in thetr rooms. Vol
unteers from the Pe^uot colony worked
like beavers and helped to save several
hundred dollars" worth d jewelry and
other valuable?. The fire attracted many
of the male bathers from adjacent beaches,
and they worked in their abbreviated cos
tumes fighting: the flames.
While the guest? of the Casino en
deavoring to straighten out their belong
ings on the lawn tennis grounds this afte"
noon the United States roast artillery band
from Fort Wright, engaged to play at the
Casino for a lawn party, arrived with
twenty-five members. Undismayed by the
ruina of the Casino, the band proceeded t<
pitoh a miniature camp en Robert Moore"?
lawn, across Pecjuot avenue, and discoursed
popuiar musif to the thousand or more
spectators who were attracted by the club
house fire.
The Casino ■was last burned partially on
August 30, 1908, when fire was discovered
at 12:15 p. ra.. almost th 9 same minute of
the day a* the fire started to-day. The
damage at that tim« w*a J11.150.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Morristown. N. J.. July 27.— Word was
received here to-day by James G. Lidger
wood of the death in London, England, of
his uncle, William Van Vleck Lidgerwood.
Mr. LJdgerwood had been ill with heart
disease for several months in his home at
Albert Hall Mansion. He was the repre
sentative in London for the Lidgerwood
Manufacturing Company, of Newark. He
was tho last survivor of tho four men who
organized the Washington Association of
V'v. Jersey. Upon the dfath of Judge
Stephen Vail Mr. Lldgerwood and his
brother, the late John H. Lldgerwood, as
sumed charge of the Speedwell iron works
h«»re. After Urn manufacture of the boiler
for the Savannah, the first steamer to cross
the ocean, the tires, axles and cranks of
th<? rirst American locomotives and the first
cast iron plough, the works were dis
mantled and the machinery removed to
Scotland. Mr. Ltdgerwood then went to
London. II" v>. as eeventy-eight years old.
Frederick Martin Lawrence, a former
president of the Amaranth Dramatic Soci
ety and vice-president of the Veteran As
sociation of the 23d Regiment. N. G. N. V..
died yesterday In his home, ito. 214 Clinton
afreet Brooklyn, He waa sixty-four years
old and had been a lifelong residpnt of
Brooklyn. He was in tho canal transporta
tion business- His wife and a. daughter,
Mrs. Helen P. L. Spencer, of Tarry town.
N. V.. survive him.
[Hv T»lei?raph to The Tribur.*.]
Port J«rvis. N. V.. July 2T.-Charles
Kent, the oldest citizen of this city,
died at the home of his daughter, here,
this morning from a shock sustained
by a fall on July 20. He was born in
Norwich, England, en June 6. 1814. the
son of Henry J. and Catherine Kent, a
wealthy family. He came to the United
States in 1537 and manufactured silk haU
in Philadelphia. In 1544 he came to this
city and engaged in construction work on
the Erie Railroad. He witnessed the com
pletion of the road to Port Jervls in 18-iS.
Mr Kent leaves two children, twelve ranu
cMlnren and twenty-five great-grandchil
dren. .
Given to Navy Department by
Captain Stodder. of Brooklyn.
Washington. July ZT.-Tlie original log
took of the famous Monitor, covering th»
period of her engagement with the Con
federate ironclad Merrimac in Hampton
; Roads on Man P. 1862. waa to-day given
|to the Navy Department tv be preserved
among its historic record?.
; The restoration of the tog to the depart
ment was dae to Captain Louis Stodder. of
the United States revenue cutter service,
now living in Brooklyn, and an officer on
the Monitor during her entire service, For
years he baa treasured the log among his
mo?t valuable possessions, but as the in
firmities of age increased he desired to see
it placed where Its preservation' might be
assured. Hence it was that he forwarded
It to the library of the Navy Department.
The entries cover dates from February W
to September 11. lasC and tell of the little
•* c h«eae b<w on a raft" foundering off Cape
Hutteras on December 31, 1562. wii^n Sto«i
der was acting master, and "f her engage
ments with the Confederate battariaa at
Sewall's Point, Hampton Roads, and at Fort
Darling, in the James River. But by far
the most interesting concern the fight with
the Merrimac. Among the entriea on Sun
day. March 3. lSt>_*. are the following:
4 to S p. m.— Fine weather and calm. At
sunr i saw three steamers lytag wuder
Sewall'B Point. Hatfe one out to be tha
rebel steamer Merrimac. At 7:30 got under
way and Mocwi toward her and piped all
liaiuis to Quarter*. J. wjSBER.
from S t<> meridian.— line, clear wcam«r.
The rebel steamera advancing and opened
lire on the Minnesota. 8:38 opened rire on
the Merrimac; from that Urn« until i: con
.tontly ensac^l vith the Merrtmac
From meridian to 4 p m.— Clear weather.
At 12 JO rifled shell struck th* pilot house,
severely injuring Commander Wonlen.
1 p. m.. the Merrimae hauled off In a dis
abled condition. Stood toward tha Minne
sota and received on board Assistant Sec
retary Fox of the navy. 2 p. m.. Captain
Worden left for Fort Monroe !n charge of
Surgeon LiOgrue.
Those who Inspected the log to-day drew
attention to th<» firm entry for March 9.
1562,' which nhould have* been for the morn-
U)g in*tfi»'J of ih« afternoon.
Bring Low Prices. Leaving
Deficit of $15,000.
Allegorical Floats That Co3t
S4OO Each Knocked Down
for $8 50 Apiece.
S The Hudson-Fulton relebration Commis
sion sold all Its remaining property yes
terday at auction for $4,500. in round fig
ures. One item in the sale, was the fortr
eight allegorical floats u?<rd in the carnival
parade. They cost the commission In th<s
neighborhood of ?400 apiece, and *old for
$SSO each. The floats were perhaps the
greatest bargains af the day. but ther«>
ware others, and the total proceeds f li far
below the expectations of the commission
ers. They nacdod $15,000 mm* to pay all
the debts of the celebration, and had hoped
to realize this amount.
Just where the additional money is to
come from is tfte question which is bother
ing though by no means terrifying them.
It was intimated yesterday by one of them
that probably they would have to dig down
into thetr individual pockets and produce
the $15,000. But Herman Rtdder, who Ml
chairman of the finance committee of tha
commission, is at present In Europe, and
unrt! his return no definite plan of meeting
the deficit will be. adopted Hist eMsMSOfII
hop* Mr. Ridder will be able to think up
some more pleasant solution of the prob
The sale yesterday took place at the
j Den. 149 th street and Kxtcrior avenue. The
i Bronx. The "Den" is the large warehouse
; leased from the Erie Railroad where the
; floats were stored. It was named after the
| building in .New Orleans, where that city
j keeps Its Mardl Gras floats.
Besides the carnival floats there w»re
l stored there some sixty-six trucks, which
I had carried the historical float?, moat of
! which were dismantled in the cities and
| towns up the Hudson where they figured
lin pageants foliowing those here. There
were also offered most of the costumes used
on these historical floats, as well as those
| used in the carnival parade and a mis
cellaneous assortment of machinery, tools.
. hardware, paints, brushes and lumber.
The commission advertised for bids on all
, this previous to the auction sale, offering
'1' in lots, but the only bid accepted was
j one of {1.550 *or the canvas and tarpaulins
I which were used to cover the floats where
they were stored before the celebration.
This amount is included in computing the
total proceeds of yesterday's sale.
About one hundred and fifty persons at
tended the latter. The bidding was brisk
j on the costumes, which sold for an averaeft
;of $2 apiece, having cost the commission
I between $15 and SCO each. The lot o* cos
i tumes used on the float representing "Die
Meietersinger" brought $71. the largest
amount for any one lot. The total proceeds
of the costumes sale were $1,200. ■
But when it came to the floats and trucks
the bidders were very few. and aJI were in
| lereetad exclusively in the trucks. The
; bidding took no account, therefore, of the
| superstructure of the carnival floats, which
! went for $S 50 each to George Bockhaus.
; former lessee of the Den. T»n trucks, de
■ nuded of their superstructure, which were
j put up immediately afterward, proved more
j valuable to the bidders, bringing $1150
apiece. But the fifty-six remaining trucks
brought a little less each than the floats.
It was explained that they would have
proved much more desirable to the bidders
If they had not been so wide, the axles
measuring eight feet in length.
In all the trucks and floats brought about
8.M9. The miscellaneous materials added
$7.V«. making up the total.
— ~
Clarke -Wood Nuptials Will Not
Take Place Until Fall.
The marriage of Miss Modjeska. R.
Clarke, of No.'SS Bergen street. Brooklyn,
and J. Harvey Wood, Jr., president of a
realty company at No. lt| Broadway,
Manhattan, has been again postponed.
Mr. Wood causeU the announcement of
his approaching wedding to lftas Clarke
to b- published in the newspapers on July
20. The marriage was to have been per
formed in the Little Church Around the
Curr.er. O;> July 21 Mr. Wood called up
the newspaper offices and requested that
the announcement r>*> contradicted. This
was met with a sfateniept from IBsb
Clake that the wedding would not be post
poned. and a few hours later Mr Waod
again got into communication with the
newspaper and said the original notice
concerning the marriage «a 8 correct.
The last statement in regard to the wed
ding was to the effect that it wa.s to tak»
place to-day. Last night, however. Mr?.
Emma C. Clarke, mother of Miss Clarka,
said that her daughter's marriage had
been postponed for several unimportant !
reasons, but would eventually take place I
— Just when she could not say
\\'b«>n called over the telephone last
night at bis home, in the Gainsborough
Studios. No. 222 West 59th street. Mr.
Wood said he regretted the notoriety his
approaching wedding to Miss Clarke had
caused, and that the only reason for the
postponement was that he and Miss Clarke
wished to have n more extended wedding
trip. This was impossible at the present
time, he explained, becaawe of his busi
ness engagements, but he expected tha
wedding would take place in the fall.
Official Record and Forecast.— Washington,
July 27. — The winds along the New England
coast will be BMdacaai aaalhwesl and w»st;
mi'la> Atlantic, south Atlantic and east Gulf
coasts, moderate variable; west Gulf coast.
UMd«rat« s^uth; on th<» le>W*r lakes, mixl>rat«
varia^'<*. mostly ■estlillj. and on the upD«r
lakfs. moderate variable.
Steamers departing Thursday for European
port* wUI have moderate variable winds,
most!:- ■outhw*«t. and generally fair weather
to the Grand Banks.
Excessively higii temperatures continued
during Wednesday in Kansas. Oklahoma. Mis
souri. Southeastern lowa and Mebraaka. wtth
maximum temperature again above 100 de
3;: es. Moderately warm weather pret-alled
throughout the Southwestern States, th- M!»
sissippi and Ohio valleys and the middle At
lantic states, and cooler weather prevails
al«nK the northern border and in the Rocky
Mountain reylon. There were local rains
within the last twonty-four hours in the lake
r^Klon. th« Ohio Va!i.:i the Atlantic states,
south of Pennsylvania, the St. Lawrenc* Val
ley an.i tIM Rocky Mountain region. In a!!
nther districts fair weather prevailed dur-.ng
the last twenty-tour hours.
rti> weather will be mostly fair over th«
country Thondaar and Friday, but there will t*
scattered local rains In th«- Atlantic States, the
Ohio Valley and southern Rocky Mountain
InrrttHl for Spevlal I o.alitii-« — For N»w
EnKlanJ. Eastern N'«w V r'». Eastern Pennsyl
vaiu, District el Columbia.* New J'-:»«»v. Dela
war.- an i MarvlaQi. cloudy, probably locaj
showers to-day: F r rl•!a^ fair; moderate winds.
mosjtljf sootawesi and west.
For WVstern TVnnsylvanla and Western BJgvi
y.>rk cloudy to-day; Friday fair; Hjht to uhhl
erate- variable wtnds.
Oaasrvatltas af dttei States weather bureaus,
ta'rf^n »t s p m. yesterday, follow:
City. I«mp«rature. W-«-h»r
Albany - 74 Cloudy
Atlantic Ctty • '* «"io u dy
Boston 78 - Clear
BufTal 1 II Cloudy
Chicapo ...» •• Cloudy
New < "rl^ar.i ..... ■ "4 Clear
St. Louis ''- Cloudy
Washin^tui! 74 lear
local CMWrlal Record. — Th<- faVJawtaaj official
record • from tha WiSJtlsSf Wur«au showm th*
chans?' t" the temparatur* ' fur th* Last
twenty-four hours, in comparison with th*
corresponding date last >*ar
IMM>. IDIO.I 19W. 1910.
3 a. m. *»» "■- fl p. m M * :
R ft. m «M 73! !» p. m T.> «1
9am 7* 7- 1J p. m 7 ; 7l>
12 m *> *4!t2 P m "-• —
i | . ■ H M
titghost temperature yesterday, S3 Jrgrets
leweat 7.. a-ra»^.a -ra»^. 80: av»ras« 9j> «o- •-
■Pliadllll date last year, T j. »vara«« tor c»rr=»
sponflins date last th!r:7-thre«» y*ara, •*■
Local forecast: To-day. el'Wfy: P*****: 1
local showers; Friflay. fair: znexi*rat« v»rUW«
t. in<:». mostly »outr»we«t and tsaat.
Riley C. Chamfcerlin Not E«prescnt«l
in Proceedings at Milwaukee.
[By Tel«?rapb to The Tribune. ]
Milwaukee. July Zl.~ Judge Kalse? to-day
jrranted to Mi Jan*t Bayes Chamberlin
sn interlocutory decree of divorce from
Rlley « \ ChamkK!r:in. formerly aaal of th»
favoritra of a stock cornpaj?y which playe^l
at th* A' ad»m;. . now the Shnt>«Tt Tn«atr«,
Mr. Caaaßacrtti was not paaaaaat nor wa»
he rwawaaaataal Urn Chamb^rlin wa" aaa>
resented by her counsel. ---.:• wa.»
th«* jrrnund on which the divorce ajfeai
Kranted. aithoijjfh thfl oaaaaaalß^. filed on
March 3. alleci cruel and inhuman ••■**-
ment. Mr?. Chamb*rlin neither asked for
aiimony n"r was it allowed h<?r.
MEr.RITT— HOOKEK — On Tu»««lay. Jutr -*.
la Har-f'->r.i. Conn., by th" R«v. Dr. Rock
»»l| Harraon Potter, laaßwl K«N»«ro»
ii.Tok^r aad Walter O>r.lon Merrltt. of .--•-■
York City.
PARSONS— FISHER— AI N^*ark. K. J . «a
vV»<inesda- . I) ■■ .'. 1916, a: IBM r»"' -'- Icf
the bride's mother. It ... Fran't M.
•Joorfchild. D. I>.. Ethel V. F"»b^r to C»arle»
V.'. arsons.
T'^VNSEND— SHBRWOOD-A 1 8T»-1M Wood. :
Westport. La!c« Charaplatn. N\ T on
nradaaaday July sr, by the R«v. Jl«nry H.
Pitman. Cynthia, daughter of M" and H*'.
Artbar Murray - prweed, to James M.
TaMnaMan jr. •
>'»ti«-«a f>f marriasra and rt«s)ts><t mutt •••
acco>mpanJrd br full naswt* aad iMm*.
paaca. Ja—a» R. Ot!!. Marj* H.
Hn> <a. D«lel<» ';r»fton. • Ti«.rl«f 3.
BarK«. Fra: Kirs. Ha^cn.
Cowtaa. Ilelea T. LJn<is!y. Hi-- -' '-
Oralay, Sarah. ParKs John W.
Curran. Jaro«w n. P*rm«»i«*, Wlllte-a *>
Davi»». Vniliajn G. B«v-r-. feaaaaaa D
Dawsoa, Ifhabol W »-w#c»^<»v. P»t»r
Ficken. lfar»ar«ha K. ■W'.laon. Jan» B.
BEACH — At tim Mar>' riti:»r Hn»% Mot«t ,
Vtrnon. Jeanl* R. Beach. »i*>» ot W. H.
EKOOKS— JuIy H. Flde!« Brooks. a«;d T* •«•- |
vices The Puneral Church. No. 241 W«at tJ-i
"t. «Fraak fci Campbell B'Jil4:i»«'. T"r!«n t
cordially ln\-lt«<l. _.
BURKE— On J-i;:-- 25. MM Fraace*. a««l « ■
months daugJiter cf James F. aa<J th# l»t* '
Ki!a M. Burk#.
CO^T-ES— Oa Jaf| 28. bbM at b«r 1»t» r*«l- ;
ii«n^. >'o. 2S East -I*: atl Helm Thotam* r >- \
youngest .^aujht*- oi tb+ lat» "Waltw $mt'
and Mary TbcoKoc. Faacral prfvat«.
CnOL£Y— 3udd«nly. on Tu«s4ay. Ju '■• 23. 19HV.
Sarah Crol«r. mother of M-s WUH*xa K«a- .
n*dy. Fuaeral servic** Thursday jrrsiim*. I
Juiy 28. » o'clock, at her Taw r«9id»nc« No. ,
337 Cumberland St.. Brooklyn.
CTTJIAN— On Tuesday. July 38. *• *sta !**•!
residence. No. 42 Ea«t 57th st.. Xaaati Bo»«. ;
hasban<l of it Emily AmbW. F«n«ral pr - j
vate. ETurop»an papers pi«as« copy. i
DAVIES— On T«Md»r. Jcly 2«. 1910. a* tla
rp-tdenee. T".x««lo Park. N T-. <THliani OilM*^ ;
Daviea, b-lovM biMbaod of Luet* Kic« Davtr?. !
■\aaaaal privat*.
DAWEON'- At N«wa-!<. X J.. on Tu««day. J«l/
2R 1910. Ichabod WUllaina D«-^*or<. Ja hit T*" a
MH r-jneral services W.ll N» Retd at iia la.-*
horn*. No. 55 riour-i st . N>w»ri. H. J., aa
Thursday, Juiy 28. a: 3:30 p. m.
FT' X.3.V— Ta^aday. July 2fi. 13W, iUr
garrt.-.a X . beloved wif» of Heary J. r Icker
■ bar ZSV- year. R«latives and frt««da a "*
ir,vH--i to attund f>ir<»ta.i fTOfn h«r lat* aaaV«
«i«nce. No. 220 Atlantic f-ve.. Brooklyn. Ttiar»
day. 'J p. rr
asaMeßlj-. on July 2*. X7IO. Ma-- H.,
b*lored wile of Jo^m B Offl, C. 6. N- »■■•
ttrment Boston. Mzsi.
GRAFTOX— Suddenly, — J'lly -" 1310. «t a;^
raaasiacet Ma 206 Cirra'.l tt.. Brooklyn. Ctar'.e«
J. Grafton.
KING— July 24. Helen KinK. -'a-- dasfCtter -s
"W'liitarr. Kinr. >»rvic«« The *"-jnarmi <^hlirc^.
No. 341 W>3t 23d st. CFrank E. C*mpseil
UNBSI^T — On WWlr.esda: . July 27. 1310. at
h«r resM«?nc<». No. «2* Comr-^tlcut *■-» .
TVa*hin*ton, t>. C. Rapriot Leror. daugfct'f
of tb* lat» Harvey Laaaatj. M. L' . and Mr..
baatasi "Webster.
PARKS— On Taaadas Ja!r 26. 1?1O. al Sarana.,
Lak«. N. T.. JcHn •'■<- a* Park?, husband p;
K-.'-.^-n Arkley K:-?s; Par*.- and son of th»
R»v. I. L»*!s Paries. TV I)., and Julia "Warms
r*rks. In the 33d year ,>l W3 *^- Fun- rat
s»r»-lc-«i at Trinity Chap*?. 2T>th rt.. BOB*
Prcadn-ay. New YcrJc City, on Thursday. J'-'v
28. 1910. at 10:3O a. m. Interment at Jt-^ui-i
Anbtirn Cemetery. Boston. Mac., On Friday.
July .f«. 1910. at 11 o'clock.
FARMELEE^ — Or» ajaaaaaaay, 2Tt- Instant, at
hi» lal<? restdenc*, N". Ast "*»»-minstar ay?..
Elizabeth. N. J.. WilHani ?mith Pan3«l«». tn
tn<» %lsl year of his sg*. Funeral private.
REVEKE^ — On T-:'- 26i 1310. at attattatmsa.
N. J. in iMrr <*2d i-»a-. Rosanna Dan<iar»
(Lamb't R«-rerr. ■ ■■■ «• of flaaaaal ros^pp War
ren Revere. Funeral service at her late fsai-.
dence. In Morristown. on Thursday. July 29. »-.
3*:3«> p. m. Boston and Canton (Mass.) paper*
please copy.
UWHIfT lalf 25. **M> Sowoaay. l^aag \1
«-a The Fun-ral CSinrch Nos. 241 and 243
Weal 23d at (Frank E. Caaaaaol 5-.«.!4*a»>
VTI r^SON — StHMenlr, on July 2T. 19K>, at IMM
Jlarlborough-Blcabelm. Atlantic City. Jan*
Brandon, wldoai of laa tate Ma-th«w a. Wil
son. Funeral private. *t h#r l»r* resids^c^..
No. 327 Centra! Park West. latcmMßt a»:
fs -„-. , --.. . by Har!-n traia* trrrr%
Grand Central Station. Webstar and J«rasr.*
a.venu« trotl*T» and by carriage. Lots 1150 np»
T-lephon* IM Grarn«rcy for Book of vi«wi
or reprcsentatlr-.
Or?! -0 East 23d St.. Mi TorY City.
1 NtiF.RT\RF.RS ,
"FRANK E. CAMFBEIX. C4l-3 West 23<1 9%
Chapel*. Pr-vas* Rooms, Privata Ainbalartce*.
Te:.. 1324 Caeaßßßi -
I>n you want desirable help quickly?
suiting the file of applications of selecte-i
aspirants for positions of various kind*
which has Ju-«<t been installed at th# Up-v
town Offlce of
No. 1364 BroaJ^a:- .
Between 36th and 37th Streets.
Office hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
DaiW EditUtn. Onf Cent In City «f >••»
« \iit«. Jfrnrj City sad Hoboken.
EKfwhfff Two (>nt«.
Sunday Edition, n«-ludin« -uadar Mara
tint-. Five Caafta
In >^w Tork Ity mail «iitNKiib«r« wOl
b* char«;r«l 1 <rnt per copy extra p.Mta«<>.
I>aily. prr month *O 50
Dally. p*r year «c
SuDilay . per T^ar . 200
rmHy and Sunday, per year ... . S••
l>aily and Mindiiy. per month *•
Foreign I'o»t Jgr Kitra.
■ UN* OFFICE— No. IM .Nassau S'.r»«t.
t'FToWN OFFICE — No. 13*U Broad* *y. or any
American DUtrlct Telea^. Oflce.
H\RLKM OFFICES— v 15. '•iasi 13th stx«*:.
' No. 383 l A-st lilth street and No. 213 Wejt
ifAj n street.
\»iilM.r«'N BUREAU — Westory Building.
KKWARK BRANCH OFTlC&— rt«tertek N.
-iomnier No. •*♦ Sr.iaJ sirtw»t.
Blil'rSELS— No. 6C M-rtaju« <T« la Cour
LONDON— ■ >fflce .>f THE TRIBCNE. at Dans*
'lnnHouM. No. -- Strand.
American Kxpres* Company. No. d Ha>tna:«
TTMJmas Cook * Son. Tourist CSlc*. L'J«l*a-a
■ oUn^bi^e: * Ca. No I=3 Pali Mai:.
Si*?ver Bnrth«rs, No. . I»thbury.
THe L*>ndon office of THE TRIBUNE Is a con »
v«nlent place to leavw adv«rtUemenu anl •- ••
?s»s?ltS-J«*»n Munro* & Co.. No. T Kb» Scribe.
"John Wanamaker. No. 44 Uu» &<ss Fei»t*»
Ecuri** - ' .
Eagl* bureau. N> 53 Krw» timboa.
Morgan. Harje* & Co.. No. »2 Boul«»ar*
<*rMit I.yonnata. Bureaa dca Etraofsrs.
• ;ontia*ntal Hoti-I N«wa»t*nd.
The F!*;iro Offlc*.
SaartniCh"* New* Eschacss. No. 9 Itti* SJfc,
Acurtean Eipr#»» Company. No. l: Rm
Brentano's. No. 37 Avenue d« fO?«ra.
SI«TB— Crtdlt byormal«
GENEVA— Lombard, Odter it Co. and Unloa
FLORENCE^ — i->-»nch t*men & Co., No*, j
and 4 Vb» Tournabisont.
Manuay * COl. Bankers.
MlLvAN— SaarbacV» N<nvs Exchany*. Vt» i.
Monfort*. ISA.
HAMBT'Rii- Am*ricaa Etpr»»i Coxnp&ar Msw
j A!it«rd*min. —»~w. ."^

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