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

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Anglo-American Memories
E&KL SPENCER— HIS SERVICES TO THE STATE— MIS CHARACTER.
<Oeprrlxtt. imo. by
London. August 14.
For nearly fiv» years Lord Spencer
ias been fighting a hopeless battle.
TeFterday V c died, and a great figure
► fi(SF «< into history. I Imagine there ie
to man who has known him who has
jot to-day a ?erij»e of personal loss.
%- r can be no Englishman who does
jot feel ihat a great Englishman is
pone. I suppose I mu«T have written a
*oi>d deal about him in times past, but
« dent remember where or when. and.
it any rate. I must write of him to-day
i-ut o' many personal recollections of
earlier days.
1 speak of Man as a great English
man. Americans may think it a strong
rhrasP- for. except during the three
year? of his second Irish Vireroyalty, his
jam* **■«* not of a kind to fill the world,
purinc that second Vieeroyalty. more
over. American opinions must have been
touched with m -•' Of the hatreds of the
Irish Nationalists of those sombre days.
H* became Viceroy in 1)882. and on his
entrance upon his great office. May «>.
■.-. Lord Frederick Cavendish and Mr.
Burke were murdered in Phcenix Park.
r<iT far from the Viceregal Lodge and
vith^n \ ie'w of its windows.
I have heard Lord Spencer tell the
story. His entry into Dublin had passed
eff with no unhappy incident. He and
tig fc?]f-brother. Mr. Robert Spencer,
t=inre Viscount Althrop and now succes
sor to the earldom, had ridden out from
♦h* Castle to the '•■•'.= ■ From the win
<jn-s c or from the ground?. I forget
which, they saw what they took to be a
profile. Presently word was brought to
tr.e Viceroy that the Chief Secretary and
the Ferrranent Under Secretary had been
assassinated. They meant to kill Mr
Burke. They did not know who Lord
Frederick Cavendish -v a but since he
tr:ed r* Mr. Burke they killed him
a:=o.
li •n?.? T-r, anxious moment, for it
r-,;zht enough be that the mur
derer? would a i m higher still. Lord
?r<?Ticer and Mr. Robert looked about
Thorn. Th<?r° was not a soldier or po
liceman within call. There were no
arms. Neither Lord Spencer nor his
■brother had so much as a revolver
Lord i-penrer sat watching to see what
might happen and Mr. Robert explored
the L^nre. presently returning with a
Fi*t) poker from the library fireplace.
Tr.er«> was ling else. But the Lodge
was not attacked. Brady, and his fel
loV a. c eas=ir? were content with what
They had done, and departed. It was
rs;her late in the afternoon. The news
soon reached the barracks In Dublin.
ztA a force of cavalry was hurried off
to th«> Lodgp. Bui for the moment the
thirst for blood had been slaked.
"Statesman and Sportsman." pays one
~ZT.sY.sb paper in Its head lines, char
acteristically. In both capacities he had
to hunt down the murderer?. I am
afraid there is no doubt that, though
"" '■-■■ washed his hands of this
tzs.:n. the ParnelMtes generally through
oat Ireland wen willing enough there
Ehould be a smear of blood on theft flag.
There had been many murders before;
agrarian, political and others. The ad
jective does cot matter. They were
murders. But the deed done in Phceriix
Park had made it nee more necessary
to pass and tnforce = Crimes Act. No
has - - -.- than Sir William Harcourt,
Then Home Secretary, introduced the
BID. fa th» House of Commons. Mr. Par-
EeH'E abhorrence of the Phcenix Park
rzzrzrr*. which hindered his policy, did
m prevent him from opposing ■ bill to
prevent other murders; nor from wlth
ti-aTving, with all his followers, as a pro
tect arainst its passage. But passed it
" !r B$ en July 12. end Lord Spencer the
Tiert csy proclaimed seventeen counties.
Otter murders followed— the Joyce fam
8y at Maa mtrasna. husband, wife, son
" daughter, all shct dead; Bourk* and
■^'sra^p. Bhot dead in Galway: Blake.
Lord! Clanricarde*s scent and Kan, his
steward, «=hot deed near Lougrhrea . de
tectives In Dublin assaulted and Cox
kCW; Fl«»ld. a Juryman In the Joyce
trial. Etabh^d. The intent to defeat the
scnvlrigTratJ'-.n ■-' justice was evident,
■ad Lord Sp»ncer put Dublin under
-srtia] law. Then Carey, who looked
--■ while Bracy and •-- other three
tacked Led Frederick Cavendish to
Pieces, turned Queen's «»vldence; Brady
«J$ Kelly and Coffey (who pleaded
runty) 3 nd Corley and Fagan were
tried, --■ ted an d duly harmed. More
sr a ?'esr had passed rfaoe the mur
■«* Six W Se,»*,U months later Carey.
■■■"- - was shot dead by O'Don-
on board the '•' < mm Castle in
*orrth Lfricaa waters.
F«h were come of the circumstances
said which Lord Spencer had to govern
l-'Piani. But govern h« did. firmly,
Ms-iy. effectively. He ad Sir George
Iwvelyan as Chief Secretary, a very
s^?e man, very devoted, but not, like
lord Sj-w^cer. of the governing type,
ireveiyan vs£ of ■;-,, emotional type,
Spencer** nerves were of steeL He used
tie powers which the Prevention of
Crimea Art put in his hands with such
~* «t That the number of outrages was
by three-fourths. He was there
;ore reviled as no Viceroy had ever
b **^ reviled, nor has ever since been
fviled in Parliament and out. lie
tf »k it an as part of the days work.
H * sever answered. He turned neither
'o the l%ht Bar to the left. He did
»hat he thought Us duty as well as he
'*" tow to do v. Before or since
•-«^arid has had no such Viceroy nor
ever bee a xnor* steadily ruled.
krt us lake the testimony of Lord
■wiey, convinced Homo Ruler and ex-
Cfalef Secretary for Ireland, who is be
"e»ed to have turned the mind of Mr.
'Jladstcne to Home Rule. Lord Morley
3n hss Life of Gladstone, ■• ■•!. 111,
JThe lew Viceroy attacked the for-
taak before him with resolu
'h*< minute assiduity and an mci
store of that steady-eyed pa
' -which is the sovereign requisite
0; «^y mam who. whether with coercion
* without, takes hi hand the govern-
O1 «U of Ireland."
And there is just before this passage
* Picture of the condition of Ireland.
"Sen the Invincibles still roved with
*»«BS aboat the streets of Dublin."
*Ith demoralization, moral cowardice.
«yen th* courts in their duty and "the
•**"*■ foundations of the social fabric
r °ckirg."
Tb " -rf>t and most desperate years
"'• modern history of Ireland. Not
**«y ■MB perhsps, hive lived for three
—art is hourly per of assassination In
Mrtllt ac tranquil as Lord Epencer*s
**• B*v*r <i^4iirb*d hia work nor emhit-
T-XXXU
Geor** W. s ma! v
tered hie feeling toward the Irish. Of
bitterness he was incapable: and of fear.
Now that these dangers are past, men
may make light of them; especially
tho?e whose interest it Is to relieve
themselves of suspicion. But I will pive
you a single sentence of Lady Spencer,
who remained by her husband's side and
desired to share, and did share, the perils
that environed him. Bald Lady Spencer:
"I don't think I ever quite realized
what the condition of things was till
in driving out I found that the aide-de
ramp on the seat opposite me had his
hand always on his revolver."
This, although there was always a
mounted escort, beside police and detec
tives in front and in rear of the car
riage. Such was the life they lived;
such was the methods employed. The
Irish, with their natural quick wit and
gallantry, had named the Viceroy's wife
Spencer's Faery Queen. But politics— it
was always called politics— made no al
lowance for poetry.
All this did not prevent Lord Spencer
from following Mr. Gladstone into the
Home Rule camp in 1886. It has been
said that if Lord Spencer had held out
Mr. Gladstone would have been forced
to abandon or greatly modify his Home
Rule bill. However that may be. Lord
Spencer's decision was a great surprise
to the Unionists and a great blow, and
they resented it with no common bitter
ness. They denounced him as a traitor.
They resented it socially as well as po
litically. I met Lord Spencer one night
at a house which, though of great im
portance and splendor, was a house
where a year or two before he and Lady
Spencer might or might not have been
seen. A friend said to me:
"Do you see th*- Spencers?"
"Yes. why not?"
"You know as well as I do that it is
the first time they have crossed thi3
threshold."
"I knew nothing: of the kind, and if
you ask Lord Spencer he will tell you
you are wrong.''
He did not ask. nor did I. but after
a while I said to Lord Spencer:
' Well, 11 seems you do go out some
times."
Half laughingly, but rather grimly, he
answered:
"I go when I am asked.'
And after a pause:
'You know very well how angry the
Unionists ar^. but would you suppose
that •- don't receive on° invitation
wherp we used to gr^t twenty?"
T fits a rhetorical way of putt ng
it."
It i= liter ■ true.'
; I did not say so to Lord Spencer, but
I thought it almost as discreditable to
; the Unionists as I thought the Irish
1 attacks of a different trend on Lord
ripeneer discreditable to the Irish. I
record one as I record the other, and
in that spirit of impartiality at which I
always aim, and to which I do not al
ways attain. But this is a fine example.
Between a cancelled dinner card and a
shot from behind a •■fie" there is a cer
tain difference: but there need not be
, much difference between the spirit which
inspires the on*" and the other. If there
were hi all Eneland two people who stood
a? n«>ar the summit of things as subjects
can stand they were Lord and Lady
Spencer. Lady Spencer was a Seymour,
great-srranddauehter to the seventh Mar
quess of Hertford. Th<* first Earl Spen
cer «M grandson to th» third Earl of
Sund°rland. who married the daughter
of The first Duk" of Marlborough, and
comes down through a line of ancestors
-• ugulslied In public and in private
life. H*» was grandson to thai Lord A.l
thorp who. as Chancellor of the Excheq
uer, led the House of Commons, 1830
1534, and th*> two were singularly alike in
those personal qualities which in this
country confer upon the possessor of
them an authority -which mere talents
never confer. The late Duke of Devon-
Fhtr" was another example, and perhaps
the rno^T illustrious of all. Bide by side
with him in point of character, absolute
integrity, unselfish devotion to the state,
and courage, whether personal or polit
ical, of the highest order, stands that
fifth Earl Spencer who died yesterday.
Y e t that was the man whom other men,
of position not less than hi? and of char
acter heretofore spotless. Bet themselves
to persecute
t will take the late Duke of Westmin
ster, the first Duke, as an illustration of
the temp«r which at that time pervaded
the Unionist ranks. He had been Mar
quis of Westminster till 1874. when Mr.
Gladstone made him a Duke. He was a
Liberal, a Gladstorian Liberal. In testi
mony of his respect and friendly ad
miration for his creator he commissioned
Sir John Millais to paint Mr. Gladstone's
portrait: the finest of the four which
came from Millais's brush. In ISS6 or
15£7 the Duke caused it to be known
that he no longer wished to keep the
portrait, and he sold it, at a large profit.
to Sir Charles Tennant. In whose house
in Grosvenor Square it hung till Sir
Charles died, and is now, I think, to be
seer, in Sir Edward Tennant's house in
Queen Anne's Gate, with other canvases
of distinction.
The Duke's next act produced an ex
citement even greater than the selling
of Mr. Gladstone's picture. In 1887 he
had asked Mr. and Mrs. Robert Spencer
to dinner. Mr. Robert Spencer had late
ly married the Hon. Margaret Baring,
second daughter to Lord and Lady Bw
elstoke. Then it came to the. Duke's
knowledge that Mr. Robert Spencer had
been present at the dinner given by the
Eighty Club to Mr Parnell. and he
withdrew his Invitation. He was not
deterred by th* fact that the Invitation
to Mrs. Spencer had also to be with
drawn. In the vehemence of his hatred
u> Home Rulers, especially English
Home Rulers, he was ready to inflict.
and did Inflict, this grave discourtesy
upon a woman. There were other ways
In which he could have avoided or
evaded receiving Mr. and Mrs. Spencer,
but he chose none of them. Even the
Duke's friends, his political and personal
friends, thought him wrong; and to ex
plain his act he wrote a letter to Mr.
Spencer, which convinced nobody of
anything except that he had made one
more mistake.
I do not think that Lord Spencer was
insensible to these various evidences of
hostility, but he showed neither concern
nor resentment. He was too proud a
man. and his pride was of ■ kind which
made it impossible for htm to enter upon
asi- justification of himself. He needed
\E--TORK DAILY TRIBtNE. Sr~m\r. AUGUST 28. 1010
none. But he would Hometimes,, when,
asked, let a sentence or, two fall from
his lips which might irfvfl you a -hint,
though they never seamed meant as
explanations. Like so many others, he
felt the majric power; of Mr. Gladstone,
and in answer to a remark about Mr.
Gladstone's influence he once said:
"If you have ever been alone in a
room with Mr. Gladstone for half an
hour, you would not ask me why I fol
lowed him
In point of fact. I had not asked.
■ G. W. S.
DE LAGERCRANTZ RESIGNS
3wedish Minister to Washington
Quits Diplomacy for Business.
Stockholm. Aue. -Herman de La
percrantz. the representative of Sweden
at Washington since IPOT. has resigned,
according to an announcement made
here to-day, to look after his personal
business in Sweden, where he has large
interests. The retiring minister's diplo-
math* services are highly regarded here
: HERMAN" DE LAGERCRANTZ.
Swedish Minister, who has resigned his
post at Washington.
irhntrtrrapli by Harris & Ewlng, Washington.)
i and there is no foundation for the re
port that his resignation was caused by
; attacks made on him by th« Swedish-
American press.
M. de Lagercranta was born in 1559 th 6
: son of a councillor of state. H» became an
: officer in one of the .Swedish regiments, but
j resigned his command in IS*:* to devote his
i life to the Salvation Army, and with hi?
I wife went to London, where for several
j year? they worked in the slums. On be
| comin* a colonel he was transferred to
| India, where, after serving two years, he
I was attacked by typhus fever and returned
Ito Sweden. Soon afterward he severed his
connection with the Salvation Army, and in
January, 1907, he was appointed minister at
"Washington, in succession to M. Grip. The
departure of M. Lagercrantz from the
United States on a "six months' leave of
absence" in October, IW7. gave rise to con
siderable comment in diplomatic circles in
Washington. It was even rumored that the
Swedish Minister had become persona non
prata, but the report was denied at the
White House..
FRENEAU HEIRLOOMS GONE
Search for Revolutionary Poet's
Treasures Fruitless.
Edward S. Fr^n^au. of Jersey City, and
John T. Robinson, of Elmhurst. L,on? Isl
■ and, were disappointed yesterday in their
! quest of hen-looms In the home of th*> late
Mary Hamm"l. granddaughter of Philip
Freneau. the Revolutionary poet, in Wal
nut street. VTinfield. Lone [aland Miss
Hammel. who died on August 13, had lived
the greater part of the period from lf>79
till her death in this house.
In recent years Mr. Robinson, the Public
Administrator of Queens County, had been
Miss Hammel's attorney Edward Fre
n<-au, as one of the few to bear the name
of his great-grandfather, takes a keen in
terest in the latter's family history.
Among the treasures formerly in th»
Winrield house which came to Miss Ham
mcl and her sisters from the estate of
Philip Freneau. was his portrait. The ab
sence of the picture and other property
from the dwelling Throws additional Hunt
on a sad feature of Miss Hammers life.
Not lons after she came to Winfield with
her sisters, Margaret and Katharine, they
died, and she fell under the influence of
I some one who induced her to part with al
most all that she owned. It Is believed
that many of th« things which Freneau
and Robinson were looking for were taken
away about that time.
None of the antique furniture of the
Hammel family was found in the. house,
nor was there a trace of any of the docu
ments, including manuscripts In the con
troversy between Washington and Preneau,
that wcr« thought to have passed into the
hands of the Hammel sisters after the
death of their father and mother.
REGINALD VANDERBILT BETTER.
Newport, Aug. Reginald C Vander
bilt. who is ill with typhoid fever, was re
ported as much improved to-day.
PIER-GARDINER WEDDING.
[By T»l^«r^anh to The Tribunal
Bar Harbor. Me.. Aug. — The wedding
of Miss Anne Terry Gardiner, of New
York, and Roy Pier took place this after
noon at the summer home of the bride's
parents, Mr. a.nd Mrs. James T. Gardiner,
Ye Haven, at Northeast Harbor. The cot
tage was decorated with cut flower*, and
after the wedding a reception was held on
the veranda of the cottage and on the
broad lawn surrounding' it.
The ceremony was performed by Bishop
Doane, of Albany Several hundred of the
Bar Harbor and Northeast Harbor sum
mer colony attended the wedding and re
ception.
NEW YORK FROM THE SUBURBS.
New York is the last to abandon its horse
car lines. Imagine the glee of the Gotham
humorists If such an announcement dad"
come from any other city.— St. Paul Pioneer
Press.
After the bread-ljy-wpiglit ordinance goes
Into effect in New York City, will there be
any assurance of consumers not finding
spikes, chunks of lead, etc., in their bread?
— Rome. Sentinel.
New York chews more gum than any
other city in tlie world, we are told. If it's
really true, New York must know how to
chew ami talk at the same time. — Cleve
land leader.
it ib no revelation to nay that the popu
lation of the tenement district* of thin
country ar« in better circumstances than
those, of Europe. The Immigration itatia
ilcs tell the .story most forcibly. To some
extent th< discomfort and ills of ti !H
crowded districts of New York City are
due to th« peculiar snap.- and location of
Manhattan Island and to lack of restric
tions in building. — Albany Journal.
Cyrils C Miller, President of me New
York Borough of The Bronx, intends that
employe* of departments) under him shall
obey the state ii.iii 'i.ii Service law. He ha«
written to the heads of departments that
the vetting of tleketa "for outings or other
political purposes, ■•■ tlir .soliciting of sub
scriptions for political purposes" li forbid
den. This may teem elementary hut it
m-ans 'ha.' a big change lias been going
on in '■■"■ York City departments.—Hart
ford Courant.
GIVES CHURCH STATISTICS
Government's Report for 1906
First of Its Kind.
MINISTERS GOT $69,667,587
: New York's Buildings for Public
Religious Worship Valued at
$153,953,740.
A bulletin just issued by t V envrrnment
shows that there were 1W.R30 Christian min
1 isters in the United States in IPW. besides
j 1.0R4 Jewish rabbis, and that they increase
; at the rate of nearly four thousand a year.
j The average salary is IfiH". and there was
j raid to them in IMb a total of $fi?.667.557.
There are in Manhattan and Brooklyn
i scores of ministers whose salaries exceed
i $5,000 a year. The highest salary ever of
fered a minister to preach in New York,
' and slven out in a public call, was 515.000
; a year and a house, offered last >°ar by the
; Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church. It was
; declined. SeVeral ministers receive 515.00*)
, a year, and there are a dozen or more who
j fret 112.000. These salaries are the highest
; in the world, London and Berlin averages
j being hardly more than $3,900 a year.
The government shows the average sal
| aries of ministers in cities having 300,000
I population and over, for principal religious
bodies, to be: Baptist. <1,7?>3: Congrega
; tional. SI.fCS. Methodist. 51.542: Presbyte
: rian. 52.450; Protestant Kpiscopal. $T. 573:
! Reformed. $1.935: Roman Catholic, ?SS4. and
I Jewish rabbis, $1*91. .
The average salary of Church of Christ.
I Scientist, readers is only $234 for the whole
1 country, with $35:'. as the average in cities
: having SOO.noo population or more. The gov
l ernment explains this fact by saying that
' readers are practitioners as a rule and are
expected to earn their own support.
In actual money received Methodist min
isters get. most of all. the salaries* amount
i ing annually to $16,150,000 Baptists receive
the next largest sum, $10,323,000; Presbyte
rians. $7,610,000; Roman Catholics, 16.779.000;
; Episcopalians. $4,887,806: CongrregationaHsts,
i $:. 154.000; Reformed. 51.682,000, and Jews,
$801,000.
It Is estimated on the basis of these re
ports that in 1910 the sum of 500.000.000 Will
be paid to ministers of the United States in
persona! : H.-i.-.- and that, congregational
expenses, missions and extensions will in
volve an outlay this year of J200.000.000
more. These outlays are higher than ever
before.
Values of church properties in various
cities ought to b«= increased by a fifth, and
for th«=- growth since the data were obtained
perhaps another fifth, or nearly that much.
The government finds the value of church
property in New York to he $153,953,740.
This does not include parsonages or hos
pitals or asylums simply buildings used
for public religious worship. Tt finds the
debts upon all of them to be $19,622,419, or
about 12.3 per cent.
Boston has invested in churches $27,000.
000. -with rights on them amounting to 7 per
c* nt of their value. Chicago has the same
sum invested, with 15% P pr cent debts.
Baltimore has $14,000,000, with debts of mm 1 *
per cent of the value: Philadelphia, $45.
000.000. with 3 per cent debts; Newark.
$8,000,000, with 7"- per cent debts, and
Washington, $10,000,000. with l r "- per cent
debts.
In New York City the proportion of debts
to valuation of properties on which those
mortgage debts rest is much higher amon?
Roman Catholics and Jews than amonß
Protestants. The government puts Roman
Catholic church properties in this city at
a valuation of 155.511.000, and finds the
debts on these properties to be 30 per cent
of their value Jewish places of worship
are. put down a-. $5,700,000 in value, with 19
per cent debts. In the Protestant list Bap
tists have the highest debt p*>rcpntage. 8^
pr cent: Methodists, 8; Congregationaltets,
6; Presbyterians. Hii Reformed, 3, and
Episcopalians. 1T«1 T «
Tn New Tort Episcopal places of worship
are held to h» worth 525.830.0W: rr^sbyte
rian, JttUOO.OOQ; Methodist, $10,500,000; Bap
tist. $9,400,000; TWormod. $7,300,000; Luther
an, $6,300,000, and Congregational, $4,260,000.
r- on ,'ornin? these valuations, it sbotjld b«
pointed "'it thai in aom« cases the: are
far below th*> appraisals ma/i" for purposes
of tax .-xrmrtion For example, the as
s?rgspd value of church property h»»ld by
the Episcopal Church in New York is. it Is
boliovod. much n^eror J45.00(i,n00 than the
$25,830,000 which th«= government gives in Its
report
REAL VACATION FOR HUGHES
Governor Having Splendid Time
Fishing and Tramping.
Albany. Aug. 27. -Secluded in one of
th» wildest sections of the Adirondacks,
far from the turmoil of political strife and
practically free from executive cares, Gov
ernor Hughes Is enjoying the first reqi
vacation he has had since he assumed th»
governorship nearly four years aicro. Re
ports rece'ved at the Executive Chamber
from the Tahatrus Club, where the Gov
ernor and Mr?. Hueh« have been guests
durln* the past week. radicate that the
Governor is having a splendid time, flshins:
and going on lons tramps through th»
woods.
H» rf .tofor«- \vh<~rt the Governor has sr>w
to the Adirondack? foe recreation h<> has
takrn with him considerable work, but this
year he determined to ho as carefree as
possible. He left hi? «»nri in Albany,
•with in?tructions that only the most, Impor
tant state documents, requiring his imme
diate attention, should be forwarded to
him. The Tahawus Club is forty miles
from North Creek, the nearest railroad
station, and tli» mail is carried in by
guides
It probably will be anoth»r wefk before
tne Governor returns to Albany to resume
hia official duties. He experts to attend
tht Stat» Fair at Syracuse some time dur
ing the week beginning September 12. ,uid
hia address there will probably mark hfs
last public appearance as Governor, as he
will resign about < •■■tober 1 tn assume his
dutir-s as a justice r.f the United States Su
preme Court at Washington
MRS. RIPLEY WEDS DR. WEISSE
Author and College Dean Married at
Home of Bride's Daughter.
Dr. Faneuil Dunkin Weisse. dean of the
New York ColWe of Dentistry, and Mrs.
Mary Church Kipley. formerly assistant
editor of "Old China." were married yes
terday at noon at the home of the bride's
daughter, Mrs. Clarence McK. Lewis. No.
122 East 30th street The wedding was a
<ji!H't one. The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. Dr. W. M. Grosveaor
Mrs. \yeisse, who is sixty-one >«-ais old,
is an authority on porcelain and rugs. Her
first husband was George Hurtburt Ripley.
She was educated In Montclalr and at the
Packer Institute, Brooklyn. Later she
taught private classes in San Francisco
She came to New York ten years aKo, and
lia.s had a studio In this city. One of her
books Is "The Oriental Rug Book;"
Dr. Wcisse was graduated from the med
ical department of New York University.
and served as professor of Hiirßical pathol
ogy In the New York College of Veterinary
Surgeons from i»*»i."> to 1875. He occupied
various chairs in th*> medical department
of his alma mater from VMS to ISSB. and
has baen connected with the New York
College of Dentistry since IMB. n<» has
been d<»an since 1897. He la «ixty-«ight
years old. Dr. Weiss* tfl author of s r-\,, ril i
technical \vorks and baa bad many desre^s
conferred on Mm He has lived at No. u>
'■a •••! 2">th Etre^t.
OBITUARY.
DR. ROBERT AMORY.
Boston, Aug. 27.— Dr. Robert Amory. of
this city, a -well known pa>]FSlefaa and a
m-mber of an old New England family,
died to-day at his summer horn'- fn Na
hant,'aped fixty-etsht year?.
Hp was a de?cendant of Governor Ames
Sullivan; of Massachusetts, wno died in
office In 17? T. and also of John Sin«l«"ton
Copley, the artist. He was graduated from
Harvard in 1563. In 1W he was appointed
a lecturer on physiology and the action of
drugs at Harvard and later was professor
of physiology in the medical school of Bow
doin College.
Dr. Amnry wa» th" author of several
works on physiology- and therapeutics. He
was a director if several corporation?, a
vestryman of Trinity Church and a mem
ber of many associations «nd clubs. He
leaves a family.
NATHAN C. JAMESON.
Antrim, N. H., A.-.c 27. -Nathan C. Jame
son, a former prominent business man of
New York City and a leader in the Demo
cratic party in New Hampshire, died at his
home here to-day. In 1573 be was elected
to the state Senate and was the candidate
of his party for the presidency at that
body. In 1306 be was the Democratic can
didate for Governor and made the contest
apainst Charles M. Floyd, the Republican
nominee, which resulted In no choice on the
popular vote. In 1907 lie was the party
candidate for United States Senator to
succeed Senator Henry K. Burnham. Mr.
Jameson was born in Cambridge. Mass.. in
ma.
MARY J. DE WITT HOOGLAND.
Mary J. De Witt Hoopland. widow of
Benjamin T. Hoosland. died from paralysis
on Thursday at her home. No. ; 682 St.
Mark's avenue, Brooklyn. She was born at
De Witt's Point. fat skill. N. V. on March
.'.' -■■». the dausbter of William H. and
Catherine M. Ten Broeck De Witt, descend
ants of Wcsatoc Ten Broeck. who come
from Holland with Peter Minuet in 1626. and
Tjer.k Clasejen De Witt, who came over in
{§46 and founded the De Witt family in
New York.
Rfn.iamm T. Floogland. h«>r husband, who
died r, n Sentpmher 15, 1886, was a Wall
Street broker He "waa descended from
Sarah Rapal.jie. the Brst white child born
in ih-= New Netherlands.
AUSTIN S. HECKSHER.
Westerly, R. T.. \ug. Zl -Austin ?. Heck
=her. fifty-two years old. of the Richard
Cutler <S: Sons' Company, of Philadelphia,
and a dn-ector of the Centra] National
Bank of that city, died at the Westerly
Hospital iate to-day, following an opera
tion for appendicitis. Mr. Hecksher hari
been ill for several weeks, and submitted
to an operation on Wednesday. He leaves
h wife and four oi ildren.
OBITUARY NOTES.
BENJAMIN EDSALL KNOX, a Ctvil
TVar vet-ran wnd a retired Lackawanna
Railroad conductor, died at h:s home in
Kranchville. N J., on Friday ni^ht. After
thirty-six years on tne railroad Mr. Knox
was retired on a pension in February. U>ti6.
We- was .-ixty-nine years old. and during
the war was wounded and captured by the
Confederates confined in Ldbby Prison.
He leaves a if * , two sons and two daugh
ters.
WILLIAM A. BUTLER formerly state
Senator. di<"d in Georgetown. Mas-.. ; es
teiclay. aft^r a lonz illness. H» was for
> ears an Imrtort^nt factor in E<H~ex County
i Mass i politics.
SPECIAL CHINESE ENVOY HERE
On Way Back Home After Telling Czar
of Death of Two Rulers.
On his »■;•■ back to poking, Yithan Kens
Wans, who was s<;nt by the Chinese gov
ernment to tell the Czar of Russia of the
death of the Dowager Empress and of the
Emperor of China, arrived in New York
yesterday. He will stay a few days at th<!
Hotel Astor. From here he will so to
Washington and thence to San Francisco,
sailing from that port.
The visitor speaks no English. He **'?*
met at Hoboken when hp arrived on the
Ilamburs-Amifiran liner Kaiserin Auguste
Victoria by -< representative of the Chinese
consulate, who arranged his plans for him
during hi? stay In New York.
THE ISSUE IN THE STATE.
UNITED ON ONE POINT.
From The Buffalo Express.
Tf Republican newspaper? afford any
means of fudging public opinion, the Taft
exposure of the "old guard's" duplicity has
made a united part-, against the "old
jruard " There is hardly a voice raised
in defence of the state committee. i'on
demnation la outspoken and severe from
every part of the state.
< 'OMPARISONS,
From ' r;i '= Tro; " T U ies
When Mr. Woodruff Institutes a compari
son between fh c quality and methods of a
Roosevelt candidacy, which represents * ha
riesir* of th«» people, and a Sherman can
didacy, which was in expected and unasked
for and. judging by een^rai criticism i?
unacceptable, he will arouse the reply that
the situation, so far as he is concerned, is
tapering down" to a ridiculously negligi
ble point.
AROUSING THE VOTERS.
From The Albany Knickerbocker Press
The bossleta nave succeeded in arousinc
a tremendous interest in the e'oat Issue
that confronts the Republican party in this
state, which is Jus) what the advocates of
direct primaries and open-snd-above-board
dealings in politics and zo- ernm^nt want.
Arouse the public interest and the public
conscience will do the rest.
IP TO THE PEOPLE.
From The Binjrhamton Republican.
It is now right up to the people. Pri
maries are boob to be held throughout
the state, and for the first time since, the
recent disclosures of Investigations and th*
expose of President Taft. the voters will
have an opportunity to snow how they
have been impressed by these historical
incidents and whether they prefer a ma
chine that la operated solely for the bene
fit of those who run it or the privilege of
expressing their wishes and opinions and
having them heeded.
AND ECHO ANSWERS "WHO"?
Prom The Syracuse Herald.
I^ut now he | Woodruff] is convinced that
"the radicalism which in this state i? di
rected against the representative system
of nominating by convention will, if jriven
its hr-ad. next menace the stability of in
dustry and frighten enterprise." That ;s
to aao . unless oodrulf, Barnes, Ward.
Hendricks, Aldrldge and Wadswortb are
Buccesaful in their defence of the "repre
sentative" aystem— a system that repre
sents nobody and nothing but their own
local satrapies- business will g<» to the
doga Who bellevea It?
POPULAR CONTHOtb
From The Watertown Times
The way under th^ present system ts
bring the control back to the people :s to
patH) resolutions in every caucus instruct
ing th»- delegates tn the k nswmhly coaTeß
tinn to itl'lsi thai the delegates to the
■tate conventl in shall b«> oomnuUed and
chosen :n opi n convention and noi b>' a
committee, and if the majority of the eau
, is bo directs, and itmi they siiaii tie n
atructed to arraj themseivea with the Kro-
K-ressive Republteana 'it the state, conven
tion under the leadership of Colonel
Roosevelt, and aa opposed to the leader
ship o| i-. rnea .<n<i woodruff. These things
, Tl ii-- be done in tl,e caucus or else the
Republican voters ar" likel> to he mi.srep
resented at Saratoga
GRISOOMS GRAVE OrFENCB.
From The « *wego Tinea
The most important fact about Mr
Wood ruff "si explanation is that Mr. Wood
ruff feels called upon to make it. The
statement beg> the question Involved In
the controversy as pointedly as did
Barnes's Woodruff tries to put all the
blame for the affair on Griscom, who. it
appears, wan guilty of the grave offence
of sußsrestlntf Rooaevelt'a name after the,
state bosses had decided upon another man
for temporary chairman. What Impudence!
It almost equals th*- presumption of the
massos of the Republican part] of the
state in advocating the direct primary
alter the self constituted guardians of the
party. Barnes Woodruff and Wads-vorth.
had declared that th«y didn't «•■»-.• n
CITY 10 FIGHT CANCER
Board of Health to Co-operate
with Columbia University.
TO USE CROCKER FUND
Physicians Urged to Submit
Specimens of Suspected
Tissue for Analysis
In a new attack on- cancer, based finan
cially on the George Crocker Cancer Re
search Fund of Columbia University, the
N>w York City Department of Health has
R(rr^«>d to co-operate with the department
of pathology of Columbia: University, ac
cording to an announcement in "The Med
ical Record" issued yesterday.
In addition to the combination of the two
institutions named, it Is hoped that the
movement will receive the active support
of the physicians of the city, and the uni
versity has asked that in all possible cases
suspected tissue be submitted for analysis.
Dr. Isaac Levin, of New York, has writ
ten.in the same Issue of "The Medical Rec
ord" an article on "The Importance of
Early Recognition of Cancer," In which he
points out that the physicians" strongest
hope of curing the malignant growth lies
in the early recognition and early applica
tion of the knife.
"A malignant growth." writes Dr. Levin,
"i" in its early stages a strictly local
process. Cancer affects the general health
of the patient only at a late parted of its
development."
Early Operation Essential.
No true specific method for the treatment
of cancer exists to-day. Dr. Levin gays, in
spite of the great progress of the modern
experimental research as to the disease, but
modern .surgery PS capable of effecting a
cure in eves' case of carcinoma or sar
coma, provided the operation is performed
in the early stages of the disease, before
dissemination into more distant parts of the
organism takes place.
Dr. I/evin illustrates in detail the diffi
culty of diagnosing cancer in the early
stages with the present knowledge concern
ing that disease, and says that it la due to
the fact that cancer has practically no
specific symptoms.
"The physician* must bear in mind." he
writes, "the possibility of the formation of
a malignant growth in every patient of
middle age and must be watchful for
symptoms of the disease." The earliest of
these, he says, in the early stages of can
cer, is hemorrhage, though often a mere
catarrh of the organ in which the srrowth
has started or even a slightly more than
ordinarily severe pain Is the extent of the
warning. He advocate? the exploratory op
eration, particularly when there is a possi
bility of a cancerous growth in the stom
ach. There la little or no danger in such
an operation, he says, and the huse impor
tance of the early discovery of the disease
fully justifies it.
"It may appear too emphatic to advise
even a minor operation on such a slight
indication." he write?, "but one must not
forgot that the onset of cancer Is very
insidious. that real characteristic symp
toms occur only at a late period, when
radii cure is impossible, and that, on the
other hand, the early recognition of the
disease, mean? nearly an absolute chance
for a radical cure."
Urge Physicians' Help.
The comparative ease with which sus
pected tissue may be obtained and sub
mitted to microscopical examination, he
says, Is the best weapon in the hands of
physicians with which to combat the dis
ease, and this, in conjunction with the fact
that such tissue, examined and correctly
diagnosed in - the early stages of the dis
ease, before its effect spreads throughout
the system, makes it imperative that physi
cians should take this step whenever a
patient of middle ase or over shows the
slightest symptoms.
"The George Crocker Cancer Researcii
Fund of Columbia University, as well as
the majority of European institution.-? for
cancer research.'" says Dr. Levin, "realize?
the necessity of awakenine the profes
sion to the importance of early diagnosis
of cancer.''
The idea of th; new fund, m Its appeal to
the medical profession of New York, i? that
in each case of suspected tissue given to
the pathological department of Columbia
for a microscopical examination the at
tending physician who submits the tissue
will furnish with it the information needed
for the statistical investigation which will
sum up the results of the new attack on
cancer.
B\ the middle of October each collection
station of the Boird of Health will be sup
plied by Columbia University with jars to
be used for the specimens of the cancer
tissue encountered by the city's representa-
I Ires.
TEE WEATHER REPORT
OfHHa! R»rord and Forecast. — a »h r. c r-r
Au«r. 21 — Arcordlrtc to vessel report! received
by wireless ■' 'K r =Jph. fh» West Indian dis
turbance, was «»>m«- ,i : «t a nr- r>ff th«- Carolina
roast Saturday morntnzr and m«\'inß nnrth>»ast
■urti. a rrun>i»>'! by hiirh T»ind« and *»-).« Ad
vices were a'«« di*fribut«»d Saturday mornina
r?e<4rdin* * disturbance of Indefinite character
and local In the W*st Gulf of Mexi-ro.
Coo) weather continues fast of the Mi*sis
• ippi RI m and th*r«' has been another fall In
tb.» '■xtrem^ Northwest, alonfr 'he northern
.'!c-= of a d^pr^ssion that ccn "'= th* •itrfm*
centra! Weet. In the cewral plains states and
-'•• Southwest summer •••- !■-.-• aj;:iin
prevail.
[There were no rains of consequence, exept '
alonz tho south Atlantic- Coast and in Colorado •
and t.'tah. clear weather prevailing elsewhere.
Rains will continue Soadsj on the south At
'antic Ccast. and »ho*rera la the central Rocky
Mountain region, follotved by fair weather Mon
day. over the r»ma!n<Jer of the country the i
weather will b« generally fair Sunday and Moti - j
•ia: <xtept in the estreme upper Mississippi I
Valley and the northern upper lake region. I
vl-.v 1 -.- occaahaMd showers a: probable.
T»mp»ratnr— -will continue c>iTiparatl\ e!y hish !
in the extreme Southwest, but elsewhere — <
wfli b« moderate, with a fall Sunday In the ■
central and northern plains states.
Th.- winds along the Mew England and middle ■
Atlantic coasts will be light to moderate and i
variable; on the south Atlantic Coant. moderate j
northeast, except variable on the Florida Coast. •
■with squalln; on the east Golf Coast, light to I
mudi-rat** and variable; on UM west •..' Coast. !
moderate and mostly east to southeast; on the !
lower lai>>a. light and variable; on the upper j
lakes, light to moderate and variable. i
reeeesel for -tp«M-iai I.ors>!iti<r*. — For th» Dis
trict or Columbia, fair 10-<!ay and Mi with
mo«i">rate temperatures; light, variabir winds. [
For Baatan New York. New Jersey. Eastern ]
Pennsylvania ar.u New England, fair 10-day ar.U ,'
Monday. with moderate temperatures; light la i
nioderat< variable «tmis.
For Western Pennsylvania and Western New
Yutk. fair to~d»y and Monday, with minlt-rate i
tt-mpfratur«; iljht. variable winds. :
Official observations of United states w<»a!h*-r
bureau.", la ken at I p. m. \est9rdaj, f:How:
Ctty. Temperature. V\>ath»r.
Alba v M Oear
Van- City •'•■• Clear
Boat •! Clear
HuffaUi M Clear
i :hica«o ........ Ti> 1 1«aur
New Orleans *4 Clear
«st. Id all ......... "- Clear
Washington ■• — IS* Clear
The. following ctflcial record from tin- Weather
Kurrau showi the changes in the temperature for
the last twenty-four hours, in comparison with
1 1 1 --- corresponding dat«» of last year:
Mm a m
n a. m. 13 «•»■'« p. m aj Ti
Xi, m '. T<> •*«>! l» p. in ... 74 M
ft a. 1O "-» •>* U 1 p. m 72 ««i
12 in 711 71 i 12 p. m 71 •«
4 p. in ■ IS
Highest temperatur.- -■'"•l* - 73 decrees tat
i ;i> p m.>; lowest, S7 (at 3:1.1 a. m.t; aver*«».
«.*. average for correspond date t«v year. 7*.
average for corresponding date ta.»f thirty-thre
year". 71.
l^rtri) forecast — Fair to-day and Monday. «uh
niM'^at* »emperatur«. ll**>» ta m-.iau.ai* >lL^a^'•
srlnd*.
MR. TAFT'S WEEK-END ViSIT
Motors to Franklin MacVea^h'3
Summer Home, in Dublin, N. H.
Dublin. N. H.. An?. r -President Taft
moton»rl •■• Dublin. N. H. under th*
shadow- of Mount Monadnock. to-<lay tyvir
ro'isrh roads, '••:• throueh an invi»tsrati3K
atmo!>phpr«» that had a touch ot autumn ?n
it and through which th* motor carried
him at a «pe«i whlrh cov?r*d the elatllt/
lM mil's from Bererly to Dublin in thr»#
hours and twcnty-»i)?ht minutes.
Th* ST"nt'T part of th» «p*<wi!r.jr -waf
don«» among- <*•> hiH« ot Sem Hampshire
where the President travelled b«*w»^t
thirty and thirty-five m:l*>st an hour. This
spo»<| was .sufficient to 'hake off all pur
suers. Incltsdins th» Secret s«?rvic» men.
who limrH Into Dublin an hour }at»r. Th»
only attendants of th» President when be
arrived were a coup!* of n»wspap*r men.
who cluner tenaciously to him from Nashua
to the «umm<»r home of th* Secretary of
the Treasury. Fr.inkt'.r. MacVeaßh. »h»r»
th« Chief Maifistrat«» if* a ?u»st to-ni*ht.
The President ■' i - accompanied by Mrs.
Taft. hi* dau^ht^r. Mlsa Hdaa 1M his
sister-in-law. Mr». L#wla T. More, and Cap
tain Archibald Butt.
Th* arrival of th« President in the little
town of Dublin proved so momentous that
the srreater part of th* v!llaK^r» accepted
Secretary MacVeasrh'.a invitation to an
evening reception to the President. It t»
expected that the Tafts will »p*nd Sunday
morning; in Dublin and motor leisurely back
to Beverly early in the afternoon."
Soon after the President' <» arrival- *'
Dublin the British Ambassador. James
Bryc*. called upon h!m and presented an
official letter from Kir* Geors* V an
nouncing; formally the death of Kins Ed
ward and htn ascendancy to the throne.
Mr. Bryce also presented his n»w '-.--•-»
as ambassador of Kin^ Georse to th<r
United States.
Governor Quinby of Ne^r Hampshire aaaal
a truest at the home of Secretary Mac-
Veafch Is-i i
PROF. JAMES'S FUNERAL TUESDAY.
Cambridge. Mass.. A jar 27.— The funeral
of Professor William Jam*?, who died at
Chocorua. N. H.. last night, will be h-ld
at 4 p. m on Tuesday next. August. 3>. in
Appleton ChapeL in the Harvard Colle<"
yard. TMa was decided to-day after a ■ —
phone conversation between the Harva^
office and members of the. family. Tele
grams have been sent to the ab.**nt m*m
nor« of the faculty informing them of th*
death of Professor James, and it is exp*«;t
ed that many of them will return for th«
funeral.
MARRIED.
■ •*;■-■
WEIS.-?: RIPLET — O= Paturiar. August :" —
Urn Rev. William M. Orosveaor. D. D. . Mr*.
Mary Churchill Ripley to Faaeull r>on»!»
• "». M. P.
Notice* of marriages and death* mast M
accompanied b.r fall name and artdreta.
DIED.
Anthonj-. James L. Hu!T. -;.-_-- j.
Baum. Fr»d»rick. SkiiT, Paul C.
Cutting. Wlliard. Tayton. Arthnr
Holzapfel. MaajdaJ«Ba Whit*. Sjtvamu T.
in Mfmorlam.
Lane. Francs A.
ANTiro.w - Montclair. v J.. An«39C A
l!>in. James U Anthny. in hi" <5T:h year.
Services at Chr!«t rhun-h. Glen KW.^e. N. J-.
Monday. August U». at 10 a m.
BAT M- August 24. Fnsderlcic Baurrt. Fua-r%I
s»rv:.»s at The Funeral Church. ?'jnda.- 2* r ->.
No. 241 Weal SM at (Frank ■ CampS"!!
Bulldine).
CUTTING — Ausrjst 9. '•Filter Cuttins. S?r
vices. Th» ■-••-■! <;hurch. No. "41 W>it ZM.
■t.. Frank K. Campbell Bid?. P'.eas* omi:
flower?.
HOLZAPFELr— On Auarust OP. *•** Masdaleca
Holzapfe!. Servlcea at The Funera! Chnrch.
ICoa 241 and 243 Weal jr.. •• • Frank E.
Campbell Bui:d:.--5
Hi"lX— August 2S. I91«X at his r*sid»nc».
No. 215 Wad .'is- »• Dr. Joseph J. Hull, tn
th» T7:h year of his a?». Fun«ral »»trtr*s win
ho held at the Church -" the Ascenston. stli
avi>. and 10th St.. on Monday. August 2!» at
12 o'clock noon. Interment at Sleepy Hollow
Cemeterj'- Tarry •-■*-.. N. v
SKIFF— On Aucu«t 9 •- Kent. Saaa I* Paul
C. Skit?. Interment at N>^ Kaven. Conn., on
Monday mornin?, > .r:«- 9 I!>l*>.
TATTON— Autrust 24. Arthur Tavt-^n Fun-rai
S o rv — Saturday. -IT-- at The F-in*ra.
• hurch (Frank E." Campbell BuiMlnsv No. 241
West —"'1 St.
WHITE-^Soddenly. at Mltford, Term.. Aogoat 27.
-■'' ar . T. White. lat<" of Brooklyn S«i »lees
from rh<- h«me of hi« father. E. P. "' ■-. No.
2»C> S*"uyi»«ant aye.. Brookljn, Tuesiay-
Aosnst "O. 2:rw> p m.
IN MEMORIAM,
LAX]
j n 0,,.- torinz m»mfry oi Frances A. L*2»
Died August C s . 1907.
CEMETEKIES.
IHE WOODLAW> CEMETERT
Is *•*<> a^c-ssib!- by •_-,-.— -. -9 araaal
f?'atTl r-nrra! Station. vT-b«T«r *n-i *-- me
„'. n ,j« t ro ts»-!-ti 4-nri hy arrtasc I."'* MS* up
-r e i € -■- -.. is-.- Graniercy foe Book of ' ••*
or representative.
OMh CO Baal SM St., >*-^ Teir* em
ODCRTAKERS.
FRANK E. r\MPBFTI.. 5«l-l West -'»-! ••-
Chap-Is. Frtvar- Rooms. Pt--.-i-» AsiJju!*a:i«-
Tel.. 1324 CM***,
B*-r «sf>nh-w Merrftt, th- wart* "'■•• kM
Undertaker. Only ro« plac- ?f bu-^-ss. 9!b
»•„• and I°'- «" '->-«•** m th* nror!£ T»L
124 and 139 Oelsea.
3IO>~CMENTS.
-r,-,MB«. —'' (■• " • "-*>'»*-
MO>r>rFNT«. rre«r»rer-C«Tii^ad»!l C*.
MArfOIETMS. ins Brr.»A-rar. y. T.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
— —
TO THE EMPLOYER.
Do you nan: desirable help quickly?
SAVE TIME AND EXPEN: " by con
suiting the file of applications at selected
aspirants for positions uf --a- :r kinds
which has just been installed at the Up
town Office of
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
No. 136-1 Broadway.
Between ;.'.r'tb. and 37th Streets.
Office hours: 9 3. m. to 6 p. m.
NEW-YORK TBIBUNX
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
„l, ,hi tun. One ' rat la litj of >-t
V \orU. .»er«-v CHy «nd Hobokea.
KU^«*ber». Tno Cent*.
bandar bullion. including >uncl.iy 3lag-»
t)n*. F\\» Ont*.
In Nrn York < Itr mail wirnKTiTj^r* will
h , rb»-ce,l 1 rent P*r copy *>itr» ,i..«H|>
«.l B^IICIITION BY MAIL POSTPAID
l)ail*. II 1**1"1 ** 1 " u»«>nth SO 3*
tMIU. V* T J* aT • •00
Minna?, inrr year -«O
Uail* ••>«* "•"•»•!'>.». Per ?i-ur *00 I
llnil'v .mil *»uD«Ia.T. per month .... 19 j
I urt-it" t'O'.t.Jse Extra.
OFFICES!.
\l*l\ vr KICK -No. >•« .sas^iu street.
WALL STUKET O»FICK— Xa 13 Wlilla:*
CPTOWN OFFICE— No. I-'** Broadway, or aA»
\mttlcan District Telesraph OSce.
M.UI.V-M OKFICFS — Nj. 137 East I3'h street.
No. SSI VV««I CM k street and No. 219 Wes«
v, IH,l H , *'/;''■ BL'KEAl"— Weslory BuP-dins.
\-EWARK BRANCH OFFJCE— Kredertck N.
" Sommrr. No. '•+* Broad street.
iMEUIi-'ANS ABROAD »... &od THE TRIB-
V N 1 •
l>i ,~h.i.- No- s-' Montague J- '* Cour.
lONOOS-OOc* "' THE TRIBUNE, at Daa«i
'- 1 -- Inn Haul No. - jr«i Strand
>meric3D K.\prcs» Coinpaay. No. 6 tlarmair-
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Th^ Loodon ofll •• of Tilt-: TRIBLNE ta a -an
venient plac? to '.?as« i. f.jfmen!i and , |>.
»crlpt-ioii3.
PAR!:- -John UaBTM A Co.. No. 7 Ku» >icri»»
Jvhn WanauiaUer. No. »4 Ru« de» Pttltei
Ucurtea.
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M>><an. Uariea & 10. No. S- Bou>v».~.
UMMBNaBBBi
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