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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 30, 1910, Image 7

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Extraordinary Career of the
| " Bogus Marquis de la Ramee.
' ,-^Trifbt. '9«0. by th* Bretrturxvi Corspaay.)
' pr la Klimm. son of. an extremely re
pcte<i professor of the technical high |
| of Budapest, -who has lately been
'-rested at the Treil known caravanserai \
Hotel de We. at The Hague, under J
-v. c name of the "Marquis de la Ramee.' «a
1 n«n^«" of one °* th « most dangerous ,
M jjiajii : ' jrancs of swindlers In ex
•<tPTsce. enjoys the questionable distinction
of avir.c played the role of Don Juan to j
, • ss or a reigning house. j
Some r-tri j*ears afro a sensation teas \
trt&iri *« the court circles of nuroT«e by
t^e rcro*"*- if the elopement of the second
ei^irter of the present Khedive of Egypt.
I p nr , rr? .. ; Nimft. with a foreign nobleman, i
T~* bobBK. who was a woman of ex- (
• . .^p'Jnnal beauty, which *he inherited from
ii ::;ot!rv. was married about fourteen
f apo *t Cairo •with an immense
'. iunnmt of pom7> an«l ceremony to her
ctmsin. Prince ■■al Toussoun Pacha.
" who. fond of Viennese life, secured not
]nnf: afterward from the Sultan the post
o t councillor ar.i fln=t Fecrctary of the
4 r9onian Embassy to the court of Austria,
ni'Jk tho rank of minister plenipotentiary.
I jv« younp couple led a delightful life, di
tidinjr Their time between Vienna- fashion
*M»- wcterinp places In Europe and their
fctiite* in Egypt, until suddenly the prince
•.^covered that the princess had lost her
• n«art to a roufig fcreisn nobleman and
Thai bis misfortune was the talk of the
to'w-n. He imnr^dsairly Wt Vienna with his
resiorod her to her brother, the
Vhedtve. and insisted upon a divorce, de
riarir.j: that his dishonor had been of too
notorious a ch;irjirtor to over admit of his
ttvtog ar.»in wjth the princess as his wife.
Accordingly, a 'i*solution of the marrfcHßi
was pronouTir^d in due Mahometan form.
T!ie Khedive, takinp a<lv«nta?« of the
KTrthority «rhk* 1"* paaa — ' % - •■•«' the
numbers of bis family, ordered his Mar
under arr<=l in her own palace at Cairo,
•n *--,!e her ijnfort'ir!«te ex-husband, resicn
,'.~.c his port at Vienna, withdrew to his
r^istes in F.pypt. In spi'e of the gorjreous
iwdi of her cap", the princess AM not relish
tn» infrferenee with her liberty, and. not
t< i-h?l«.r,dinz tli,- virilanoe of tbo."=» who
had l^ee-p appojnied by her hrntber to "Keep
-nn-c" mT her, phe rnaTia-STed t° e«caiv. to
zr .. nri v,,, 3 rfj th» m^ii boat for Trfe<=if> and j
(■ -r, r o.irJi Vienna, where she rejoined the
I ■*M»rq'J'«» <^c nani^e." for v - mm saV*
sb hafl wcrtflced both her four-year-old
boy and her hosbaod. Acoonapanled by
tbe ""maTqaJs."" v he. aft«r a few days* Ftay |
- r vrina. Vft for Switzerland, and went
wl •r-, 1 m ilx-re :o Ijondon. wliere she i«
j- r po^t<-.j jo huve contrs»«*ted a TnarTia»re
*ItJa b:m-a marrinre which, of course, mm*
7i>>: lejal from ;in Hoptlan or Moslem
point of -ie-». hut Tvtileh. accordinc to
The E^c'isb and Continental police, is quite
Hjffirterrt to ««s<l tlie crime of bipamy to |
t^» many other cliar;re<= r^ndinc against |
•hr M marqnl».~ Some years after the
lrrTrJr „j,,n Tl o f his association with the
princess— thmX Is to ray. last pprinjr— tbe j
' rmaTqii's"* matiace.l to \f in the lieart of
_ajiP»i Herat, only child and heiress of on"
' <.f t'T mere-ant prince? of Berlin, and. in- '
aFTn:i<-b as the jrirVs parents objected to ;
' hi* suit, lie IndQOed the ~irl to elope
with htm and rharried lier in [xmdon la^t
"Bay. She «a^ mUh »:im at the time of bis
s^ t <_ ? p,i refwßed to return to lirr parents
«- in abandon htm to hjp fate.
Piincesa ICln>rt has now marrJ««l ap^m.
Bfßordir 1 ? to Moplern rite?, one of her
«tTJFiTis, and diindep her time between
Jx"r>r an.', Kurope. her present husband
•Qowlns her more liberty th3n did Prince
7r.^f-soun. If. therefore, the assertions of ,
r 1 -r T.nz.W>h <*ontinental rMilice are to :
1. helieved. \\,r> swindler ■'MarquiF de la
!UTn^"-6 nam«-. by the way. borne by the
jvovelisi «*"■" wrote tinder the norn <ie I
r.'aav of -Ot;fda^— if a brother-in-law of
tbe Khedive in the ayajs of I-uropean law.
although not in that of Kpypt or of Tur
Fortunately for th* pi lik 'mra, now j
>* rf — the n&T)i<- of her prevent Kpyptian
husband, and strapper?, therefore, are not
I *•• IJkolv to Bswoct&t9 her ■with the Prin
s'rrcy T(Mj?«o!in v iin is iccntloned as having
;Ven <-,n«- of the many sictnnfl of the wiles
I «r th*- "Mar'j';i? o>. 'a Tla.me<«" now In
.- I at The Hactj^. while the Dutch po
•v•*■ nr<- endeavoring to oaeertaia which
Bf s'l th« many demands for bis extradi
, OT received from foreipn eour.tries should
«v.n. prtorlty. He is ■ very good look-
I&S mar., of excellent manners and brill-
Ur-:. education, who was brought up in a ]
e--a:n amount of affluence, and who on
Urn deatli of his father, in ISS7. inherited |
>. !tip 0,000 or *s>'.C»«». A <-onsidera'jle por- |
lion of this lie lost fas a single, night's i
«-::i!ns at the card table at Venice, to II
alleged Ameri an crook of the name of
xioward, bead <'f a sang of swindlers.
Howard »-eeTn<s To have taken The measure
,«'r KUsna at t!ie carJ table, and. being in
- eed of a confederate of arisio<Tatic de
:;! c3ror who would act as a decoy, decided
thai his services would be more profitable
thaa his numey, and. allowing th»» debt to
ttand over, inducr-d him to join tiie gans.
i'i.e m>t inrag .vas to endow him with j
.. Xiile. and wi:h this object in view How
,»ird and his c«}nfo<Jerat»-s pitched upon the
j me and tit*" <jf "Marquis de la Ramee."'
\\\o\ Is vi !-.<>. .if a family of tb»- French
Jjirfctocracy which became entirely .-xtinct
KOQ3C *n."> years as:o. Kirsding an arti.su.n in
j -^r:> who ln.ire The name of Jean la Ra
ir;^, they ;n-ju<<-d liisti, by the payment of^
v sum of money, to l-gally adopt Ucla
.Klimin. thus pivinp him the right to the
name of lia.m<V. Once In full lepal pos
• oesrion of tii*- name of la. Itaraec. it was
.] vt-1- easy matter to transform tbe name
• f Adalbert la Kani*^ into the 'Marquis
-Vi.-iirw rt d.- la Rame.\" ami these pan
iiaw tf-r-n a<v-»>pte<l as <-rt-«3f ntials by the
t jiijthorities «-ver>""* »ere. not only in Austria
' end ail over Europe, but «-yen in Kran-.-e.
There are several I'nncessea Toursoun,
<^ne of. whom lives in I^ondon, rniiere l»er
xiatn*- occasionally enm«*.s before the pub
lic in «x>tin«-etion with ii^r <-n.-ount'Tf with
*j>cr servants, while another is an Ameri
can. Tii< }^tt"i is the widow of Prince
Said Ben Touaadn, an<l she was formerly
„ti«h Caroline Hopkins, of New York.
Prince Said was » yomjßW brother of
1 rin--e T»>»'rnil Toussoun, the first bosbaad
«f -I.'<- >i.«Ter <>f the Kh«xJne. and. like
*'>nul. h f«jn of that extraordinary J'rin
'""** Fanma. who was the favorite daugh-
Irr ol Ki.'-dive Isniail and vhose Jiurignies
and lov* tiffairs uith Kuropeans and ca
tftpes jrtior and subsequent to her marriage
*H>- The la^ p r ince Toussoun. grandson
%A the Kr-at Mr.hom"t All, were the Uilk
• ' '-*air« arid A:exa.t»*3ria.
'■ lour:^' I>ri;_rt- Said, a second cou>i:i. there
*«"••. <jf !: ; ,. Kr.edive, became infatuate
<■ "■ beauty of Mists Ilopkais during aj
■later *tl<4 she fjxth at Ca.iro nitli- two
"'ther roang tfirl* and a dxaperbn, to such
1 's:' 1 -::! that 1j«- man fc^-crrtly marrir-d to
'"'• aeoirdiz>fi t<> Christian rites, by a
•*tent cj«i£>iuan minw»«' ucguainUince
1 ■• '--I. made by the yvaag wonjan an>l
"• «M Ktayiij- at the same hotel as thexn-
• v "-". CnXortunately, neither aie diergy
-■■ari dot the t;irls arcre able to keep their
*<*ii counsel. »nd U-for*» twesuy-four hours
■**'* passed cverj- on.' in <-"aJro kn»»w that
l'nr,vt: said hu>i marri.-tl the joiiv Arn^ri
•^ao be u-e<«.j.-d aocordinjc Jo "Mosicci rites
: »:ea«j t) f <;iiriMian. t!je entire affair rr.ijrlit
onWj bave Uoen overloujusd. Hut the
•to" Umt „ nieni'ier of lh» KhedivlrJ family
•*?aW bave permitted i,in»x-:r *o br veddc,
' » rt-ri-tij.j-1 r-r^zUtsU- : -tt » Oiii'-ti-jn
- i that. to«, xxn&r t!.»; r*n ichkdow
Un^rvatta cf r.' Ha:^r Unlvtarsitj'—thal ,-v
, - fa- -„.- | <---i^; iar (rr ? f,f JLjlioniM^^ <»r-
r .'* fJ< s**y— *a? m*>r», than Kherfive Anbaa'j
•-• '».r.-i C, ky. „«. ;,, nie<J}«'^l|i WCTI- j
<-. , r ,- filter to Th*= fi«!--r* of JOir»
r - vi th< Cjiitddrtii of Ciiro n i.".i "". (
arrived at Kubbeh he war offered a ciga
rette and a cup of coffee at the palace.
It is not known whether he saw the Khe
dive or not. It beinjc asserted at Cairo that
at the last moment Abbas refused to re
ceive him: but the fact remains that after
returning to his home In the Toussoun
palace, which is situated in the very
centre of Cairo, he suddenly succumbed.
Of course, no inquest was held. There
never Is in the case of Egyptian princes,
as It might be inconvenient. Con
sequently, it is difficult to speak definitely
with regard to the cause of his death. But
It was asserted at the time that the prince
had either shot himself or «*lse had died of
the effects of the cup of coffee which he had
taken at the palace of the Khedive. TOm
American widow immediately left Egypt.
Russia's Only Field Marshal.
Now that old r.rnr.n Puke Michael Nieho
lalovltch and <*o.:n: Milloutine have been
gathered to their fathers— they died last
spring— King Nicholas of Montenegro hi the
only flel<j marshal of the Russian army. The
baton of the office, magnificently Jewelled,
was presented In the name of the Czar to
him on tbe occasion of the recent" celebra
tion of the fiftieth anniversary of his ac
cession to the throne v d of liis golden
wedding, by his son-in-law. Grand I>uk^
Nicholas Kid olaio-. • vdio is regarded
at the War Department at Berlin as the
cleverest cavalry leader In Europe, and
j who commands in chief the entire metro
| politan m!!:!-i- district of St. Tetersburg.
as well as the Division of the Guards. it
may he recalled that three years ago thi.=
1 grand duke married Princess Stana of
Montenegro, after she had obtained a few
! months previously from the Holy Pynod of
I Russia, a dissolution of h^r marriage with
i Duke George of I^euchtonberg.
On the same occasion Grand Duke Nich
| olas presented to the ruler of Montenegro,
also on behalf of the Czar, an exquisitely
•worked silver-gilt crown, all studded with
large sapphires, and this will henceforth
be the official crown of Montenegro. For
although the old prince, at the instance of
his subjects, and -;t!i the consent of all
the great | towers of Europe, assumed the
title of kins: during Che recent jubilee fes
tivities, yet lie had not taken the precau
tion of providing himself with the chief
Insignia of a king, namely, ■ crown. This
neclect was repaired by the, ("jar. who was
thus enabled to emphasize once more tii"
speciejß of unwritten suzera'nty which be
exercise? over the Black .Mountains and to
convey th*» impression throuchout the
Pout heap* of Kurope that the new King of
Montenegro holds bis crown from the Km-
V>eror of Russia. In fact, this presentation
of a crown was. » very clever political
move on the part of Kmperor Nicholas.
Of course, the Montenesrrin Kine- new
rank of Held marshal of the Russian army
Is more or less honorary- And yet it means
much more than most of these honorary
military dignities. ahtee lie has fought both
In the Russian army and beside it as its
meal trusted ally. The late Emperor Alex
ander 111. in fact, need to describe him as
"Reaata'a only real friend. "
Moreover, the King of Montenegro is the
.only foreign sovereign upon whom th«
baton of a Russian field marshal has been
"bestowed. Francis, Joseph is fi^-ld mar
shal of the German sad of the English
army and holds the Spanish equivalent of
that office, aaoMsly. the rank of enptain
general. The Kaiser la also a captain c^n
eral of the Spanish army and a field mar
shal of both Austria and Great Britain.
But none of them is Held marshal of the
Russian army, save Kinsr Nicholas of Mon
Trenton. N. J.. Sept. (Special*. Oiarlea
<; Roebllng'. president of the John A.
Rolling's Sons' Company, of Trenton, re
ceived to-day two special prizes from the
Interstate Fair Association for a display
of orchids. He received a Mac ribbon for
the entire collection and another blue rib
bon for the Helen Roehling flower, named
hi honor of Mi=s Helen Roebling. Hr. Etoeb
ling's daughter.
mm Frances May Parsons daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Parsons, of New
Bedford. Mass., but formerly of Warwick,
Kng'and. was ssarrled yesterday afternoon
at BI Bartholomew's Church to Ambrose
F. Trlpp, also of New Bedford. The cere
mony, which wa.« witnessed by a few rela
tives only, took place at 4 o'clock, and was
performed by the Rev. Percy Qerdosi. of
Grace r*hurch. New Bedford. The -wedding
was followed by a small reception at the
Motel Belmont-
Murray Hill. N. J.. Bet 20 (Special).—
Carl Rudolph BrhnUx. of New York, who
lias a home at this place and who has just
obtained a divorce from his first wife, for
merly Miss Clara S. Shields, of Canton.
Ohio, was married here this afternoon to
Miss Minerva Huntingdon Chappel. of New
London. Conn. The ceremony took place at
the home of Mrs. Ix)uisa Schultz Shievers.
A reception this evening at the home of
Mrs. Shievers was attended by a number
of friends of the couple. Mr. Bchults has
been head of the CM H. Schultx Company
for a number of years.
Mis." Sulamith Silverman. oldest daugh
ter of Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph Silverman.
wa-« married last evening in the Temple
Emann-d to Joseph Michaelis, of this city.
Several hundred of the most prominent
members of the congregation were present.
Rabbi BUpuiusii gave*' the bride away and
performed the wedding ceremony. The
maid of honor was M -- Louise Silver
man, a sister of the bride. The best
man was Dr. J. Ralph Jacoby. The ushers
were Francis Stark. Walter Can*. Bdgar
leaner, William Bonby, A. N. Gitterman.
Sigmund Kalin. I wills Aoabacher. M. G.
Eferrasaui and Lawrence A. Weehsler.
After the wedding ■ recepTion to relatives
and a few friends was given at Sherry's.
Mr. and Mi"-. Michaelis will spend their
honeymoon in Europe, after which they
will live in New York City.
Alexander Duer Irving, of Irvington. was
married yesterday to Hiss Catherine Mc-
Dowell Cooper, of Manhattan, at the Thim
ble Islands. <!■!-• Creek^Conn. Th*» cere
mony was performed by the Ban John A.
!^wis. of Waterbury. Conn.
Mr. Irving "■ the sue of the late Alexan
der Duer Irving, and is prominent in New
York society ,if. His mother, who died
th«-«»« years ago. was Miss E3len <lv Pont,
h. 'laughter of General Henry *« Pont, of
Delaware, *iiU a stater of Senator dv Pont.
His pride is the daughter of Mrs. William
Cooper, and was on the stag* for a time.
Her la*t appearance waa as Freda Vos In
•Miss Hook of Holland." which was pro
duced by Charles; Frohman in the Criterion
Theatre thr«?e years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving will soon leave here
for Europe for an automobile tour. Lpon
their return they will make their home in
this city.
N>» York waiters have agreed to refuse
all insulting tips. Suirif people consider
any kind of a tip an insult.— Wa^hin^ton
A New York father while carrying his
baby at night fell over a buraiar who a/as
crouched on the floor. The great city Is
certainly *b« place to live the strenuous
jjf,-. — Waterbury Republican.
Water consumers In New York, eomplain
inr of a d!sa#reeaL»lo odor in th«- water
served to them by the city, a: • advls.-d that
it Is cauw-d by „'. iom< non Can it be
possible that New York polities is suffering
from the same thing?— New Orleans Timt.-f-
We thought balloons were out ••. date.
but a number of them rmwl from Indianap
olis. New York Htill has borseean ani
home towns will keep balloons us an ad
v«-rt!.sement. -Florida Time*- Union.
Kis'i dealers are prcdictln;; the time, when
mar I; 're I will be a.* <l"ar as lobsters.. No
.ioik>i tli. lobster tialace* of New York
v lit then become naacjeere) pjla'-r-w.-Pro^i
oniii? jrt.*«l.'J.
j;«-v\- Yori; has on reeofJ rince June is,
tjujN twenty-two murders wlmpe perr^e
icn.i.r>Tf ha'e n nt b"e?i arr»sted Tint in
rluded it. this list are four Oijn<-fe snd BU
ItaliaTi «■*♦«, of course, <1o n"t r^nh
t.-itli thf! «rdfnary murder, beuir mer»lv
tjir- T/stln form of <3<?curFion a^d the *'tr\
i-ntP! vav «f dr>ins bttftimv N«w fork's
Jl.-1 <d 'jncl»'ni ¥ *'l nsur4en itn't to i3rjs — .
*iL — L;<3St< n (Otis. ■■; ;, ■:■_.
Cardinal Received in Wasn. . ton
as Prince of Church.
Washington. Sept. 29.— Welcomed at the
T'nion Station by a throng of several thou-
Sand Catho!ii"s. half of whom were school
Children, Cardinal Vincenzo Vannutelll,
who represented Pope Pius X at the Inter
national FTmiisslstli Congress at Montreal.
arrived in Washington to-day. The recap
tion was an Inspiring spectacle, designed
as an unofficial American and Catholic
greeting of the nation's capital to a prince
of the Church.
His stately form towering high above the
great crowd which filled the concourse of
the station and choked its entrances and
surrounded by his suite and the receiving
prelates of the Church, the Cardinal
marched from the train through a lane of
children who waved American flaps and
sang the national anthem and Catholic
hymns to an automobile which took him
to the Apostolic Legation, where he ■will
stay while m* Washington.
The apostolic deles - j Pwll
rnrjii. to-night was host at a dinner to
Cardinal Vannutelli at the Papal Legation,
were present many prominent mem
■ the Catholic clergy in Washington.
Th« Cardinal tn-morrow will be the chief
it the dedication of ane of the new
buildings of the Holj Cross Academy. In
entag he win be entertained at din
ner b Russell I Bt. Patrick'a
■ ;.
The prelate will leave tbt citj Saturday
tim.Mf and for several hours will he
the guest of Cardinal Gibbons. Later in
• he will proceed to New York, stop
ping off >>• for ■ two hours' stay
in PhiiadelphlM
Various City Officials Will Have Pri
vate View To-morrow.
XI *■ - Ibit. whirh has been un
der preparation by the Board of Estimate
and Apportionment for many mtSnths, will
1,. opi i. to the piiblit a 1 noon on Monda)
„t No. SO Broadway. The tnembers of the
Board of Estimate and the heads of the,
city departments will have a private view
of the exhibit to-morrow. Acting Mayor
Slitrbel will open the exhibit, unless Mayor
Gaynor Is well enough to return to the Citj
Hal! by Honda:
This is the firs: exhibit of the kind
planned by anj municipaHtj and te expect
ed to bring together the people and the ad
ministration on intimate terms. Even de
partment iti the city government wIB have
a booth to explain v hat that department is
doing. Everj item of expense under th<*
present administration will he shown and
comparative figures win show the work of
the previous administrations. The exhibi
tion Is expei rive the taxpayers an
msldc view of the management of the city
mid the returns the citizens get fur the
taxes pail.
[Bj T.-:"jtrarh to Th«> Tribune. 1
Boston. Sept. » -Miss K. T. Tsao. of
China, who for two years was enrolled as
an undergraduate at Wellesley College, has
spending several days here renewing
acquaintances. Ifiss Tsao will enter Co
lumbia College tlii.- autumn as » special
student, and expects to take a degree trom
thai institute next June, Bhe will then.
she says, return to China and teacn girls
oath • countrj .
Control Over Sources of Wealth
and Opportunity for Individuals.
Wililam Garrott Brown, In The North
American Review.
What does the change [the consolidation
of business and its combination under
great corporations] mean for the individ
ual, not as consumer, not as in any sens©
a mere observer or outsider, for that can
ty> the lot only of a number fo small as to
be negligible, but as a part and member.
an industrial unit, of the new order, the
new system? Clearly. it means", and It
must continue to mean until the system Is
somewhat modified in the interest of the
individual, less Independence, a narrower
range of opportunity. There is no reason
I to believe that it means on the whole less
I comfort or a. lowered standard of living".
The contrary Is more probably true The
economies in most of the combinations
doubtless outnumber and outweigh the
losses, not from the point of view of th
producers only, but from that of the entire
community a* well Neither does th«
change mean that the man of ability and
ambition cannot rise. He can. A policy of
promotions for merit is plainly to the in
terest of every great business. The great
combination j- ' have almost universally
adopted that policy, and they follow it far
mort consistently than government doe?.
That is a principal reason why they are
so well served. But that these things are
so does not rid us of the fact that the
coming of the n^w order has meant a real
loss of independence, of industrial freedom,
to the great mass of individuals. Their
chance to rise Is a chance to ri— in but
one way— by obedience to the laws of the
systems to which they belong; and in the
making of those laws they have had no
voice There is real independence only at
the top- and to reach the top is beyond the
■ opes of any but a very, very few. In this
respect the new order Is, perhaps, more
like the military system than anything else.
Clearly, it is less democratic, less in ac
rord with the democratic ideal, less con
ducive to the democratic spirit and temper,
than the old. . . . When we shall have
substituted the new order for the old
rr-gimt- of competition and free Individual
initiative In all the great Industries, when
every one of them shall be organized Into
a single system under a single headed con
trol and "there Khali be set above them all
the' money lenders, the financiers, them
nelves brought into an equal solidarity, we
will have gone far to deprive democracy
of the very air which it must breathe to
live We will have denied to the mass of
individuals the use and practice of self
denendenee. self-direction, the wont and
exercise and habit of freedom, without
which they cannot fit themselves either to
win It or preserve it.
Here I repeat, is but the merest glance
at the' new conditions; the merest flirting
•««ide of the curtain. But it may. I think,
be sufficient to enable us to formulate the
chief of the new Issues We are confront
ed let us say. with the problem of adapt
tog the democratic principle to conditions
that did not exist when our American de
mocraV-v arose in the rid: that is to say.
„. M field no longer unlimited, to opportuni
ties no longer boundless and to an tedns
trtal order in which competition is no
longer the controlling principle, an indus
trTai order which Is. therefore no longer
demoorVtlc hit Increasingly oligarchical,
whl h may even become, in a way, mo
fore laissez-faire-- can no longer be its
watchword. That was the watchword of
the regime of competition: Democracy/a
task Is twofold; it must secure for the
stat«. the public, the people, some kind of
effective, ultimate control over the nat
ural sources of all wealth; and it must
aw> secure, in an industrial system no
longer controlled by competition, protection
and opportunity for the individual
That twofold task and battle will not bo
,-iv Democracy, in fact, has never faced
a harder ■, more complicated struggle.
Fre she come through it victorious she
will nave need to call upon the names fof
nil her saint*, to hearten herself with the
men ori.s of the d.-.i. of all her heroes.
For privilege driven from the Church,
hurled from the throne, has here in Amer
ir« made her seal and stronghold in the
ma-ket place and fortified It with such a
S*ii and enerirv as were never before
■Sent in her service. We may hope that if
J? taken it Will Prove her last. But we
'1* that it will be easily taken; we
. even hope to take it by the metlr
ut fighting against oppression^
tim- mcieni warfare must In tact. b«
,J. n a! .. .V again, and with new tactics.
;'..,... m the presence of the over
i,7^ri»n» new Issue many of the old
S" will b* altered, reshaped. The old
LtruKKle over the tariff will be less and
fe« J mere matter of conflicting sectional
uZt-t Ws an-J less a matter of contrary
L, onomie theories, more and more a part
c , " L,. „f the great struggle between
'!" , ctacv and Privilege in industry Th.-
I,T onstitut -nal questions many of which
xv» have fondly thought forever settled,
wll reappear m »>" w forms, and many new
w , l " Vill also «ri.-e. Instead of being at
T-nd of the period of great eonstitu
nH | .ontroversies we are at the begin
„ n- V.f s new net of such rontroversies.
owner and man dlflVult than any 'hat
aye com- before. Tl,- rights «d powers
h"..; of the Maje.« niid the nation must be
SrVuUniwS afresh. U*« shall b- lurkv tn
d*Vd?"f ■< - can "-i witfc mere eonsttP)^
tional decision" - 1 1 l adaptations and
ciiune*" Before th- end ** may well have
to go bark further Btlll. and find for the
common l«w Itself, if n«t new Principles.
ot an? rate n«w formula?. For l douht «f
«* rnaii »m 1 befor* wt har? revised m^nv
nf „■* hay» tho»«!b» our i iinilam#nHl
r»»*i—fcM</n« of property *r.l of human
rtrrits. -
KeriE.it Roosevelt Resumes Stud
ies After African Trip.
Rama Mass. Sept. a,- Th^ mrnntf
long- quiet of this anrient university city
araa broken to-day when th» •■yard" and
all the adjacent streets swarmed with stu
dents returnine for the opening of the 27r.th
year of Harvard Tniversity. The number
of freshmen was unusually large, and while
r«*sfl strati on was in prosri-egs all day and no
flpures were obtainable, it was estimated
that the entering class would almost, if not
quite, establish a record and that five thou
sand students would be enrolled in all de
Kermit Roosevelt, son of the ex-Presi
dent, arrived to-day and will resume hi?
Studies, which were interrupted by the
hunting trip to Africa.
Attendance About Same as Last
Year — Gifts $2,398,291.
New Haven. Sept. aY With the re
sumption of acadenak activities. Yale Uni
versity began to-day Its ZKtth yea*". hi
tli«p undercrariuate departments the reart»
tration when retnpleted la expected to show
an increase in numbers over that of the
previous year, but it is thought that the
higher requirements in the law and medi
cal departments may operate asainst in
creases in those two university branches.
Figures, however, will not he available
until later, but when these are all in they
will probably show a total attendance
about the same as tliat of ast fttOT.
The plan of Introducing h modified "pass
;.n>l boners" system at the university, mod
elled aftei tha' in use at Oxford und Cam
bridge universities, has been deferred for
a year, ;it '.east
Tie matri.'iilai ion address v ill i» given
ihi.- year on Sunday by ansan Phelps
Stokes, Jr. eecretarj', aa President llad
i> ■■■ Is abroad
Total gifts to both Income and principal
of the university finances amounting to
$2,398,291 are shown In the first annual re
port of the new treasurer, George Pann
ley Day, as compared with |1.2.t0.!C2 for the
previous year. Additions to the university
fund show n net increase of $1,906,4*8 as
against |t^04.080 for the previous year.
The most important additions of the
year to the fund have, been the Yale alumni
fund of 594.7.V* on the boat house subscrip
tion of H&,KI; the Hewitt bequest of
$350,000, the Laftan Professorship fund of
J100..VO; the Sage gift of $630,000; the Balis
bury trust fund of 1331.677. and additions to
the university endowment and extension
fund of (344,418.
A table for ail departments of the a er
age cost of instruction per student shows
a cost of J2f».1 27. while the average re
ceipts a student w "re QM2L
The investment a -count snows holdings
of real estate in New Haven of $4«\113;
in New fork of HS^tf, and in Chicago
„• |K,gS2. The treasurer announce? as a
policy restriction of mortgages loans to
New Haven and New York.
Dean Johnson Tells Students of
Business Phenomena.
T>ean Joseph French Johnson of ti "
V>>rk University School of ( atmuerce, Ac
counts and Finance spoke lH*t night at the
opening exercises of the school on present*
day business conditions and problems. He
Tt will do no good to advise young men to
po hack to the farm In order that bread
may be cheaper. They will go hack fast
enough a> soon as the prices of farm prod
ucts have rtsen t<> a height which will make
life in the field more attractive to them
than the routine of the office or factory.
The. business situation during recent
months baa been causing business m«n
some anxiety. The great activity and pros
perity of IMt were followed In MB by a
tremendous decline in the stock market 1 -.
by dtilne.ss in eeneral business and by a
curious shifting of our international bal
ance of trade Our imports of merchandise
for the first time in twenty years are now
larger than our exports.
I>?t me warn you acalnst accepting blind
ly the various popular explanations and in
terpretations of these phenomena. Home
people blame Mr. Koosevelf and declare
that he is ready to bankrupt both his party
and his country if he cati only get. a third
term, whereas it Is quite possible tha; he
la both a good citizen and a loyal friend
of President Taft, eager to be the leader nf
the insurgent wing of his party in order
that he may again be in a position to nomi
nate Mr. Taft.
Oth«»r9 attribute the dulness of business
to the activity of the Department of Jus
tice In its pursuit of corporations suspect
ed of having violated the anti-trust act <>f
1890. and others to the interference of the
federal government with the rate-making
privileges of the railroads. I believe that
a careful and thorough Investigation would
uncover the fact that all these political con
siderations have very little connection with
the present business situation. Business
men care very little about legislation or
the threats of demagogues.
During the last six months business has
suffered a reaction merely because the ex
traordinary activities of W9 called for more
ne-v capital than hai l>een accumulated
since the panic of 1907. The wealth of the
country, however. i.« increasing every day
and a'gr^at store of money and credit U
accumulating in the banks of the worlds
financial centres, so t!;a f th«» time cannot
be far distant when all forms of industry
and business will again he most active and
profitable. These periods of dulness are
not the dangerous ones. They are invaria
bly followed by periods of speculation, ris
ing prices and htgh rates of interest. That
1* the time when the prudent business man
should look most searcliingly into the
Dr. John Henry MacCracken, acting
chancellor of the university, also spoke. He
reviewed the growth of the school and set
forth his ideas on the demand for special
ists in business. The school will open on
Monday with th.- largest freshman class in
th* history of the institution.
Speaker Cites Conquest of Yel
low Fever as Example.
The three hundred or so future medicos
and their professors who attended the
opening exercises of the College of Physi
cians and Surgeons yesterday afternoon
heard Dr. William G. MacCallum. profes
sor of pathology, prophesy that the physi
cian of the future would be employed to
prevent diseases and not to cure them.
Professor MacCallum caused a little flurry
of excitement when he proposed that the
marriage of deaf mutes. Imbeciles, idiots,
epileptic?. degenerates and thr weak
minded generally should be prohibited by
statute. His subject was "Th. Future of
Medicine and he painted a dlseaseless
future, where all diseases except those doe
to accidental causes, such as burns, pois
onings, cuts and so forth, would be en
tirely eliminated.
Professor afacCallum said that little
progress had been made in the cure of
diseases, with a few brilliant exceptions.
He said yellow fever was one of those
brilliant exceptions, and he declared that
only by some such method as ended yel
low fever's ravages would the other dis
eases he wiped out.
Certain diseases, he said, would always
remain, such as those resulting from In
temperance and other Imprudences, which
wear away the vital organs piecemeal.
Counsel for Maurice Herrman. a the
atrical eostumer, will move in the Supreme
Court to-day to vacate an order far the
examination of Herrman before the trial of
a suit that he has brought against William
Kavershani. the actor, and Felix Isman.
th« theatrical manager, to recover $•>.•»>
for costume* winch the plaintiff made for
the production of Herod
Herrman says Faverxhiim ordered the
costumes and told him that Ismail would
nay the bill, hut Ismail says he knows
nothing about the transaction Paventhatn
has not yet filed hi- answer. Herrnmn
says Hint" the order for his examination
\\nf\ not asked In good faith.
r-.« »iJm»M!«n M »• .Am»nr<in M!i*».jrr> of
KiPinil HUtory and i he ooli 1 ' Hi Giri'n
oj,nn»«l «mvtiitlan <*f th« JCatlOMi R«pnbH<-«n
T>»r>". l?*rwMrt« H*U, 11 » m a-ri 2:30
m».r n».
M«#»in* el M j m.-a lr' ch L**s..t ot kmextcK
licffnian Hc'o*^ S v. w. . .
Franklin H. 1-ane, who commanded the
Fourth Brigade. Fourteenth Division. Penn
sylvania Militia, in 18T>9. under a commis
sion issued by S. G. Curtin. war Governor
o! that state. is dead at the home of his
son-in-law. Ezra I>»hman. at 3d street and
ltney avenue. Elmhurst.,' Long Island.
General Lane was . torn in Mil! Creek.
Pern.. on» March IS, IS2S. and was gradu
ated from the Lewisburg " University, in
that state.
When the Civil War began he resigned
from the state militia an>l enlisted as first
lieutenant in Company F. U'.'.th Regiment,
Infantry, Pennsylvania Volunteers, and
served throughout the war. A bullet wound
in the left leg left him lame for life. Fol
lowing the war he served as treasurer of
Huntingdon County. Perm.. and was also a
member of the Pennsylvania legislature
from IS7I to 1573-
Tn l <•".!> be married Miss Charlotte Kid
der, who died a number of rears ago. and
bis] surviving children ar- Horace H. Lane,
of Detroit : Frank C. Urn- . of Pittsburgh
and Mrs. Ezra Lehman.
I". John Erhard. who won a gold medal
and honors when he was graduated from the
Long Island College Hospital in the class of
"!>t". and on" of the best known physicians
on the north shore of Long Island, is dead
at his former home in College Joint. aged
forty-eight rears. Mi received part of his
education hi Germany.' He leaves a wife
and two married daughters.
Francis X. Horan. a prominent citizen of
Tuckaboe, who ha.i charge of the port Ches
ter office of the Westchester Lighting Com
pany for a number Of years, and who was
conndential clerk for I<esli<> Sutherland, re
ceive,- of the rankers Railway at one time,
died at his home in Mount Vernon yesterday
from pneumonia. Mr. Horan was an ex
pert mathematician and served as head
bookkeeper for the Piiaselr Belting Com
pany, of PasaaJc v A., and held a place of
trust with the Arnold Constable Company.
of New York. Irately he was employed at
the Custom House, in New York.
Mrs. LIIIS P.oothby. wife of John W.
Boothhy. died, after a two weeks' illness,
at Tier repider.ee. Overlook. No. IT Sound
View avenue. New Rnehelle. yesterday.
She was a daughter of the late L'nlted
Plate? senator J. A. M I>o U g;ill. of Califor
nia, and was born In Chicago in l'?4^.
Mrs. Booth by was vice-regent of afBTV
Washington Colonial Chapter. D. A. R-. of
New York City; a manager of the New Ro
chelle Day Nursery, and a member of the
Women's Auxiliary of the' New Rochelle
Hospital. She had lived in New Rochelle
from the time of her marriage, twenty-six
cars aeo.
Mrs. Rebecca Harding Daviß, mother of
Richard Harding Davfp. the author, died
rf > st prday afternoon at Cross Roads Farm.
his place at Mount Klaco. from neart dis
Mrs. Davis wa? eighty year? old. Pbe was
horn in Washington. Perm.. and. like her
son, was an author, first gaining promi
nence with her "Life in the Iron Mills."
Other of her works were "Margret Howrh."
■Uniting tor the V-redi^t." 'Dallas Gaf
braith.' -A I-aw Into Herself." "Kittys.
Choice," 'John Andross." "Kent Hamp
den," "Natasqiia," "Silhouettes of Ameri
can T,lf<\" "Vrancea Waldeaux," "Doctor
Warrlck s Daughters" and "Bits of Gossip."
Her husband. L. «'!ark Davis, for many
years editor of adelphia Public
Ledger," died in I^>4
Edward Henry Purdy, who died or,
"Wednesday at his home. No. S3 Kingston
avenue. Brooklyn, was born in the old 7th
Ward of New Tork CHy. on Deeem ar
I*4. He was a son of Richard Kisenhart
F urdy, who was a prominent merchant,
and also well known in EBaarepal church
circles. His mother was Sarali !>- Irf>un3
bery, of the old Westeneater County family.
Mr Pnrdy and his brother-in-law. George
A. Jackson, were engaged for many years
in the men's furnishing goods business un
der the nrm name of Jackson & Purdy.
Which was af one time one of the leading
houses in that line on Broadway. On the
death of Mr. Jackson he succeeded to the
business, but retired some yean a^ro, and
for the last years of his Itf* wan identified
with Wall Street. He lived in Manhattan
until the death of his wife, in Vm. His
death was due to paralysis, with which he
was afflicted for more than a year
Washington, Sept. Rear Admiral
Charles R. Roe.lker. retired, died In this
city last evening. He was born in Ger
many, in 1841. saw service" in the Civil War
as an engineer, and during the Spanish war
was a member of the Inspection board. His
last active duty wao with the Fish Commis
sion in van
Official R«ord and Forecast. — Washington,
Sept. 25>— The disturbance In the Caribbean Sea.
Is apparently some distance south of Jamaica
and moving toward ma Yucatan Peninsula. There
is nothing at the present time to indicate that
this storm is of decided intensity.
There were local showers within the last
twenty-four hours In the southern Appalachian
Mountains. Texas and In the north Pacific Coast.
Fair weather prevailed In all oth»r districts.
Moderately low temperatures continued In the
Eastern states, while throughout the western
and Southern districts temperatures are gener
ally above th* normal. In th* principal corn
ltr.'winjt states of the West temperatures ax«
above th- normal and rlstn*. and temperatures
above the seasonal average prevail In the North
west Canadian provinces, and there are no
BSPM of an approaching cool wave from that
TIM indications are that the weather through
oat th« country will be generally fair Friday
and Saturday, except that it will be unsettled
in the upper lake region, the south Appalachian
Mountain region and Southern Flort la. where
there will he local showers.
The temperature will rise somewhat Friday In
the upper Ohio Val!-y. lower lake region and
Saturday in the middle Atlantic and New Eng
land States. The temperature will not change
materially in the Western and Southern states
during the ne T t fr»r.y-ei«ht hours
The winds along the New England and middle
Atlantic coast will be light variable; south At
lantic and east Gulf coasts, light to moderate
east: west Gulf coast, light to moderate east
to south; on the lower lakes, moderate south.
v- i -r lakes moderate southwest and west.
Steamers departing Friday for European ports
will have light to moderate variable winds and
fair weather to the (Jrand (tanks.
Forecast for Speclul LaanBBBBHV- For »w
England. Eastern New York and Eastern Penn
sylvania, fair to-day i.nd Saturday, warmer
Saturday; light variable winds.
For New Jersey and the District of Columbia.
fair to-day and Satunlay. somewhat warmer
Saturday; light varlaM«- wind.-, becoming south.
For Western Pennsylvania »n.i Western New-
York fair to i lav und probably Saturday, mime
what' iranner Friday; light to moderate south
Ottl'-iul oaa«r*acMSßi of Dsbmml States weather
bur- an taken at | p. m. yesterday fallow:
,«Hy Temp*riiture. Weather.
Albany ■ •?• ''•«»r
Atlantic City ■ JJ near
Huston .. ■ Jg "m**"""
Buffalo ■ •» x 2r * T
Chicago ■ 5J ;"l«* ttr
N.-w origans .. »•' ' lear
St. Lmus ■ ,-' >''•■-'■
Wushiniston - «- c lear
l.tM-al OfllHul Iteroril. — The following ntHcia)
record from 'he Weather Bureau shows the
ilisiiM"a In the temperature for th.» last twenty
four hours Is nowiparim>n with th- corresponding
, M ,,, „f i..-t '-ear:
tfW» t!»io i ipnn. \9\<*
.. a „. . . -i Ml *p m si •<•*>
'« a m . i- (*;! ?r m « M
a h m W HS'.llp rr> ►;.» «W
„. m «4 *f »'p m ■■• M
4p. m • ■ ■ *• Kp
„,,h-«I r»r.. r »r,t>|r. .Ml.t^i- 7" -(•(.■»»» .»»
■> so p mi; |w«", M» .4. 7 l.*> • m >: »■ erng
fT . < r n(a for «"orr»«ipnn4lnir 1|»>» i«»st M' "• l >
I'T*f f<*r r>>iT»*e"n'ltnjr flute Ins* . 'lio- -thr»»
vxr*. «
l^toiil v ,r«. 4*. — T»ir t"-i!iv »nd P«tunUy.
warni'r turda), -lijht \*riabl» »tod«
Alfred S. Giliett Has Visited City
Every Year Since Then
There It a visitor at the Mill I
who has seen New York every year for
three-quarters of a century. Alfred S. cu
lett was eighteen years old the first time
he came here. But despite his ninety-three
years Mr. Giliett fs hale- and hearty and
very much ally* to everything that goes
on in the world to-day. f.
•The first time I came here." he MM
yesterday, "was In tSS. I had some cousins
here then. They hoarded down in Cort
landt street, but If you wanted to you could
stop at L— Hotel, just below Canal
Who drives his four-ln-hand. although he hi
ninety-three years old.
(Photograph by the Campbell stu«o. New Tork )
street. That was a great place for the New
Englanders. and you cottld live well there
for $1 or $1 25 a day Another hotel waa
the United States: still another th© Astor
House, and then came the Metropolitan,
opened by the Leland boys. Warren and
Mr. Gillett was born at Old Windsor, near
Hartford. where his ancestors settled in
1*33. Two of them were, by the way, the
first men at Lexington. When he was j
nineteen years old his father, who was a
Presbyterian clergyman, moved to West
ern New York, but ha remained behind
with his brother. Just about this time* I
Juntas S. Morgan took a fancy to him an/i j
recommended him to Ira Peck, a Hartford
man, who was making money in Houston
County. r,a. Barring a short business ex
perience in Texas, he remained there until
He began what was really Hi life work
when he .-am- V h again, organizing the
Girard Insurance Company of Philadelphia
in l?u<">. He was successively secretary,
treasurer, vice-president and president dur
ing his fifty-five years with the company.
He established the first insurance journal
published in the world-
Mr Gillett now make? his home in Wash
ington, but spends a part of his time at
his country place at I^eesbursr, Va.. In Lou
don County. He has Just returned from a
visit to th© scene of his boyhood, near
"Die Schmuggler. "
Th*> season at the Irving Place Theatre
opened last night with the presentation
of a comedy by A. Dinter. entitled "Die
Schmusgler" ("The Smugglers"). Its ac
tion did not take place on a New York
pier and the characters in it were not
pupils In Collector L«oeb'9 Sunday school.
where embarrassing stress ha." lately been
laid on the importance of observing the
Eighth and Eleventh commandments. Mr
Pinter's smugglers operate in a little Al
satian village near the French border, in
which after the German annexation smug
gling from France was looked upon al
most as a form of patriotism. The comedy
tells of a contest of wits In which the
German customs officers come out worsted,
and In many ways the situations resemble
those of Hauptmann's delightful comedy
"Der Blberfelz." In which the wisdom of
the Prussian bureaucrats is also ridiculed
and confounded. The satire on officialdom
was keen enough to be highly relished, and
the plot moved briskly and naturally with
out becoming melodramatic.
Several new players appeared. Mr. Fred
erick W. Staudte making a most agreeable
Impression as the dashing yournr smuggler
who. when in a pinch, successfully per
sonates a high customs official. Mr. Adolph
Kuehns was broadly comic as the tavern
keeper, who stood* In with both sides and
never failed to turn an honest or quasi
honest penny. Mr. Gustav Olmar and Mr*
Georgine NeuendortT were heartily wel
comed as old friends, and Miss Kertra
Kleen. a newcomer, played a small par*
with distinction. The piece was thoroughly
enjoyed by a large audience. The cast
Schlmme! Xdol'Kuehna
Balesßa «;*orcine N»u»ndortT
Kath»l« Ella Robba.
Srhleim Helnrtch <Vsfe!<i
Alois Carl Neumann
Hehanff Eußcn n.>h^n*ai-f
Andres H-- : Volmer*
Bchorsch Robert. Breln
Michel • •■ — Otto Wurm
Jacob aanssi Warts**
j;»,ppl Huer> Rueh'mann
Francois Spertier FVirtlricn XV. Staud-e
Charles Hans Hansen
• T.as«*pot Gu»tav Olmar
Z!t>t>l Ernst Robert
r<»rh«il* Bertha K!e*n
PlmDe Ple^frW Brack
Bledermann Arthur Bojrdahn
• ;rimm!* " '"- Amim
Neumann Helnrk-h Habrlch
Hall K-r-r Pittschau
David Belasco will hold a dress re
hearsal of "The Concert" at the Betasco
Theatre on Monday night, prepare tory to
the opening of the play on Tuesday.
Miss .Lillian Bacon, the Australian star.
Is to appear in M. Douglas Flattery"*
romantic play founded on the story of
"Annie Laurie," beginning Friday, Octo
ber 7, at the Hyperion Theatre. New
Haven. A company of pipers and mad
rigal choir boys has been specially en
gaged for the production.
A Christmas pantomime ballet, similar
in many details to the annual pantomimes
in the London music halls, will be pro
duced at the American Music Hall by
WnHnm Morris. II the plans of the lud-
% file manager do not miscarry "Cinderella*
will be the first pantomime production
James Young is to appear at the Fifth
Avenue Theatre next week in thr»>«-mtnut"
Interpretations of Hamlet. Shylock ana
Marc Antony.
Miss Vera Michelena and flftv pretty
chorus girls of Charles Di'lingham's "The
Girl in the Train" company will arrive
here on Sunday morning from Philadelphia
in the private car Ariadne, In which Colo
rel Roosevelt made his recent Western
LJebler x- •'«.. in conjunction with the
sh'ihert.. closed ■"* contract res'terd.iv
under the lemsi of which they wlB man
age the tours of \ll«« Olsra N*thersel*
for the next two years. Miss Netherse'*
will appear in the r*>p«rtery rtf plays tn
which »he has been starring for sever*!
seasons, and In < n»w play, to which as
yet pr, title ha* be»r> «Iv«n. ;
The dats o( the opftii", of Maria
Cahill in *Ju«ly Forgot? at <he Broadway
Theatre has h»e>n changed t>> Thursday.
October S. '
! Brooklyn Playhouse to Open on October
i 17 with "Up and Dow* Broadway.'
, The new Sam 3. Stiubrt theatre, which
1!j at Monro* strf ct and Broadway. Brook-
I "yn. will op*n on Ortolxr tT with RMia
; Foy smJ Emma «'arus in Up and Down
I iirt.a.lwar" The llessr-. rfhittert will pr»
i sent their principsiS attraction* '"» and
} thosp of other Independent mana?cn asv
i socUfed with them.
Th»? house will seat T r H» p*f*ple- Ticket*
will vary in price from 2Z cents to & A
The balMinc fa own«»* uy the Monroe In
i vesting « ompan.v and «' leased by U»«
Frohman. Klaw i- Krlanser. throuza
Marc Klaw. closed a tea.'**" yesterday for a,
new theatre in Vancouver, which is to be>
ready for occupancy by July 1. OIL Th»
house will ha H ■astflnsj capacity of l.«Si
The?** managers have- now siecuretJ theatres
tn Seattle. Portland. Victoria. Vancouver
and Butte Mr. Klaw i<* in Spokane to-day.
Miss Olire Oliver and Frank Gnimor**
have hern encased a* members of Th«
New Theatre repertory company, which
will begin Its season on November 1 witi*
•'The Merry •!!•■■ of Windsor." Miss Oli
ver appeared under the direction «f Charles
Frohman In "His House in Order." "Tn»
Havsa of Mirth." "Mlzpah.' -The Price of.
Money." and other pUn
latterly she has acted with WilTfam Fa
versham m 'The World and Hal Wife"
and "Herod.*"
Mr Gillmore created the role of the «01-.
.lter man In "When We Were Twenty-one" :
he supported Mrs. Flak in "Becky Sharp.
"Tes of the d'Ubervilles" and other play*.
and has sinre. acted with George Fawcett.
Forbes- Robertson. Henrietta i*ro«m«n and
Mary ■ tnn-rin*. Last sewson he **
leading man for Miss Elsie Ferguson a*
'■Such a Uttl» Qu^n."
In -'The Merry Wives of Windsor" Ml"»«
Kdith Matthison ha* b«*n cast as Mistr<»»«
Ford. Miss Rose, Cosrhlan a.«« Mistress Pa?e,
and Louis Calvrt at FalstafT.
"BUI ' Snyder. at the Mcaagcris. Gcta
Missive Asking for a Baby «
A letter addressed to "Mr. Stork** w»«
received by "Bill" Snyder. head keeper «£
the Central Park menagerie, yesterday. If,
cam© from a nine- year-old girl m Brooklyn-
Th«» letter read as follows:
Pear Mr. Stork: I would lik*» tf» have af
baby girl, but If you have no a|rt plea**
pend a baby boy. I have, only one bic
brother, and I would like to have a baby
to play with. ._
MARTHA GRANT?: (9 years olJ).
No. 4.".1 54th street. Brooklyn.
p. S.— Be sure not rr» brln? 1 « baby cirt
and boy, too. because that will be too many*
for my mamma.
Panama. S°T*t. 2). — Cordial messages haraj
been exchanged between -Acting President
Mendoza, of Panama and Rlcardo Jimenez.
President of C<v«ta Rica, resrardin:? the ap
proval of the treaty recently sii?ned relat
ing to the boundary differences between,
the two countries. Heliodorr> Patlno. Lib
eral, was this afternoon elected President
•I th» Assembly. A National Electoral
Council also was named. All th« members
of the Council are Liberals, with one ex
— '"fM >PtR - >- m«i aiasi 29. t9IO. a*
Th« Thtmbl- Island.«. Stony •.'reek. Conn., by
the Rev. John A. I.e-wts. of .c— Vir--. ("at£»
enne McDow«»l! t'ooper. daua+'ter •* Mrs. Will
iam Cooper, of N'»w York, to Alexander Uwer
Irving, of Irvtnston. N. T.
Notice* nt marriages and death* mast b<»
•••conip:«nl«"l by foil name and addxea*.
BrufT. Edith M. ■-•»- *-i. Thomas "5.
Camp, Km 1* ing(*-d, B. M. F.
Clark. Sasrael T. -«, Samuel H.
Coc*wel!. Mortimer C. Noyea, Emily it.
(•rtrnw. r,eorge. PardT. Ed-ward H.
Grven. Charles G. Styles. Benjamin J.
ERT'FF-On Thursday. September 29. at n»#
residence. No. t«> Pierrepont St.. Brooklyn.
Edfth Mary, wire of William J. R--~ «nd
daughter of OH tats Edward Haynes. Katie*
of tuneral hereafter.
CAMP — September 29. E!Se Our:?. Service* mm
The Funeral Church. No 2-11-2*3 "West 2M at.
Frank E. Campbell Building. Friends Invite*.
CXARK — At Ossinmg. N. V.. an September 2S.
191 U. ?amael T . beiav«d huab*nr» of Ann* M.
T. Clark and «on~ln-Uw of th» 1*« WUii^
A. Thomson. Funeral services prtvaia. la
tersienS si Kttinebecx, N. T.
COGSWELL— Passed away at hi» bora*. No. U.
Hancock st.. Dronailyn. Mortimer C CuasaMll.
In his »Ota year. Funerai Fti<la,y. at I m.
CORNWEXX.— Suddenly, at P^;ghi«»p«te» If. T..
on Tuesday. September 21. 19101 G«ors«> C«rm
well. Funeral froni Christ Cburca. on *>I*SJ.
September 3»>, a.l IV o'clock a. m. JKaaaV
emit flow era
GREEN— At his residence. Slat 233 Harrison at..
Brooklyn, on September US. t»10. « oMrl*B
«;artir.er Oreen. la the <M'-n year of his «e«
f'uneral on Friday, Si 2 p. m. Interment ac
Oreenwocd Cemetery.
CREENLANT* — On "WednesJay. September 31
HMO. Thomas E. Greea^mJ. o£ iirooklya. ta
his ■ > year.
LJVINGOOI>— AI W.xxlbri.lge. X. J.. on W*&n*+
day. September •£*. Wl«>, ElUab«th if. Potter.
w.f- nt James J. L.iv:-.g-«xi. Faseral »errlr»
at the residence of her sister. Mrs. T. T.
Aar.ess. on Safarday. October 1. at 2:30 n. SB.
LTMAN-At Xauheini. Germany, ■■ AujTi.ct »
lt»l»> tfarr.uet Hlnck!»y. eldest son, of tn» lac*
Joseph a- Wan Clark Lyrrtan. fonr o£
Ensiewooii. V J.. In his T2d y««r. ruiMtal
•erilces at the Chapel of SBB FTrst Presby
terian >rfcTirch. Enslewood. N J. . on Saßlrday.
«vtober t. on arrival of Erie TUtlmad train
leavtn< Sid at. at 12:55 p. m. and ChasUi«T»>
st.. a: t:lO p. m. . ..'^
NOTES — On Tuemlar. September 27. imn,
Errlly MlMer. widow Kf McWaiter B. Noy»«
and daughter of the late Pa_-.!-»" S. and Ann
X Miller Funeral ser»lc«» will b« held at
her lat«* residence. Not ISO Central Par 1 *
South, on Saturday asarrilm. October '. m.4
11 o'clock.
: PT"RP '■: E>tward Henrr. aft*r * I>naw»tas|
Il!n»-S!». Sent.-^iber 2*. In his 7<«rfo, year.
Fun- ■ Friday. September 1", 2 p. tn.. AC
his !at*« n-sMence. No. *>3 Kingston *■»•..
Brooklyn, N. T. Interment private.
1 STYLE.- Aft«T a lor.gr Illness, on Tae»daT.
September "". 1310. at th* New Torlt Malt
Hospital, •■ his Ml year. Benjasxln J.
Styles. Int-rment was at Rhlaebexric. N. T .
on Wedn-sday. Poughkeepaie anil Kiaa*»
ton papers please copy.
t« >-••>'% ,<•-••■' bT Harlem trams fliij
Grand r»ntrnf Station. Webster and J»rorn«
■i fnu" trot;*-. * antl by earrlar*. l.oti $130 task
Telephone 4<""» ~.ra:ncrcy for Book at Via-**
I or representative.
O*"i:e, 2O East rV! SrJ N'«w Tor* Ctr*
FK.vVK C CAMPBELL. 241-3 we** 9* g*
Chaj>*"». Private Rooms. I'rivi:* AmbuUnce*.
Tet 1331 Ch-'sea.
Do you want (lcaliaMs belp qulck!y?
suliin?: the tile of arplicatlons of selected
aspirant- for posftlona of various kind*
which has fnsjl be.-n installed at the Up- ■
tewn Office of
Now HsVl Broadway.
Betwcra r.»>th and 37th Street. . I
Office hours: I) a. no. to 6 p. m.
l»jil> i:.llln.ii. one < ••« In Ctt.r of >««
\ork. Jersey City aaal M -r issa
K.I •.«•«» her-, Yw» Cent*.
*•"*"' *' Edition. " "" '• ' ''{'
•••••. Fir* t>nt».
In New Torfc City nt*H ■■sairt»ai» anal
a* »>e»ai* t cent per etrrr ntrm *»*«««.
slß!t'RiniON BY" MAIL rO3Tr.»4ir>. '
I»»i!». per month „..«<) <■»
D^Uy. ">••* ?••» '•» «
tissaaiy- 9" T«»» 2 C 3
** and !"ua4»y. rwjwr ■ ■■ •*
ihiUy and Snnd.*y, per tn«nth i«
F'or*»ta flM|9 mflrVsTsaV

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