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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 11, 1910, Image 7

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LAND REFORM
The Lnrd Advocate— A Popular
Issue.
London. September 28.
Th* most obnoxious Radical in the
of titled landholders and Ton
quires l* Mr. Alexander Ire, He 1* the
npostle of land reform, who converted
tb, Chanrellor of the Exchequer and
T-ecame responsible for the new budget
taxes on land values. Lampooned, de
rided and denounced a* the ally of the
proletariat end the enemy of private
property. he lias earned the rancorous
hatred of nd owners and has also suc
ceeded ■ abusing: the enthusiasm of
advanced Radicals. He speaks with the
jervor of conviction, and when on a pub
lic platform and in close touch with the
masses he i'an orator. I^nd taxation
is his hobby, and he rides it hard and
fast.
Probably the Lord Advocate Is a long
*-ay in advance of his fellow ministers.
wbo find it impossible to argue with him
«nd to ronttol him. Nothing could Lo
more ■ . than his recent
fl>eech at Dollis Hill, in •*•* he d r
clared that the valuation of land now In
repress was not an end In « , but
enly a means toward a general revolu
tion in nation. The hands of the clock
.»- to have been turned back, and
Henry Georse strain in England-a
voice crying in the wilderness.
The land owners have formed a union
for the avowed object of carrying on a
determined agitation for the repeal of
the la«d taxes. Mr. T're. rising on tip
tw- and F ;^akin P 5n hi« shrillest treble.
«arns th-m that they will fall, for the
land taxes will never be repealed when
the country Has found a vast reserve of
t^alth which can be dedicated to the
r.-eds of the masses. When the valua
tion has been made by skilled and ln
temgent experta the budget taxes can
\~ colWled. but that will be only a
Email matter. The principle will be
widely extended when the valuation has
„«=„ obtained, and in time all ratinp and
•taxing will be removed from bundmg?
e^d improvements and placed up-n the
lard Itself. The result will be that the
rr-at monopoly of ownership will be
broken down, the land -a ill be free, and
men will he encouraged to make a profit
able use of it and to spend money upon
1t in labor and material so as to multi
ply the resources of the whole com
munity.
Th* Radical advocate's sortie in th«
direction of a single tax on land is re-
FPrted by Tory squire? as a premedi
tated and wanton attack on private
..... In place of tapping a n*w
*pure* of revenue ministers are re
proached * n r proclaiming: confiscation by
taxation.
Mr. Ure has attempted to popularize
ri<s ideas of land taxation by practical
Illustrations. H<» has referred to an
F *at«> of ninety-two acres, with a capi
talized value of £r..7<X>. which was re
oentl? 5n market. The owner, who had
t^?n paying rates on an agricultural
rental of £101. refused an offer of £32,
000. and declared that he would not con-
Rider any purchase price under £45.000.
Having stated his case. Mr. Ure brings
m the principles of the budeet with tell
ing effect. If the new taxes had be^n
operating and the estate officially valued
In the rate books at £5.79 the profit on
i?s sale for M.OOO would have been
shared between the owner and the State.
Not less than — • of the "unearned
increment" would hav«= dropped into the
rational treasury.
That was an interesting bit of arith
metic to put before a popular audience:
end how strong a side lijrht did it throw
upon the hubbub raised over current
rro<-es?es of valuation: Undervaluation
nf an estate for the purpose of avoiding
taxation inevitably exposes the owner to
serious rirks « henever there may be an
edvantaceous sale. If there be a hand-
Eome rise in values a considerable pTr>
portion of the increment must be sur
rendered to the State. As for the dec
rement, if ore occurs, it will be borne
by the owner alone. The owner will re
tain a monopoly of losses.
The land owners indeed are between
t t. n fires wh*n they are filling out their
forms for the new horde of officials. If
they overvalue th«ir properties they ren
der themselves liable to onerous levies of
taxation, and these are likely to be in
c^ssed when the new system of taxa
tion is adopted as the basis of local
TBtins. On the oth^r hand, if they
Tindfrrate their landed iK'Ss^ssions the
.penalty will b? paid when sales are sub
sequently offfrxf^i and the State becomes
p compulsory partner and the balance
sheet discloses a profit. So bewildered
are they ths.t many are wins; the
♦: sample of Lord Onslow and Mr Wa-tfr
T^r.g and preparing to auction off their
estates to their tenants or to the highest
bidders. They assert that It is impos
sible for land holders who do not have
large sources of income outside their
estates to meet the new government
charges without dis^ha-rping work peo
ple, reducing their expenses, withdraw
ing local subscriptions and relinquishing
th-ir resources of local patronage.
Mr. Ure and his Radical followers are
not silenced lv evidence that the land
o-w-ner? have Yv^n hard hit and are
thinking of disposing of their estates.
'The. breaking: up of the big. unmanage
able estates is what i.~ wanted!*" they
exclaim joyfully. "The budget is doing
I2s work scientifically and the people are
In the way of getting land on easy
tfms."
Radicals like Mr. Ure are likely to
overstate their ca*e. but they have the
popular side of a question in which
audiences are deeply interested.
The system of rating, or local taxa
tion, has virtually remained unchang«id
Kinoe the reign of Queen Elizabeth. The
rates have been paid on buildings rather
thim on land, the tenants bearing the
enormously increased expense of local
fcdrainistrjition and the land owner being
♦■xempt, except when he 13 himself the
occupier of his own nous- . Unoccupied
houses and unimproved areas have not
been taxed, and suburban tracts, which
have been steadily rising in value
through local improvements and growth
of population, have been held without
expense. There has been a strong cajse
for a thorough revision of the system of
local taxation by the rating of empty
houses In crowded towns, by the intro
duction of the principle of site valua
tion and by legalizing levies upon un
used land.
One royal commission after another
has admit led the inequity of the Eliza
bethan method of rating. Council com
mittees in nearly nil the populous thires
have advocated relief measures for oc-cu
j iers In the mc-tror>olis alone it has
txen eHtim;ited that the existing l>ur
uitrk? cf occupiers «an b*» rt-duct-d one
half Ly the tevytas of i rate of f■ v
shillings to the pound en land valu?s.
The Radical budget, with Its provisions
for a systematic revaluation of the land
in the kingdom, has opened the way for
a drastic series of reform measures.
There is a wide range for common sense
argument without fanatical appeals for
a single tax and land nationalization,
which hang upon th- fringe of. ■ great
subject.
When near!-- one-third of the land in
Great Britain i? owned by the House of
Lords, th«» relations between land re
form and the legislative veto are close
and unmistakable. State ownership of
the land on Henry George's principles
would convert the titled classes Into cap
italists, because on any practical scheme
of purchase they would be the largest
creditors of the nation. That result lies
outside the range of political possibili
ties. Net even the most plausible Social
ist can command the attention of work
lngmen by referring to the State as
everybody's landlord a? well as em
ployer. "What does interest them is the
Idea of taxing land owners more and
more heavily and forcing them to break
up their estates for the benefit of the
masses.
Mr. Ur*\ Mr. Lloyd-George. Mr.
Churchill and the other vote winners on
the Liberal side have a live issue in the
next canvass — one which the people
want them to discuss. It will not be
difficult for them to prove that land will
be cheapened by taxation, the problem
of housing working people solved mure
easily in this way. and a practical meas
ure found for relieving the burdens of
rate payers. I. N.F.
TRIBUTE TO' THE JEWS
Dr. Grosvenor Opposes Episcopal
Proselyting at Present.
[By Telegraph to Th« Tribune.!
Cincinnati. Oct. 10. — "Do not try to con
vri them at all, bat be Just to them."
was th»> reply of the Rev. Dr. W- M. Pros
venor. of the Church of the Incarnation.
New York, to a committee report on "How
to Convert Jews •. the Episcopal Faith"
read art the convention of the Protestant
Episcopal Church here to-day. The com
mittee recommended that "not to teach
the Jews morals, but to teach them that
Jesus is the true Messiah." should be the
object of the Church.
Mr. Gro?vpnor opposed Th*> report, say
ins in part :
"The Jew- knoivs what the Christian has
wot t« him throush th*» centuries He
ha? beer herded Into pales and ghettos
and ha suffered inquisition and persecu
tion. In America he is doing his best to
fit Into •-•■■■ institutions. After the
Jews have enjoyed a lone period of Chris
• -- mercy, justice and brotherly love,
then the Christian Church may well look
to them for converts."
Aft-r the Hou?e of Deputies had finished
discus^;- work ;r"-.in» the Jews, the
House ■ ' Bishops Wied a decree* that
Jews who had he*n converted to the Epis
copal faith might continue the Jewish
rites, festivals and cremenies of their
forefathers and hiftoricaJ and racial tradi
tions. provi<i*d they did li a? a matter of
morality or for sanitary reason?, but not
as a form of religion.
No longer will Episcopalians in their
prayers on Good Friday refer to "Jews,
Turks, infidels and heretics."
A resolution to alter the phrase to read
'those who are without the true faith"
■r ys introduced in the convention a few
days ago ar:d received a favorable vote
to-<say. There will have to be further
technicel legislation before the chance be
comes effective, but final passage is as
sured.
George fVharton Pepper offered a rase
-... _ in the House of Deputies to-day to
change the name of thei Church to "the
Holy Catholic Church/
"The Roman Catholic Church 1.- using
the word "Protestant." which is in cur title,
in furtherance of its exclusive claim to
catholicity." said M- Pepper. His resolu
tion was referred to a speciaJ committee,
■» v-< - win consider It along with the other
bmw proposed, "the American Episcopal
Church."
Marked ....... ta the missionary canon
concerning the work of the Board of Do
mestic and Foreisn Missions were also
proposed in th» House of Deputies hy Mr.
Fepp*"-. who is a well known Philadelphia
attorney. Instead of the election — con
vention of forty-five member? of the board,
the most radical change caJls for twenty
one to be elected In convention and twen
ty-four hy missionary council-'. Instead of
having the wcrk of the Board of Missions
directed by the funeral secretary ar.d the
president, ex officio. the latter being the
presiding bishop, It Is asked that it be con
ducted by a president and four secretaries.
The Rev. J. D. Carey, of Saratoga, S. V .
introduced a resolution asking for a com
mission to arrange for the celebration in
IJII of the SOOth anniversary of the first
publication of th«> King James version of
the BiLU.
Phortly before adjournment the House of
bishops passed a resolution directing that
the territory of the Diocese of Ptttsbarg
be cut into two dioceses. This action was
taken earlier in the day by the Mouse of
Derutie*.
DR. BULL'S ESTATE $339,147.
"When Dr. William T. Bull died, on Feb
ruary 2Z, 130?, he left an estate valued at
$339,147. These figures, representing the
net value, appear In the report of the trans
fer tax appraisal, filed in the Surrogates'
office yesterday. The gross persona] valu«
of Dr. Bull's estate was placed at $162,159.
from wr.ich the usual deductions were made,
leaving the value at $1 Co.. "int. Dr Bull's
real estate, consisting of property In West
Sf.th street, ■raa valued at 1243,750. on
■which there v, -i - a mortgage o f (30,090.
The share received by Mrs. Mary N". Bull,
the widow, from the life estate was $212,
r,26. The son. William T. Bull, received
$?h.3*;4 from the «amp source. William T.
Bull received $10,000 outright in the will.
Mr?. 801 l also received $6,700 from ■ trust
estate, the son's share b-=-ing $11,000.
MGR. VANNUTELLI AT ROCHESTER.
Rochester. Oct. 1". -Cardinal Vannutelll.
personal representative of the Pope at the
recent Eucharlstic Conpress In Montreal,
arrived In Rochester at S:ls o'clock this
morning in a private car and was received
by Bishop Hickey. Bishop Kieley a" a
delegation of priests. At 8:30 o'clock ponti
fical Mir!: mass was celebrated in the ca
thedral, preceded by a parade of the stu
dent body of the seminary, clerics and
priests. At the close of the ntaaa Bishop
Hickey made an address of welcome and
Cardinal Vanmuelli rr^ponded.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Free admlßsion to th« MetropoMlan Mu»«uni of
Art. th Armrl<-an Museum <-,f Natural Hl»
tcrv ar.d th* Zouloirirjjj -It.
XleetirK of tiie Governmrnt Cluh. H.,te! Astor.
10 a. on.
Meeting of the r>au?ht»rii of if.t Confederacy.
Hotel A«t..r. IS *• I m.
Piib!l«* heanr.ir ■■' ' ' " Ominlwion «n < QfMtlOO
cf I'opuinion. <"ity Hall. 4 p. in.
Dinner of t),a Sphinx Club. Waldorf- AstorU.
tveninif.
Fre- U-rture* of thi Hoard of Education. X p. m.:
Wadleiirh High trh<.oi. lK.th gtrreT and
Bevestli ■.venae, "India: Us <;«o K rjirvhy,
Hucfrt and Histun." proteuor c^jTft- Will
lam Knax; l'ublt<- School 4. nivinvton and
fi.,<ixe ttr«H-t.--. "-Our Nc* England A!p«."
Arthur K. IVrk; PuMl'- School 12. Madison
aril Jact«on stiretx. "The raj«- of the TVeth."
In \i. ioc ''. Bell; I J ub!lr School 21, Itotl
an'i Spring- »Tr*ets. "Songs That Never I > i— - •
irt-d-rJo Ileddall; I*uMic Sctiool 80, No. 2.50
Ka»t K>»th »tr^t. "Story of the Hud»r.n."
• liarlea S. Hulkx-k; Public S-hoo! «i.i. <,„
*tr»-et. rant <.f First avenue. "The Aerial
<v-ean." J. Newtnn 'lra\ : lijhlio Hcfaoo]
I»^< ,\'u<?ubon avenue and lfif*:!i i<tre«-t. "rhlid
T,atKr in Anifri<a. >- O*m ft. Unrejojr; MUM U -
H 'j l:l of Natural Htatory. TTth street and
« f-ntrh! VasW W«*t. "Unrence the <'ttv of
%-t Tr»ti»'< > r.'l*'nt." Arthur S. Ftiggs; fubli"
Ufcrary N'j MS W««t VSth rtf»*t. "n.ig«ia:
Tt»i:K." .ichn Hill*: si. ConwUn^a Church.
No. izr. nrm 4«th ftn-f. rxiezztuin rii.i.»-
Ctca." Golbcrt XI. Crawford.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBIWE, TTESDAV. OfTOBER ft. 1010.
THE DRAMA
"Madame Troubadour" Is Pro
duced at the Lyric Theatre.
An effort on the part of a producer of
Plays to improve upon the mixture of low
comedy, "coon" sonars. Inferior mui«ic and
tinsel offered to the public as a Broadway
musical piece i? to be encourasred. A mu
■leal play with a consistent and uninter
rupted plot pet to music of a high order is
a thin? to he desire.!. In these particulars
"Madame Troubadour." whs was intro
duced at the I- i'" Theatre on Monday
night, should be commended, like her friend
of the opposition across the street. ".Ma
dame Sherry."
It Is a matter of regret however, that
the book of •'Madame Troubadour." which
was written or adapted from the French by
Joseph Herbert, should be so far Inferior
to the delightful music of rVltx Albini as
to make the play, for the most part, dull
and uninteresting.
Most theatrical managers realize that a
play wit : a plot, whether musical or dra
matic, must establish some points of sym
pathy with the American audience. There
are none in "Madame Troubadour.*' Amer
icans cannot l>e expected to have very
much Intel I in the love attain of a none
too attractive French marquise and a vapid
young viccnue. especially when Hie mar
quise's husband be an unattractive amateur
devoted to the study of the ancient trouba
dours. There is not even anything exciting
in their adventures — has probably been
removed by the adapter. The marquise
goes for a rendezvous at the Paris apart
ments of the Vicomte Max de Voig-crnmeux,
and then turns back because she loses her
courage. She and the marquis asrec to
separate, and the marquis says he will give
hLs wife grounds for divorce, but he. fails
ridiculously. The marquise goes to the
country home of Vicomte Max, but there
she finds the vicomte more devoted to
kissins his m ing maids than he l* to her.
So when her husband cornea to seek her
out *he decides to co ha.-k to him.
There are, of course, pretty scenes in
this play and there are some things very
well done. The music all through the piece
is charmingly light and tuneful. It is very
well played by an enlarged orchestra, but
it la only fairly well suns:, particularly by
the principals— Miss Grace La Rue. who
sans the title part: Van Kens^elaer "Wheel
er, who was the Vicomte Max. and Charles
Ancelo. who was the Marquis de Kergazan.
Miss La Rue was ridiculously Insincere in
her acting and Mr. Wheeler was far from
convincing. Mr. ...ngelo came the nearest
of the three to making one believe that he
was for the time being the character that
he was impersonating. The most charm
ing bit In the piece was the duet by the
bar» lagged country housemaids, Georgette
and Martine. ho were impersonated most
vivaciously and comically by Mi?s Anna
Wli*>aton and Doris Goodwin. Miss Georgia
Came sang well as the pretty maid Juliette.
Edgar Norton had very little to do a.* the
chevalier, the deaf but not blind uncle of
H»nri<»ttp. Edgar Atchison Ely might have
been anything eta except Joseph, the body
servant to th» marquis
There was no chorus in th«» piece which
is not aeainst it— all the ensembles b*ing
sung by the principals. Albini's music de
servos a better fatp.
C\ST Or "MADAMB TROtTBADOUR."
Henrf«tte Graoo l.< K'J»
Juliette ..... . G-='TKia Cain*
Joseph ...Eagar Atchinaoo Ely
Uarauls :i" Ker^azon . Charles Ang*lo
The Chevalier E<2car Norton
Georzeite Anna "R h*aton
Martin* Doris Goodwin
Vteomt« Mai ■"' Voisommeux,
Van E»n«se!*e- Wb»»ler
IPVIKG PLACE THEATRE
"Der Rastelbinder.
For the first musical production of the
season at the Irving Place Theatre Di
rector Burgarth selected Franz I>-har= in
gratiating operetta. "Der Rastelbinder"
("The Rat Trap Pedler~>. This work was
produced at the uptown German theatre
a the close of the season of 1308-'O9 by
Emil Berla and his Orpheum stock com
pany, and. in spite of obvious defects In
the performance, the attractive quality of
th«» music could not h*lp making Itself felt.
In far more competent hands at the Irving
Place Theatre last night the charm of the
melody and the merit of the book, by Vic
tor Leon, were full: brought out.
-Der Etastelbmder" is not another "Merry
Widow •• It is simpler in Its setting and
far less sophisticated in its action. It tells
the tory of two little Slovak peasants,
betrothed at a tender age, when the boy Is
started out from home as a rat trap ped
>- He strays as far as Vienna, forgets
his little betrothed, who also forgets him,
and Is on the point of marrying the daugh
ter of his employer, a Viennese hardware
dealer, when the forgotten one turns up.
She, too, has another future partner in
view, but various comic complications occur
before the old vows are wiped off the
plate. The betrothal air in the first act is
the gem of this sparkling operetta, and it
is used again in the climax of the second
act in combination with a love s»ong,
"Wenn zwfi stcfa Beben," with fine effect.
Lehar la more naive in this piece than in
"Th* Merry Widow'" and its atmosphere
is more native and natural.
Adolph Kuehn^ carried off first honors
among the list of performers as Pfeffer
kom. the Hebrew onion dealer, who par
ticipates in the boy and girl betrothal and
recalls It later to the embarrassment of
both. He is a comedian wno can sing ana
act— rather a rare discovery in operetta
nowadays. Rudolph Werder sang "Ich bin
em Wiener kind" with great success, and
Otto Ma-: as Mlloscfa was excellent. Miss
Emma. Malfeowsha had the part of Susa
and sang a.nd acted admirably It was a.
thoroughly good performance of a piece
of sterling merit.
The cast was:
CHARACTERS IN ACT I.
MiirHich Blacek H'irsrieh O«<s?f>ld
Milom-.h Victoria I>an.lw^hr
Voitf ch . ErriM Robert
Babuachka Georgine Neuendortf
Suza. Irma Gehrins
.lanku -■ ■ QUa Gebrinc
Wolf i it Pf>n>rkorn Ado'f Kuehna
Vaclavek Hana Arnim
Kroiuitchek Hans Hawawi
CHARACTERS IN ACTS II AM) 111.
*;io<-iin!er frustav <)lmar
M vii ■ Emma r>orf«r
Junku . Rudolf Werder
..,uz;i Emma Malkowska
(Jlsa I^isa ....... . . . .Slacßantb* Huebler
Wolf liarr Pfeffer»orn Adolf Kuehn*
Lori Klorl •-■ S»lim W*b*r
Jumolotrica Heinrieh Habrich
Ilaroii Groebl Friedrlrh W. Staudte
Rttter yon Strwcitenbers Ernst Plttsrhau
Mi!o».-h CHto Marl*
Kin H*tt Arthur J<otrrlahn
Schw*ll«?r BUK-^n H.ih»nwart
tin G«-frelt«r Krnst \\>rther
Kine Ordonnaiu Otto vvurm
Kin Re^rvlst Ernst Kufhlmann
Erater [JrJaub«T.... los< " f Erhmldl
Zweitrr L'rlauber • Hmttry .I^-W»..n
Knopperl Ha.ia Han»»-o
NAZIMOVA'S THEATRE
Miss May Buckley in "The Little
Damozel.
The littie Comedy Theatre, in 41st street.
proved In two weeks that it was too small
a place to bouse a popular play like The
Little Damoael." So th piece has be*>n
moved to Nastmova's Thirty-ninth Btrast
Theatre, where it played to a crowded
houun last night
"The Little • Damoz«l" is a delightful
comedy of London's Bohemia, ideaiized to
suit the American taste. Th« title part I*
played by Miss May Buckley, who la win
sMne in bar gayety. mini In her hap
piness and pathetic la her Forrow. The
group of finished English players. In
cluding Messrs. Cyril Kelghtley. Georgo
Graham Henry Wenman and Prank Lacy.
give.- an example of te.am work in acting
ai:ch ... Is asMom sssn on our «ta K e. To
Uehry Vof ** t» e Klnd and f ov ' abls '- ail "
er of the raf« band, no little amount of
the r^l of . the ylece is dU °-
WEST END THEATRE
Mme. Fritzi Scheff in "The Mikado.
• Mm*. Fritzl BCB«« »■ slnKlnß this week
in r«h*rt and Bulßrin*" delightful opera.
•Th* Mil" at the West End Theatre,
where she and her company f« Riven a
to share honor* wltn the rt*r u-re Dteb,
PeM. WilHam Wnforth. Frank Ru^worrh.
H S Waterous. Arthur CuTiningham, Hat-
Fox, Marie Rose , and Kat<> ■•nn.jnn.
CIRCLE THEATRE
Miss Dorothy Donnelly in "Mad
i ame X."
: Th« Messrs. Shubert arc giving th* pa
trens of the Circle Theatre a High order
lof entertainment. Miss Dorothy Donnelly
lis to be «een there this week in "Madame
I X - the drama in which she was so sue
leessful at the New Amsterdam and
i 1 vric theatres. Last night's audience was
; very appreciative of the excellent work of
JMlfs Dcnnelly and her company.
I CITY THEATRE
•Arsene Lupin."
In accordance with their rstabUshed pol
ley of presenting a different play ra-h
wePk urn managera ol the City Theatre
are offering Charles Frohman's production
of "Anene I>upir..- th« detective thief
p!,,y that was SO tm *S»ful at the Lyceum
Tleatre last season. William Ccurtenay is
seen again In the title ro rted by
MH^ Desmond Kelley. Sidney Herbert.
Charles Harbury. William E. Bonney and
Arthur EUiott.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC
"The Crisis."
The Academy of Music is reviving this
week Winston Churchill's comedy, "The
Crisis." • Miss Priscilla Knowl»s is at
tractive in the part of Virginia Carvel, and
Edward Lynch is spirited and manly as
Stephen Brlee. Harry Fenwick. John T.
Dwyer, Clarence <*olfax and Miss Anna
Holllnger sr» successful in the other parts.
•THE IRON KING" PRESENTED.
■ By Telegraph .to The Tribune]
Hartford. Conn.. Oct. I^.— Sidney R. Kilts
produced "The Iron King." of which Cosmo
Hamilton and Mi Ellis are the author?, at
the Parsons Theatre to-night The story tells
of a young Irishman who baa Inherited an
iron and Steel play During a strike, lie
mingles with the workmen tinder an as
sumed name and learns at first han<l vthat
reforms are needed. Frank A'lair. an Irish
singer, appeared in the principal part.
THEATRICAL NOTES.
Henry W. Savage ha? engaged George.
W. Chadwick. director of the New England
: Conservatory of Music, Boston, to write the
j music for Walter Browne? "Every woman,"
I which is described as a modern morality
play, with a touch of satire and fantasy.
Julia Neilson and Fred Terry, whose en
gagement at the Knickerbocker Theatre in
"The Scarlet Pimpernel" begins on October
24. must necessarily pay a very brief visit
to this city, as they are under contract to
produce at the New Theatre, London, on
January 2, a new play entitle-i "The Pop
injay." by Boyle Lawrence and Frederick
Monillot.
The Actor?" Pond Held day, which wa*
pt '61 »sn3nr Tl '" V spunojo °l°d " 11 •" PPM
being reproduced in motion pictures at the
Manhattan Theatre this week.
Harry B. Smith and Robert B. Smith will
have ready next week the English adapta
tion of "Die. Sprudelfee," the romis opera
in which Miss Christie MacDonalcl is to
appear soon.
' The Twelve Pound Look." which Miss
Ethel Barn-more is to produce- during her
coming engagement in this city, is a forty
minute sketch written for her by J. M
Barrte as a compliment for her perform
ance In hi? play, "Alice Sit by the Fire.."
VARIETY HOUSES.
There i? nothing serious at Keith &
Proctor's Fifth Avenue Theatre this week.
Every act is full of laughs. Some of the
hits are Murphy and Nichols, in "The
School of Acting"; "Tom" Nawn, in "When
Pat WasiKing**; "Dan" Quinlan and "Vie"
Richards, in "The Travelling Dentist":
Wilbur Mack and Nella Walker, Edwards.
Van and Tienwy and William Ferry.
Gus Edwards and his large company are
delighting the patrons of the Colonial
Theatre this week in Mr IMwards"s "Song
Revue." which is one of the best acts ever
seen in vaudeville. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner
Crane are presenting "The Little Sun
beam." Lillian Hawthorne, who was a
witness at Dr. Crlppen'a trial, is Pinging
some dashing English songs.
Kamo's Comedians. English pantomim
ists, are at the Alhambra Theatre in "The
-.Vow Wows." a burlesque of secret society
initiations. Bert Coote is funny in "A
Lamb on Wall Street." Georsjs New bura.
the London mimic, and Laddie Cliff, in droll
ditties, are other entertainers.
The Columbia Theatre, which has been
successful from the very start, offers two
amusing- burlesques, called "Fair Day In
Pocatella" and "Janitor Higglns." Promi
nent In the casts are Edward Lee Wrothe.
Jennie I*e Beau. Jeanette Sherwood and
Bertie Brady.
Charles J. Ross and Elgie rtowen are
ainging in a new musical skit called
"Kisses" at the American Music Hall. The,
Zlgeuner Quintet. European musicians, and
the Arvla Mysteries. French poseurs, axe
making their first appearance. John Law
son, in "The Monkey's Paw," continues for
another week.
Belle Blanche heads the bill at Hammer
stein's Victoria Theatre in a n--^ repertory
of eongs. "Bud " Fi&her. the cartoonist, is
drawing picture? of "Jeff and Mutt."
Homer B. Mason and Marguerite Keller
act in Porter Emerson Browne's sketch,
In and Out."
Every night at the Hippodrome la first
night for thousands. The circus and the
three great spectacles, "The International
Cup," "The Earthquake" and "The Ballet
of Niagara." drew the customary crowds
at both performances yesterday.
Cinematograph pictures, "The World in
Wax" and band concerts are still popular
at the Eden Mu.^"
SHUBERTS ABOLISH AGENCIES
All Their Theatre Tickets Henceforth
To Be Sold Only at Box Offices.
The Bhuberts announced yesterday that
they have severed all agreements with the
hotel ticket agencies, and that all seats
for their New York playhouses therefore
were to be on sale only in the t.vatr.- boa
ofllcea henceforth.
"It has been our custom to" let the hotel
men have the firs! ten rows of seats." said
1,. Shubert, "but they have gone dlrectly
to the treasurers for additional seats, with
out our knowledge, paying them as much
as $10 a day extra for additional rows, and
It has b**en impossible for un to control
the men In the box offices
••The public has oftvn found It impossible
to buy Uckcta at the box offices for chairs
In front of the eighteenth row. The agen
cies would hold these extra eeata until
7To D m and then return those not sold
to the box otlice. bo that persona who Ma 1
themselves been obliged to tuK.- back seats
would see vacant orchestra chain in th.<
front rows. Rather than tolerate this
condition of affairs we have de lined to
kpII seats to the agencies any more."
The Shubert theatres affected by this
new arrangement are the Casino. Lyric,
H raid Square. Daly Broadway, N.izim
nVm'a Thirty-ninth Street. Comedy, Maim*
Elliott's and Hackett.
If you want to put in your vote for
Stimson and against a Tammanyized
atata government, you mast register. Do
i* to-Jay-
ENJOYED BY EAST SIDERS
New Theatre Gives First of Its
Special Pnrforrnannes.
NOT OMLY VERY POOR THERE
District's Aristocracy Also in Big
Audience That Applauded
"The Erne Bird."
The Blue Bird, that "is for happiness,"
flew into new regions last night, into
regions where it was very welcome. Tatta
Stlberman brought it home with her into
her little room way up under the skylight
of a Hester street tenement.
Tatta'a friend. Rachel, had found it also,
and in her sleep she saw it perched upon
the window sill, and It made her forget the
weary day before her. when romance was
to turn into the work of sewing countless
shirtwaist? for countless people she would
never see.
At any rate, it i." certain that both Yatta
and Rachel Messed Wlnthrop Ames for
the chance they had. and it is« also very
probable that, little socialists though they
are. they now think a trifle less hardly of
Fifth aver.ua ani its millionaires, who were
willing to erect a beautiful playhouse and
give the tollers of the East Side a chance
of seeing Maeterlinck's play of childhood
at prices ranging from half a dollar to 10
cents. .
For it was the first of the special East
Side performances that the management
of The New Theatre has announced to put
a quietus upon the idea that the playhouse
on Central Park West is -only a plaything
of the idle rich. And the East Side re
sponded nobly. It .sent in forty thousand
applications, when only two thousand
could be filled. When the evening came
ii filled the theatre as it had never been
filled before. Best of all. it applauded
when applause was due anil kept quiet
when quiet should be kept How much of
like character can be said of your average
Broadway audience?
In fact, last night's gathering under
stood — understood, above all. what happi
ness meant, how hard It is to find it with
in East Side sweatshop walls.
Mr. Ames la to be congratulated, but It
is safe to say that the interest shown by
last night's audience will mean more to
him than any spoken word.
Vet it was not only the very poor who
came. In the 50-cent seats were many who
looked as if they could have afforded to
pay more. After all, even the aristocracy
of the East Side has its thrifty qualities—
otherwise how would it have become the
aristocracy? But poor and well-to-do en
joyed trie performance, alike, applauded
wildly when Tylo. the dog. proclaimed hl3
devotion to his master, Man; laughed up
roariously when Bread cut off huge slices
from his Stomach, trembled with the chil
dren in the Palace of Night, and wept
softly wh«n their d«"ad grandmamma and
grandpapa took them In their arms in the
Land of Memory.
It was a thoughtful, yet a happy, crowd
that loft the great theatre when the cur
tain fell after the children's awakening; a
crowd made a little more thoughtful, per
haps, as It drew into the regions below
I4»h street.
"It was a grand evening," said Yetta to
Nathan, as she bade him goodby at her
doorstep. "The shirtwaists won't seem so
bad now. after all. m know the Blue Bird
Is waiting for me at home."
Mr. Ames should have heard Yetta when
she said it.
DONT OBJECT TO CAVALIERI
Only Question Is Her Ability to Sing.
Henry Eussell Says.
H»nrv Russell, general manaarer "f tna
Bniton Op*>ra Compary. who arrived yes
terd^v from Europe, paid that he did not
believe Una Cavalierl ChanlT's troubles
wtth her husband. "SherifT Bob"
would ut event her singing this season at
the Boston Opera House
It. was recency reported tha* many of the
boxholders in the Boston Opera House had
Pi-nested against her appearance tn Boston.
"It seems to m*. " said Mr. Russell, "that
only one thins should determine -whether
or not lime. Oavalleri is to appear m Bos
ton, and that is whether or not she sings
well enough for grand opera. "With an ar
• ■ • !? should be the only criterion of her
fitness to appear before an audience."
If you don't register, don't talk about
whom you're going to vote for, because
you can't deliver the goods unless you
register. Do it to-day.
THE WEATHER REPORT
Official Record and — Washington.
Oct. 10. Showers have continuM in the Gulf
region and throughout Texa^ In connection with
the disturbance centred in the west portion of
the Gulf of Mexico; elsewhere east of the Rock
ies clear weather haa prevailed, but a rainstorm
la gradually overspreading th« Pacific «tate«.
Comparatively low temperatures have continued
In Eastern sections, while in the far West tem
peratures have risen still further, the readiTi«a
at same stations on the eastern slop* of the
Rockies being higher than ever previously re
corded during the first decade of October. The
following are loma of th* hijeh temperatures
observed: 90 degrees at wIUMUS and Bismarck.
N D. : Pierre and Huron. S. D.. and Denver; 92
degrees at North Platr.'. Neb., and \>>i at Val
entine. N>b. In the British Northwest, how
over, cooler weather haa appeared and snow la
falling In Alberta. __-'*„ , „
Showers are indicated for Tuesday in the
West and Gulf regions; also the Rocky Moun
tain and plateau districts, probably turning to
eno-jr In portions of Montana; th* showery condi
tions will extend eastward on Tuesday night or
Wednesday over the Dakota* and Minn»sr>ta.
Fair weather Is promised for eastern and central
-mr«"ratur» will fall generally throughout
the Northwest Tuesday and quit« generally <>n
Wednfsday In th- Rocky Mountain region and
on the east slop* aa fax east as the middle Mis
souri Valley In the. middle and northern states
east al the Mississippi the temperature will rls*
Tu«»s.'.ay. and still further In Atlantic sections
on Wednesday.
Th.i winds along the New England coast -will
be diminishing northwest Tuesday, becoming
variable Tuesday right and Wednesday; middle
\tlantl.- coast, light variable; south Atlantic
coast light northeast: east Gulf coast. light to
moderate east: west Gulf coast, moderate aast;
on th» lower lakes, moderate south; upper lakes.
moderate south. shifting to north on Superior
and becoming brisk
Steamers departing Tuesday for European
ports will have moderate northwest winds with
fair weather to the Grand Banks.
Torrrast for HperUl I^cmlltl**.— F«r N«w
England, fair to-day: Wednesday, fair and
warmer; diminishing northwest winds, becoming
variable.
For Eastern New York, fair and warmer to
day Wednesday, probably fair, with warmer tn
gi'iithem portion; moderate, variable winds.
For the District cf Columbia. N*w Jersey.
Maryland Delaware and Eastern Pennsylvania,
fair 10-<iay and Wedn<*»«iay; rising temperature:
llcht variable winds, shifting to south.
K'-r Western New York and Western r-nr.i>-!
\aiua. fair and wanner t«-d<iy an.i Wednesday:
moderate south winds.
Observations of United States weather bureaus
taken at S p. m. yesterday follow:
r)tv Temperature. Weather.
Albany £ 3«r
Atlantic City M £«••*
rluffalo ™* leu
Chicago M Oar
Sew "organs £ Cttj*,
St. i-r.ui» *♦ ■'*•"■
Washington 5+ •- lear
local Official Uncord.— The following official
record from the Weather Bureau shows th»
changes In the temperature for the last twenty
four hourn. In comparison with th» correspond
ing d»t* el last year:
t»«1» 1810. : 19°P- 1&1*>.
3 a. m . «*> &3 p. m. •• *♦> M
Aa- m «W all •p. m. ■■ «« 62
0 a. in ■ 54 1! p. m ♦»» ft I
12 m. TO !W;i: p. m 61 —
4 v m 71 «2|
Highest temperature yesterday. 62 degrees;
loweat. 51: avamge. SH; average tor correspond
ing date of last war «; average for correspond
ing date of last thirty three yir» Vv
I^ea! forecast: Fair and warmer day and
prohably Wednesday; moderate, variable winds.
You can't vote unless you register; and
if you didn't register yesterday do it
to-day.
OBITUARY
I
WILLIAM B. DANA,
William B. Dana, foamier and senior
editor of "Th* Commercial and Financial
Chronicle."* and president of the William
I", Dana Company, publishers of that Jour
nal, died yesterday at th* Hotel B»!ttioti».
in his eighty-second year. Som« time a*"
he suffered a fall, In which his thigh was
fractured, and this tnjury is thought to ha- |
been a contributing cause to his death. :
which was due primarily to old asT ;
Mr. Dana was bom at Utlca. in this state, i
on August 26. 15 29. and was graduated In j
ISSI from Tale, tn which university his |
brother, the late Professor James I) Dana. <.
for many years occupied the chair of g*ol- j
ogy. Mr. Luna practised law at Utlca
from 1553 until 1839. when he cam" to
X^w York City and purchased "Hunt's
Merchants' Magazine." a monthly, which
six years later he made a weekly, and
called it "The Commercial and Financial
Chronicle." which name it still retains.
In its number of August 2*. Its* "The
Chronicle" published a sketch of th* life,
of Mr. Dana, its "founder, editor, publish
er and owner." on the occasion of his eigh
tieth birthday. which also nearly coincided
with the completion of his fiftieth year In
the publication business.
At the beginning of his control of
"Hunt's Magazine." the article noted, dis
aster threatened from the warlike attitude
of the Northern and Southern states. A
large number of the subscribers were South
ern men. and the outbreak of the war
caused the loss of more than half of the
subscribers In the United State?.
The new management, however, tooi
energetic measures to meet these lossss.
One of the new featurt-s introduced which
proved highly popular vras the publication
of a series of biographical sketches of cele
brated living merchants — among them Cor
nelius Vanderbilt, Moses Taylor and
Thomas Tlleston — each sketch being ac
companied by a superior steel plate en
graving.
In developing the changed paper. Mr.
Dana took as his model the "London Econ
omist." "The Commercial and Financial
Chronicle" started will thirty -two pages,
and has grown to-day to be a publication
of from eighty to ninety st more pasre-*.
■with six supplements that appear at vari
ous times In the course of the year.
Mr. Dana on coming to Ne-w York, In
ISM, bought a large tract of land or. the
Palisades, near Fort Lee. and there made
his home for many years.
OBITUARY NOTES.
DANIEL K. DONOVAN', a r*t?r-d ston*
contractor, died at Kingston. N. V.. on Sun
day, aged osghty-tßTsa year-. Wsi he
retired from business, in >.:. he waa the
oldest member of the Mechanics and Trad
ers' Exchange of Ham York. For many
years and until they were purchag-d by the
government for arsenal purposes Mr. Dono
van operated th» grant* quarries on lona
Island, in the Hudson River.
M. C. ("BILL') BARLOW, editor of;
"Sagebrush Philosophy" and apostle of the
"Had Corpuscle Push." died from heart dis
ease at Douglas. Wyo.. on Sunday. M- ]
Barlow, who was fifty year* old, was city
editor of The Laramie Boomerang" when
that she»t was famous under Bill Nye.
When Wye '.-"•'■ "•The- Boomerang" Mr.
Barlow succeeded him as editor.
JESSE W. SMITH, niney-seven years old.
die.l suddenly at Oak Park. 111., on Sunday.
He was on* of the. charter members of th*
Borrowed Tim- Club, composed of Oak
Park men more than seventy years old.
Mr. Smith la the third member to die within
a fortnight. Edward T. Robbms, known as
"Father." the organizer cf the club, died a
we«k ago. and Dr. F. M. Reynolds ed the
same day.
JAMES 3. BARRETT, seventy-six y<*a~s
old. president of the German Securttv Bans
and German ■eesßrtty Insu.ran-» ■ 'omraE".
died in Louisr-ille on Sunday ntg
Register today! There ar© only thres
days loft, and you might have to go cut
of town on the other days. Do it to-day.
FOR CHILD PROTECTION
International Humane Confer
ence Discusses Subject.
Washington. Oct. 10.— Public schools
throughout the world will be mad© the
agencies by which the spread of humant
tarianlsm win be hastened. it the sugges
tion of Dr. William O. Stillman. president
of the International Humane Conference, ls
adopted. The organization began a week's
session here to-day, with delegates in at
tendance- from throughout the United
States and from many foreign countries.
Dr. Stillman. in opening the conference,
declared that the work of protection of
children and animals was progressing, but
that a better understanding of the ideals of
the various societies engaged In the work
was essential to a more rapid advance. H-»
advocated beginning this educational move
ment with the chi'dren.
"I feeL" he said, "that we cannot lay too
much stress on the necessity of advancing
the Introduction of humane education in
every public school throughout the world.
Humane education should be considered an
essential part of modern culture."
Secretary Nagle of the Department of
Commerce and Labor spoke on be naif of
President Taft. who also sent a personal
letter of regret at his inability to be pres
ent. Secretary Nagle told the. conference
of the work dono by his department In In
vestigating child labor conditions.
Peter Goelet Gerry, of New York, read a
paper prepared by Commodore FJberidg* T.
G«rry. founder of the Society for th© Pre
vention of Cruelty to Children. The name
of Commodore Gerry was the signal for an
outburst of applause.
Judge William H. Delacy. of Washington,
spoke on juvenile conditions in the court
over which he presides, and an address on
the "Relation of the Humane. Society to the
Juvenile Court. Past. Present and Future"
■was made by Timothy D. Hurley, cf Chi
cago. "Safeguarding Child I^ife." con
tributed by Miss Ro.-a M. Barrett, of King
ston. England, was read by Miss Helen L
Parker, of New York.
Th© night session of the conference was
addressed by Takasgi Sanagl. of Tok'.o,
Japan: trie Rev. Dr. Bahnson, of Hamburg.
Germany: Benlto Juarez, of Mexico;
Charles M. Dasnett. of the Carlisle Indian
School; the Rev. W. A. Robinson, of Cin
cinnati, and the Rev. H. E. Gilchrist. of
New Orleans.
CHICACtO A RELIGIOUS CITY
Only 1,000 Persons Won't Admit Pres
ent or Past Church Affiliation.
Chicago. Oct. 10.— An estimate of Chi
cago's church census, taken Saturday and
Sunday, was mad© to-day It shows:
Number of persons reached. 2.CoO.<v*>.
Number without church preference. 175.0t0.
Regular church attendants, fOOfiCtk.
Irregular attendants. 4T5.000.
Number with memberahiD letters. but out
of touch with churches. 4GO.t«X).
Refused to give information. l.oe*
T«i« census was taken by 12.006 workers
representing «0 churches. Chicago's popu
lation, according to th« recent census, was
2.155.33.
A SYMPOSIUM ON JOURNALISM.
"Journalism. Its Business Method* and
Principles." will be the subject discussed
by th© Business Science Club at its fir.*'
meeting of the season t>-ni«ht. at th©.
rooms of th© Aldlne Association. Fifth
avenue and 23d street Th« speakers will
b« Oswald Garrison Villard. president of
th© New York Evening Post Company:
William S. Woods, editor of "Th© Literary
Digest." and "William c. Fteeman. adver
tising manager of "Tha Evening Mail."
AMERICAN HOSTS IN LONDON
Houses Taken for the Coming
Season in Grosvenor Square.
[By «"ab> tn Th- Trtbcne.l
LMHi «)ct. II. — American social lead
ers arc «^isr»r!y obtaining suitable baoaa*
tn th«» West Knd> "The London Chron-
ItkT ««ys thnt Lnrd and Lady Batsman.
formerly Xlr?s. Knapp. nf N>w York. hmyrf
acouirpd a temporary tat In Grosvenor
STiiart*. Ladr 21!ill<*r. nf M.onderston. hav
inc I«t hr hnus<" to thTn for the whiter
and Hpr*Tjjr.
Xlrs. H«T.rj- rovpntry Is another Amer
ican hojite33 t» ho will dispense hospi
tality this winJf-r in Grosvenor Square.
H«»r r!*".»lr i"-<iuir°fl VHlti^ncrt there has
be»n In the hands of BM builder* for
nearly a y»-ar, and th» altcrationa ar»
n«»w approach ins: r.imp!»tinn.
CONGREGA7IONAUSTS MEET
Triennial National Council Opeas
Boston— 7,000 Delegates and Visitors.
Boston. Oct. 10. -Thousands of Conjrre^a
tionalist3 from a!I ■•factions of th» T'a<t«4
States, together with missionaries of th»
denomination from all par- of the pa?an
world, met In Trernont Temple to-night for
the -formal open!- of the triennial national
council of Congregational churches and th»
co-operating societies of the denomination.
Only a comparatively •mail portion of th*
seven thousand d«le?a:es ami visitors at
tending the council were able to gain ad
mission to the opening meetlnj;.
Thomas C. MacMllUn. clerk of the United
States District Court for the Northern Dis
trict of Illinois, and the retiring moderator
of the national council, presided. Follow
ing a brief devotional ?ervie«« addresses
of welcome were cade by Governor Ebert
S. Draper. Mayor John F. Fltzjerald and
the Rev. Dr A. Z. C^nra^i. pastor of ths
Park Street Church. The retiring moder
ator responded to the greeting.
The ten days" series of meetina?* ami con
ferences is 'he greatest in the history o*
th© Congregational Church both In im
portance and m th» nsmb»r of delesatM.
The centennial anniversary of the Ameri
can Board of < 'ommbwiioiier* for Foreign
Missions, which Is bein^ ob3errei this 'Aeek.
Hi MHIIMaJ an important factor in at
tracting M larg«» a number of d°!*~ate>«
The flrst business session of the national
council will be held to-m- -
COUNT DE PONTAC ENTERTAINED^
Th« Count dm Por.tar. of "-»--•, was
the cuest of honor at a dinner given last
night at th- Hotet Lafav«tr»» by the Mar
quis de 3lurta. grand chamberlain of th*
Due o> Montpensier. Tr.er^t were thtrty
flv* guests.
MARRIED.
VlX— TOTTXJTINri — On IT^nifa-r. Or^r^er Irt. aS
Orao* «Ttarch. tr th» rector. t*!e Roy. Charie»
L SUrterr. r>. D. r'oshi* Wlt^erjrpoon. <lau*n
t«r of Mr. and 2lr?. H"-war-t Tun umuX r»
John Adams Dix. Bon of the !a**» Rer. Dr.
Morgan Dfx an - Mrs. D?x.
SEAS!A.V — BOQART — At Kb« from* nf Vr. *nl
Mrs. Joseph H. Bosftrt. Ronlrn. N. T.. Saf- ■
urdar. October 9, TOTi>. Sajnu»l Ja-rk»oa
f=»aman. Jr.. of Gl»n Core. T.or? Island, and
Ethel-na Townsersd Eo^art.
Xotlce* nt marrlajje* and death* tanjt b»
•rocnanl-d br foil came and »<i±r-»«.
DIED.
Ban*- Sarah E. Halo** Sattah M. i
Bracsan. Hirara Van V. Kar.trovtrz, BalStL
Conjdon. J»nni« K. K««naa. Brvig't It.
Dana. William B. Lar.e. Gracs D
Fra-x'.e-. Thomas. L*r.r Oarti B
'i*3* Aiphonse. Lockwoocl. Lu!uA.
• rranam. .-. ,»mln. jr. I^ytr ■- Jennie.
Graves. P»n«.a A.
BARXABT — Sarah ■ Bar-a^y ayd 33. T*i«
Funerai Church, No«_ 241 and 243 Wnt 23d
••-«■-• t Frank. E. Cara^iMU Buil<i^i«>-
Friends tni-ited.
BRAILAN — On Saturday. Octob«r 9. 1910. at
Poushkeepsie, N. V.. Hiram Van Vu« Bra=an.
MB or Sainu-l H. asd Helen Van Vltet Bra
man. in *• 721 year of his as*- y*in*rai ser
vices ■■-!"-•-.- at th» —arch of the Jl«s
«;ah. corner Greene and CTertnoßt avaa\. Brook—
ftyq, X«w York, m Tue*Ai7 iflnHi October
11. ls>lo. at t o - cloc)t.
CO.VGDO.V— Oa October nx IMS. at Patches ?.
Lor:? Island. J»nal<» X Cong-ioo. eldest -»»"««»
t*r of --• :a:-» Jaa» W Congico. SerrJo* an 4
int-naent at Fort puts, N T.. on Tuesday.
October 11. 1910. at at p. m
D-AXA-On Mon <Jay Octot-r in. Mr Cm Bent
B-'monT. Wi>;;am B. Dana, tn fcta 53,. v-«r
Faneral «-rrt<— win be n<?!<J at -* Slanhattan
rocsrogattftnai Church. Broadway a=d Tfith «t .
on Wednesday morn:=y. at Ift o-clock. a ap»
cial train •*•!! -!■- Lc = y is'.M^.i C!tv a: 12
c clock noon rr>r-rrr.erit \z Mastic Lees Isl
amt CUua papers picas* copy.
FRAWTiTr— Oef*»- I<X 1910. Thomas Fra-srJey.
Ftinera! from his late r*»lc!«r.ce. No 113 Fir»t
Place. Brooklyn.* on W-dn-^ay. October 12. Ac
9:30 I m. Interment at Holy Cross • iissstT
GAST— On Saturday. O-tofc-r *. MM A\~zar-*»
•^aat. at his resldanr*. N>. 32S Mfller a^-*..
Brooklyn Fun-ra! 9Tvtc«»s T-je^iay. 2:3»
p. in. ■*.Tn»nt at &ergr-enj.
GRAHA.\f— At Sfbofebtr, N" J. or tn. arh Cist
P'rjamln. Jr.. rf-ar'r loved Vrn of B^rJairJa
■ad Mary Ft. Graham. S*»i-.-ices will* N> fce!d it
ir:s horr». Tn*»<iay. Ortob^r 11. at 4 o' circle
p. m. Interment ;rtva:e. Kir.dly omit Cow«rs.
GRAVES— At Stam?.T<!. Coir?.. Mostly. Oerofcer
10. 1910. Pa.-n»!ta A. Grave*. in h-r 83<S y«ar.
Ftm-ra: sen-ires wi;i b» h»M «' th» resijjrnc*
of William W. Graves. No. 94 Myrt> »vs..
Stamford. TOdnraday. October 12. at li> a. re.
In'^rment Et»rp-wn <l>m«»fer->-. 'Brooklyn at
S :."!') p. m.
H.\INCH — on Sur.lay. rvtober 9. 1310. Josta.l M.
f;air.»«, at hia re«lclen<»>. No. 33 Gates aye..
Brooklyn. F*>jr»ral <»»rvtr-<>» »t M-nir-rtal
•-•hapE!. Port:asa. He.. \Vc<ln«»day -f.erao-n.
ICANTnOVITZ— r»ra.f.{ th»» IM Mm 9.
1910. Ralph Kar.trovltj. h»ov*i fcuabaad <:?
Saimß Kaatrovtta 'n*» lA.-hrr.an), and fatner
of Slaurlr-». Wlr.n:i> a.i 4 Sarna*!. Funeral from
late r-sl'Vnc-. No. .".2rt KnJ kerbockf r are..
Brooklyn. TuestJay. October 11. at 2 p. m.
KETrTNAN — On O~tob»r 9. !910. Rri.id't 51.. irif*
of thp iat*' William Keenan. Fiinera: frrrn her
late r»si.Vn.-e. No. O.'rt Taadartdl aye.. Brook
lyn, on Th'jr*!ay. fVrob^r 13 at 2 p. a. Rela
tives ar.i frienda !nvtt»i to aitnej.
LAX C— At htm bctne, Onsinirsr. V. T. ■•■• Moa~
da;-. O<-rcber I*>. 1910. Orii-o Wb'al» I-uje.
dai:sh:er of th# !at# K.i-warr* B. artf? *ars>
■VVioka I«ir.c. t\iner»: servt.-ea w!T! b»» h«!d at
her l.ir*> r-»s:'>:; •<• .>a Thursday. ( >-Tob< > r 13. «t
2 o'clnk p. m.
LENT— At OarwoM. N. J.. Ortct«r 3 1910.
Da-. : : B. I>>n'. son of PavUt B. and ATtetta
Lent, of Pouyhk-ers-te. N. T.. Jn the Slat rear
of his ag». Funeral servfr»» wCI b«» he!i at
his late r^>lc!ence. Ganvcod. V J.. on Tuesday.
October 11. a: L' p. m Interment Pou?hkeep
sie. N. T.. en Wednesday.
Lfv-K"WOOr> — On October &, laio. Lulu X. only
daiurhtrr of Nd.i - B. aart Angalena c. Lock—
w.-iol. acr><! 44 -—» services at ti>« M. H
<T.urch. Karrr.irirrial<». I^ny Island, at ' 90
p. rr... W»|(Jn»sday. October 12. Interment *-.
Cypress Hil:^
LTMAN- On O«tob-r J>. 1310. fn Jack w>* 111%
Fla.. J»r.r.l^ Lrman. fcrmerly cf, Brook.!j-a. fr»
loved w:f» of Krir.k L'.rnan.
1 OIETERUUI
ill? (TOOUI_IW> CEJfXTKXT
!s r»^r*.!v «rr»ss!M» hy TrarTem Tain* front
Grand C-n:ra: Station. Webctar and J«rota«
avenu« IrsDvya »nJ by earriajcai. Lot* $130 «a>
Tel*phor.-» 4V:s Crstaercy for Book »f Vl«w«
or minwwilln
OSu». U-' Kast r.^l Bt, New Tork Ctty.
CXDEi; TAKERS.
r::*>K E rAMPBKLL. .47 3 w« 23* •%
Chap-iK. Prtv-stw Kootni Prtvat* AxbolaatM
T«t. 13?-I Chelsea
SPECIAL NOTICED.
TO mr EMrLOIXR.
Do rou want desirable help qtifekly?
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by eon
•r.ltins; the file of applications of selected)
aspirants for positions of v.-xrloua kinds
which ha» just been installed at the Us
town OtTlce of
THE NTW-TORK TRIBUNE.
No. 1?»>4 Broadway.
F«twe*ri 3»:th and Zlth Street.
i i^io^? Iswara % m. i to 9 sjl i
vrw-voKK rr:i»r>B
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
B mt i, i.. a. vii. one I «a« la City of >••
\ur«. Jtt+ej CUT mci llobokcn.
Efri ■■■>■. Twa C-at».
tmmdmr tUlltlon. tnrhuting » isisej 2iix-»
ssa*. FiTO (Vat*.
In Krw Vark Cl:» mall hshi«mh will
W rhurv* I rent p*r copr «atr» nfi
MlUsitUniUN M» HAli, lUMfi.
I»jiJ>. per mouth *« 30
Dwlijr. per >•-» •••
-uui!*y. per jrear Z Ss
Ikiity and ■'■■ilsjr. p'r yea* .— .. ton
l>t»lir anil .-ua.l.tr. per m0nth...... 70
Foreign I'o-t t;e Eitra.
r

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