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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 13, 1910, Image 8

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NO MIRACLES TOR MORGAN
ncier Says Eoiscooalian Con
vention Wastes Time on Subject.
'•ABSURD STATEMENT MADE"
Upper House Will Appoint Com
mittee to Investigate Faith
Healing.
- - -
Cl -^^ a ti. oct I^-J- P««n«nt Morgan.
,r b o is -■ending I** convention of the
Proton! Epi^opal Church h*re, sas4 to
cjsy tact he d' 4 " ot consider th? Question
of miracles tre«*ty rnoujh to be discussed
lit cxy of B*« c:atberlß«s of eJemnmen and
laymen, "^hen the subject -was brooght
koferr the Boon of Deputies a*air. to-day
Mr.ilorsran sprang from Mi SOI and went
rut. .
A friend who stood in the rear or the
house asked the financier what he thought
ef tli" fl!f""f' l " l> i aid Mr. Morgan ££-
ju*red:
•1 have heard more absurd statements
*rsrz that platform thas I ' ■■" heard be
fire. las pome oct to sssi to fc-a«in»s*
rr.atters, because I think they are at least
iroTth paying attention to."
Mr. Morgan -xas then driven arar in his
s-jtoT.ofcile to the home of the late A>x
andsr McDonald. wb*»re he is living ******
the convention.
The House of Bishops not only reversed
tb derision of a few days ago, when it
refused to pa^ as aataSaeat to the con-
PtltStlea pr^rj-linr for suffrapan liishops.
t'jt also passed a resoluuon iMhk for a
committee to ir.vestlgrate the "miracle"
question, or faith healing: by Tneans of
prayer cr sugsestion.
The fufTr?fran bishop question \ras de
feated i>y the House of Bishops last week.
Btter the House of Deputies had adopted it.
•j-ve vote at that time was close. To-day it
■»•££ trough! up asrain as a special order of
Y»\]»m*- ar.d was adopted fey th# bishops,
after an interest- ng debate, by a vote of
60 to SL It re<juircd fifty -three votes to
cxr-y Otm nseasure.
Bishop Greer Leads Fight.
Cnrtr.p to the fact that the Hoss* of
Deputies had tOfOai th* amendment, it
now becomes a law The leading fight In
favor of the measure was put forward by
Bishor* Greer. of New York- Bishop Mac
fcay-Smith. of Pennsylvania, was also a
Btiuiifj advocate of the amendment. It was
t:r.o2icii2:y announced by the New York
t-nd The Pennsylvania delegation* that suf
frtsun bishops for those two states would
be appointed soon.
While this action Is probably the most
Important yet taken by the convention, it
did not create The stir among the delegates
tiiat was felt when it was announced that
Th* House of ' -hops had passed a reso
lution ca!linc for a committee to investi
l»te ur.ct:cn to the skk for th* sake of
hea!tne purposes rather than for spiritual
needs.
■ ■ - -
yesterday by a

a. i>ut
in fill probab:lity healing by prayer will
be brought up again in the House or Uepu-
Ti*s. ar,d should this house decide to re
vensr- its Conner action a committee, will be
cpr^i^ted ik brinp in a report at t*H- BIS
convention in New York.
No subject that has arisen since the con
vention becaa has around *>o much interest
mmtmg caurcaxaen or all orders. The opin
lor.s *33>roi;j?ed range all the way from ab
t-o!ut*? faith in actual miracles throurrs tne
;«ower of God to the utmost unbelief in the
jiower of ur.ythme but medical treatment
to cure the Fi<*k.
Emmanuel Movement Recalled.
TT,e fact tiiai tli*? 60-caJied limmanuel
Movement had its origin ta the >Yotestant
j^riecoj'al Church in Emmanuel pexlsn.
SostCo, has had a deep ir.r.i;enoe.
There :s a. iar^re proportloa who admit
that faith a.s an element of cure is not to
* - overlooked, while contending that faith
alone canrio: rieaJ.
-
*

• ■

...

■s

- ■-

-
'.VhTj ask»i afrer-n-.Trd how he '1:5,5 voted.
tfcc Kcv. I/r. Slorzicon. wli(_t»u« d*cl&ration
thai th«- !;,":'■■ i? not thr Tvnrd <jf Gol
rtarted tr.«» dis<~us»ior:. r?M: "1 <lo not rarr>
to an>ti>* tl-.at question at this time."
ThY- Jiou^e of lyputies to-<iay put Itself
*=v-are!y on rrrcru by a unanimous \-ote n j
>-e;i»vins Jn the Bible as the word r>f G«'d.
true jnakrns cfScial dTlararioH that th*»
EtatEZßeot To the conTraT rr.a4« in the
course nl ■d^bct" Jap* Saturday fey the p.ev.
A. A. Mcnison. of Fortland. Ore., did not
■represent the sentiment of the Church as
•■ whole. The matter was brought before
ti» «-or:v*atJon hv the R«V. Jams R. W'in
rbster. of Mczaphls. Dr. T-'ir.chegt^r of
f<=rea a resolution d---rlsrirg that ''the House
T.fes itself en rercrfl as iKyiannsr that the
Hfly Scriptures ar<e fcrj-ond doubt nccept"'!
by The Church as the word of Almighty
O>3 "
Sifa'e Word of God.
"CittjA Tot tl,c fact t!«at the Eiblr i« t v !»
"-'irf Odd, none of v* wo'Jld I>e her*,"
iIM Dr. '^*lr.chc-ster. "It Is time to protect
acainst the charg* that we do not believe
* c EliI« la the word of God, * ohnree
* V- te.belnc throxm at us I">m ali parts
• " v "-ountr;.-. I b*.g this house to rend
o« "Cse word and Lar.i«th all doubts on
Is i<o;!!t. If this is not tru^. there is no
J'i-f In this Church lor me."
The Rev. Jam,* Houston E^cl*ston. of
Daltaaore, proposed as a sub-resolution
] at the ?-«>c rf:a ry of th*- convention should
; -jhi-tti !n all th*- daily papers of r-incin
:"'i the dj*th articJe of the constitution
of be Church.
r.-nilara C Eut!er. of Mauch Chunk
Per.-., a lay flepcly. made a vain attempt
to hay The mhole matter laid on the r a bl-.
Amip cries of "qTwetlon," the sub-resolution
va* idopted by a unanimous vot-.
V*!usior.n for asrej clerpynj^n were urge-1
Jn a report made by the p.e V . Dr. J. J.
WHkfclS, <3f.an „t Ft. Paul's Cathedral,
•** A"* 6 '^. and pen-ra) s^rretary of tie
*XW*SM c!#r«y relief fund h^ Uklti
• T f ur *» *»«1a« that the average salary of
t^ptooepsJlsa c : erjr> m -n in /-iti*.? of 25,000
*"' rr ' lVls: ls J«-2:2 a yfar. •}* a «jd^<3:
'■:.at tr-i.-r, ..r the rharpes ani
poorer puri-I,^? For thnSft whf| riay
tw to u-.« t.j this fund. beUevlns that toe
rJercy are overpaid, Ih. m« furnish a g'.ar-e
at the ether f i-i*. of tha ptetore
Tr*.n) one minif.^r I have « Wter tell-
Jns me his tctal incoroe v CC k year prom
ised and paym-iit or: that 1> behind. I ran
fc<M from my p*-r.-o»*l knowledge two other
■ xam7:3-€. On* pern $« a Ww . k fcn(J th< , oth(ir
tin nmrrtneent *urn at *i<t » month. And
these are hundred* of them. How <!•, they
Hue*
"V.'Liit cf the ■awsafaos scrvacta of tne
Church, thr-tr wives? They must live like
gentle folk; that Is expected of them. And
they do live like gentle folk, uncomplain
ing. Like sentle folk they endnre priva
tion, human suffcrinp; tragedy, tears and
rlfs;>Air. This for a church that seems to
• Xpert Its clergymen to wax fat in the
middle of nothing. And yet the ox that
tr*-a«l»th cut the sara is entitled to his
pan
Of the work done in raisins money dur
ins ma t*vo years at his service, _^ >r
V\'Ukins said th*> average had posa &* a
day. no?hin? to bo ashamed of. but wo
fi:lly inadequate for the purpose. Be clt«a
the fart that thirty millionaires of New
York had endowed a theatre, and asked if
there wr- nor in the v.hole Church in the
Catted States one naailiiif members who
I wwOH five $10,000,009 a*= ■ fund for the
i I'ensioning of the aged and worn-out min
| istere of the Church.
"Let it be done." he said, 'that - may
nr> lnr.?«=r have the spectacle of these men
finishing out their a>es as peripatetic
sellers of l«ooks, or solicitors at a* insur
ance."
A canon for the rejrulation of «i;fTragan
bishops vras adopted by tha House oi
Bishops. It gives these bishops an equal
vote in the convention with re'/ular
bishops.
A departure from the routine occurred
et the morning session or the House or
Bishops. A petition from fourteen chap
lains of the army an-i navy was receive*
asking that the nature of their work be
considered as a special department in the
work of the Church. The petition asked
il:at the bodies they represent be created
into a special jurisdiction, to include chap
lains of military and navy reservations, on
ships and at insular points.
An Army and Navy Bishop.
After a Ion? discussion the House or
Bishops appointed a committee to investi
gate the idea and to report at the present
convention. In case favorable action is
taken on the petition the jurisdiction will
be represented in the convention by a
bishop to be known as the bishop of the
army and nary and "'••■■ to the House
_\ - was appotnted
- - • ■ t!ooK
<wniiilaalnn con-
ststs of Bishops Brent, of the Philippines;
Van Buren, of Porto Rico; Ayes, of Mex
ico, and Knight, of Cuba. Competent lin
gtdsts will act with the commission.
The Daughters of the Kin?, a woman's
organization, held its first business session
to-day. The programme included addresses
by the Rev. T. J. Li--:. of Brooklyn ; Dear
coness Pell-Clarke, president of the assem
blies of Albany and Central New York, and
others.
The convention made another move
toward the unity of churches when a tele
gram of fraternal greeting was sent to the
national convention of the Congregational
churches »it Boston.
Bstttoa en the psftatfoaa of
<«I ::al ana labor BSBBad that the name be
that of 'V'immitteee on social
c-°c -° was arriointed to

A memorial was presented by Judge
Packard, of Baltimore, asking that a com
rr.ifsson be appointed to prepare an enlarged
hj mn book.
A DEFENCE OF UNCTION
Dr. Hart and Dr. Atwater Give
Views to The Tribune.
-_ ■ ■ gTBI ■ rhfl Tr.; 0
i»r. George
DTCh of Our
. v. Dr.

following
g • as to
rick bj

"The Church believes absolutely in the
efficacy of prayer. This is a general and
lundtur.enti.l principle. Prayer tor the sick
in body is not only a. natural Instinct, but
a rea.^onal>l~ practice. Whatever efficacy
thtre if= Jr. prayer mu-t certainly be applied
to thos" whom wo love arxl whom God
luvt-=. Striken they are sick in body. a be
lief in a God of Love involves trust in Hi
gOodAess toward men. That we are com
manded of .... pray certainly means
that our prayers must avail something.
-Does the anoir.tin? of the sick with oil
£F*i?t the efficacy of prayer? To answer
that question we must rem^nil^er that tiie
effect <sf prayer may be said to be twofold
first, to ariijecl to the God of Lore, and,
secondly, to arouse faith arid tru*t In God
in the one prayed for.
"Th? value of 1 1 •< • - anointing with oil— to
assist th«» appeal to God— ls ocrtain only to
the d^gree that we arc certain that w<; by
j»o doing ar<» following Christ's implied
promise, that we are obeying Him. 1 i <_•
use-1 material methods to effect cures.
"The value of the anointing with oil— to
arouse faith and trust in God In the sick
perron— i«= quit** cl-ar when judsed by every
principle on which the Church acts. For
the Chun.ii endeavor* to appeal to every
one of man's senses. She appeals not i.i
... alon»'. by the spoken word, but to
the eye— \ y symbols, color?, ornaments— and
to tli" srnse of feeling by i«jstur«.-s, such
as eelina Aa 4he child could never
pra=p the realities of t! I**1 ** out^r world lia<l
it fight iilon*-. but would think the moon
a* !i«ar a<- ihe street lamp, and ?rov,-« In
mental -apprehension by c<>-ordiniilin£ the
tfWitnr.r.y of all senses, *o it Is with Jhe
iiinn of faith. Every, additional sense ap
pealed to *-nlarße« his apprehension.
"The Church use^ this method. Conse
quently, to anoint with oil lends an ob
jective reality to — c spoken word that will
enlarge 3nd confirm the faith of tho one.
anointed. The arousing of faith and the
response of it, under theso circum.-:tanc«-,
plaT 5 : t!^ skk person under thr very bett
bodily; mortal and spiritual conditions for
God to act upon either by Hie force in nat
ure or by HIS force In grace— to heal the
tick man. Unctlcn. or the anointing with
oil. I* therefore a moft natural and loving
practice -union ha* respect unto tb- Implied
promise of Christ— is in accord " Ith His
methods and brings to the sick the stimulus
i cf faith in h's o^ii recovery."
PRINCETON CLASS ELECTIONS.
[By T»:«?raph v> Tbm Trtftaß*.]
Pr;nre;on. N. J.. Oct. 12 —The senior class
of Princeton University elected the follow
, re ojjjcen to-day: President, Maitland
E'^iehv of Uorristgjrn, N. J. , vlcft-preal
dent. V.'alter P.- Sparki", of Csmden. N. J.
The secretary will b* elected later. Senior
officer? hold th^ir places for life, ori con
sequently tliese posta are among the high
est honor* attainable in the undergraduate
body.
T n » election for offl'-ir* in th*? Junior class
was as fellows: President. Joseph N.
Ewlng. of Bryri Ma-xr, P*nn. ; vice-presi
dent, D. P. Foster, of Cirneirt*-. Perm.;
.e^-r^rary on>\ trea.-nr"r, nurnham N. Dell.
of Monirtowiw N. J.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.

i

i
r Fin
i
' :
I An
ituie Hall. No 21"
■n 1
XKW-YOTUv DULY TRIBUNE, Till KSDVY. OCTOKITR 13. 1910.
CHARLES HUBERT HAD
French Barytone Succumbs to
Abscess of the Brain.
ARRIVED HERE ON SATURDAY
Was Only One of Kainmerstein's
Artists To Ec Engaged for
Metropolitan.
diaries Gillb*rt, the French barytone,
d!ed on Tuesday night at the Hotel Gre
gorian from an abscess of the brain. Mr.
Gilibert. who had bed engaged to sin? at
the Metropolitan Or-«"a House, arrived in
N>*v York only last Saturday on th* Savoie.
OHARLEfe GILIBERT.
Famous French barytone, who had been
engaged to sine at the Metropolitan
Opera Hou=a, died on Tuesday night
from an abscess of the brain.
He was then apparently in fairly good
health, but shortly after his arrival at the
Gregorian he was taken ill.
Dr. E. J. Salabous attended him, but as
his condition grew worse Dr. Delafield and
Dr. Quinn were summoned in consultation.
Mr. Gilibert during the last thirty-six hours
of his illness was in a state of coma. Gus
tav Gilibert. the singer's broth was with
him when he died, and will take his body
home to France on Saturday. Mrr.e. Gili
bert Lejeune. M. Giliberfs wife, is in Paris
with their eight-year-old son.
Charles Gilibert was universally consid
ered •„- of the leading artists on the oper
atic stage, besides being perhaps the most
perfect interpreter of French songs of all
periods and types. He was born in Paris
in IS£G. and after studying at the Conserva
toire, where he took all the prizes at grad
uation, he made his operatic debut at the
Theatre de la Monnai<\ in Brussels, where
he Bang for ten years. He Oral came to
America ten years ago a.« a member of the
Metropolitan Opera Company.
When, four years ago, Oscar Hammer
stein opened his Manhattan Opera House
he engaged Gillbert as a member of hit?
company, attl the barytone remained there
during the four years of the opera com
pany's existence. Last spring, when Mr.
Hammerstein abandoned grand opera, Mr.
Gatti-Ca?azza. er.gagt-d Mr. Gilibert as a
member of the Metropolitan, he being- the
only on*> of Mr. ;T;iT.-n-;; T;iT.-n-;( > rsT'-'!:)"s star? trans
ferred to the Broadway house.
A tribute to Gilbert's abilities was given
by Signor Puccini when he risked him to
ping at tho first performance of his new
opera. "The Girl of the Golden West,"
whicn i- to occur at the Metropolitan in up
ccmber. It 1* not as yet known who will
be chosen to take liis place.
Charles Gilibert was an example of a
singer who succeeded In reaching the first
rank on both the operatic and the concert
stage, without the airl of an unusually
beautiful voice, but tbrouKti the perfection
of his technique ami a wonricrrul gift of
Imaginative impersonation. Hi? huge Piae
and unwieldy ... precluded 1:1s appocr
ing In many parts Which otherwise might
: are been open to him, but in his limited
rang^ he was an exceptional figure on me
present day op<<ratlr stag<^.
Among ills b«-st known Impersonation*
were thows or Masetto in ' 'on Giovanni,"
Dancairo in "Carmen,'* i ■•■ Bartoi • in "Tha
Harder of Seville," the Father In ''IjOV.UK,''
Sergeant Sulpice in "The Daughter of tn«
Regiment,** Boniface in "La Jongleur «3«»
Notr»> L'amc," Schaunard in "La BoV-'me"
axki the Sacristan in "ToFca."
f m<-- of liis mo.st rrmarkable achicvmenW
was lv "Kigoletto," where be raided the
part of Monterone, wJiicii, with the usual
Fir.sr^r, passes almost without notice, into
one of tragic dignity. On the concert stage
his artistry was Of equal merit. Whetder
h" was singing an cigtitorntii century cnan
«on or ■ gutter song of Montnsartr-\ h^
stood on a plan« of his own. His French
diction was famous in a nation wherfi (Uc-
Tion is the flrst requisite or a singer, in
his interpretations h^ combined exquisite
delicacy' with true iniaginativo powers, in
bis tVath France loses one or h»r foremost
• • ■
HENRY HAMMAND GALLISON.
Cambrics*?, Mass.. Oct. 12.— Henry Hem
mond Gallison, who was the first American
artist to have a painting placed in th* Na
tional Museum of -■>■■ and Whose works
have ■on exhibited :n many of th<-. famous
saileri«?s of Europe, died to-day at his
home, at No. S4 Brattle street, from apo
plexy af*»r af Ion? illness. He was sixty
years old.
Mr. Gallison v as a pupil of Bonnefoy. in
PariF, an<l had exhibited in London, Turin
and th« Paris Exposition. At Turin he re
ceived special mention anil at Paris honor
able mention. It was hla picture, entitle.*!
"Risiiic Mists," exhibited at Turin, which
attrarted th« attention of the Italian gov
ernm- i:t and which was finally purchased
for thfi National Museum.
ROBERT WILBUR STEELE.
Denver. Oct. 12. — Robert Wilbur Bteele,
Chief Justice of the Colorado Supreme
Court since l!>07 and a member of that body
hinre 1801J died at his home to-night after
an Illness of thn weeks.
Death resulted from apoplexy. Mr. SteHe
was born in Lebanon. Ohio, November 11,
1837. In ISSI lift was married to Miss Anna
Truax. <jf Toledo. At the time of th« Colo
rado labor wars in 1904 '•• ' ■'■>■' down a
dissenting opinion In the decision which
gave the Governor the right to suspend th^
writ of l ess corpus.
BRIG. GEN. JOHN P. COOK.
Elillsdale, Mich.. Oct. 12.— Brigadier Gen
eral John P. Cook. v.)' as » commander of
the Union Army received the surrender of
i on Donelson from the Confederate force-.
died i.t his home in this county to-day. 1).
wait eighty-five yean old. General Cook
commanded the first volunteer force formed
in Illinois at the outbreak of the war be
tween the states. II- «M formerly Mayor
of Springfield. 111. _^____— -
OBITUARY NOTES.
■AMI is. SWEET. general agent " (
th- I-ake F.rir. & Western Railway and a
thirty-third degree Mason, died suddenly
i at his homo in Indianapolis yesterday. Mr.
-. •. who ws sirty-nve years old had
been with the Lake Brio & * cstern Rail
way sine* ISS4. and for ten yean, prior to
that was with the Wabash company.
MICHAEL P. PENEY. *»*J"J* ""'
I road contractor, of B-tllS died In San
! Fraadsoo Tuesday. Heney built the *hi «
t Pass * Yukon ann the Copper River rail
: reads in Alaska. » almost perished In the
: wreck of the steamship Ohio in British Co
lumbian waters In August. IMS .and had
been In poor health since that time.
ADJUTANT GENERAL JAMES P. VRM
FIELD head of the North Carolina Na
tional Guard, died in Statesville, N. C. last
night from BrtsMTl disease. He was forty
eijrht years old.
NO HOLIDAY. SOYS STRIKE
Poughkeepsie High School Stu
dents Want Columbus Honored.
[By T.lesraph to The Tribune.]
Poughkeepsie, N »- Oct. 12.-Th«
boys of the Poughkeepsie High School
,' nt on strike this morning and re
! fus^d to attend school because the Board
! of Education failed to order the public
schools closed to-day In observance of
i Columbus D»y. From 8:36 to 0:30 this
; morning th"v made a big demonstration
\ outside of the high school, and went back
Ito their books only after Mr. Shear,
i Superintendent of Schools, had a heart
I to heart talk with them.
The boys, through their spokesman,
Albert --" •' 1 -. said that they struck
! because the Board of Education didn't
i see fit to honor Columbus as much as
I Washington and Lincoln. Just to show
i Mr. Shear and Mr. Fox. principal of
i the high school, that they had no feeling
! personally against them, the boys voted
\ to go back.
- — -
THE .INJURYjrq CARUSO
Singer Struck on Head by Bar —
Doctor Orders Rest.
■ Munich. Oct. 12.— Enrico Caruso's physl
; cian says that the singer must abandon his
, engasements for seme time, as a conse
j quenco of last nierht's accident. In the sec
! ond nr* of "La Boheme" Caruso was warm
ly applauded and was bowing Ms acknowl
! edgments when his forehead came in con
; tact with an iron red which was neing used
iin shifting the, scenery for the next act.
The singer stepped behind the wings and
: fell unconscious. He recovered slowly and
■ insisted upon going on for the third act,
! through which he sang without the audi
1 ence being aware of the mishap. A thick
wig gave some protection to Caruso's head.
Mr. Gatti-Casazza, general manager of
the Metropolitan Opera Company, said yes
\ terday that he had received no word of the
: injury to Enrico Caruso in Munich. Mr.
Gatti-Casazza added that ho had tele
: graphed both to Caruso and to the afetro
'■ politan's agent, Mr. Sidner. asking for par
; Ueulars.
MISS ELLIOTT TO ADDRESS CLUB.
New Haven. Oct. 12.— Miss Maxine Elliott.
who began her season at the Hyperion
Theatre here to-night in "The Inferior
S<="x." received a committee before the cur
tain rose representing the Haresfoot Club,
an organization of Yale undergraduates in
terested in dramatic affairs. They invited
Miss Klliott to address their mooting to
morrow on tbe boataeaa and artistic' aMea
of th» theatrical business. Mis? Elliott sug
gested that th© next meeting of the duo
he held in New York at the Maxine Elliott
Theatre, when she wouM b«» pleased to ad
dress th»»m. The committee accepted this
arrangement.
THEATRICAL NOTES.
Charles Cherry ba to app-ar In a new play
by John Staplftton. entitled "A Qeiitirman
of leisure," Which is founded upon "Thn
Intrusion of Jimmy." a novel by P. O.
Wodekoose.
Tlchotfl for all Bhubart theatrea ma> now
be bought at the box office of each hoVM
under their direction. The theatrea ii I
vohred are Daly's, Herald Square, Broad'
way. Casino. Kaxtmova'a, Maxlno KiHotfs.
Comedy, l^ric, Hackett and the Hippo
drome.
The Baroneaa Orcsjr and Montague B«r
vtow, authors of '•The Bcsxlet Pimr«?rnel."
will attend the production of their play '.>:
Julia Neilson and Fred Terry at ttM Knick
erbocker Theatre on October L 1;.L 1 ;. Mlaa ESlen
Terry, Fred Terry*i aiater, will al
pvesent.
Henry v. Savage baa engaged Henry
Mayer, cartoonist and illustrator, to make
the costume designs for his forthcoming
production of Walter Browne's new play
"Every Woman."
Frank Klliston will Introduce for the first
tine in this country, at Keith & Proctor's
Fifth Avenue Theatre next week, "My
Lady Hetty." a romantic comedy of the
eighteenth century.
HEAVY RAINS IN JAMAICA.
Kingston, Jamaica, Oct. 12.— Heavy rain*
have fallen here since Monday, ami con
siderable damage has been done. The fall
amounted to nine Inches during the twen
ty-four hours ended at noon to-day. The
th orouphf ares ar* flooded and the railway
and streetcar services are interrupted. Th»
toiegrapl; wires arc down between impor
tant centres.
It is feared that the squalls accompany
ins the rain will have a bad effect on the
banana crop, but so far no serious damage
of this sort has been reported.
CAMPAIGN COMMENT
THE ONLY DIFFERENCE
From The Rochester Democrat and Chron
icle.
The Democratic delegate no longer re
fuse? to lie down and roll over at the com
mand of Tammany, but he is extremely
anxious not to have the general public
witness the performance of the act,
ANOTHER "OLD GUARD' TO BEAT.
From The Detroit Journal.
Tn such a contest can there be any doubt
of" the result? As the "old guard" was de
stroyed, the people will expect the influ
ence* of Tammany in New York State poli
tics to b» destroyed.
SAD, INDEED.
From The Troy Times,
Whoa the movement for political reform
and public righteousness is spreading <n-er
the country with gigantic force and with
inflexible, earnestness It would be ■ sad
satire upon the progress of Ideal govern
ment to elect as the representative and
controlling force of the Empire State those
men who have been chosen at the behest
of Charles F. Murpny and Tammany Hall.
DEMOCRATIC TARIFF REVISION.
From The Oswego Times.
The Democratic platform promises to re
vise, the tariff so as to bring the necessities
of life within the easy reach of everybody.
The last time the Democrats undertook the
job of tariff revision they literally took th«
bread out of the mouths of tens of thou
sands of people, and th*r» are a god ranny
of them that remember it.
POLITICAL HOUSECLEANING.
From The Elmira Advertiser.
Things look better. Things look brighter.
Things look more like victory for the Re
publican party, because the party has*
proved Itself worthy of its history and of
Its traditions, and deserves success. It has
cleaned hous»».
TRUST TAMMANY FOR THAT!
From The Doit — Transcript.
The remainder of the [Democratic] state
ticket is what would be called in football
parlance a "scrub team." Tin* candidate
for Controller is the chief financial otßcer
of the Tammany Society. It baa been well
teen to that if the ticket Is elected mil*
will "Ret by." The platform baa been
drawn with some skilful reference to pre
vailing sentiment, but platforms aro sec
ondary considerations in New York State.
Republican prospects look much brighter.
DISCORD IN POETS LIFE
Mrs. Lummis Finds Diary and
Consults Lawyer.
fHy graph to Th" Tribun*.]
San Franci.sco, Oct. 12.— Into the song
of life of Charles Fletcher L-immis. mu
sician and scientist, archaeologist, port
and author, there has crept for the sec
ond time the discord of a marital storm.
Ills wife is at the Hotel Victoria in this
city, and has put her troubles into the
hands of her attorneys. Cushine; & dish
ing.
On account of th? social and literary
standing of the pair, their influential
friends have endeavored to keep secret
the details of separation, but there have
come forth rumors of a diary written
by Lummis in Spanish and Greek, which,
having fallen Into the hands of Mrs.
Lummi3, was translated and thereupon
transformed into plaintiff's exhibit A.
The shock of finding the diary brought
about the separation, and, it seemed, im
paired Sirs. Lummis's health. She is so
111 that physicians are in constant at
tendance on her.
Lumrnis? first wife is now pr Doro
thea Moor<=, wife of the superintendent
cf choc's of Los Angeles.
'The case i 3 in mv hands, and I can
not discuss it in any way," Bald O. K.
Cashing, to-day.
"Have divorce papers yet been filed
"Not -yet." paid Mr. dishing.
He said he did not know whether ef
forts were being made to reconcile the
couple.
From Lummis's statements it is evi
dent that If there is to be any divorce
it v.ill be as quiet and conventional as
possible. He was singing at his home in
Los Angeles when seen to-day, and with
him were two women, one of whom
played the accompaniment on the piano
and the other listened. Asked if he
would contest the suit, he replied:
"I make It a point never to fight a
woman."
AGED MISSIONARIES SPEAK
American Board Dedicates Two
Memorials in Massachusetts.
Boston, Oct. 12.— Four veteran mission
aries to-night reviewed what the American
Board of Commissioners for Foreign Mis
sions has accomplished in foreign f:e!ds.
These veterans, of whom the Rev. Dr.
Daniel Bliss was the dean, were among the
speakers in connection with the centennial
anniversary of the founding of the Ameri
can board. While they were addressing an
audience which filled th© Park Street
church. John R. Matt chairman of the
continuation committee of the World's
Missionary Conference, and the Rev. Dr.
Charles E. Jefferson, of New York, were
speaking to an audience in Tremoat Tem
ple. Mr. Mott's topic was "Missions and
Christian Unity," and Dr. Jefferson dis
cussed "Missions end International Peace."
At the Park Street church Dr. Bliss told
of his trip to Syria fifty-five rears ago.
just after receiving his commission, with
an American Board missionary. During
his more than half a century of active ser
vice in Syria he has seen his small mission
station develop into a thriving college, at
which he Is the president emeritus, and
which has sent out from Beirut thousands
of graduates. At the present time the col
lege at Beirut has 17 stone, buildings, 75
professors and SO) teats.
"We have no difficulty m preaching the
truth to the various sects, provided we can
forego the luxury of denouncing their own
religion."
Other speakers were the Rev. Dr. George
Washbom, fifty-two years in Turkey; the
Rev, Dr. Joseph K. Keen*, fifty-one years
in the same country, and the Rev. Dr.
Jerome K. Davis, for thirty-nine years a
missionary In Japan.
The seat of the centennial anniversary
celebration of the American Board shifted
this morning from Boston to Andover and
Bradford, it was in Andover one hundred
rears ago that four young students in the
Andover Theological Seminary, headed by
Adoniram Judscn, watted to Bradford and
back, a distance of twenty miles, to place
before the Massachusetts Association of
Congregational Ministers their appeal to be
sent as Christian missionaries to heathen
lands. Previous to their tramp to Bradford
th»» four young men met in the woods for
a service of prayer, and in the Missionary
Woods, as they are no* known, a. native
bowlder, bearing a tablet in memory of tho
first missionaries of ■what is now ths Amer
ican Board, was dedicated to-day. The
bowlder is also a memorial to the M mi.-
sionaries who have been trained in the An
dover Seminary.
Bradford Ihers was
„, • -■ a monumeni martmg th»
•. - ■ Board, the trst
missionary association in North America,
vr,- organised in tbe old church whk >
long ippeared. »
THE "WEATHER REPORT.
Official Record and r«rr«-.«t. — V.'ashinKton.
C t. 12. Shower* have COStlnuad !n th« West
<;u:f rcston. and th«y '•■>■■" northwar.i
ovrr Arkansas and Southern ll*«ouri. The rain
■Mra in th» Far West has remained nearly
itationary, whlla a sccondarj' tflsturb.-jnec perms
t.> b« devloplr.g on the eastern alc^o ot the
lt'xrkies. An extensive area of hi** baKWftetW
has moved sastwaN from tht British
Northwest province* ar.3 it now reaches, from
th"s Gr<-at I^k- region eastward over the upper
fit. I^-wrenc* Vall»y. ThJs area is eausinx
northerly ninjs and iru^h "cooler w«ath<?r from
th°< upv"?r Mississippi Vall«j- eastward to the At
lantic Coast.
ghewera are probable 1 the Mississippi and
Missouri vall«y« and the BUddXa Gulf res»:a
during the next twenty-four to forty-«ight hours.
This Bhowefy oonditton will axtciid Mti urd
Thur^dav n'.glit or Friday ov«r ih* -w-stern !ak
r»clon and lover Oh:;-> Valley, whiia tn orher
»ect!onj ea.«t of the Mis«l«stpi fair -R«a.thcr will
coiitlnue until Friday clsht
Thi> ten!r* ri tur»>« In ifce MliJ-21« and >cTtr.»rn
A'lartio States and th* Great Lake r«sio-i dur
inx ThuraJav and Friiav Will t«low th« s»a
sonal normal, but in the centra.! valleys and
Sou'hern states comparatrra warm weather
VX ~?he Wind* alonir the N«w Eaigtand Co«st will
Ttit wlnda Mon? th» : - »« will
be brisk northwest to northeast. rtlminlshlnit.
MHdl- vriantu: Coa«t. modernte r.on^ to north
east- South Atlantic Coast. Gulf Co*st. «-• to
moderate, variable; on th^ Great Lakes, mod
erato northeast.
Htcam«rs (-partiner Thursda;- far P>irc«p-aa
port* will have moderats aOtth wind?, with gen
erally lair aathar to th* Grand Banks.
l^assaasl for fpexl.il Localities. — For New
England, fair to-< Jay and to-merro^; cooler to
day; diminishing northwest ihtfttas to northeast
win 3a.
For WSSlllia New York, fair IS SS> and to
morrow; cooler to-day In southern port ten; mod
oral north winds.
For Eastern Pennsylvania, fair to-<liy an' to
morrow; cooler In southeastern vcrtion to-day:
niodTßt* northeast \*ln<l».
For thn District <->f Columbia. ■ - v J«ra*jr an
Delaware, fjtr to-day and to-morrow: ooo!*r to
day- l«rat« northe«« winds.
i \ - Western New fork and TV>*tern Pennsyl
vania, fair t.>-day and probably to-iaorrow;
mctlerate northeust winds.
Official observations of t uitf.i Stat*9 weather
bmtaoi tassa at tp. m. last met ' follow:
ritv Temperature. Weather.
Alhany ••-» c '« r
Atlantic City »♦*• ' ** r
H,.«ton ■»-* V'* 01 "
Buffalo 44 2*W
Chieapo *• gear
K«wOrl*AM ■ "'■ ••*
St. Xiouia "* ' . * ar
\Va«h!ngi"n ■ - 8- * lear
I.ornl Official ICecord. — Th« following ofncUU
r»c«ru from th« Weather BSSSaS thews «ha
••han»jtrs In the temperuturi fcr th* last twenty
four li.>ur» In comparison wlrh the corresponding
date <■' last year:
I'«iw. ISia IPOO. 1010.
3 ■ m '■*• ♦Ml Up. m . . HI M
rt a. m :m SB ■• p. m " > ™
I, a in. .- «l W Up. m 3«> «
jo m *4 at ia ■ 4»
4"., m...... 83 Mlsslnxl
l iiiK'i'"» t ie«p«ratur« yesterday. 67 d*"jrr«t««. at
lrt it. m. : lowe«t. •»». at 10 »>. m : average, <"" .
nveras;* tor i-inTeßpundtnK <late last year, M:
av*nt(* tor correapending date last thlrty-thre«
1..>. a! ToncmtH — Fair t>< .1 «v and to-morrow;
copier to-6uy; xnuderate iiurthea.it win<l*>
BROOKLYN GREETS LEGATE
Cardinal Vannutell: the Guest of
Bishop C. E. McDonnell.
DINNER AND RECEPTION
School Children See Prelates
in Long Automobile :
Procession.
Cardinal VJncenzo Vannutelli was the j
truest yesterday of the Catholics of Lons .
Island. As one of th« candidates for Pope [
after the dsath of Leo XIII and as Papal J
legate at the Kurhartstlc Con?r**3 in 1
Montreal, he b*>cam« w-n known to Atn«r- l
lea, The Italians of Brooklyn especially {
4atiS]Mai In honoring htm
Ear!" In th« even!ns the Rsv. Willtam !
T. pfoOasi «ray« a dinner and reception in i
his honor In th* rectory of ft- Michael**
Church. Bay Ridge. Everywhers the Car
dinal went Papal eolers and United States'
flasrs were displayed in his honor. H» loss
Archbishop Farley's house) with Bishop Mo-
Donn-H of Brooklyn in th« Bishop's au- !
tomobn*. followed by other automobiles
contatr-tas Auxiliary Bishop ilund-lsin. of
Brook". the Right Rev. MonsUrn«r Kau
pert, vicar general of Long Island; Men
signori McGolrlck and White, and th» ,
Revs. Vincent Sorrentino, Maurtc« Fitz
e«rald. Gearg© Metier. Frederick Schnei
der and other prominent priests of Brook
lyn and Long Island. i
The- party crossed the Queensborc Bridge j
to Loner Island City. On that end of saal
structure a reception began which amazed j '
and touched th© Cardinal. Gathered on the
plaza were th» 3chool children of St. fa'- .
rick's, St. Mary's, St Rita's. Our Lady of;
Mount Carmel and St. Joseph's Catholia ■
parishes, who cheered the big Italian Car
dinal to the echo. t
The parade of automobiles passed through |
Jackson avenue to the Borough Hall, and ;
down sth street a3 far a3 the Vernon aye- [
nue viaduct. The streets along the rout*,
were lined with devout Catholics, many of >
whom knelt to receive the- blessing of the |
Cardinal a3 he passed. From the- viaduct j
; forty automobiles followed the clergymen
ito Brooklyn. St. Anthony's Fife and Drum J
1 Corps supplied music.
The girls of St. Anthony's Church were
drawn up in CBS Greenpoint section, and j
further on the glris of St. Cecilia's Church ;
gave welcome to the prelates. The proc<is- j
j sion here was led by the Lough Bat
i tali on of schoolboys, while two thousand
children of the parochial schools lined
the sidewalk and sang. Other parishes j
I along the route in Gre«npoint. such as j
: St. Alphonsus, St. Stanislaus and Our Lady
: of Consolation, turned out their children j
i to welcome the Cardinal.
In Bushwick avenue the entire parish of
! the Italian Church of Our Lady of Mount j
: Carmel turned out to do him honor. The ,
sisters of St. Dominic, the physicians and j
the nurses of St. Catharine Hospital stood ;
reverently In front of that institution as 1
Cardinal Vannutelli passed by. He_tles»'*g i
j them and they bowed their heads. It was ;
j the same all along the way. Parochial
j school children and thousands of members
\of the Catholic parishes lined the streets
; In front of their churches and schools.
In Coney Island the Cardinal got a great
i reception. Deputy Fire Chief tally of
, Brooklyn had a fire alarm turned in, and
a are drill followed, all of which seemed to
interest las Cardinal greatly.
At Fourth avenue and «Oth street a thou
sand school children from St. Michael's
; Church and from neighboring parishes
! turned out to greet the Cardinal. From th«
crowd of children a little girl stepped out
and presented the Cardinal with a bouquet.
concealing twenty gold eagles, a gift from
j Father McGurl.
The Cardinal then went to Bishop Me-
Donnell's house in CK^rmont avenue, wh«re
ha bad luncheon and rested for a short
time, after which he visited the Cathedral
Club. Here, the Cardinal talked in Italian.
h!s remark* bein? translate! by Auxiliary
Bishop Jlundetein.
ENTERTAINS CARDINAL LOGUE.
Cardinal Lama) was th* guest at a private
dinner last night at th* home of James
Butler, in White Plains. A large number
of distinguished churchmen were present.
The house was decorated on an elaborate
seals In honor of the event. The Cardinal
was the guest of th» Rev. Dr. R. J. Bsasa.
the pastor of St. John's Church, of Whit*
Plains, yesterday afternoon. Us was alas
present at a reception given In his honor
by William A. Dunphy Council, Knights
of Columbus, in St. John's Hall. White
Plains. The children of the eighth grade
of St. John's School furnished an entertain
ment during the reception.
FOUR PERSONS IV BIPLANE
Hadley Makes Flight in New Machine
at Emipre City Track.
Clinton O. Hadley, of Tarrrtown, made a.
Fucce.-=sful flight with his m« biplane- at
the Empire City track at I o'clock yester
day morning. The machine aanaal four
persons a.ml left th£ ground 1 --:. going at
■ !»p<*ed of fifteen miles an hour.
th« «-■•..! was light whoa, «'* ma an
IT. E. Wright. T*. (rant Tettzell and Julius
Gravcson. of Tarrytown. as pa.wng«rs.
Mr. ITanToy made his Initial ■*»** Hi
circled the track successfully and had th*
machine under control at all times.
PERTH AMBOT'S BIG INCREASE
Population of New Jersey and Con
necticut Cities Announced.
Washington. Oct. 12.— Population statis
tics were issued by the Census Bureau to
day for the following cities:
Perth Aiaboy. N. J . 32JJ3. an increase of
11 4"° or 5! 5 per cent. over 17.g«w hi tut
V-w Brunswick, >. J-. 23.K5, against ».«-5
in i!*
New Britain. Conn., 42.515. an crease of
IT »tS. or t>S.9 per cent, over S.9*S in 13C0.
Stamford. Conn.. SJM. an increase of 9 -
1« or 57.1 p* r cent, aval 15,397 in 15C0.
GAIN IN STUDENTS AT CORNELL.
Ithaca. V V Oct. 1-- — announcement
tc-dav of Cornell's registration to data
shows a total enrolment of 3.748, an In
crease cf 152 over last year.
The greatest gain is of 170 In the CWsam
of Agriculture. A decrease of seventy is
saowa In the mechanical engineering
course, and the freshman class is. smaller
man that of !«"' year.
ELKINS HEIRS GIVE *400.000.
[By Telegraph tn Tho Tribune. }
Philadelphia, Oct. 11— The children and
heirs of Mrs. George- W. Bssaaßj who died
about a year ago. voluntarily gay.» $*»>.«»
to four local charities to-day, tn accordance
with the wishes of their mother. Mrs.
HlkinS left this amount to the charities,
bat the codicil was not properly witn«>ss*d.
and the courts declared the b*quests to be
Illegal.
NUMISMATIST MAKES ASSIGNMENT
Lancaster. Venn.. Oat 12. -Charles F.
Stelgerwalt. one of the best known numis
matists In the United States, made, an as
signment to-day. His liabilities are MM*
and it Is believed the assets will be about
the same.
FRENCH AERONAUTS SAIL.
Cherbours. Oct. 12.-The steamer Teu
tonic. Which sailed for New York to-day,
carried the French aeronauts Aubrun.
Simon. Audemars and Barrier Roland
Garros sailed to-day on the Kronprina Wii
helm. All will take part in the Interna
tional meeting at Belmont Park.
RABBI WISE COINS PHRASE
Urge 3 Jews to Join Movement for
"New Internationalism."
Member.* *»f the Tr»n s?rn»?asna CII*<J
Carnegie Hall ♦*> the nnrab-r ot sev-ral
thousand la*' night t» hear Rabbi Wi**»
uiircr the question. "*7hat I* Our Juda
ism To-daj "*' The service *m ona 0?
thr«M» marking the Day of IMBMHHI
~l.«rael o'jsht not ? > aim ■»" dlstinctrre
n;ss ta little thine*, but a «U«tir'-*!en 1*
the nigh and snbttnM thrasra of life/* Tj»
said. "The Free Synagogue haa no plac^
and no w»lcom« for MM Ja« wh» thinks •*
his birth as an unhappy arc Went. Oo^
Jndaism ought always to Imply self -r»- ; —
<rpfxt and »«lf-d*r«nc*-th» »<!ir-d«f-n^«
that «T»r bas»ji MMM on 9*i?-resp*rt."* Jlt ! N
Th« r*bb! then defined certain tj-pe» o-
J--r» for V7h»-h ht «nt«rtain»d no lov^.
li— liiiilm with what ha called tis* Aat<
jMiilrl J*ts" and ending vttft "•■l rrt*»
wfctch takes v. p«caltar Trl«r* of H «-*•■
f-nce and s«lf-respe«rt. eopnastsJns th»
naeessltsr or araasslo« po-<r«r. of amas*
in» rlcae?"
"No doctrine rotild b» iaor* dsttSer."*
said he. "Th» J«^r should ««•■• j)ffw«r.
to b* aurs. but the poww to do right- tf
a J«tt buys a Unl*«d States £«nator»M9w
do-s that honor a*. ♦)•• that honor Jn£a~
Ista? Israel Is necored when a J«w ?«>k-»»
the lead, as •^<» was In P 4 »-sS'ir«. a«ala*»
a ctty's sham*.'*
**Th« new lnt»rnatlonslH3s f * Is * o>t»s»
coined by the speaker to d©scrlb4 the p»ac«
movement In vhlch lie <■•'■•* J«-ara «C
America. England. Fr«nc* and Gennanr
to Join. Tn the course of hi* addr««n of
asked •*» the Mayor of Ron:*, « J¥*.
should be anathematized for what -won!<s
b« considered comnwndable In a Christian
—his utterance against th« Roman Ciarca?
WEDDINGS.
Tha marriage of 13s» Kathertn* B—w>
daughter of Mrs. Charl-s Errlr.?, to Edward
Hamilton Daly, of V#-«r York, took place at
11:30 yesterday moratn*. In Tarrytown. "" *
Most Rer. Mi M Farl-r. Arshhl3h23 <rf
JCew Ycrfc. performed the csreracny at ttf
Church of the TransSs'^ratlon. ard ♦*•-<• R*».
Dr. O'Connor celebrated m. nuptial b*m.
after which there was a re^eptlsc sjb<
breakfast at Mrs Ewln^s house. Cotiss
Lane. *
Th« brMe was escorted by her •**•><
brother. Charles Ewtn«. and was attend* 1
by Miss Daly, daughter of Judge J. E. Daly
and Ulster of the groom. Miss Clara. Her
mann and Miss Agnes Keyes. of New Torfc.
Mr. Daly's brother. WUford H. D^ly. '»•»
best man and the ushers were J. K. M.
Ewtng, J. G. Blame Ewtr.g. H. Whitney
'Robinson. Jam's W. Prender^ast and F.
J. Rellly. About fifty guests went fra»»
J New York on a special car attached to C»
i » 15 train.
Miss Isabel Valle. daughter of Mrs. Fred
erick Ewing, who is a memlw of an old
French family of St. Louis, was married
there yesterday to I>an Emery, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William C. Emery, of this city.
The couple had known «■«■ other for sev-a
years, having met at the wedding of Ft*€
erlck R- Kellos? and M!»s Cornelia Van
Wyck Hals-y. when Miss Valla was) <••
of the maids of honor.
This i.« Mr Emery"s second marriage. IliJ
first wife. Miss Emily Gould McDou?all.
whom he married In ;*H. di<?d the follow-
Ing year. Mr. Emery is ■ member of the
law firm of Kelloar? & Emery, of No. 53
Broadway. He was graduated from Out
College of the City of New York- and from
the New York University Law School. H*
is a member of the Bar Association. th»
Phi Beta, Kappa, Phi Gamma Delta, and Phi
Delta Phi fraternities.
SENATOR DOLLIVER ILL.
Fort DaesaX le*»a, Oct. 11— The pby3t«
clans attending United States Senator Dol
liver said to-day that his condition *«
serious but not critical. It was announced
that he was* suCerin? from severe stomach.
trouble, which had affected the ngna
around the heart.
MARRIED.
EIIERT— EWTXO — \l St. Lo»;!.». JTo.. "**■
WMmHiv. October 12. iaaM 1 all*, li iSSSar
of irr«. FrttlertcS f^rins; to Dean janarr, of
New Tort
HTTCHESOX— RROWN— On WasssaaaKi Orto-
h»r IS. m' F*»rr Hill. Btjrtiactort. Vt.. by tn^
It^v. Thaodtn-^ <-'. Williams, of Bnsuyiu —Baa
Brooic»9 <i»n«hrer of Airs. Kr™jn»» Brown, of
New Yc'rfc. to William ABd»r*»n Ilßt>-h»«n. of
New York, aon of the at* John it ■■athsssa.
of Gr*«n<x'ls. Siotland.
MORRIS— BUELI.r- In the Flr»t Pr-sbyr-nan.
("Tiurch. Ro«-hest-r. N. T-. on Ortoh«T 11. 19XV,
by Dr TVUton M<^-l<»-s J mith. th* R*v. Pu Bol»
Prhanck Morris to Alter* Ray. dausht#r of M— .
O^orgs Cand*e Buell.
Notire* »i laMMllayri ami death* mnat »•
irromp*»i"! by .'nil nam« and addr«9«.
DIED.
BaraAby. ?ar*h E. Mi.v. John. ■
Cooper. ll*rv»y J. Ronalds. o"<ii«* U.
llark«r. H*nry K. H^'r, Jan-» H.
L*i;t\ <,r» V.
BJIRNART-Sanh E. BArnaf-. a*M » TJ»«
Funeral Chur-h. 241 and SOJ v fS» =»1 *-
rFtack E. C»rr.?b«>"l Bniidtas). Friend* BP
VBM*
COOPKTt— O-tob-r It. Warv-r J Saspw as*-*
7a. T.vtn«r tn ?r*t» Ti» F^n-m! »^,urch. !»•»
HACKETt— rn ortoher li. H^arr K. Hasaw.
***<>. S2 yearn, at Roosevelt Ho»ptt»!.
LANE — At h«r hrrmu OafISSBBJ N. T. «m Jfe*»
day. October VK W'^****? -P11*"?P 11 *"? i^ft'
. -
•^■to»t.« Ijiv rar.»rt»l »'rrlc-« win N» T)*,i *t
h.«r .... rmmwm on Thnr*lar. <Vtt)b*r I*. »•
2 o'cio«-!t p. m.
MIIXT-At lAk-wo-vi. N. J. Tu»Hr Wa>f
11. t»H>. John Miley. yon. »f «• lato T.f>*. T-.
Tn«sn M!l*y and Ottv« P»tt*rson Was/ aiH
b«!ov~l brother "(*-■ Fo«-r Mtler. Bcrit'
„,-ri.^, ThursdAV. Ortob»r 23. »t Ev-rarr^—
CTr.-t-Ti. Vurri3:o»n. N J.. «n «»• *rrlv»
«• th» 1:45 p. no. tr-ua from N* W ,,\'*T« ««»":"
Ins Hotoken 2:J3 r>- m. »»» r>.. L. & W- K. i-
RONALDS -4>n Ot>b»r '• •• Tlu* F^r*.
>*. V.. «;»ors^ I<Bril!*ri R.-aald*. in t!l» 4.M
-•ar of his a»e. Fun-rai servie** wti l*»
held «t Taxeda Park Kpuwal Cb«rrfi «a
Thursday. Octctx?r 13. at to odoclt.
TtOT.T>.\NT» T»rx";F. NO. a, T. & A-
Br»thr*n are r»«j*ie»t?tl to i*'**n3 th* eoasra' er
our Ta?» Br-th-T. Gory* l>r-trar4 Kanald*. » r
Trupdo Park Fpiscpal Ch-:.-h. m: ir» »- ra.. *^»
T N". TTTATFR R0315. -.T*»»—
H\PKT COMER. S«crer*-r.
=rEr.T— At MarrlßtoHro, V J . in Tueadav
~ 6>-Tob*r 11. Jan- Korton s*«ly. **te<r* oi t! " %
.•- Fd-»*ra Hwsrt t»»«iv. la «»• «« T<«
o« hrr *c* Fnn«*ra! B-rvii-# -will b« h«!d a*
th- r»sid«B'-« ?t he-, daughter. Mrs. VT. ?
H»rrtrr.an. Morrtitown. N. J-. "n Frt3*r. -• *
tvh mst . at S:W p m CsacMs wUI "*••
trttn Hating r*"* Iflrt »* 145 ?■ «n.
•r t ' i IV -
1. r»adU- uectmW !»: Hf« S°?-2S
Grand Cotnl Station "?T slater ard Jerarr*
arsm" tro!!*T« ■«<* by carrta*-. 1-ots $IZ>) «?
T•:'■p^on•» 4<i-V% Qramercy for Booic of »!»•»•
O«^. f1)f 1 ) Eiit _r.d S*. X«f Tart: Cits.
Maple flroT* Cemetery. at K*w »>»t<» QvaaWA
B'xf-n minutes from P»r.T». Station. P. O.
Richmond HUJ. sad for »*»ofc of Tla-rs.
r.NDERTAKEir*.
FR.WK r.. CAMPBEXU M I VT»s* £34 WK
Chap«:». Pr.ratw Rooms. Pnvat* Am6ulan*<»»
T»l. 1324 Ch^l»#a. _^_
SPECIAL NOTICES.
TO Tut F-MrtOVEK.
Do you want desirable help- quickly ?
SAVE Ton AND EXPENSE by con-
BBjtfcai thf* file of applications of selected
aspirants f.»r position.* of rarioaa kind-*
which has just k«oa ln-'tal^J at the T'p
town Office of
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
No. ISM Broadway.
Between S«th and 37th Stress
Office hours: 5 a. m. to 5 p. m.
m:«-york TKimrNE
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Daily KtUtinn. One Cent In (*» «f >«<*
York. Jot** Hi* mxl ■»■>»■
Eltrwherc. Tw* Cent*.
Sunday »:<litt«>n. tnetadtn; ~uml.ir lsaaa
aba*. r»»» 4 •«•.
In New York City mall ■■> nilaiia win
b*> rhar«rd 1 cent per ropy e*tr» pottage.
•.in^JKirrioN uv mail ro>TP.\in.
Ihiitj. per awlli PS HO
I > iil» . 9— pass ••»
MintLij. prr year - •)«•
Hilly aMMI >ninl;«y. pff J«f aSP
I»uil* sml Sunday, an month — ..... la
t'urrlsa r»*a«i Ettn.
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