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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 29, 1910, Image 7

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Students Cailed"Greasy Grinds."
Says Harvard's Head.
Dr. Almon Gunnison for Free
Education. He Tells the Uni
versity Convocation.
Albany. Oct. 25.--Tn at the appreciation
cf scholarship anionE students a: the- pres
ent day le very Jo»" hardly seems to need
ceir.onrtratlon." '« raS! the assertion of Presi-
Oest UJWeU of Harvard University in an
address to-day before the University Con
"In the -q«^c of e«Mle(ces." he continued.
"It is sotcriorjs. ar.d what is true there is
certain In time to ■work d<">T*-n Into the
schools to •»•' even greater extent than it
nap done already". Sayinp? farr.iliar amon#r
trnd^nts, such as that hiph scholars sever
r ii»..iiw« to anything afterward, that in later
■••. the 'sj»orts' rass the "prindp* are suf
ficient evidence of the way in which they
rejrard rank.
"It requires. Indeed. I:t*le familiarity with
students ourselves to recognize that they
not on'y regard the athlete or the man of
sociai proTn'.nence a 5 a fir moro promis
ing ftersorality than the hisrh scholar, but
that rar.k In itself is. in their minds, little
or no indication whatever of the qualities
that rr.ak* for success in life. This feelinr
Mean* to have been progressive, as i" ■■*■■*■
by the very words used to indicate the stu
dent who works hard. A genera t apo
h*> was ea!!*»<i a "jTrlnd." Irut now he is orten
referred to as a 'creasy pr:r<l.' the adjec
tive, of course, bempr used to employ con
terr.pt. In fact, it may r-- doubted whether
the respect for scholarship has ever been
so low in any institution of learning as
It is in American colleges at the present
Other speakers ■•<=•■■- >'-<- I'--- Taylor of
Vp_ssar Collece and Dr. John H. Fin!°y.
pr»>Fident of the College of the City of New
Discussir.c- th*» subject of "Co-operation
Between the State and the Collep*." Dr.
AlTron Gunnison. president of St. Lawrence
University, de^iar^d that th* ideal condi
tion of the American educational system
thould be the "fre« school in the fre*» stat«.
♦r** for rich and poor — free from th«> kin
dersrarten to and through the college and
"But to think that th c state wrould assume
this burden is only an iridescent dr^am."
be continued. "'lt micht prant the loeic,
fcut it would not grant the appropriation
The thing to strive for is not the ideally
academic proposition of free colleges, sup
j'orted by th*» stat^. but fr>r such an amount
af freedom as th*» state will grant and a
general recognition of the desirability £.nd
practicability of a closer relationship be
tween tbe ounces an 3 th* state throuph
the state's administrative bMy. the Board
cf Regents. th« Regents a?k:nc the state t«
provide free tuition in the colleges for six
aundred or one thousand students, cr such
* number as may seem wise, the Recer.ts
ictinjr in conjunction with the college In
nutuai heipfulrj*?? for the mutual good."
"The colleges of New York, every one of
them, is th* gift of the ri'h ....
Founded by wealth, endowed by wealth,
supported by wealth, without wea'th they
oould noi have been, without the continu
ous inflowing of wealth they could not
exist. The widow's mite inspires, but It
does not build— there are not widows
enough— end cniy wealth can rear great
buildings, sustain great faculties. furr.i?h
the costly administration of great co'l^eres.
and the HO.orto.OiX> of Columbia and the t2Z.
000,400 of Harvard and the lesser thousands
of the smaller colleges testify to the splen
did generosity of the wealth of noble men
itnd women, and ought to seal our lips
against the indiscriminate abuse of a snarl
ing ape acainst wealth that has been gath
ered by prudence and consecrated to high
est uses."
n .

Millionaire-Society Soldier Back in
Ranks for Disobedience.
[From Tb« Trlbaw Pu^au '
Washington. Oct. 2S.— Albert J. Slyer, who
f.-as known whil^ a soidier at Fort Myer
Va . as the "millionaire, corporal." has
been reduced to the ranks for disobedience
of orders and being absent from duty with
out leave. His term of enlistment will ex
j'ire, his officer? believe, without finding
Ma any rearer to the realization of his
ambitions — a commission— than when he
entered The army
Slyer is a member r.f a distinguished
fs.mll;-. HLs grandfather, the la:* Brlsra
<i'>r General Albert J. Myer. for whom
Fort Myer was narn«i. led in the estab
lishment of the United States Signal Corps
•End the Weather Bureau. Young Myer en
l.sted in Company O of the Signal Corps
fw.i aajajsa asm. determined to work his
■way to the top from the ranks.
l^ast winter Myer created a stir in Wash
ington, whore his family connections gave
him r.isrh social standing, by appearing at
functions at which the commissioned offi
cers of his post were guests. This fact
<*ld rot deter Myer. however, ar.d he con
tinued to i'lay the dual role of soldier and
e^dety man.
Jlycr mer.t a ■way on a furlough early in
the summer, and remained over his time.
Importing at Fort Banks. Mass.. he was
ordered to return To Fort Myer. Failure
to comply promptly led to arrest ar.d con
viction. He was sentenced to l>e reducea
to the grade of n. private, to he confined
three months and to forfeit 5T.0 of h!s pay.
Majoi General Grant, commanding the
Depamnest of tbe East, remitted the con
l.nemer.t because of tlte length of time
Myer was i'< restraint awaiting tria ■■.
Slyer'a ill-health at the tim<» of th<=> com
mission of the o*Ten<-cs v.as taken Into con
< deration.
Kot Able. However, to Press Libel Suit
Against "Town Topics" Now.


• ■ Bine of
i be
sen I
: ArniMro . • - was
■ ■ t-«-*-n hin
Washington. Oct. 28.— With Captain
Archie Butt as a partner. President Taft
to-day played golf over the links of the
Chevy Chase Club for the flrEt time since
fc* returned from hi« summer vacation.
Tto* link 6 have been entirely made over
t: r i--e la*; sr.r:n»-
Fifteen Hundred Delegates
Gather at Toronto.
Toronto. Oct. 2S.— The thirty-seventh in
ternational convention of the Young Men's
Christian Association of North America
opened here this morning. About fifteen
hundred delegates from Canada, the United
States and Mexico are registered. The
main objects of the convention, briefly
summarized, are:
To sound a clear and helpful note con
cerning the distinctive features of the
North American association movement.
To discuss a few of the most vital pres
ent day problems in association work
To emphasize the type of spiritual life
and Bible study for which the association
movement should stand.
To reonsmize Canadian national spirit in
the development of a united international
To take a lorward look.
This morning the delegates assembled at
a meeting conducted by F. S. Goodman, of
Mew York. At the afternoon session the
Mayor of Toronto welcomed the delegates.
Th« triennial report of the International
Commit of which Dr. L C. Warner, of
New York, is chairman, was received.
Papers listed were one on "A Decade of
Association Progress." by Alfred L. Mar
'. ■■ i if New York, and one on "The Unify
ing Power of Christ and His Service," by
the Rev. J. L. Gordon, of Winnipeg. The
convention will continue until Monday.
The afternoon session was taken up with
The reports of officers and dubs, all show
ing a healthy growth in the work and
outlining a campaign to carry it forward
in foreign lands.
The triennial report placed the endow
ment fund on January i. 1910, at $1,174.-
SSS 86. It referred to the gifts of Mrs. Rus
sell - •«;« and the late Mr W. E. Dodge
of a headquarters building to roast 51.500.030.
Many other property gifts are now in the
course of construction.
The report said the associations of N rtl
America now have a membership of 4'.»6.o<V>
men and boys, a gain of 13 per cent since
the last convention in Washington: 896
associations now occupy their own build
ings, representing i total value of $51,000.
floo. an increase since 1907 of 517.000.000.
It further showed the value of all asso
ciation property in America to be over
J6O.O00.O00: ... laymen are now serv
inc m the volunteer committees with a
force of 2.927 secretaries. It showed an in
crease of 25 per cent in the youni men and
boys enrolled in the Bible classes, and an
increase of 24 per cent in the enrollment
of educational classes. The expenditures,
which were 53.23n.124 in 19"7 for current ex
penses, have grown to a total of $7.051.< M;;.
an Increase of 31 per cent. The association
has built two new buildings on the Panama.
Canal zone.
The immigrant is not being overlooked.
Ten secretaries are working in European
ports. The work Is to be extended into ten
countries. Uruguay. Chili. Porto Rico and
the Levant were invaded in the last three
years, and the foreign secretaries were in
creased in number from 74 to 105. The
value of foreign property is 51480.000. To
carry on the work in the Far East and the
West Indies it is planned to raise $1,315,000.
Archdeacon Madden, of Liverpool, said
it was astonishing Englishmen to se.^ the
vast sums of money Invested In Young
Men's Christian Association enterprises
and property in America He thought that
associations were organized more rapidly
in the Balkan states than anywhere else.
L. C. Warner, chairman of the interna
tional committee, said that America had
more than or.e-half of the membership of
the world's association and more than
four-fifths of the buildings, and had ac
complished more in the last three years
than in the previous forty-two years.
Alfred E. Earling. vice-chairman of the
same committee, said that while the work.
:n America had grown ISO per cent, the
ainouni of money given to foreign work
increased 400 per cent. The greatest
growth was 350 per cent in religious work.
J. P. Morgan's Son-in-Law Will
Not Lose Sight.
At the office of Herbert L. Satterlee, son
in-law of J. Pierpont Morgan, who has
been confined to a darkened room at his
home in Highland Falls for the last two
weeks to save his eyesight, which was
threatened by a hemorrhage^ of the retin;i
of his left eye, it was said yesterday that
he was improving and that it was expected
that by next Tuesday his eyes would o
strong enough to render his stay in a dark
ened room no longer necessary. Ail danger
of his losing the sight of his left eye has
passed, his secretary said, unless unfure
s*en complications should set in.
Mr. Batterlee'a eye trouble was caused
by overwork and too much reading by arti
ficial lieht. He is a lawyer and was very
busy al! summer and took n<> regular va
cation. His eyes first began to trouble
him several weeks ago. but he paid no at
tention and kept right on working. Final
ly his condition got so bad th^t he was
forced to absent himself from his office for
a day or two at a time.
A specialist told Mr. Satterlee that un
less he remained in a darkened room for
three weeks and then took a long rest he
would lose the sight of the eye. It was
feared for a time that the right eye might.
also become affected, but th's was pre
vented by his prompt compliance with th«»
specialist's advice, and now. apparently, he
is on the road to full recovery.
Approves Project for Memorial Hall
and Statue at Niles. Ohio.
ttler, Jr .
• ■
- ■
k : ; • w 1 :
' ■ ■
. . -


♦>Norn ■ ••<! 11 .

md th»-m iri imam
Albany. Oct. 2.S.— Oovernor White has re
designated Supreme Court Justice Jolin M.
Kellogg, of Ogdtusburg. to serve in the
Appellate Division. Third Department.
Kre»« admission to th«> M>-tr"p<j!!tan llnanin of
Art. th* American llujpum ,>t Natural ills
ton- and the Zool.rl'-al «;arden.
BevaSOO Of th«- Ahso'-Ui» Alumna <>f the Normal
Coll***. crlU-gf chap*!, 2 p. m.
Ter.th anniversary of th«- Army liranrh YounK
M»n'» Christian Aea ». lation. Governor's
Island. 3 p. ru.
I>«dl<:*MGn of K<nt Hall. Columbia CnlverslU.
1:90 p. ni.
Graduating exer.is»« of the New York Cltjr
Training »hool for Kurres. l!lackw.-ll»
ls;and. 3.30 V- m.
Ball ur. ■:- •* c *usr>j"e» of th« Irish »nrl<»tie3 in
thl» city. <jran<i ' 'entral Palace, evening.
Frr« lecture* of tr.» Board of KJuiation. H p m.
— I'ubiic Sch«xj| I -, imth etr^t. ».«t ,'.
fifth ivfnur. •'Byrantlr.^ Art.** tutt«-r.*-
Musfum of Natural History. 77th
•tr«-*t and Ontral Park \\>Bt. '•What a
''hkk^n •'an Tench t'»." Pr<:fes».ir FannH <\
Sci;niuck«>r; I'ubllr LJbrary. No. 121 Kast
iMh ctr^t. "Tti- Sl-amsh School cf Paint
ing" Dr. fl*orgf Kri*lin; I'uhllc Library,
No. MB »'••< 14"'h »tr«»t. The Ftr-«>srab
l!«hir!«it of Normal relations U"t»epn th»
Fouth<*rn States • n 'l the I'nlon." L'r. Arthur
M Wolf«on: St. Bartholomew* Hall. No. 'J<Jfi
j- a .t 4°-} fttr**t "lTn»»ifi anrt Mer-hani^m
of'tb»~Gas Power =>»t*m." t>r. it.ar!eg E.
\t:w-yot?k twtly tribune, Saturday, octoker 20, 10m.
The First Symphony Concert.
It fell to the lot of Mr. Walter Damrosch
to open this season's symphonic floodgates,
and he did so with a concert in The New
Theatre yesterday afternoon with the first
concert of the Symphony Society. He
made the occasion interesting by introduc
ing, in a commendably short programme, a
violinist and a composer who were new to
the 'American public, Brat paying honor due
to the greatest of symphonies by a per
formance of Beethoven's "Eroica." In this
he invited his patrons to pass judgment
upon the quality of his orchestra, the merit
of his reading of an extremely familiar
work and the acoustic properties of the
room, the latter having undergone some
changes since it was last used for concert
purposes. On the first point there i? little
that need be raid, and that little must be,
read with the last consideration in mind—
The New Theatre, admirable in many re
spects, is unkind to orchestral music, espe
cially that of the classical band, with Its
differentiated chorus. In modern music, with
its splendid sonorities, as was made plain in
the final number of the programme, it is
more gracious: but there was much in the
symphony yesterday «.hich seemed to be
deadened and swallowed up in the spaces
back of the proscenium arch. The brill
iancy A'hlch was naturally to have been
expected from so admirable a band was
wanting, and this worked injury, too, to the
solo performer, although he was brought
as near to the audience as he could be
The greatest efficiency seemed to lie in the
wood-wind choir, which, thanks largely to
the compose!, made a delightful Impression
In the slow moment of Brahms' violin con
certo. As for the reading of the symphony
there is nothing to be said in praia ex
cept that it was free from erraticism,
which i? quite as offensive to sound taste a3
lifeless conventionalism. But it is possible
to Infuse mor? poetry into the final varia
tions than was done yesterday without dis
torting them or spoiling their exquisite
• The solo part in the Brahms concerto
was played by a newcomer. Professor Fe
lix Berber. It was creditable to his artis
tic character that he chose bo serious a
work for his introduction to the New York
public. It compelled him to put forward
his qualities as a solid musician, and left
him fre° to display the attributes which
make wider appeal hereafter. He is not
likely to compel wonder for his technical
accomplishments, however. The Brahms
concerto exacts all in this direction that
the most - [ant show pieces call for.
■without requiting it in the popular man
ner. Under better acoustical conditions it
is easy to imagine that his tone would dis
close more sensuous charm than it did
yesterday. But there was much to be
grateful for in his honest, straightforward,
intelligent performance of the extremely
difficult work. Other virtuosi have played
the work with greater dash but at a sac
rifice of its essentially musical elements.
Mr. Damrosch gave him a sympathetic
and helpful accompaniment.
The new composer whom Mr. Damrosch
introduced was William Wallace, and his
work was a symphonic poem entitled
••Villon." It proved to be a delightful, even
a brilliant composition, which caused no
small amount of interesting comment in
the corridors after the concert. It would
scarcely be an exaggeration to say that It
is far and away the most interesting nov
elty which has been h<ard in local concert
rooms since Debussy's •'L.'Apres-midi dun
Faune" had Its first performance here sev
eral years ago — the most poetical in con
ception, the most charming to the ear.
That its composer should be an English
man whose name has never appeared on a
local programme and has never been men
tioned by the commentators on foreign
musical affairs, seemed to cause no small
amount of wonder. The fact is that Mr
Wallace's music i.as had but four hear
ings in his native land. He is some
thing of a phenomenon A book from his
pen. entitled "The Threshold of Music."
was published about two years ago and
gave the readers of serious musical litera
ture something to think about, but of his
compositions it has hitherto been impossi
ble to know more than that this sym
phonic poem has had two performances in
I^ondon— the Ist by the Philharmonic Bo
ciety in February of this year. If It affords
a taste of hi? quality the musical world
would be wiser and happier by a better
acquaintance with him. It is a beautiful
piece of writing, redolent with the atmos
phere of the France in which the vaga
bond poet lived, dainty in archaic melody.
exquisitely refined in orchestration. The
audience that heard it yesterday would, no
doubt, be glad to hear it again.
The ■ gathered In M<
... lauded the
_. „f Mrs Jennings ;
10 convincing
instration that an ol
Und friends that
.] i.f- obviously ungr • wibject
the criticism which it
. . - , voice
tnlng qu I ato tei eating list of
tion go far on th«^
not mak^ the be-all

H. !•: X
v n Mary Garden Is to make a concert
r ._• • ■ E th in tn-- spring
.- season with th*» Chicago
pany. Her programme will ln
operaa In which
Dr. Butler Will Head New York Con
ferrees at Coming Council.
Albany. Oct. SL— Governor White to-day
appointed the following delegates to repre
sent New York State at the national con
ference on the monetary situation in the
United States, to be eld In New York in
connection with the thirtieth annual meet
ing of the Academy of Political Science
on November 11 and 1-.
i, r ■ ■ who h:^
Berri, Brooklyn;
Kdward - reeland. Salamanca; the
ytjl te Of Hanks. 0 li
:-r !' Noyea, Sew Jfork;
rd i! Grosb< ck • unil -lames
H . P< ]
Ex" Cotton King,'" Not Wife, Owes
$6,000 to Tiffany & Co.
Mrs. Bmma F. Bui wife of Daniel J.
Sully, onetime* "cotton king," won a vtc
tory yesterday In the Appellate Division
of the Supreme Court from Tiffany & Co..
who sued her for about $6.<» m for articles
bought at their establishment. The appeal
was made by Tiffany & < <-■ from a verdict
in a lower court for Mrs. Sully, and this
verdict «as upheld yesterday.;
Mrs Sully bought the articles sued on
in 1304 after the failure of hr>r husband, and
I. ' tin „. when Sully already owed Tiffany
*' Co. $110,000. Mrs. Sully said the articles
, h . (U «;hi were property chargeable to
I"r husl-and. Who had notified the Jewelry
rtnii thai Ws w!f> was not to haVe a pap
arate account with it.
SPEEDING, $10; APPEAL. $200.
After spending $200 to appeal from a $10
fine for autornobillng at an illegal »pe<j.
Mrs Rose Woods, «if« Of Ai Woods, the.
theatrical manager, tost her case before the
Appellate Division of thej Supreme Court,
yesterday, a" l ' will have to pay h * r fin «-
Mr*. Woods was arrested on March 4 last
.in Riverside Drive. Mm denied th« charge,
but was fined $10. She did not want to go
on record ,- a violator of the law. so she
instructed her lawyer to appeal.
Orange. N J- Oct. 28 (Spectal)-The
funeral of Charles H. Lawrence, a well
known New York publisher, took plao to
nlpht at his home here. His business was
that of restoring old manuscrtpts and vol
umes. He furnished extra illustrations of
classical works for bibliophiles, and one of
the last thing* he did befnrr illness over
took him and compelled him to retire from
active work was to rest. ire the Btbjfl on
which George Washington took the oath of
office on beinu; first inaugurated President
of the rnlted States.
This volume was in the posaosaton of St.
John's Lodpe. W. and A. M.. of New York.
So sacred Is the volume t«> that lodpe that
it was ordered that no repairs could be
made upon It except in the presence of
the corporate board and under no circum
stances was It to be removed from the
lodge rooms. Therefore, when Lawreir-w
repaired the hook he had to hring his tools
with him to the lodge room and work there
under the supervision of rhe hoard.
He had chargs of the lestaraUon of all
volumes for- the New York Historical So
ciety. He had been in ill health for the
last three years and bla wife had con
ducted the business lately. Besides his
wife he leaves two daughters.
Philadelphia. .Oct. Mrs. Ethel Grey
brook Greaves, a retired actress and widow
of Tracey Greaves, a well known Dews
paper man of this city and New York,
died to-day at the Edwin Forrest Home in
this city after a long illness from cancer.
As an actress she was better known in
England, her native land, but for a num
ber of years she appeared in Daniel Froh
man's company at the old New York Ly
ceum Theatre and in several road shows.
Mrs. Greaves retired from the stage short
ly before the death of her husband, about
three years ago. and had lived at me
Edwin Forrest Home- for the last two years.
She was forty-nine years old. She leaves
two daughters by a former marriage, one
living in Montreal and the other in Eng
Portland. Ore., Oct. 28.— Major Adrian S.
Pothous. V. S. A. (retired), of Washing
ton, iied at the home of his broi
thi? city from Bright'? disease to-day He
was fifty-four years old.
Atlantic City. N J., Oct. 25.— Dr. F. H.
Wiggins, of New York, died here to-night
in bis apartments at a beach front hotel.
His wife and daughter were at his bedside
when the end came. His body will be
shipped to New York to-morrow. Dr. Wig
gins came here ten days ago in the hope of
recovering from an illness
Paris. Oct. 28.— Victor Massena. 'he fourth
Prime dEssling and Due de Rlvoli. died
to-day. He was born in UK He was a
grandson of Marshal Andre Massena. who
E erved with distinction under Napoleon.
Collection Soon To Be Shown at
Museum of Natural History.
Dr. Charles W Mead, of the department
of anthropology <>f the American Museum
of Natural History, said yesterday that the
museum had fust received the gift of a
valuable archaeological collection from F. D.
Alter, of Gatico. Chili. The collection com
prises one hundred and fifty specimens.
some dating back to prehistoric times and
other? to the sixteenth century.
One Of the features of the collection is
the contents of a woman's grave in Chili
In it was found a woman's workbasket of
the same form a.= those discovered on the
Peruvian roa.«t. In the basket were feather
plumes, bone charms and bone awls for
basket work, spindle whorls and a finely
netted hag, used probably for ca
The collection comprises examples of pot
tery, needles fashioned from bird bones,
detachable heads of harpoons, bone barbs,
bone awls used in basket work and curious
weaving materials and gourds of various
It M*ad said this gift was particularly
welcome, as It served to round out the
museum s <-ollections from Arlca, Antofa
gasta and ' 'huqulcamata. Chili. The col
lection will soon be placed on exhibition
igr to Th~ TrtfcanK |
Montreal. Quebe . ■
General. Lady Grey and Mayor Guerin at
tended the New Theatre Company's per
formance to-night at the Princess Theatre.
The hill. ''The Merry Wives .if Windsor."
was even At the end of the performance
tjie Governor General and Lady Grej were
escorted back of the scenes by I
Winthrop Ames and Informally received
t ; :e members of the '"ant.
Weedon tirossmith, the English .-(.median,
will be seen at Nazimova's Theatre on No
vember 7 in R C. Carton's far c, "Mr
Preedy and the Counteaa "
Mips May Irwtn is to appear at a local
theatre on November 7 in •G»-ttine a Pol
ish.' hy Booth Tarkington and Harry Leon
Miss Helen Ware will nose h"=r C
ment in "The r^serters" at the Hudson
Theatre on November 12. On the Tuesday
r.iKht following. November 15, David Be
lasco will present Miss Blanche Bates in
■Nobody 'a Widow," a comedy by^Avery
tiopwo :
Mra Georg< C. Rlggs (Kate Douglas
Wiggin), the author of "Rebecca of Bunny-
I rook Farm," gave a luncheon yesterday
afternoon at the Colony t'lub for Miss Ellen
Terry. The guests of Mrs. Riggs were Mrs
John Aiex:inder, Mrs. Ben All tiaggin, Mrs
Payne Whitney, Mrs. Edwin Hlashtieid,
Mrs. John Corbin. Mrs Walter Damrosch.
Mrs Bgerton Wtothrop, Jr., Mra. John
tlaya Hammond and Mrs. Charles Howiand
The Van Btuddiford Opera Compai
; i'ti\n a tour of tha country on November 11
in a comic opera by Harry B. and Robert
B. Smith, with music written years ft|
Planquette, to which numbers have been
added by Silvio Hem. The company will
be seen here during the holidays.
• r & Co. decided yesterday to open
Bayard Veiller's new comedy-drama.
"When All Has Been Bald." m New York
early in November. A w^.-k in Toronto win
prepare Miss Emily Stevens. Eugene Or
monde, Charles Balsar. George Woodward,
Joseph M Bparfea and Maatar Thoma.-> To-
Mn for the metropolitan opening.
Kichard Harding L>avln yesterday hud a
conference with George C Tyler, managing
director of Ltabter ■ >'<>. at which it was
decided to Mil Mr. I>avis'« new [jlay. ••The-
Seventh Daughter." as a "melodrama."
The author and the producer say they are
unable to understand why this comprehen
sive, word should have hrrn so Studiously
avoided bjr ■ponaora of high class stag*
. ntertainni^nt in w hi -h vivid action pre
Charter, a Fren-'h comi'dlan. Is due t<>
anlve m New York to-morrow on La Pro
of thf French Lfaao. His first Amer-
U-an Hi>i>earance will be on Novwnber 7 at
th« Amarteaa Maatc Hail unwar Urn direc
tion of William Marram
William Burress was engaged yesterday
by Werba & Luescher, for the company
that is to support Christie Mac Donald In
her new operetta, "The Sprudelfee."
•'Boots and Saddles," the latest drama
by Eugene Walter, will come to the Circle
Theatre on Monday night. November 7. with
MlfiS Charlotte Walker In the leading
woman's part, for a special limited en
gagement of two weeks.
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt. thr
"Big Boss." Wins Hurrahs.
Mrs. Bailey. Tired of 'This Queen
Business." Regrets Absence of
Mrs. Moses at Sinai.
A political convention sans the right to
vote rr.ay seem like Hamlet without t»e mel
ancholy Dane, hut rh a women who attended
the second annual convention if the
Woman Suffmge party, at Carnegie Hall,
last night, felt as gloriously political as If
the drama of woman suffrage were ro.rn
From the 99! delegates in the floor, rep
resenting the sixty-three Assembly Di.-
tri^ts of the greater city, from the crowded
boxf-c and from the rows of votes for
women advocates on rhe stage there w»nt
up such waves of enthusiasm that Mrs.
"arrie Chapman <att, "Big Boss" of the
party, said, when she rose to speak, that
she felt as if she were in r«al politics and
had just been nominated for A!<l«rman.
Every woman there applauded, and some
achieved feminine hurrahs, and if the Ift
tle group of "amis" in the box of Mrs. Gil
bert Jones, of the I.eigje for the Cavfte
Education of Women, did not share in the
general glow they politely hid the fact.
No one. however, applauded with so much
apparent Joy as did Senator George Agnew.
of the 17th Senate District, whom Mrs.
Ptar.-f Baiiey lured to th« convention and
Into her b< x and then treated to a verbal
casttgation rrom the platform.
• I like Senator Agnew." she said, after
alluding to his "ami" convictions "We
L's«d to p!ay tag together around Madison
Square when we wer" children. But what
the Senator knows about women is per
appalling. A man like that is waited
ai Albany, bio ought to bs Miting a ladies'
Mrs Bailey assured the few men in the
audience that women were tired of "the
Uueen business "
"We have been called uncrowned queens
all our lives." she added, "but, gentlemen,
there's nothing: in !t for aa The trouble
is that *c haven't taker a hand in the
world's arfalrs. If one of the several Mrs.
Moacaa' had been on Mount Sinai with
Moses there would have bpen more about
women in the Ten < 'omm.andments. "
The ronvention had a real live English,
|| P nn the platform— Philip Snowden.
whn is visiting America.
Mr. Snnwden said in his address that he
came to this country under -he impression
that the woman suffrage movement was
behindhand here, hut he bad discovered his
"The Brst American I met nn reaching
these shores.' he paid, "demanded from
me to know al! about the suffrage move
ment in England, and I find people here In
terested in me only on account of my as
sociation wit v : the movement for equal
"Suppliants at the feet of the tiger or
th« elephant" is what Mr=. ''arr railed New
York suffragists, when, a? permanent chair
man of 'he convention, she rose to make
he, speech. Bhs described at length the
efforts of herself and her cowortaTl to
melt the hearts of Republican and Demo
cratic leaders.
"But pnor.f-r or later," she said, "the tieer
and the elephant will take notice of the
Woman Suffrage party. In the short year
since our party was nrR-anized we have en
rolled more than twenty thousand mem
bers. one of whom ha> left with OS
a signed slip arr-=- ? t:ng her or his belief
in equal franchise.
"And to secure that enrollment cost us
a little less than one-third of a cent a
name— an earnest of the economy women
will show when we take a hand in the
government of the country."
Mr?.' Catt said the party had collecte.l an.l
expended over Jfi.ooo. of Which *2,""O was
given by Mr« Russell Sag".
"We shall win," she concluded, "and a
victory for our cause in New York will
mean speedy success for every other state
in the Union."
The platform, which was r»ad by Mrs.
William Warner Pentleid, called upon the
Legislature of New York to "grant tne
voters of the state their vested prerogative
of extending or withholding the suffrage."
A plank condemning Clause 79 of the Page
bill evoked hearty applause, and so did one
demanding- women associate Judges in the
Night Court. Children's Court and Domes
tic Relations Court.
In conclusion rhe platform made a pa
thetic appeal to men to ioin the Men's
League for Woman Suffrage, "in nrdor
• ir appeads may not go forth from
women alone."
Suffragists "pointed with pride" to the
democratic character of the convention.
Sombre-faced Yiddish women from the E;ist
Side ? at cheek by iowl with women who
came in th»'.r own automobiles Teachers,
lawyers, physicians, housewives, working
women and women o* leisure joined with
one voice m the one den 1 .-.
Among the suffrage leaders present were
Mrs Harriot Btanton B'afh and Mrs Fred
eric Nathan, both of whom spoke. Miss
Helen Varick Boswel! an! Mrs. Henry Vil
lard. Mrs O. H. P. Belmont. who had a
■.me in late. A gap in the ranks was
caused by the absence of Mrs Clarence
Mackay, who read the platform at the first
convention. Mrs. Mackay is entertaining a
week-end aviation party at her home, on
Long Island.
Stormy Scenes at Connecticut
Suffrage Convention.
[By Telegraph to Th* Tribune.]
Greenwich, Conn.. Oct. XL— The forty-first
annual convention of the Connecticut
Woman's Suffrage ' Association dosed a
two days' session here this afternoon after
a stormy election of officers, at which
stuffing of the ballot box was charged In
open meeting. Although the count showed
two more ballots than there were delegates,
a vote to declare the ballot void was de
The convention Opened on. Thursday
afternoon, and the delegates were wel
comed by Mrs. Valeria H. Parker, wife of
a Greenwich physician and vice-president
of the Greenwich Equal Franchise League.
It Is claimed that Mrs. Parker ran the con
vention by the slate method until the fin
ish. Certain it la that she accomplished
everything which Bhe announced she would
do. Reports showed eight clubs and a
membership of 33? and that much work
with literature and public meetings was
being done. In the evening Dr. Charles
F. Aked, of New York, delivered an ad
dress at the Havemeyer Auditorium. In
which he strongly advocated the vote for
Everything pointed to-day -to a struggle
at the ballot for state president, and the
f«tru«{gie came. it quickly developed that
Hartford and Greenwich bad prepared a
slate, which was presented in the form of
a printed ballot headed by Mrs Katherine
H. Hepburn, of Hartford, for president.
Mrs. Hepburn Is young, a Bryn Mawr
graduate and the. wife of a prominent phy
sician. Some opposed Mrs. Hepburn on ac
count of her youth and inexperience, but
her supporters remained lcyal. and the vote
gave the office to her by a large majority.
Mrs. Ernest Thompson-Seton. of the
Greenwich League, was chosen vice-presi
dent-at by the same majority as the
piesident. Mrs Mary J. Rogers, of Mori
den. ami the only old officer re-elected.
Mrs. Edward A. Porrltt. of Hartford, was
chosen recording secretary, and Miss Ade
laid* B. Hyde, of Greenwich, member of
the natimai executive commUtee.
Hotchkiss Praises Dcs Moines
Plan and Direct Ncmination.
Suggests That Government Sup
ply Funds to Manage Politi
cal Campaigns.
Auburn. N. V.. Oct. 3.— William H.
Hotchkiss. Superintendent of Insurance,
was the grief* of honor at an Informal re
ception given by th* Business Men's Asso
elation of Auburn at Masonic Temple to
night. Short speeches were made by prom
inent men. and Mr. EJatchhlas delivered an
address on "Present Tendencies In New
York." He said In part:
These 'are days of awakening in New I
York. For generations we have looked to.
the East.' to our own experience, for the
remedies through which growing evils in !
government, both local and state. mi?ht
be checked. Now— like it or not— we of the
East find our faces and our thoughts often
tamed toward the West. Somehow, the
cities and states of the great mldille land
em to be Bohrlng some of our New York
problems. Indeed! our of that West come
messages of inspiration and hope.
And so. to-night. I bid you Westward
bo! with your thoughts. What remedies)!
does th- West offer New York?
Our cities declare that, in the govern
ment of cities, we Americans have regis
tered a succession of failures. Two dec
ades ago we put aside all systems pre
viously tried and eagerly welcomed a3
prophets those who said relief would come i
from a strong and responsible executive .
and an upper and a lower municipal coun
cil. To-day the Mayor and those coun
cils have gone the unre?rett«»d way of pre
vious systems: and out of th*» West comes !
a new "remedy which, men say. is staJJO
inlg the test. „ .
1 refer, of course, to the so-catle.l com- ,
mission, or Lv« Moires, plan of municipal
government. That it is a hopeful sisn or
the. present times Is certain. That it nas
been reasonably successful where rneu
may not safely be denied. Thar it already
is deeply fixed in popular favor ■ tne
Middle West all must admit.
Elimination of Party System.
But in what does it differ from present
forms? Chiefly in the permanent elimina
tion from city government of th* par.y
system, which has been called the real
bulwark of municipal corruption and inettl
cieney " This has heer. done by the wiping
cut of aH ward boundaries and the el^tt^n
of the city commissioners— usually ny» in
number— from the city at large: by the non
partisan primary and direct vote on ballots
without party columns or party designa
tion: and, in the later charters, by granting
to given percent of city voters the. ngnt
to initiate ordinances, to demand a referen
dum vote on franchises, and even to reran
or unseat any of the five commissioners
who fail to respond to th* popular will.
! Secondarily, in merging the c;ty's •******•
! live and executive functions to 3 small group
' of mgn-the commissioner**— who. as heads
I of Apartments, are directly responsible for
i administration, and. a? members of a board
1 —as it were -ol the city's directors, perform
all the legislative functions now vested in
a municipal council. .
Tim* Is lacking for a full description of
this new Western remedy. Thu? far it has
been tried only in cities relatively small.
That it would work in a metropolis '.ike
New York may be doubted. But. that It
i tends to eliminate many of the evils of clty
| government— want of responsibility, waste
fulness in expenditure, improvidence in
granting franchises, log rolling between
the councils and individuals composing
them, delays in administration and the al
ways suspected and sometimes present
graft in granting contracts and privileges —
seem.a to he admitted.
Direct Primaries Popular in West.
Another remedy, broader than the city
and underlying government in state and
nation, also comes to mind. It is. perhaps.
a new fact to you, but New York was prob
ably the first of the states where th* di
rect vote was seriously considered in a
legislative bill This was in 188*. But that
feature of the bill was rejected— th< idea
was novel; the need was not then appar
ent. Not so in that great West toward
which we are looking. There the movement
took root and grew, until to-day most of
the states west of us have this new method
of chooatna candidates and political lead
ers; and there that method, «which elimi
nates the middleman and lessens the taint
ed toll of political salesmanship, is now ■-
firmly fixed in the law by popular approval
as is the direct vote fcr public officers on
Election Day itself.
Bui I am not hers to preach direct nomi
nations. A greater far has been tore me.
: and direct nominations, mi a cause, has la
New York passed beyond tho pale of con
troversy. Whichever party wins in the
pending contest, we New Yorkers have rea
son to demand a trial of this Western de
The question that should b*» yours and
m m) » to-night Is, v. ere shall the direct TOt«
most ertalnhr b«» applied? Our answer will
be prompt— where, in .--■-- i conditions,
money is most potent. Th«»re. whatever the
compromises Incident to enactment, what
ever defects or limitations the Legislature
may insist upon, then shall this remedy be
most sternly applied.
Money Cannot Buy Judicial Decisions.
Not a man of you but knows toward
what I am leading Money cannot buy
Judicial decision, that passed out with
Tweed. Money, when directly applied,
will not win executive or administrative
favor But. of two of the five links of
our chain we are not so sure. 80, let ca
put in our peg? right here, and. In th«
coming discussion. s*>e to it that this West
ern remedy is applied, if nowhere el.^e. t<->
thosf who" mak*» the laws and those who
read our parties. Given this. I car<» little
whether my candidate for Governor or
Mayor la chosen direct. He will fairly
represent me. But. remember, friends. w»»
must have the direct vote on Legislator.
to he Alderman, or Assemblyman, or Sen
ator-yes. United States, too— or Repre
sentatives in Congress, and. more impor
tant still, on party committe«»m»»n. anil,
most of all. on the leader or boss at th*
apex of the party system, or the r«>m*»dy
will fail. Government will not otherwise
shake off the vena! power.
But the unholy influence of money on
government will not be eliminated through
the- direct primary alone. Governor
Hughes in his last— but (may we hope~>
not his farewell— speech "ailed attention fr»
the ••serious need of Improvement in legis
lative procedure and the preparation and
treatment of legislative bills." Each man
of you familiar with conditions in Albany
knows what he meant.
For New Rules at Albany.
We are prone to comptain of the mass of
ill considered or unwise laws turned out
each ye«»r Could It be otherwise, when bil.s
are hastily drawn, usually by an outsider,
| introduced by members who often know
little or nothing of their purpose, and then
subjected to that interesting game of legis
lative battledore and shuttlecmk—commit
ted t<> a committee, reported with amend
ments advanced to third reading, recom
mitted, reported a second time, tabled or
rassed or recommitted again, with each
time a new printing, and, too often, in the
end. the subject of log rolling on the floor
and barter or worse— a maze of parlia
mentary procedure which staggers the
novice and invttea that ci>stly favor most
efficiently rendered by legislative lawyers
and red* übtable horsemen of sable hue?
The whole process compels compromise,
makes the lobbyist valuable, increases the
atillty or the boss to deliver th« goods in
return fcr campaign contributions; in short.
has been tbe potent factor In the people's
in< reusing want of conadence In the legis
lative branch.
If that branch would purse Itself. It must
change its metnods. How? The federal
Horse has curbed the Rules Committee^ I
have heard men say that we of New York
shculrt abolish ours. The rules of the fed
eral House are. so It is said, hereafter to
compel each tariff schedule to stand on Irs
own merit: thus, as it .were, demonetizing
the legislative medium of exchange. So .far.
■o goixl. But why not some of these
chn.ges is Albany? If legislation be now
largely committee action, as it la, why
an end and vote on Mils at executive meet-
Ings o* thf» committees? Why not in the
open, that all may know what Is going on
and how each member stands? While, if
the committee system of legislation is to N»
retained, why not devote the earlier weeks
of the session exclusively to committee
u.rk and, say. about the middle of March,
discharge alt committees and the Legis
lature become such in M a^ well as in
But If we are to escape the nir.tster In
. f'.uenc« of money in our governments we
must strike at ft In Its most subtle form
Corporations, individuals, candidates— not
voluntarily, but usually at a hint from
headquarters, and often as an assessment
arbitrarily fixed— have poured their money
Into the treasuries of political committees.
Why? From patriotism? Hardly* From
fiar? Sometimes. But usually because the.
payer could not help tt or wanted help
fiom the payee. Who shall na\ how many
nominations came out of the candidates'
barrels'* What credits entitling to debits'
In grants and privileges, have been written
in our parties' hooka? And where Is th*
historian of our own times able in appro
priate words to measure the cost to the
people Of rhtS great land due to th* repay
ment In laws an! in franchises of the
moneys thus contributed?
In short, the logical ultimate of present
t»nder>cie« Is » prohibition on political con
trirMjtlops by nit rlf»!«?es of r»ir ciftz-nohio.
InrludiriC ->fTlcehnldrrs anfl ttdate*
Thus wv>uM the unholy us* of money ta
1 political campaign!*— and after— by ta»aap
seeking place or laws or privileges *»
cr>»cke<l a.- far as legally possible. I com
mend • ie suggestion to yuur consideration.
I commena wnmner to j»oo. *»?*, l ",?
party man: "This would! destroy parties.
1 think not. "Without money, how «— j<|
party work b* done"" The money *******
be supplied In another way. For whs w
a party In them days «v» an organ •£
rrvernmerit* What Is its only function.
The management of poli:l<r»l campaign*.
Why. th*n, should not government ****?
supply from Its own furda th» money need
ed" t>r parties ro this end" In short, mar
not the tent and best ster. In that peaceful
revolution throngh which, led by «■*
brethren of the West, we New Ycrk»r» arm
T-auplnsr be th» absorption by the ■< f e of
.- - of government IMB T»ri.«*«».
frllv performed by voluntary political or
ganizations. ,
in;; not to nmphesy. Rut lmm
I do nay: That. like the WlklMSjMtm branch,
The party svrtem mnr* change it"**!" rr lw
its rnwer. The r*< ".ie are b*nt on breaking
t,»> forev?r that *r:dle«* chiln.
fßv T»i»««r«ph to t!»* TrfTarae, f
Annapolis. M<l. Oct. 2S.— Th*» v-ddln« of
Ml.«s M.irv AriJen Rand'i. daughter of J.
Wh-t Randall. ex-pr»sid»nt of 'he Mary
land Senate, and John M. Cates has *•••
announce.! for Nov»m h«r IS. Mr. Cater*
played football on the Ya!e team and was
field coach of the Naval Academy eleven
for four seasons. He bt now connected
with the. Department of Justice of the
United States.
Six cents was 're measure of damage*
fixed by a Jury in the Supreme Court yes
terday in the suit for &•*•> brought by EL
C. Bilton against Norman L* Little. a
druggist, for fdBBC morphine to his wif»
and thereby injuring her health. Little saM
in answer to the complaint that the druHl
that he gave to M-s. Bilton was contained
in a physician's prescription. Little put no
witnesses on the stand. >
M^'^-^ OD r :^^U^ to ar Sn£2
Park N Y. Elizabeth R. Gocirich ta
Chari*» -.armor- Xlarvla.
!T«ttrn at marriage* and death* rant* *""
accompanied by full name and addres*.
Fioolcfleld. E. Morgan- MeUaskj H-!?b.
Brnuw-r. Crtward. M«>n»- -ari. A.
Coost. Eliza 5. Mo«!f7. Ell-n R.
Flower. iW\tT. 3. M. PM!Up». m law n.
GrlS»n. G*cnp* J. Robot.tarn. v* l.!:am K.
Jackson, far^me J. SUMitlari Catherine C.
Kent. William. Wt«in. Fr~i»rtclc H-
Kianicutt, Election*. K. Wyatt*. Edith H.
EKOOKFIELJ>-E. Monjan Bmo*fleW. Mtt 1M
S4th yoar. at Kingston, on Tu**la---
at No. 51* ... are., on Friday. Octaß«r
*£. at 11 oclotit.
BKOtTVER— Or\ Thursday, at p *"* RMr««.
X J.. aft-r a Inn? lllnew. Ed*arri Brou'r-r.
son of TheophJlus A. and th* lat- E.133
t>»th »nnj Broader, tn the in.* J««*;
o» his Jrfe Funeral »»rvtc<*« &atur<la>. -
p" m . tn^cha^l of Ghur-h of St. Nicholas.
4*»th oi. and Fifth aye. Infrment at Wmjd
lairn. at cnnveni»nce of family.
COOPER— At her residence. In w7llt * Pl * t °"*
NY. «n FTt^ay. October 3S. 1310. Ela 3,
widow of Leonard Cioper, late of Brooklyn,
X. T. Funeral private.
FLDXVER— On October 2T. at London. Enplane*.
r H»!^n Seymour M-Uen. wife of Mwart Gur
rower an.l daughter of tne ■"■ waWBBIw aWBBI
Pr:-*ior and Ellen Seymour Mellen.
GRIrTEX-At Torktown Heights. X. T.. «a Oc
tober 27 George J. r»n. aged sa years. f-j
n»ral .*»rvice 9 -"ill be held on Saturday a.
Frtend-v Meeting H"u*». AMwi*. at I p. ra.
Carriae-s will meet th» I2:3O train at TcrW
towa Heisnta leaving IXth »t. at II a. SB
J4CKSON— At Ptttsfs»ld. Mass.. October MtX
Mrs. Caroline Janes Jackson. aged A3 years.
KENT — At his residence. Tuxedo fwi oa
\Wdn»wlay. Oct.ber 26. after a short ::.n«a.
■U'K'.iam. son of the late James and Saran
Irvinsr Kent, tn his 32d year. Funeral at St.
Mary's Church. Tuxedo, on Saturday ciornin?.
« irtoner 2l>. on the arrival of train leavtss
Erie station. Jersey City, at 9:30.
Brethren are requested *- attend the funeral
of our late brother. William Kent, at at.
Marys Church, Tuxedo, on Saturday. October
». at 0:30 a. THATER ROB 3. Maater .
HARRY COMER. Secretary.
KIN'NICUTT— At New York. October 2*5. Eleo
nora Kiswl. w'?'? of Francis P. Kinnicutt.
M. D. Funeral w»rvtr# at St. George's Churcn.
Stuyvesant SQuar*. on Saturday morateau Oc
tober 2» at in o'clcx-k. Interment prtvats. It
la kir.dly requesred that no Cowers is tent.
M" LARDY— At Newport. R. I . Wednesday. Oc
tober 2«. 1910. Huxh M'Lardy. beloved brother
of Ortra-Ie Zimmernran. Funera! sen-ices at
h!» late residence. No. 373 East C3th St.. Flat
bush. Brooklyn. Saturday »v»nin«r. * ocUxrlt
Int»rment Mount Olivet Cemetery. 1O a. m.
aKOOTtET-^On "wr«dn»9day. October 28. 1910.
?arah Ane-la.' N»!.^vd -wife cf the lar* James
F. M->cn»y. Fun-ral from -" late i»»id«nc»!.
No 42& A s "h st.. Brooklyn, on October 2*>.
19I<\ at 9:30 a- m. Istennent ai Holy Cross
110.-LET— On Friday. Orrot-*r 2S. 1910. E!>3
Rand, wi.iow of till late H-rbert Mcf!»y. of
S»v»noaks. England, and dau«hr#r of the lat»
Matthew and Howard Kseler. Notice
of funeral services hereafter.
PHILLJPS— In this city. October 27. VTKUssi
Hm«"n Phillips. ag»«i «o y?ar3 anci * dayft
s«rvtc* at hte !ar» residence. No. 19 East .*>7tS
st.. at 5 p. m.. October 2>. •-ment Provt
<J»ro*. P_ I. Klnily cn!t sow»rs.
ROBATHAM -On October 2K. I?! I *. WUHan* H.
Rolv-tham- Masonir s*»rvir»s Friday. 5 p. m.
Episcopal »»rvt<-e paiuniay. S a. tn. ~>iß*ral
Saturday. tO a. m.. frrm r»st<i»nir«> «f Ms
mother. Mrs. J. 3. Brndertek. No. 4C4 3i st..
SXOWPEN'-A? PeeksWlT. N. T. Cctoh«r 77.
Catherine Clinton. »i<lr>w of Tiotcas Snowiira.
M. P. FUlKial October 2f>. at half
pasr »!»v«»:i a. m.. from th» resHeac** of J'lfcn
W. Snowt»i No 1125 Main at., r> «eltaaJtt,
N T. Interment. Trinity Cemetery. X«t» Tone
■VVTO^rN-Oi October 2<* 131<\ su<Meri!y. at At
lantic City. X. J.. Fr»<J»rick Holm* Wigyta.
M. V. Fureral ami interment on Sunday.
October 3D. a: Portsmouth. R. I.
WTATTE — Thursday. Octooer 27. I^to. afr»r %
short illness. Edith H .. eldest daughter of At
fr»<l J. Wyatte Funeral Sunday. 2:3>. from
her late residence. No. 473 Prospect Plac«.
Is -i!i:t aece»siM"» by Hartem tr«!a» '"'•^
Grand Central Station. Webster and J*rom«
(T«na« trolleys an<S by carriage. Lota SI3O jp.
Tele phone +h.-,.-, Gramercy for Book of VI- *»
or representative.
or.:c». 2\) mm» 23^ St.. N«w Tor* Cltr.
FRANK r. CAMPBELL. 241 I "West 2Se) 9t.
! Chapels. Private Rooms. Prtvat* A.-nbulscna
TeL 1324 Chelsea.
TOMB**. Send tar l"a benhtat.
MOM'MFM^. J»r»*br«y-CoTken<ian Cai.
»i V -OfFrM 1 * Mi Broadway. N. T
- —
Dull* Edition. One Tent In City of Jiew
York. Jrrtey City «ad Iloboken.
Elsewhere. Tmi «>•: .
Snmlay Edition, inrtadioz Minday Xa«a>
.>anu line. vim Cent*.
In Nrv Y»rW • •«» mail «üb*rriber* will
he rharsnl 1 <■■' per r«py extra PMtw ||.
gCßscmrnaa uy hail postpaid.
nuilj. p" ssssaa •* i»
DallT. per »<«r a••
-un.i.i.v. IK" ♦-•• • * «X»
Daily >»a»i *•*■•*»**• P" T»«r *•«
Dill* i»od "«>n '■ •«»■ V r month 7»
lum; : ' l't>->lui(r Extra.
MAIN OFKICE— No. 154 Nassau street.
v\i • ■fssaaai
i\*vii\\\ oKKICE — X«-. I^»* Brumlway. or an?
Vm^rU-aa l-.>u!.t -lVl«-i;mnn o?n,<
HAPLEJI OKFICfcSS— N* U">T Ei)Mt I^lth streeu
N* 2« l2s ** * U9mt anU ' Vw - Vj %V> »*
wSlu'ulo'n EltlfclVL'-Westory •■a
* <. «t-*-ii«t No ~'M Ur.ad street.
xSE!iIV-A.NSAIii:oAL» *i:i nna TUB TBB>
PK'^eU- No SZ MntifM <** l * Coat.
Lt)NWS-O;n.« of TMtl laiBWC, ai Uiatj
lan Hou»*. No- 355 StraaJ.
Aroertcaa tawi«ai v-utn^aay. ■a * Hay
maxWtf t.
Taorna* Coon. * sioa Tourist OJTJc*. T i la—
Di»wn?^htrle» * ©■* Xat OM PmU Mall.
sinever Uroltmrs. No 7 Uotabary.
■ "''... ..:' olSce of THE TIUBU.NE ts a con
ventent pUc* iv> .«*•• a^v^rUaeniests And aufc
j. — John Munro A Co.. No- T Raa Scrttta.
John Wanamaxer. No. »•• Ru« «tes rill—
Eaict« Bureau. No. S3 Rue Cambon.
Moreen. Hinea A Ox. -So. <C Boulayarl
Credit Uycanats. Bureau &*» Ctrasssssk,
Continental Hotel Newsataac!.
The- Kiiim OtHC*.
B*jrb«.-I» • N«w» Each ma*. No. • Rim at.
American Expre»a Company. X«v IX R a «
Brentano'a. No. 37 A»enn« da rouarm.
NlCE— Credit t.vonaala.
GENEVA— Lonjbard. Odi«r & Co. aad) Calosi
FLORF-NCE— Frenefc. Lemoa * C*>. No* v
and 4 \Ta Tcrnabuont.

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