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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 24, 1910, Image 7

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Sir Richard Cartwnght Advo
rates Closer Relations with U. S.
Cabinet Minister Hopes to See
Strong Bond of Friendship
Between Two Countries.
Ottawa. Ont.. Nov. 23.— A statement on
t-• relations between Canada and the
"United State* was made in Parliament to
.lav by Sir Richard Cart-wright, Minister of
Tr»-3e and ••".•• i jr<'«verriin'eT)T
leader of the -Senate. sir Richard said
rothinc •'ould have b»ea more courteous
Than the conduct of thf President of the
Trit^d States in the present reciprocity ne
fotiatinns. It was an -unexampled thing to
f.ni the President of a -■• "• republic com
:nc raor* than half -way from Washinstcn
io tne**t the as Uaa Finance ifflniatf i. he
Mid. snd it war eminently considerate on j
the 7-zrt of the American administration to j
f*tiS thc;r commissioner? to Ottawa to dls- j
cess amicably the best way in which freer i
r»r:rrocal relations could •:■-:■ about j
r*r«een Canada and^the TTnit^i States. ;
"There are mor« considerations in -.is '
r^r.*;' > * tfca.n more ; pound?. ?hillinr?» and i
JWTSC*." continued sir Richard. '"I have j
«>a:'F been an advocate of Canada ■■■■ 1 '■ j
hen-elf valuable io the empire by promot- j
'.ik friendly relations between ourselves j
r.vA th* p*»opl« of the United States. !
Others nay nm a different view, but my I
opinion is that no oti<» thin^ can be done '
>y Cs^ada which will he one tarter a<? j
jrr«B* a per^i-"* to the Brti - frrpire than ■
by prcrnctiT.c in -v»ry —ay equitable an 3 j
friendly re] a t:or« b«twe«n the two Anclo- !
Sstct! r^TK'-rF. And I will ro further and •
ray rhs: if thf-re if one thing more than j
Mother calculated to brinp about Fotue- {
ih&.z lik« a <-?n<2ition nf ceneral disarma- :
ment it would b* nn alliance betr^eec tliese
two s^^st riatinn-."
? r Richard paid th* government l~.ad no |
faTention of Fa<~rif:clr!£r Canadian interest* i
Jn th« ri^grotiations. and its conrmiss'onerT= i
iro'jKi obtnin a reasonable quid pro quo for '
c— .«!• ;-r.= srranted to the United States.
Sir Richard r^g-arded the award of Th» ]
■^ar*:'- Tribunal as a harbinc"- of what J
!-• hop^d r^t to se^. tne ertabMshment of I
thproogrhly cordial •--- between \
<~;-ad3 ard the Un't«*d Stat-^.
. | ;
, ■ !
Whole Co^ntrj Declared To Be Infect- j
cd -5-ith Bubonic Disease.
?• Petersfcur?. Xov. X.— ----- of • .
VanchßTia Is officially .declared to be in- 3
ftcted with the butonie plague, .... | j
sritb cholera, as war erroneously report?'! j
recfntiy. i .
o^t rrjeaFurcr nave p«n taken or
rhf* Sir-nan frontier to prevent the en
trunre of the epidemic Into - — rsicaya.
Ptrpplir? o* serai have ileen sent to \nadi
'. O5l'?"K.
P, n T r -. Xr". 2". — "c-*" tT<"o da?-? no paths
Vsve 'b* i *"n report e<J from the choirra 1t 1 —
fer>r^ - -i F"OT3T - c->c ->- . =.->« Of The
o'^ep^t Jeveloped yesterday and fiv o t«>-

Lcndon. rCov. C 3. — Th* aisnusil mferen a
of represents rive? of The Atlantic Fteam-
Fhip ]irs<7F. opened to-day. A nombex ••'
c-:^sricr;s involvtue- the relations of T"ne
rompariies "will b>? ciscuss^d. tut it := not
«r,;>£CT.'?'3 'hat sv*- changes of — 1| ----- j
ir reT* 5 " will b* ms»3«
. j
H. J. ?^?rrs. Chief Clerk. Retires Mia \
- r .._ . City Fifty-tnree Years.
Havinr ;er— *<3 ti»* city -.-.. - : years, j
H«rr • Jurruffl Storrs. chief derK of -. J
nnanoe IT'er'artrrer.*. "was retired yesterOay |
— an anirslty- of -■ - < y> a ;.ear for the re- j
nrinder cf his lif=
■■'.Jr. gtorrs hs? c- « faithful emp!"" J
•"' the ci'y for more trsan fifty years."' said '
("cntrT'll^r Prend^rpas'' In re<~t)mm<»r.djr,s his ;
-•"^'rerner-t to The Board o" •■'.-. "TTe j
■ '-< - :?h«"P to retire ard rake a r\*;ll ■
r^rnei rest.""
-j- =- ori -« »j S5S 5 ? p— .-ei.i unfior fourteen ;
'rmtroDers Thre*» years ag hr- celebrat-d j
■•-c fiftieth 3nniversar: - of his ar>r>Qir;Tmf.rit. •
nvA \^ emrloyes "f the Finance Depart- ■
m»nt rsve ?. dinner for him, at which he j
•■"="..!-:» d a silver luring cup. At Thar time j
•• ragj?>»Ftei3 that ht retired but he dp- j
r*~c.A Ti:at he wa.« aJtog-ether too young j
5 Tjar to leave th" «=ervico of tlie city. The |
B»larj- of Mr. Storrs as chief clerk was j
JS.IS" a year.
Portable School for Railroad and Fac- j
tcry Employes -.art- December 5. ;
TVasfcingtoa, Nov. 23. — Covering a wider ;
f>*ld than the p>irta.b!e rescue sration b*".rtg j
into service by the Bur<-au of Mines. '
• car will be nut on the road by the Am^ri
ran Red Cros? about December 5. which j
will t^sch Crst aid to the injured - rl| to ;
raiiroad -emcioyes sr.d employea of factories.
*? well as co-. ering other grour.d where
tb»r* is cansr^r from accidents.
"RTiile this --ar. which will tr» known as
"the American Hed Cross First Aid Oar.*"
wiJl rover a somewhat different field than j
rh* Pure^:; of r zre. it ti ill do work |
n the mining districts, and al=o »ili be
• vailable in cas«? of mire disa~sters.
T<-.f- rar. whi<-h i;o* is iti Buffalo recelv- >
i'r it? wa« presented to the j
v-r- ;n Red Cross by the Pullman Car ;
CVi*npanyl and th«" raiiroad.s it is said, will
Trake no charge for hauling t:i« j>ortable
sr*i aid school throxncboat the country.
i •'. ;.:. Whitflcld Gla.N^ow. of Birniingrham, i
.'-. Will hive or,arz<= of the car.
Ttzst cf Reason Follows That of Tur
key and Pumpkin Pie. ;
Men a-. A wom-n— principally wan en j
Th* Hoosier i^tate met, exchanged rem-
— c*-nces and listened to old-tlm- and'
■modem sonss last niffht in the Dalvfdera j
''■i.7<:>:,, en the ro<jf of the Hotel Astor. i
It ■■• ar ;::e fifth annual dinner of the
t»augbtera of Indiana in New York, and
■f. ;^..;i.;^.it. Miss Mary Garrctt Hay.
presided as toa_stmi>tr»ss. Turkey ar:d
cranberry .... and real old-fashioned j
innnildn pie formed the tasis of the meal, j
Kl ".'! the o.erhead decorations Included oali l
Irares a:id <.orn on the cob.
The speakers :n< lu<Jed the Rev. Dr. |
C I^lehart, Miss Susan M-
Ketchaai. Mrs. Marparet Holm's Bate*.
:.i-s. «*i;mtiJn?F Story, Mrs. Lois Pierce
Ilu-hW, Mrs. Helle de Rivera, president
fit ti.f- N»-«- York City Federation: Mrs
**«n Nelson Tenfield and S. c McClure.
The Fin^erF w-Ere iliss Mary Peddle and
ro*\-j n «_>. Ewain.
— -•
KatzenM«in. the Bronx bone and
'..• deal*-- t. ho le rnder ti.y* :,a I charged |
»Vth s-r*»ahn? 13M poundi- of meat from .
th« Manhattan gtai<» Hospital for taw Tn- j
fc! >n«v on Ward's Island, and al«> tn i
■•' -r- ;;pr*are«J in *b^ Morrisania r»o!' r * ;
■THift ;esterdav an-1 r^ouested Magistrai* i
Pt*td t<s po«tpcne his examinatioti u'ltn .
-^ c »!„,- wb-n b* wiW d-vot* a .jay to
" Th- tO jrt Eft n-it Tu^dai-
Wants Senator to Wait Till Peo
ple Can Vote on Successor.
Boston. »•* &— That the election of a
United States Senator to succeed Henry
Co °, Lod^ h " Postponed until the in
; "•»*« Legislature has had an opportunity
j « enact a bill providing that the question
o- submitted to popular vote i s the P ropo
; *<** mad- to Senator Lodge in a -tat
: ";•« i«.,, ue<l by Governor-eleot K;ig»he N.
; * oss to- nißht Mr. F«n aßr/^ to use his
! eraM en f c " it;: a sufflci#in t number of Derr.o
, ra.ic legislators 0 secure this end if Mr.
,ix*iiw. will do the rame with Republican
™P.esentatives. The statement says in
part :
: th T S^fiL rccornin<!n^ '"" the Lecislature that
I referred , Z f tne Senatorial s»ie-ticr> be
the^>ott« to the J»??Pl« 'or their decision at
: to ItfiKL?"" ' ' ' " legislature.
fore that " urne 5^' 1 £s*! l!ie es:ion be -
I th 1 / no"^° r f^X* U f.illinc to abide by
be no -eiil, the a^"nient that there shall
Watur^S - -'
I . «?f ld tha ' a laT> ' SU<* «W prevails ill
SoDutor ta J*".? la"l 'a" h*. enacted to Secure the
}S? „ \1 ro^t in tht central election of
terir-ln^ VV Hit;e lhe nuttter can le <i
' S-oMv. Popular vote and it rests with
tn r»i?I J^ se To ya >' whether he i* willing
!\2 ?£* \\>~ Judgment of th» i^eople. If he
i If-icw" ♦ *w jt 7 vv ' p -vident that he
wishes to obtain this office without regard
i isl of a maiortty of the people, and
| SSS«'° occu " y v asa:nfl the w! " of a
: Pittsaeld, Mas?..T:o^r:3.-A;i-Ti T. Trea'i
j ivay. president of the Massachusetts S*n^\
< ate. in a statement made public to-day se-j
yerely criticises the action of Governor-;
j elect Eugene N. Ko?s ::i openlne a cam-
I paisr. aeainst t h« re-election of Senator i
Lodge. Since election. Mr. Tre i '.- pays. !
h» has met all of the Senators^elect and he j
maintains that only two <.<f the Republican j
m-mber* are opposed io the re-election of '
Mr. Lodpe. "
Negroes Show Little Interest in
Political Equality.
Mr?. O. H. P. Pplmont Tas d»cide.i!y in- |
dignant. She had reason to be. Out of !
the one hundred and rr.r.r» jM°mbers of !
the ■. ;. red men's anc •»--::m<~ri'? branch i
of the Political Equality Association only I
a scar.t twenty presented themselves for j
the op*-nir:^ of their new headquarters, at |
No. « West 134 th street, last evening:. The ■
headquarters, properly packed, v .il! 1-oid '
perhaps fwenty-fiv«». hut There i«: no 0.-: ie- •
t;on that the memicrship should have been i
ther«» en m.is«e.
v '' h -" Mrs. — -•■---- telling how j
ehe iraa ■= - declared that i
aft^r barely a ytar'* - ork her association ■
" "'" numbered l.oro. distributed- among '
fight branches. She pointer] out that \
headrjuarters ;:r;::sii?,i „■».« ,j?olos<=. and I
urged her -«:■ followers to labor with]
their - ■■ > coi;!^ for liben :
"Th"re !<^ no liberty here a- all." said j
Mrs. Bejmor.t. "frr In a county where only j
half the population ■:« free how can there
be liberty?*! ;
As her hearers were t:nabi«» ta answer!
this puzzle. Mrs. Ida H tsted Harper to- J
j assured a few of th«m by presuming that
i the wow of this country would not adopt
. the tad O f th» English women ii their
I efforts to get the vote. The greatest laws
1 cf England. she said, had been obtained
throurh Fa.rlia'ri=r.; by breaking fences and
! asraulti-nr ministers— that was part of Eng
i lis.h politics— o-jt h«--re the thins was
1 frowi * " on.
Professor Green. Tjarenoio?isT. a proml
; rent resident of the neighborhood, took half
!an hour to thank the women ■...- . .
I tbeniaelves; and added that, having — en by
I their cranlums That they were serious in
: their ca'jse. 3:<» . —-. -.-* would guarantee
' for the next time th«= most motley crowd
j Th^v e'.er hsd the or t P'C> r T'jnity of addres"?-
Lafayette-Savay's Association
Again Reorganizing.
Norbsrt Ltafarette-Savar: - "American
Ci™ic Alliance le once more '- throes of
-..----. and f or th« third time in Its
eiffhte»n months ol activity baa a new
president. Tt. John Franklin Crowe!], as
sociate editor of a financial newspaper, was
elected a few days aeo to replace '--"- —
Cl^^s. the banker who resisnod •- July
and has -.-- - p?rsi?tentlv refused to re
con=i<2or his withdrawal.
r , r Crow°i], it was announced, w.is for
merly preside of Trinity College. North
<"~arohn.a. Instrsd of one secretary sen-
and two or - ree assistants, th<» letter
heads of the alliance now show thai there
i- one general fecretary, Henry Frank, and
Richard S. Bale who has the letters "M.
Sc .'" after his name Is the executive sec- j
The number of vice-presidents r.nrl trus- j
Tees ha-s been redaced slr;ce tho association j
first bloomed ■■■••■ announcement |
by Late] ette-Ss that the alliance want- I
«d tn establish i centre of reliable political 1
taw Inifcr ajvi elect forty-nine councillors j
at salary of $20 MO a year to aid the gov- ;
eminent in keeping democracy in line. ;
Although Edward Lauterbach announced
his r«sjgnai as vice-president many
months ago his name is still on the letter
i;- ads while Thomas Ewing. jr.. whose ;
name appears a? a trustee. ?«id last night
»hat lie had re-Jsrnei a montli asro. Jacob |
Ruppert. jr.. a brewer, figures on tne list as ;
»r-«ide»t of a silk company. Ivitayett^
savav. sin<* he was depor-ed from all or- ;
fices "and chairmanship?, appears to have
dropped out - '"■ ■•'"•_
Pleas for Gavel Heard by Associate
and Court Attaches. j
Magistrate Cornell, sitting in the Do- 1
mestic- Relations Court, had his wishes j
gratifled yesterday when he received a .
bungstarte'r. presented by Magistrate ;
House and the attaches of the T •rkville
court. The magistrate has failed to pet
th« city to loosen up and supply such an i
implement ever since the establishment of
the new tribunal.
ilajristrate Ho;:?-?, in turning the gavel
ov*r to his associate, said that in view '
of the fart that the city had failed to pro
vide the necowv adjunct to a proper ad- |
ministration of the laws in the court, he ;
took the liberty of supplying what th j
city failed to cive in order to aid him tn .
the performance of his duties.
Although the essential implement proved
nothing more than a keg tapper. Magistrate |
Cornell seemed much pleased at the con
tribution, expressed his gratification and!
thanked the givers in an eloquent speech.
Crovds Go to Coney Island, Where j
Whiting Are Running. ;
Alone with the number of charities it
this season came the announcement last :
r.ijsht That fishermen at Coney Island and !
Bheepahi Bay v. ere busily ' - «•* In '
■■•-■-■• a large number of per- j
tons who were attracted th"r» by the re- j
port that whiUntr, which resemble the cod, j
are runnlnsr in great quantities. With i
turkey at a high pri.-*-. ir was evident thai ,
many would ce!ebrat» Thanksgiving with j
a Rah dh pt I
Pot the iast fortnight the fishermen .
have been ratchins wliitins b>" the thou-|
sands. This report spread iapidly, and ,
lad ni&ht the three piera the Iron, .
nils nil and Bteeplechase. |< * r * ! the ;
f;sliinjr is don*. w?r<a pat .ked from one j
md to the oth»r. ] t ■. a 5 that!
there w»r* fully S/«rf, , moI i> there. ]
Mayor Gayncr win eat h , c Thank i 1
turkey in Brooklyn, but he will probably j
j. o t.-. Ft. .!i"nos to-night Tt 1* T!K«»ly * nat !
V,e «ill net rftum to thf , r»«t: Hall before J
%Ton*la^. nlth~'jrh b* hid n<>« entirely «'<-- I
■ ided at to that last nlijit^
m:\v-york daily tribune- n*i Rsf»xv. November 24. 1010.
•^Father of the Aeroplane" Ex
■! pires in Chicago.
Considered Eccentric When He
Began Experiments with Pro
totype of Modern Flier.
I Chicago Nov. 20.1-Octave Chanute, known
|252 5 the father of th- aeroplane." died at
: his hwneJn Chicago _ day after an Otneae
! of several weeks.
| Thong* widely known as an engineer of
many accomplishment* Mr. Chanute was
more generally recalled a., the originator
lof hcavier-thia-air craft: When, era]
years ago. tM began experiments with
i "horizcmsl kites.' as the were ironically
| referred to, be was considered centric.
! Octave Chanut«= contributed much to the
I srien^e of modern serona;uics. Back in
JIS74. loner hefnrp the po^sftilitj of human
;£ight,un a heavier-than-alr machine was
considered mere thai a chimerical dream
he began actual experiments. As a result
of thus work he produced hi? book ••Prog
ress in Flyfng Machines/ 1 The principles
therein enunciated were taken up later by
Professor I ingle: an I those who. ..imme- ■
diat'-ly following: him, brought the flying
machine to its nrp«rt status; He experi
mented t*irb the fcSplafe principle lon.z be- i
fore the Wright brothers achieved their
s=uccrss. though to them he ' — !;. ay
credit for n king it a practical flj^r.
Comment recently <m the Wrights*
fuits for sliesred patent ,•••--•-.-.. Mr. j
Chanute said:
'"The fundamental principle underlying
the warpir>s of the tips for th« purposes of
balance was understoc I <=v»ji before th». i
surest ion contained in D"E>terr.o"s pam- j
phlet fifty years aso. In modern limes the
tvarpinsr tips were actually ■--<••; in flight I
by Pierre Mouilllard. a French engineer. j
He flew with a glider containing the flexi- j
ble rips near Cairo Egjpi. in ■""• The
idea is protected in a patent ---<• ted i!na
by the United States government hi 1901 j
"The "'"rlr^t?. l am told. are making I
their strongest attack upon the point that i
they ■*-;»-•■ the tips in connec ton with the !
taming of their rudder. Even this is ■ •■•■ - \
ered by a patent granted to an American i
in 1991.
"There is no question that the funds- j
mental principle underlying; was •• ell j
known before the Wrights Incorporated it j
in their machine." :
These statements of the aged inventor :
failed to draw forth any comment from j
the Wrights. Experts hold, however, that :
Chanute's work in no way detracts from
the credit due the Wrights for perfecting- I
the practical application of the principles!
in question. ■ •
Mr. Chanut* was born in Paris, France I
lin 1832. His father, who was at that time
{ a professor of history in the Royal College
• I at Paris, moved to this country six years
' I later to fcecom» vice-president of Jefferson
■ j ollege, Louisiana, and in consequence
j the son greti up in ti\is country. He was
j educated chief!: in New York City in prl
1 Tate schools and under tutors, and in IS4S
j besan I i.- career a- a r.:vil engineer as an
I assistant chainma; in the building of the
; Hudson River Railroad.
The westward advance of railroad build
': ing calle-1 him to Illinois In 1833. He was
. for a time with what is now the Chicago
; & Alton, then went to the present Toledo,
Peoria & Western, where he became chief
engineer for the first, time. He went to
; Kansas in I«T7 and built the first bridge
1 across the Missouri River. This feat won
j him Came He was successively chief en- :
j gineer of several r .» w roads in Kansas and !
j Nebraska He bnfft the Union Stockyards
; ?n Chicago and Kansas City and the South
.em Kansas Railroad, becoralnfi superin
\ ter dent of that line.
Then in '■"" h- became chief engineer of
I til- Erie ■ road and remained with it :
! during ten years of reconstruction Dur- j
j in?- this period he also led in an investi :
i nation of the needs of th» city of N>w :
j York for rapid transit and aa cha — •- !
jof a committee of the American Society !
J of Civil Engineers brought about in IB7j the j
; speedy building: of the elevated roads.
In 1883 he returned West and opened an \
i office its nonsuiting engineer, super -- - !
: the construction of many big- Iron railroad :
. bridges. He also became interested in the i
; chemicaJ treatment of timber to resist <5e- '
: cay. and was made preeldent of the Chi- '
i cage Tie Preserving Company, witli works I
1 In Chicago and Mount Yemen. 111., -vim
j which he was connected till his death.
He was an honorary member of the In- i
stitution of Civil Engineers of Great!
I Britain and of the Canadian Society- .-.f \
! Civil Engineers, ar.d an actr\-e member of
I the American Society of Civil Engineers, j
!of which he was cc presidei from 1880 j
1 to lOT. ard president from 1391 to 1892, and ,
iof the Western Society of Engineers, of
; which he was president in 1501. He was a I
i fellow of the A. A. A. S. and a member of J
! the Century Association of Nen- York. Be
i sides his work on flying machines he was
[ the author of numerous papers and articles!
lon ensrineerins ?;ib;e.-s. :
He married in P°oria, 111., In 1557 Miss •
i Anna R. James. They had four children, •
I three daughters and a son.
George W. Gee, well known in Masonic
I circles In New York, who for many years ,
j conducted restaurants in Greenwich Vil- j
lage, died suddenly Tuesday night in his
! home. No. Zaa West :4th street Mr. Gee i
I was born in New York fifty-six years ago. t
Jln his youth he entered the restaurant
business and continued in it until his death, j
] He wa"» a member of the Royal Arcanum j
jas well a* being a Mason. He. leaves a i
I wife, a sister and three daughters, one of
I whom i? married and living in this city. !
i The funeral will be held to-morrow night :
■ in the Protestant Episcopal Church of St. I
John the Evangelist, in West 11th street.
Burial will be in Woodlawn cemetery on
i Saturday.
• The Re.. Richard Haywood, formerly a
1 chaplain in the United States navy and at i
on* time connected with Holy Trinity
Church, in Paris. France, with Dr. Mor
gan, died at his home in Bronx ville, N. T., I
; last evening.
' He was born In Tallahassee, Fla.. in 1843.
He was graduated from the Racine Col- j
lege, Wisconsin, and from the Nashota
Theological Seminary. In I»T3 he obtained '
his appointment in the navy and served
until about 1884, when he resigned to go to i
Grace Church, in Chicago. Later he went
to Grace Church. In Baltimore. He at one j
time was rector of St. James's Protestant ;
episcopal Church, In Upper Montclair, N. j
j From UK to 1900 be was in Paris. At
the close of his service there he became j
the first rector of Christ Church, in Bronx- |
ville Five year." aro he retired from ac- '
tive church work.
His widow, three daughters and a son \
«urv"iv« Mr. Hayward. The funeral will be
held In Christ Church, probably on Satur
day. Kuriiil will be in Kenalco Cemetery.
Albany. >••■ - Ezra P. Prentice, chair- '
man of the Republican State Committee, Is- 1
a member of a Thanksgiving party given by !
Governor and Mrs. Horace White at the.' 1
executive mansion over the holiday. Mr i 1
Prentice to-day called on Speaker Wads
worth and former assodatea in the At
torney General's «*«»partment. ' ,
(By relcaiapl to Th* Trtb a ■ 1 .
Philadelphia. Nov. Dr. Bdward Mar- : •
tin. former director of health and chart ttes |
an d for many years professor of clinical '
purgery »' **• ' nivermtty of Pennsylvania, !
is to be named '•• '<> r ' - ■■■! Hr .J. William ' : '
V'Wti M * — n Bht "* Barton prof»s-or of
Statue Unveiled of English Gen
eral Who Founded Georgia.
Savannah, Nov. 23. -The memory of Gen
eral James Edward Ogelthorpe, founder of
the colony of <;<»or;rla. was honored here
to-day by the unveiling of a statue erected
by the Kate <-' Georgia, the city of Savan
nah the Son" « th " Revolution and
through private subscription*. The momi
mem. which cost $*o.<Juft, stands in Chippewa
Square and Bui! street, the most prominent
thoroughfare in Savannah.
Addresses were made by .1. Randolph
Anderson, of Savannah, chairman of the
Founder of the State of Georgia, unveiled
in Savannah yesterday.
Daniei C. French, sculptor.
Qgrelthorpe Moiujmor.' Commission: JUtch
<?ll Tn ti =^"==. Acting Ambapsadnr from the
Coun of St. .Tamos 1 -, ann Walter <;. Charl
ton, judge of the Superior Court of Chat
ham County.
At the conclusion of ' Is address the
American and English flag?, in which the
figure was draped, were drawn aside by
Governor Brown of Georgia and Mr?, J. J.
Wilder, state ■ president of the Colonial
The monument unveiled to-day represents
Og^lthorpe, . not .. as an old man, a? most
of the prints of him mak? him appear, but
a*; a gallant English army offlt-er in full
O'Mailey Says State's Side Was Not
Presented Before Justice Davis.
Albany, Nov. 23.— Attorney General O'Mal
\<=y has advised the State Tax Commission
not to resrard a? a precedent a r^Tit de
cision of Supreme Court Justice Vernon M.
Pa*.'--, of New York, directing the Register
of New York County to record a deed
which at first the Register had refused to
receive as pu.-'h because he believed the in
strument wa.s in fart a mortpaEre and sub
ject to the. mortgage tax The Attorney
General, in a statement, say? he "was not.
given an opportunity to present, the state's
sid» of the case in this action."
Mr. O'Malley declare?' that numerous at
tempts hay« been made in .*C<=tv York to
evade the payment of the mortgage rax by
corporations: doing a loan and surety busi
; Suit for $20,000 Follows, and Brings
in Mrs. "Jack" Gardner's Name.
Th*> suit of > gr.ii-. r- a «si aerain?t the
Rev! Vincenzo Yannuzzi for 09.000 for a!
j^-.p-cd breach of contract in r*>fusinsr to ac
cept several oil paintings came to trial yes
terday in the Supreme Court before Jus
tice Hooker and a. jury. Father Yannuzzi,
it was said. was acting in the transaction
for Mrs. "Jack" Gardner, of Boston.
Jotrt^ph Cossanzo, as an expert, testified
that he thought the Titian was the work
of cne Hrtist. that it wa.^ in original, and
thai it as worth the price.
Giulio Zambon testified thai ho detected
In the Titian the work of two hands, and
Enrich, an art. Sealer, testified that the
pictures were genuine in the sense that
they were not copies. The trial was unfin
ished and wili continue on Friday.
j After the run of "Trelawny of the
"Wells" at the Empire Miss Ethel Barr>'
j more, will make her own production of J.
I M. Barriers new one-act play. "The Twelve
i Pound Look." in connection with a three
act comedy.
Ernest Lawford, who went to London as
; a member of the cast of "Decorating Clem
j entine." la to return in January and join
Miss Maude. Adams's company for the first
! rehearsal in "Chantecler." Mr. Lawford,
who is best remembered for bis Captain
• Hook in "Peter Pan." will play the Black
; bird In "Chanteder."
Miss Marie Doro. who has been playing
lin "Electricity." will sail next week for
j Paris, where she is to have a new play
■ read for her by its authors, who will later
I turn the manuscript over to Miss Gladys
! Unser for adaptation Into English. Miss ■
I Doro will appear in her new play in New ;
: York in the soring. j
RUSS Whytal ha.« been engaged by Henry
W. Savage for "The Great Name.' Mr.
: Whytal was Judge Prentice In "The Witch- !
line- Hour" and the old musician in "The
I Climax."
Liebler & ( '° announce 3 o'clock mati
nees to-day of May Irwin in "Getting a
i Polish" at Wallace's and H. B. Warner in !
"Alias Jimmy Valentine" at the West End.
Miss Grace La Rue, who has retired from
the cast of -Madame Troubadour," at the
Lyric Theatre, is to appear under the di
rection of her husband. Byron Chandler,
in a new play, with music. . entitled "Six
Paul Armstrong has written a sketch of j
criminal life, entitled "The Three Thieves.- i
which la to be presented In vaudeville. J
Frank Deshon is to play the title role.
Miss Anna Wheaton. who is the youngest
member of the "Madame Troubadour"
Company, at the T.vnc Theatre, will cele
brate the eighteenth anniversary of her
birth by Slvinsr ■ dinner to th« members ;
of her company after to-night's perform
a:,- •■-
Sam Bernard, ''ho is now playing at the 1
Casino Theatre in "He Came from Ml! '
waukee." will lav Wednesday and Sat
urday matinees d'jrint? the remainder of
bis e " ement. bejrinr.ln* on Wednesday.
November 10
Henry KHsworth will give ■ pictorial re
production of the "Passion Play' of 1910
in the Gai*ty Theatre on Sunday afternoon.
Mr Klls v °rth lived eleven • an In Qber
ammergau and Is said to kn-nv ■■•• play
and to* ptet*«r« thoroughly. i
"La Gioccnda" at the Opera.
If was a Caruso night last night at the
opera, and therefore a brilliant one from
, th© popular point of view. The opera,
I was Ponchiello's •'Gioconda." This was a
! somewhat sensational production in the
! natal year of the Metropolitan Opera
House, but it died, and nobody seamed to
: mourn its demise. It remained blissfully
i dead some twenty years; then cams Mme.
! Nordica with ambitions and later Mme.
' Destinn and Mr Caru?o with similar long
ing:?, whose impulses may have sprung
'< from the. change of regime at the - Metro
! politan Opera House, and last season it
; was thought worthy to open the establish
ment which is now (accepting the judg
ment of Chicago and Boston* third in re
• spe< of excellence in the United States.
| Perhaps a third rate opera house ought to
i be satisfied with "La Gioconda.'" The pub
| lie -. •'.•■: ■■ be last night and made the
[same joyful acclamations that it did at
I all the performances of last year, when
the principals. with <■•■•> exception: were
those who appeared last .night. ■ namely,
Mme. Destinn Mm-*. Homer. s:gnor Ca
ruso. Eisner Amato. Sefior Sesorbla and
fne conductor. Slsnor ToVcaninf, whom it
,is always -oner ■■ mention if for/ no
[other reason than to preserve -a proper
I sense of proportion in the public mind.
The newcomer vas Maria - sseas. a ■•or
! tralto. who pan*;' the part of the blind
woman and whose voice and style proved
: adequate to the not exacting! part and had
th» special merit of blending de»«ntfuHy
with that of Mme. Destinn In the duets.
! La Gioconda Emmy D?!<tinn
: Laura Adorno Louise Homer
, a: toe Pad--— Andrea De geaurc 1 *
La clec« Maria «la»<«s-»ns
Kn?;o laldo Enrico ■'*!■<>'"
i Barnaha Pnsquale Am^to
I Zuan* Bernard K«*-i*
T"n Cam • • ' Kdoardo Mi«?fano
Isepi .'. . Pl'tro Amilslo
Conductor. Artur ToscaninL
H. E. K.
Olive Mead Quartet Heard Again at
Mendelssohn Hall.
The Olive M?ad Quartet gave the second
concert of its New York season last night.
in Mendelsohn Hall. The audience was
riot so laree as warranted by the sterling
worth of the organisation, but it was an
audience that was thoroughly appreciative.
Th© programme consisted of Haydn's
Quartet in G major, the largetto and the
scherzo from Cesar Franrk's Quartet In D
major and Beethoven's Quartet in F. Oat.
The ensemble work of the four musicians
was at all times most satisfying, especially
•o in the Cesar Franck quartet. They
brouprht out beautifully the lacelike texture
of the scherzo, the exquisite delicacy of
their playing bringing forth well earned
Th«» tone. too. o* the qtiartet was uni
formly good. This a.< especially gratify
ing in the sombre second movement of the
Beethoven number, the informing melan
choly of which was admirably interpreted.
Th»ir playing her* possessed true poetic
feeling-, a feeline that through the musi
cians' efforts was imparted to the audience.
Vassfll VaaslHevttcli Andreeff and the Im
perial Russian i ourr Balalaika Orchestra
arrived on the <.reamsr Oceanic yesterday
morning to make a tour of the country.
under the management of Klaw <£- Erlanger.
They -'ill give r: ie;r first performance tn
n Monday night The pro
gramme will consist of Russian wedding
- gs song? of the boatmen of tb« Volga
folk dances and prison songs
May Take His Seat in Congress After
Tra.Fhington. Nov. 23.— Senator r.lkins may
be able to appear in his seat in the com
ing session of Conarress. according to a
statement relatine- to his condition made
at his home here to-day. Although he will
not attempt to be present at the opening of
Congress, his friends expert that he will
appear and take up his work after Christ
Liner America Will Sail To-day with
Five Hundred Birds Aboard.
Ti» Hambur-Amervan liner Aiie-ika.
will leave port for Hamhursr to-day wjth a
fairly large list of Amenoan travellers in
h^r flrst cabin and five hundred American
turkeys in her refrigerator. The live hun
dred birds weigh Bht thousand pounds, and
it is estimated that they oost the line
about Sl.oOO
The chef of the Amenka has 'reen p'.ar
ninsr a Thanksgiving men-: for several
t\efk?. and practically everything served at
that particular meal to-day has been pur
' 2-ed in this country. The chef said yea
y that he had an idea that Miinchner
. . . V."e=tfalen ham and L-tmburger cheese
not he friendly with American tur
key and mince pi© should the American
pas3^'ij?er«> he so indiscreet as to introduce
them v.uhin the walls of the stomach.
Albany, Nov. "2.— Governor-elect John A.
TMx came, to Albany from New Tork to
night. He expects to spend Thanksgiving
Day at bis home here.
George N. Reinhardt. formerly president
of the Bronx National Bank, denial yes
terday a published statement in connection
with the recent arrest of C. A. Belling, vice
president of the bank, that while he was
president he signed stock certificates In ad
vance for convenience.
: Free admission to t'na American Museum of
Natural History.
Distribution of provisions for Thank«jrivtn<
dinner*, Bower; Mission, No. 227 Bowery,
{» a. m.
Annual drill of the cadet corps or the
Hebrew Orphan Asylum, Amsterdam ave
nue and loTth street. 10 a. m.
Unveiling of a bust of Dr. Orestes Augustus
Brownson. Riversidw Drive, 10:30 a. m
Thanksgiving dinner for six hundred boys.
Newsboys' Horn* Club, 74 East 4th street,
Thanksgiving 1 exercises of the. Five Points
Mission 1:18 p. m-: dinner, 2 p. m.
Graduating exercises of the nurses of the Ger
man Hospital Training bchool. Krackow
t:er Hall. "<Hh street and Park avenue, 4
n. m.
Annual dinner for the poor by th* Rescu«
Society. No. •"> Doers street. 6 p. m.
Entertainment for four hundred seamen. Se»
m»n'« Christian Association. No. 390 West
street, evening.
Thanksgiving; services) and reunion. Ml aillsj
Wat»r Street Mission. No. 316 Water
street, evening.
Salvation Amy m^etirs to convert drunkards,
No. 120 West latt street, 7 p. m.
Annual Thanltspivins dinner and entertsin
rn*nt for 1.2W men, Bowery Mission. No.
J27 Bowery. 7:43 p. m.
Pre« lectures •< the Board of Education. S
p. m - Public School 33. No. 413 V.*e«l
?«t v i street. "Shock. Wounds," Dr. Fred
eric Knov.l«». Public School 62. Hesier
and Ensex streets. "Hamlet," Mr«. Qraca
A. Homaa: Public School 64, 10th sirooU
east of A venue B. "Maps and j: -.p V.-l:
\r.g." Frederic W. Moor*; Publif: School
100. ISStli stroet and Fifth av»nac>. "His
torlC Quebec." Drlah Q Mitchell; Public
School 114. Oik and Oliver streets. "In
««ct Lite. 1 Herbert S. Artlell: Public
School 110. ISM street. «a ß t <>f Eighth
avenue, "Geysers." Profasaor William IJb
h^v. Public School US, First avenue and
.-•lrt street. "France in the Ninetieth On
mry ■• Edward M. Salt; Public School 139,
No. 241 East 110 th street. "Modern Ital
inn Ocera." Ronald F. Oliphatit- Insti
tute Ha!!. No. stß East io«th street.
The Vakinp of 'Swl," Professor Brad
Stoiig-hton: Pnblle Llbrarr. No 112 East
Mth str*»t. "Th» M«aliat!e r -... i iitgts "
i" Pail Klapp^r: Hi Lake's Hall H>j<l
9r . and Clrovt «'■• •« M^iald 1 " Or Fr<*d
..rtc E. Brtltbut: Wllv>n School. No ■•«'»
»«r nth ■"■*" "I-iph" D Arc '" !■ ■
f:«s^r Otorg • Ca»:esnle& w i
Said to Explode Theory of Plot
to Sicken Middies.
Washington, Nov. 23— Ordinary table
•alt in the sugar which they used was re
sponsible for the illness of the. midshipmen
at the Naval Academy at Annapolis who
were supposed to have been the victim* ■"
a spiteful plot conceived and executed in
the culinary department of the school.
Such was the conclusion reached follow
ing a chemical analysis of a sample ot
the susar made here to-day In th» labora
tory of the Surgeon General of the navy.
Officials of the Navy Department are in
clined to the belief that the salt found Its
way into the sugar purely through acci
dent and that there was no plot at all.
The naval surgeons say that a mixi -•
of sugar and salt may make one quite as
sick as a more dangerous combination.
There are now twenty-two cases of ty
phoid fever at the academy, . and four of
the patients are in a serious condition, ac
cording to reports received to-day by Bat
peon General Stoke?. The typhoid epi
demic, of course. ha 3no relation to the
contaminated sugar. The Surpeon Gen
eral expects that a few more cases of the
fever may develop during the next week
a? a result of drinking milk supposed to
have contained the germ, but he believes
that by the end of the current mom the
period of incubation, and consequently all
danger, will have passed.
The typhoid outbreak probably will l"ad
to the academy being supplied with milk
from its own herd of cattle.
Another case of typhoid fever developed
at the Naval Academy to-day.
Daughter of P. E. R. Head to Marry
Son of Pittsburg Judge.
[Rv TMegcssi to Th€ Tribune.]
Philadelphia. Nov. 23.— President James
afeCrea 4 the Pennsylvania Railroad and
Mrs. H dea formally announced to-day
the encaeement of their daughter, Bsjai
Ada M. McCrea. to Richard Hays Hawkins.
a son of Judge William C. Hawkins, of
Pittsbure. No plans for the wedding were
made public.
Miss McCrea and her fiance have known
each other since childhood. Since her
parents moved to this city she has been a
leader in the younger set and has fr^uent
ly acted as ho^t^ss at the McCrea country
home. Ballyheath»r. Gray* Lane. Ardmore.
At otter Reek, the country boom of Mr.
and Mrs. William Thompson Graham of
Greenwich. Conn., their daughter. Miss
Altc» Graham, was married to George B.
Carbart yesterday at 4 o'clock by the Rev.
Dr. Waller, of Greenwich. Miss Margaret
Graham was her sisters maid of honor and
Miss Edith Will and Miss Eleanor McCargo
attended a.«= flower girl*. Mr. Carhart. who
Is the son of Mrs. William E. Carhart. of
Brooklyn Heights and Greenwich, bad as
best man his brother, Harold W. Carhart.
Th<* ushers wen Samuel J. Graham. Nel
son Dougherty, of Manhattan: J. Dunham
Carhart. Philip Rogers Mallory. Robert
Mallory. ir., Francis Strickland Page and
Edwin Hicks Bigelow. of Brooklyn Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. Carhart are to make their
home ir. Manhattan. -j
Montclair. N. J.. Nov. 23 (Special ».—
Helen Claire Paxton. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. William 11. Paxtcn. of No. 24 Spring
street, and Russell Bafford, also of this"
town. wer« married in the presence of a
large number of z-i=^r« at th«» Church of
the Tnwnanilatw Conception tins eventnsr-
The ceremony was performed by the Rev.
James Mackinson. The maid of honor was
Miss Charlotte Paxton. a sister of the
bride. The bridesmaids were Miss Jean
netre< Hughes. Miss Acmes Hart. Miss Edna
Stafford, a sister of the bridegroom, and
Miss Florence Mum. 1h» flower girls were
Miss Dorothy Divony and Miss Claire Pax
ton. both cousins of the bride
William H. Paxton. Jr., a brother of the
bride, was best man. The u?hers were John
Hart. George* Dow, George, MacCormack
and Michael Coyle. all of Montclair. Fol
lowing the wedding there was a reception
in the. Montclair Club Building, which was
attended, by rear'-.- two hundred guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Stafford left here on a wed
dlns: trip. They will live in Brooklyn upon
their return. I
[By T»!«<?raph ■- The " - ■"■ • T
Philadelphia, Nov. St.— Miss Marion B.
Lewis, daughter of Frank Lewis, of this
city, and Julian T. "Warder, of New York,
were married at Memorial Baptist Church
here to-day. Mrs. Frank Ed son Perkins,
of New York, was matron of honor, an i
the bridesmaids were Miss Helen Ehrei.
Miss Emilia Ehret, Mies Anna Sellers, of
Wilmington, and Miss Mildred Well of
New Brunswick, N. J. Vina I Snyder, of
Louisville, was best man. and the fol
lowing were ushers: George Campion,
Georg« Walker, Harry E. Mown, Court
land Smith and Benedict Buikmaa. all of
New York. Mr. and Mrs. Warder will make
their home in New York.
[Bl TelQi to The Trtbun*. "
Boston. Nov. 23.— Misa Elizabeth Forbes,
daughter of Mrs. George F. Forbes, of No.
51 Thornton street, Roxburv. and Malcolm
f-tuart McNeal Watts, son of the late H. 9.
Watts, a well known Philadelphia business
man. were married last evening la &c
James's Episcopal Church, Roxbury. by the
Rev, Murray Dewart. rector of the parish.
The bride was attended by her sister. Miss
Anita P. Forbes, as maid of honor.
Mrs. Watts is a graduate of Radcliffe
and Mr. Watts of Harvard College- and
the. Harvard Law School. He now is with
the law firm of Huntington, RMlWl— llei i
Seymour, in New York.
Miss Chrtt'tine Kirkland. daughter of the
late Alexander Kirkland. of New York, and
Frank Ryder flalstnart who is »nnected
with the Equitable LUfe Assurance Society,
were married at the home of W. V. Hal
stead, No. 24* Washington avenue. Brook
lyn, last night by the Bmw. J. W. Carson.
ray Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Boston. Nov. 23.— The engagement or
Reginald Boardman, of this city, and Miss
Carrie Louise Munn, daughter of Mrs.
Charles A. Munn, of Washington, i.- an
nounced. Miss Munn has been prominent
In the younger social set in Washington.
Albany. Mot. "X.— Preparations as* being
made for the parade in connection with, the
Inauguration of Governor-elect John A. Ufa
on January 2. The procession will ir. '. . :•>
Squadron A. of New York; Albany Battal
ion of the 10th Regiment and Troop B. af
Albany, and the entire. 2<! Regiment, wMea
includes separate companies from
near Thomson, the summer home
WOLFF — Mis J. C. A. Wolff an
nounce it.- en*«C*Tneiii ■•* her <!au«hr«r.
Johanna, to Walter Karl, son of Dr. Wa!th*r
and Mrs. Fanny Ellatierotus Hesse, all of
Drtsdca, Germany.
ARMSTRONG— LJ3 IH 111 lifWl »In»>>
day. November 23, at divary Church. In ih«
city of New York, by the Rev. Lei?hton Parks.
D D.. Katharine Martin, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Le Boetttltar. to it- Sinclair
Howard Arnntrons. »>:. • ' Mr. and Mrs Jamea
Sinclair Armstrong.
H\t-STED — KIRK.I.A- —On November CS.
1910. at No. -MS Washington *v«.. Brooklyn,
by th« Rev. J. v Carson. D D.. Christine,
daughter of the late C. JsasjahH Bat and
Alexander Kirkland. to Frank Ryder BsssHMV
"WILDER — WARDVTEIX — On Wednesday, V.
vember 23. 1010. at the Church of the Holy
Ccramunlcn, L. th» Re\-. Henry Mottet, D. D..
an.l the Rev. AllyiM H«w«H, IV>roth*a Fal»?.
<ia-i*hte"- of H*nry L. WardTvelt. ••«.) . to
TVirf«or Martin WtUi»r.
Notice* nt marriage* ami cleat h» mint b<»
*j .rtmp»iU«d hj- full asm; and addiea*.
• artMsja. John. Bay—* Ker-. "'*"*■
• r-hry'sti*-. Kmily T. Mn'.m^s. Francis H.
- :>-»rrtHt
Dnrfatson. Eva O. Huityin*. -a- * *-
r>av»son. S,,r.j D. •; Hum. WUlUai.
tiowß'y. ntb'rt A. fjiwr-nc-. Mariec* *• ■
Fe»ney. John. Norton. Emma R.
Firth. FVeanor I_ i:<v<m*. G*"rrz»
Frcmn-.el. Vv!T!iatn I!. .Start. Mar— F. K.
Ge*. Geor^-: W. Terry. France* D-
Ha7ne«. Gcors> L. Van -."'-■ • ■"•*•
CARTr^KDOf:— On TtvraOay. Nov»tnh-r 22. M*m
fart!«!s-. in ht» MM h >ear . Fan'ral »«i «ksa
from his late r«Mjrf»n<-«». No. :»•* Clinton **:..
Fro. klvn. on Thursday, - m 24th inst. at 2
CASIZ — On Tnosii*:. No\-mb»r ..■•■••■
Turrkano-. N. T.. <"olin I»u«las. i>rtsjy_*
yoiTn»-<»r win nf Henry Jay and sheila Me-
Dous^l" *'a9c.
CKRTrTTE— On vTe*j*2«laj > . November 23. 13 X«.
at jk>!itr'ir. Hie:i Rri-1g». N. J.. Etni!- Taylor
wldcw of OBnt W. •:hrr«le a- 4auehu^- «.'
th- late LewU H. Tarior. ' .-----:
CCnN— On T\;e 3 da-.-. Noverr-b-r 2^. JOin. at bl»
resid».ic«. Xn. ¥tl S! «., Brooklyn. C«c»r
Corn, son or LJ;zie ar-i X>.*. !at» Jnlius Oasa
■■■ i— ■■ iii ■! iiijiwC-* — wJ — itnw'jjn "»" vv — I *~^*n Tfr° fcM^^l
I>AVTD?ON— Cv-a („ tmvhiaatt. ssi 2"» :#•-»•
* Services The F'ir-«Ta'. church. Soa. - 1 ' an 4
24.1 "West 23a st. .rVan'* FT. Camptell Bu!ldt=?>
■ DAVI?ON— Oa TasSSSQ Nov»mlw>r ST. t9V«. *'
F^"jrie»«>o<i. N. J.. >opfc:a. Day Oriffln. -wife, ef
Louis VermiJyj t>aviaen and la-:* 1 --** of ' »
late G~orp- an.l Klizibetli Frances -tfl!» fur
• merly of Cat'kli:. .N. v. Funeral private.
; DOWNEY— Suddenly. *f "Sates N. J.. on No
vember 21, 1910. Robert .A. r>»wi br»th»r
j or the R*v. W". M. Downey. Fun«ra.l prtvat*.
! FKE^.*EY— On Wednenday. Nov-mb-r ». »t©.
John Fe»n»y. la the 73-i year -» -t» ■«•.
Funeral wtl! bo asM from Mi '>*'•> r»«id»tic«.
No. 2«> llonr" st.. Brooklyn, on Saturday.
November 2*;. a: : - n».
: FTRTK— November 22. 1!»!O. at Va«o«t».
X. T. El»anor Louis*, eid«w ffa'Ufhter «f
Thaddeu'* and th« late MarU r* Firth. ?n~
era I pr^vat*. Kindly omit Cowers.
FROJlMEL.— Suddenly, -! sat It. — -T>-' M
his 4Rrb y»ar. Funenl — rui •■ a- his Bflo*a
No. 5032 Btoomfteid !rt.. Hobok-?a. N. J-. Sat
urday. November 28. 2 p. m.
CEEV- Pii.M»n!y. on T^—Sf , No- •— •" 22. ■»>!"
a- his residence. No aSI We»t Mtb st ' ><«■*•
"W*. G*t. Funeral vr m wilT b* &•;-! •« tS«
< Barrt of St. John thn Eran*-H*t. xr-^» lit*
f'. and Waver!' PtaM on Friday, >..>r«ssaSS'
25. Nx *p. m. Interment private.
HATXE3 — On Tuesday, November 22. '".".
O»or3«. U. Haj-nea. beloved h^*r«.sd ?*
Lauretta <~«rsf»n». Funeral ?"»rvlc»3 at M»
','- re«MeßC«h No. 2«3 'Railroad arr* . WiWISI
lyn. Friday evening 1 , November 25. at •
H-ATXTARr-.E--*"—^ lum tttm •tem^;. af Br^nt
; • v T.. on W<«dne3daT »-.-•■ — 2Gtn«flA*?
23. Rev. Richard Hayward. formerly cSap!a»."»
U. S. N. N^r.lc- of funeral later.
HEAD— vrinia-j rr. H«».-I a«-d VI •■• Hi
n*"-^ ar v » Funeral hvrch, N". -♦! W»»t
2^ii st. tFrask E. Catssisel! B«j!''1 -»
HOLMES— On Tu»sday. Vm--TTth»r 22. V>tCU
Franrisi H. Holmes. b»?TV»d iMaBBBBfI of I^ur'
V. Holrrwi (aaa Taf gar : FUTwral frrm b!»
late •-^s!'i*n'-»?. No. Tnl .JXTaM — »v*.. Braoß
lyn. on Friday. Novet^£er 2T-. ■>• 2 p. m.
HOLTZ— At No. 12£ Irvine a-.-.. Br~»klr». «l
November 21. 1310. T»i»tHcic H«tts. N»Ur*e«i
hn«baisd of ilarzar»t 7rai»T. Fnn^ral fir*\c*m
■srlll b» held Friday. November 25. at 2 p. n*.
Interment at Erer^raena.
HtP9Oaß9— New Tork rrrr >■"—>»- 22. ?am
unl J. Hu*?lit». train I»ar»s Oran^
r»ntral Tormina I fir WeodJSJws a* 2 p. ■
Frtdar. Novemi>cr 25. Services at th* mamsa
i — mmmm TTanf. ai«,j T* -r»ir!» ■■»
n»ral af "Th» Funeral Clrarrh. r 241-24'
W«sl S3W st. ■ 7"»nk E. Carapbe!! 3uiMlnc-
LAvTRtTNCB— At her : »-» r»s{<i-n<— . No. 3*
| TVa?»hm;fton Scjuar» West. or. TuaadmT. Nor»m
; her -'.' d th» SSd year of -»- an Mwi»!!* J..
daaehter of ih» lat» P- Vlttt C and Adeline
1 H. T^awrenr*. Funeral privat».
| NORTON — On Wedn«s*»r. N'ovenrNr 23. at
! Flnidfwood. N. -T.. Eniti* R^*d. b«l«^ed •»■'■• ,
of Nathaniel Norrrn. in t ■• -'•• ■ >f»r >f Iwr I
aa». Funeral private.
ROOME- At F"iripfon r;.«)n5 # V. .r.. on >*•;-
Tfmb«r It G raw Room*, *jr»<i «*J» ■ •»-•
Furi"r^l from Pn^pton Plains — rt»-f
CburcSk. on Friday. I ■ aaBBOT 2-^. =»* I ■> —
Tnin leav»s X«t Tort Qrwi ■■ - >.«
ri'rision of Em Railroad. Cnsnib^n ••..
11 05, 2Sd St.. 11:06.
START— At .I*ra»»-v- City on v -- ■*- 22. 1»I«.
Mary F. Eds« Start. R^a- 1 - and fri«nds of
the family , ■- Invited to attend h*r fnn'iriil ■
' on Friday aft»rr-ori at 2 ru> o'cl^vk ft ■ - —
lat» residence. No. 2*6 Gdrfleid an Jwjcj
. City.
TERRT — Fran<^s D. " r «- az»4 "5 - San ?''l I
n»ra; at The Funeral 'TVirch. No^ 241-24."
"West 23d st. (Frank E. Campbell Bul'dinsi.
VAN VLIBT— At Ma-«»»»- N. T. Vjiilw
22. IMA Tbeodcr» Van Tlaat IB • -• et>th ««•»
of his a*e- Fnneral sar ■ rrin 9* held m
Friday. " v --»r»Trr>er 25. at 3a- -i frrym P??»!;? -
terlan Church at Ma'reaTi". II s.
'■ r;ad!ly accesslM- br partaai ttitaj bjbsi
Grand Central Station. W«bstsr »ad •-- -•
iavenus trolleys and by carrlasrs. L9CS $150 as
Telep'non* *«35 Gramercy for B2ci »f Vl*-* 1 *
or representative.
Ofcce. 20 ■sal Mi St.. ■-•» fast C!*T-
FRANK E. CAMPBEIX. 34' ' X**9t 234 §*»
Chapels- Frtvate Rooms. Pt:--'%:* Aasb-: -.---•
T<*l. " 1324 Chelsea.
Daily Edition. One tent la City <jf >•»
lor*, -Jer^r City and Hoboken.
Kl«t*wh«re. Two Cents.
«nnday Edition, lnciudins: *nndaT 3Ia«»
zine 1 . Fi»e i>nt*.
in New I'ork City mail «nb«<Tib*rs will
h^ rharsed 1 rent per copy eitra p*>stax-.
I>*ily. ; per month f 0 12
pally. per year •«•
•ianday. Der Tear 2 flO
i).iilT and -iimiaT. p«r year... »*•
tvillt um< "*HD<lay. per month 19
*^ Foreign Postal* Extra.
U . IV nFFICE — No. 154 Nassau str—C
:W^LL «REET OFFICS-.No. 15 WtQaiil
*:L r £~ v OFFICE— No. 1364 Broad .or »r.y
H No. SS wsS «S sue-. *ad No. 2& West
w^msoros ul a.—c—^*t BMhtsji
nh%Vvrk branch OFFlCE— Frederic* X..
SjaSrSS 1 No. T3-* Broad street.
AauSu-'ANS abroad «tv e=<i the tkib
bpt'leLS- No. « Mortar- *• la. C*o?.
■fJvs-DON-OSica of THE TRIBUNE, at DaM
I-.- House. No- M 6 »**— _ m _
rican ii»pre»» Cooipaoy. >o. S Ha?'
Thonuu? Cook & Son Tourist Orsr«. Urfga •
SaTVkd<j & Co. "*_»»*■ ■*
« L ever Brothers. No. . L/Jtaaurx.
"^e London aface of THB TRTBUNB m a eon~
v.nient C lac« to leave advertia^aieau and mt>-
PARl'wo'ia Maisra * Co.. »*. 1 - '« c — "
joim Waaama'iK, No. 44 Baa aai p«t*tsai
53curle«. Na S3 Ru« Ca=bcrs
. ._•, s_ir°au. No. o« K^» i •morn.
Mor?aa. Harjes * Co.. Nol S2 Boular^ara
CMS l*yona*ja, Bureaa -■ Btr*.^s--«
« - o-tln-»ntal Hotel. N»»»aiaii£l.
TUe Ftsaro OSc«. . - -__'_.
Saarbach* News Exruaags. No. 9 Ra» 8«.
f American Express Cozspac/, No. 11 Ka»
Brentano'ii. No. 37 Artaae d* rOpam.
mCE- Crtdlt L>onnai*.
GKNSVA — I^aaSßSdj Odler & Co. and Lrtlort
FTen-h. Lenioa & Ob.. Nae. 3
and 4 Via. ToraaSuoci.
HuiCMS # «*o- EiCk e n
iIILAN-Saj.tachs News Bataejsßßj Via !•>
Moafcxte, I>A-
H-VJini':-:-; Amcrlcaa Express Company. No. •
Fcr the coaTenience of TRIBUNE rfmimtm
abroad arran«»rr.«:-.;s have been mad* to le*p th»
DVIL.Y ar.d SUNDAY TRIBUNE on file in ta»
reafltre roorrw of the hotels aimed b«low:
LONDON - Motet Metrupole. Hotel Victoria.
Curltin Hotel. St. GTrnln* Hotel, Midland
«;rand Hot.-! an.l Eustcn HoteL
FRANCE— HoteI tontinenta!. Grand Hot*!. H?t«t
Me;sri ■••. Hotel Astoria. Hotel Chatham. Hot-:
de FAtbWß** Hotel -.- Ui> et d'AlSion. Hotel
s=t. Junir-» et cT Albany. Hotel M. tana and
Hctfl Mirah«»a-j. Paris: Grand Hotel d\vix *bj
Hot*-: i-pterviii Ex^elilor. U»-ies>-a>aaM H-ifl
dv Pan- and Hote! des Ambasaed?tirs. Victjjf.
BKUQIUM— HoteI -i,>ad!d and Hotel de >%
ruse. »>stena.
HOIXANt* — The Kurhaus, - ■ --. »m T.gen.
GERMANY— HoteI Bri-'to!. Hore! Kalvrinf.
.Hot-l Aiilon. Eaptanad« Hotel and Hot*! Co
tKirs. Ki-rltn; Mo:?: ■Maw. Baden-Baden.
Hot*-! tHsob. C?losne: Hotel B*ll«Tue, Hote!
»or.ri<irn:a: and Urani! Uni»>n Hi ■*'■ Dresden:
iiot^.l .'.ng.cien*. Ems: Hotel Fraakrarter-Hof
an.i Hotel Mou po'.e-Metropole. Frankfurt:
Hotel Summer /.aftnus-rhof. Freiburg: Hotel
EtepbUOUta and Hotel AtUnttc. Haaibar?: Batti
Uoya!. Ilaawvcr; Hot»! Continent*!. Hotel Fou
t.*-a«ou-< p.;..i Hotel d* Ru*»ie Munich: HotM
Kais>-rbof ars.l Hotel M*tropot». N.*ubetm; T^*
Kur U^it--). N>uenahr-Bad; Wart— *ravr ■ •
Nuremberg: Hotel N-i**auer-Hof. Hot-, Kal»«r
hcf. Palace Hotel. Hote! Imperial and Hm*i
Rose, Wiesbaden: Hotel Kats-rhof. *Tiji|uih>m
RUSSIA — Hotel Berlin. Meeaee
SWITZERL-XN'tV- Hotel Victoria. Ba^le: Ho»«l
victoria, Inurlaaam: Palace- Hot?!. Ma'^>t».
Hote! Contln»ntaL I^usanne; H<>t«l Peimevt;
Mor.tr*ux: Thaaerhof Thm
AUSTRIA— HoteI Bristol. Vienna: Grand ,r«|
Hunasrta. Buc!ape*t: Hot»t Savor ■•nd "W*»t
End and Hotel National. Car!s!»a'i: Hots]
Tyro!. Innsbruck: Kopps Hotel KonlrsvtHa.
Franzensbad : Hotel TV'eimar an i Hotel ~Kifa~.
•r. Manenbad.
— Grand H«*-l. Grand H«T-1 fjijtrtnal <-d
Hotel Rov^l, Rome: Hotel Vt!U d'Eit* Ct
nobbio. Come; -rjr Hotel. Hf>t«l Bristol and
IM»n ra!a<r<« Hot« O-nOT. Gran.< Hofl a*l
Hft-1 Royal I>»ni«U. Venlc-s. Grin^ Hstii

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