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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 10, 1912, Image 7

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New York Genealogical Society
Makes Him a Member.
Ambassador Reid and General
Stewart L. Woodford Speak
at Special Meeting.
in hi!? slectlon r*Mrtei*day as an honorary
_<rnb?r of the He? v??rk Genealogical and
glogrsphlcal Bodety, Josepli H. Choate,
Oiuptot Ambassador to the Court <>f 81
ifinu?'?. said ho f?->.ind enoouragemoat to
l-iok forward to many moro years of activ?
ity and usefulness though h?- has only re
r?Mitly celebrated bin eightieth birthday -
und that it m:ole hint f?*??*? I confident be
-a ou Id Ihre to reaHas his "on.- darling nniN
tion." to i"* the oid??st living graduate of
Harvard University. Tb* Genealogical So?
ciety held .1 spe-clal (nesting yesterday af?
ternoon at its building, No. _M Weal ttth
..tree'. In honor of Mr, Choats and his at
talnmeat of eighty years of life. There
was not room In tin? society's ball to ac?
commod?t? lialf th? n^mh?-t?? an.i guests
?h? wished to hear in?*- former ambassador
?peak on "Abraham Lincoln nn.i General
Grant." arid at the s;."i?? Hmc wish Mm
v.??11 In his old ago.
Whltrlatv Reld, the presen! Ambassador
t., t.-> ' "'it r?f st. James's, attended as a
*,x?oiai gueet of ib?- society and p;<id n trib?
ute to Ms predecessor. Tl.c other speakers
mere General Stewart L. Woodford, former
Minster to Sn-.in. and General .lame?
<;rant Wilson, n former prerddent of the
Claren-e? Wlnthrop Rowen, presl?.
ient of the society, if id a letter of re?r.-t
from Andrew Carnegie, who '-1 confined lo '
Ms toase b* i severe cold.
President Kowen Introduced Mr. Choate I
in? -a g?ntlem"?n who r-?cently ??l?hratcd I
Mi eightieth anniversary-M Mr, Choats
T tee hi the card that this intereetlng
g is somehow In honor of my
eightieth birthday As far as my experi?
ence ?oes. when a n.an gets to be eighty
he '"' r? i5 though he bad been born again.
Snd that be is beginning to reap in ih
n?w life the rewards and p-naltfes of th??
st ended, a?id my *,*r<a* reward is t?>
this algnal honor paid to me by this
<;<?'if">!.->E:ii'a; and Biographical Society, for
rhi.'i T atn most ?ieeily rratrf'.il An.l the
potalty, I am told, is tbat I at*n t.. say
something about Lincoln ar.?l Qrant. Now,
iy anything n?'w about I ncoln or
l?rant i> an absolut, Impnasiblllty. The
a or Id's literature i*- f>.'i of the story of
both of them, and it so happened ihat I
Pa.l very little personal knowledge of
either of tliein by actual contact, never
i ?en in the habit of running aft?-r
Lincoln and Grant for Peace.
Referring briefly to the lasting deed? and
? qualities of both men. Mr. Choate
?vaid that instead of saying so much about
Lincoln and O rant be thought it would be
more fi'tlng to wonder und conjecture what
they would say and what position they
would take on th?*- gr?at, burning questions
that "now so oppress tie hearts of the
American people" He said:
I think we fan easily imagine on tbat
i rsi great question, thai great end mo
peace, a hleh Is the
nr-Ht industry, me atable Industry of the
of the United t?tat?M, ?>u which all
..th.-v Interests ??spend, can we doui?t for
?t moment how Lincoln an?i ?'.runt would
Hand? They were both Intense lovers of
notwithstanding it fell lo their duty
to <arrv on one of the most horrible and
destructive wai
No.-.-, on tba- subject th?r? are a gr?'.t
piany forms in which II presents Itself
every d-v.. and it ',* for peace, riot only be?
tween this nation and .ill the other nation-,
tin for **>? ? ?? all the nations of
?... ! |. ore -with 'he other, thl
President ,-tt Washington now It
maklni ilble effort. I cannoi
hm ? ;i -.. and Lincoln, ;t they
her.-, would h**ld up Ms hands und j
<io all they could to support him in the
effort h* is making lo promote the i""a e.
,.f the world
Then there is an<*-*-her qiie.-uion rioselv
I upon that, which, ? peCKis to me,
-ould sir "jympathl?s t mean
threatening question -'rowing; out of
srchal condition of affairs
? r- m ?China.
i fe l nom. 99 1 hare always felt, that if
-Teat LngPsh speakinj; nal ions
Ktand together and act tcgether, the pee?re
rid is si most saaured
f ell, there are other great questions
n our carpel on which I thins ws can
l'-ck f-.- advice to the IWes and to Ihs
r,t iheae twe men whom ws
:.-|i tr. honOT Slid '" gtorifv I
apeak azain not onl] r-f the preservation
?' pea?*e and the ratification of
? - but of ih? preaci ?
? ? .?? the I'ntted State*.
? never an-.* two men wb?? had
r, the r- rti ? lion ? f
ih" Constitution ? Ited Btatea and
mote th?- welfare of ti e
th?-- rnlted Sr->tes if carefully
?ci 'nnstltution t-vitii all of Its
?f. vusrda!
Ambassador's Tribute to Choate.
Vmbassador Re?d spoke after Mr Choate
1 id ' ? vaM he .\as roluetant loi
harm under which the graceful
tribute- to ?Lincoln and Qram by the former
? had l< ft ih. audlen ?-. Hi said;
Th? president and officers tft this society
? v-i. that nome one shall say,
i- behalf, and it. behalf <.f this audl
glad '?<?? all ;.r.- that Mi Choete
? ag Well, I for one am
? trtlly s Iah he were
...in.?; as h?- waa ?m mu day when |
we Ursi ? tel over fort; years ago el h
an the hiRii record <>f the last forty -
' again for our enjoyment \t i
i? ?t.-i in tt, snd :." iht : ? t v|< ? .'.i ... ua
? snnoi nun back the s h?-- Is of
I . ? loi? ? to .-? ?? I A
? lightly, and leav? no f- ?-.
?i man mus? grow old
our pr.-tt\ pi >-.is. s about
oung, i -mi
it to i ' ? at ronge?t Ihn
' '.f ?Igiii .. mu i h Mivtim s
? ? m il grow old. we ,
n do it BO grace
i? i. c?o?! health hii.i spirits, lu
od ?iiinu-r m Mb th? world, with auch
renSAn i hla fluent and por?
to all that la beat in th?
? ommiralty.
?>f lai? yeers l hava heard most of Mi
?'hoate in anoth.-t* ml?-?as m? "honore?]
nredecessor.-1 There i- a >on of Ixmdon
tradition about tb?- honored it'-dr..
? f the American Ambassador. Tltev don't
??> have it t-onre-mlng other rmba?
"- thou-fh, no doubt, th*-re ??ere pn-nt
?.mbassadora in I_?ndon bffor? Am?*ri?-a
waa h?ard of y?.? every nru American,
wnen be tal"? th? pott 1? -reminded of
th? great l.'n?- to mbU-h h? is nrivlleced t-?
??u?ceed: snd. In time, provided thev do
t thuix loo I?dl3 of him, they com?'
torne day. In an outburst of r-xuberai-f
"ilotry. to t?ll him ihat he is reallv not al?
together unworthy to ??ontlnue th? lln?. It
h ? d'ill week In I ond"., in whl? h l S m
*??? thus reminded of the latest of my
honored pred When i return, next
*-*"****k *h?re is i-., other American aboul
whom I shall be esk?-.i bo mah) questions
Only t\. (, . TI ?.se two are
' ?,.?.. -?.President
? hiqulrlc-a will come more partifu- I
Jany from the ?-minent licht-.- In ?h.? pro- i
feaslon in which Mr. Choate held so hluh \
I Place, and where he ^h?d such dlstln- |
wished lustre: there will be that sterling I
our? the old <"h!?-f .lusti??- ??'
Knitland?h? will he one of the first Tb?
?"?th'-r win be the old ?Chancellor: another
Jill be tbat lat? Lord Chancellor. Lord
ury, nearly nlnetv years old, and still
Bciive hi the rlinr. and there to stav appar?
"?'Iy. r.nd w;th two i.Ik things on his hands
'I Ibis moment. ?-?tli?-r of which would be
"""Went to . r-,iah a man of bis years. Hs
'? ?ngaiie.1 in holding Up the House of
Lord* against Itself, end Siso etlgag**d In
holdlti- it up a^'.-ilnst Its ?.tii-mi.-s And, on
th?er band, he Is un 1.?rn.klnir to edit
,? tie !???' publication the entire
te law of tl- *'Moih?r of Parliaments
??? last on?- thousand rears. Hs ix-gii?*1
:-t n?-:irly nin'-ty yean of Sg*.
leneral Woodfosd Introducsd ??? rssela
f tli:?nk?i ?r..1 api>r?.-l:??lon for Ibe
?RSS and addreasea ol AmbaSSSdor
Held and Mr Choate. G?**neral Wllsoi
ouded the motion and th? lesolutloi
*? - ?Pl^tiOlislv -idop'..l
Proceeds of Bal) Il 69th Regiment Ar?
mory Will Go to Charities.
a -i.i.nty ball, il.? piouseds of which ?"'%
'" '?? used in th? maintenance of the hoa
rltnl bad find, the free employment bureau
ihs Tubercular Country Homo, w;?u
i*t nlgli? bv ?h? HeW Vork ?Im Pi ci.
Knights ??' I'ol .nihiis. ;it I he ?'.'t 'i
totlment Ar:
A concert by the regiment band preceded
the dancing, and when the lam number
the programme had be-en Pi;1Ved fully m
thousand -Mraoas were In the halt. ?
Invitation to attend the ho,, ha<1 ^ ?,?
to Cardinal Farley, hut owing to the ?no,
condition of his health be w.-.s ?nahle t
1-- prese,,,, -.lav,,,. o?ynor mma muo es
peeled lo drop )? at some Mme during the
??-, ? nlng.
Among tlia.se who oe.tipieal UnXr.? ?,, ;l,e
- overlooking the dance floor u-?-re
Frank w. Smith. j,Istl(.0 v,ctor , ,)<)w.,
inc. .'harles K M,lrphv. T. .1. Bulllvan,
? A. Kessler. Mr%n ? Blckner
Daniel .1. l.rlffcn and John S. Shna.
Engineers in Brooklyn Say It
Contains Peat Moss Deposits.
i Another disclosure was made yesterday
1 against building th? Hrooklyn Central
Library on the site seie,-,-,,! no.ir tn? reser?
voir at Flatbitsh avenue and Eastern Park?
: Way. Engineers who have been making in
'? '.estimations there have discovered that
there, as elsewhere along the Bark Slope,
j there exist lar?.- .let??.sits of peat moss
Which make the sinking of foundations a
hard and expensive proposition. If the
library is built tlu-re. it was sh?.I, the cost
ol foundations and shoring would be lare I y
in excess of what was estimated, In ign??
rame ?if the peat moss deposits.
The, existence of these deposit-, have ai
rc.-viy ,n;,,le a good deal <>f trouble for i on?
tra-ctors and property owners along the
Slope. Hiiai in certain spot* (he value of the
realty holdings lias been seriously affected
by it. Several houaea In tth street, oppo?
site tlie Methodist Episcopal Hospital, have
had their front wall?? torn out and rebuilt.
<>n account of ti..- underlying foundatlona
settling from that cause and throwing them
out of plumb, in th.- .-as.? of several apart?
ment houaea along 6th and 7th streets the
foundations were found t<> be Insecure be?
causo ??t' t'ie ahlftlng peal moss There are
several houseo in Uarfleld Place to which
clear titles cannot be secured because of
the soil conditions.
The contractors at work on the building
of the Sinagogic Beth Klohim. in Eighth
avenue, were forced, after discovering ihe
existence of peat moss on th?- sit?-, to Fink
piles to a depth of twent* feel to Insure
tbe Safety of the edifice
President of Stevens Institute
Takes Up Hazing of Freshmen.
Forty sophomores of Stevens Institut?
of Technology. Hol...ken. have bean sus?
pended for haalng freshmen. The "sophs"
ha?l a dinner In Manhattan on W?adneo
day night, and a number of them returned
t.. Hobokon in playful mood and put the
"freahiea" through their pacea They vis?
ited the fraternity bouses and routed out
the freshmen, some of whom took at: early
morning walk In bathror.e and slippers.
The sophomores forced their way Into one
of th.* houses and partly wrecked it. The
dormitory in the Btevena ?'astle was In?
vaded .'?ml two of the freshmen were
dragged out and dumped into a tub.
President Humphries returned fiom
Panama on Thursday and was apprise) of
the baaing. He suspended three of the
?jophomoree who were leaders m the prank.
He then made a further investigation, and
yesterda* suspended thlrty-eeven more of
ihe .lass until the faculty conduct? a f-?i
mal hearing
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Millett Entertain
at Irvington.
Mr and Mrs. S. C. Millett save a large,
bal masque last night In honor of the
ten?h anniversary of their marring", ??t
CaMwell Hou^e, Iheir country seat, in
North Broadway. Irvlngton. Hefore the
danc? a large family dinn-r was given ,.t
their home, and twenty-five dinners were
given to their guests at the Ardsley <"luh.
Long rows of automobiles began t?> nrtlie
at the Millett home at 1?. o'clock, bringing;
giusts In fancy costumes. The house m as
?lec.irated in lilies, roses, ?laisles and
palms A huffe? dinner i-.i? ?-ervoai Ht 1
Among those pr?'?ent were Mr. and lira
Edwin Gould, Mr- and Mr? Howard <'ar
roll. Mr and Mr?. M. S Boltshover, Mr.
and Mis Hairy Gravea, Mr ami lira
Athur Hagen. Mr. aii'l Mrs John I? Arab
bold, Mr. and Mrs. John D. Ro< kefelbr,
.ir.. Mr. and Mrs. ft II. Jeffrey, Mr. and
M.s i: S. Jaffray. Mr and Mrs. Arthur
King Wood. Mi. and Mrs. .\ i'. Danny,
Mr. and Mrs. R ?'. Hewitt, Mr. and Mrs.
Il S Rrooks. Mr. and Mis. Harry ?'.
Graef, Mr. and Mts. F. ?.' Brown, Mr.
and Mrs. J. h*. Ilavem?-.-"'. Mi. and Mra.
Walston II. Brown and Mr, and Mra. An
,s?;ii 1'iowi r Robinson
Its Queer History Told by Judge Har?
rison B. Freeman, Yale, '62.
in, i ni? Al iu.1,1 W< -klj
Kifty-two years at;", oi more, as l under
nan?) the following Incident ir. Yal<- b?oatlng
history i?> be. when Captain Henry i. .
-,.. of th? Varuna crew, ol t*", wen?,
t.? Lake Qulneigamond to sunk?- a Vale
cn-w in i raw with Harvard, i.<- left hang- I
Ing in his room a blue Val? nag which the
Varuna had twice ????n, ami which he m the
captain <?t th? winning crew era? to ?i<>i?i j
until the next annual regatta.
?m his return, after s victor) won. iim
fh..'. uas gone. It hud been taken while|
h?- was away to .strok?- a Val- crew to via -
ta,r\ to a too enthusiastic member of the
"so-called Skull and Bonee Society," who
had taken a?n unfair advantage ol his ak?
in the service <>f Vale, had secretly
?tita-r.-.i his room, securad the tb?K and .?i
i o ,1 it ..May as a trophy and then hid II m
ibis s a,a -i.-ty s hall, where not a Yah- man -
not even ih?* captain or any of the crew
which bad won it. unless he was s mem bei
of the :-'>??)??) v - has ever be-m permitted to
. , it The Raga whl?-h Yak* has won are
ii the trophy room, yel the champion flag
of tbe Yale navy which the Varuna won r
locked up oui of sight In a senior society
The flag '.v..?. the fir:-t to fly over a Vale
boat In '4J, ami William I'liimb Bacon, -?
will?- he nas commodore, gave li t?, ihej
Yale navy as a champion nag which, mulct |
th ? terms of his gift, was i?> !??? contested |
for m ?n annual regatta The race whlen j
the Varuna won was th? last, for there
could not well be s race for ?. flag which
i?as locked up in a Society hall. And so the i
i m . s were ? nd? ?I i?> ihe regret <?f ?very rale
oui ?man.
Prominent Yai?* oarsmen, members or hi?
senior society known as "Scroll an,i Key, '
who were Indignant that the Hag bad been
tak?'ii and that the annual contests wer?'
ended, succeeded in getting Into the sodetj
hall where it was s,-cr?-i.-?i. hut wh?n tue?.
had secured the Hag thy forgo! the terms of
the gift, their Indignation and their desir.
for future contests, and took II to dccot.it?'
th.-lr own society hall
Members <>f the Aral named society, when
they found that th?slr hall bad been entered
and thai the flag was gone, i.;?, grew in?
dignant at this Invasion <>f their own hall
and the loss ol a flag which was not theirs,
end pi?.??)?) ?led to i?r?'ak Into the ban (,f the
oth?-r sai? ?atv to recov.-r it When it was re
canturad they carried it bach t?? th.-ir own
hall, where It has be-n safely hidden during
all these years as a trophy of victory in a
s... a assful assault OH the ball Of a frlen?il.v
It wa:< natural and tilting that the ?aid
rnmmoala.re who tlrsl gave tila- HtSn? to ?he
navy should be the tlrsl to ask for Its gift
to the trun hy room, but b>- is n?.t "?oil tar y
and al?n?-'' In th<- osoverneni t<> recovet it.
Among ills active supporters are members
of the sorletv to Whom he has appealed,
and from whom be has r?*celv?d letter? full
of sympathy and encouragement. This in
not entirely a secret society affair about
which tiie members ?iiff?r. f??r every rale
mail bas an lnter?-st in the flag even \f he
is not a member of the society. Many
graduate members have assisted and wished
bin? success in hi? effort. One al leaal ..i
the Yai.- Corporation has ?k-i Ih? -?h-ihv
lo present the ft,i?r to tlie )in?ler?r:idua|. ? ..f
the university. "resi?l? nt Hadley. an hon- I
..red nwmber, while he does n?'t think M alas ;
for him HS n'reslilenl In int. .rf??? ***'* ft
iVsitate, wh?n ?ihV?-<i. to say franklv ana
a-1'ohati. allv that Ihe ''ai-' OUghl to he ...it I
h the trophv room under an? and ill eir
?"?-??-????? s.',.nd the university will agree!
?lib iiliu.
A New Pianoforte Concerto ?it
the Philharmonic.
(?.itirerts hv th<- Philharmonic so.-i?ty
! follow so fast Upon ?a?-h other-? heels now?
! ?days that It is alm?st ?, weartneaa t?.
; r??'l ?v?n the merest r?<-or?l of their ?'?
tails, it is therefore slwsys a pleaaor?
-,? hen curiosity Is irritated, or attention
j.ir|it?.l, bv a novelty In th? orngramines
o?- particular excellence In tb? pet-form
anees. Both things happened to th?- a'idi
rnces In attendance on the roncar?a
,,f Thursday evening an.i yesterday
afternoon. Th? s?.io feature <->f th?- ron
i-erts was music ?composed and performed
by musiciani? from the Antipodes. Mi
Kniest Hutelieson, whom we have known
for a d?cada as s pianist whose ministra?
tions have gone out from the I'eabody Con?
aervatory at BalUmor? ?h>- used t.? play
duets with Mr. Randolph), played th? solo
part of a plsnoforte ?-.>ne?.it.? in i? minor
composed by George l-'rcd-rl.-k Boyle, ?h.
rondtieted the orchestra ??n both <"??? islons
Mr. Boyle is .-.Is.. .. resident of Baltimore
Just now, but he and Mr. Hutcheson are
ECngliah Australians or Australian ICng
Hahmen- Mr. Boyle hailing from Sydney,
Mr. Ilut.heson from Melbourne <'?insider
log their blood an.I musical training, the
fact timt th?-. rame h*om the other
si.i.- ..f tin- earth is Ineonaequentlal.
Mr. Ho.vie:. composition smacks ?>i" Bu
rol s m la .1 little n. i ?? ? i< r??anle?
Gallic Iban Anglican), and s<> does
Mr. Ilutcheson's playing. There is n ster?
ling quality In it. it is virile In Idee,
strong, sssertlve perhapa not thoroughly
n il I.ilanced as bett een Ih? aolo Inatrti
nietit and its aSSOdStes. Ile ?loe-? not ipiiie
carry oijt the id? a which lies at the basis
of the concerto form I. ?-, ?if a controver?)
i.etw.-eti th?- two sgencles for the orchestrs
l-eclns timidly .md the pianoforte ?*lth al
ino-t iinp?-rtifi<-tii asaurance, ..ml though
the or.*h"stra plucks up courage later, ii
is plain throughout iii.it the com ?poser was
thinking always mor? of tii<* solo Instru?
ment than of its com ?pen lona But there
are few concert m in which this is nol the
? SSO, iin.l Mr. Boyle never penults his or?
chestra to sink to the l.-vi-l of s mere sc
? oinpanist. if there is ? feult in htaconcer?
to in Hits respect n lies In the laci thai Ihe
compoa t si-emed t.. have leas command of
the orcheatral than "f the pianoforte lan?
guage, And so the public ?jeemed diaitosed
to pay greater tribute t.. the solo perform?
er than to the compose? <.f the nr.isi.-,
which, without disrespect t?? Mr. Hutche?
son (who deserved well st ths hands of
the audience), was ??? pits crestlon i- .
loftier pi?.? <-ss than Interpretation', even
when the latter achieves Its highest estate
and becomes re-creation One thing can
t.. said of the concerto?H ?li?i nol lowerthe
dignity of s ?Philharmonic Bodety'i pro?
gramme? as some other compositions i"
formed Ibis year bav.- done
Tb.- symphonic fragment fiom r-ivar
l-'ran?"k'a "l.a Redemption." also playtpd (s*
with the overture t.. "Roaamunde" and
Tschalkowsky'a fourth aympliony), ?a- ..
quaal-novelty, though ws believe it ha?
been heai'l her?, since Mr Walter Dam
roach brought it out In New ioik for ihe
first time some siv ? h. ago. To ahare ihe
enthusiasm of the dlaclples of CtNar
l-'ran.k touching this ami much else of I i->
music, one must become Imbued ?*itli ths
r?sllgioua mysticism which acema lo com?
naturally to the French, hut with .
difficulty to the people ?if remoter Teutonic
origin, ''"he composition hs momenta of
lofty beauty, especially in it ...nl lasts of
moods; but unless one can put aside hi?:
?esthetic iu'lgmcn? In favor of pious -.-ii.
m.-ntalm It la eomswbat difficult t.? Und
dignity, beauty ?n?i propriety in u?? irom
bone theme. Which, we fency? w-?s inten \r i
by Franck t? be ? symbol of < rial in
.\t tb? ?per? l??f night Thnlll. s ?pera
"I/)hetanz." "..< repealed. r?eaplte n. ??-i
mirabl? mustc. Its beautiful Stags pictures
?n<* Its excellent performsn? ? it rsnnot be ,
va i?l that th? opera bilngs that con\ I? 11- -n ?
t.. the mino of the listener which Ii ?
ti.'l to Its recognition as B !<.?!!'
w-erk of art It is too InrongnioUB ; i'.i,
full of evidences thst the llhrettisl ??n-i
?onipo-?r t??-? novices In Iheli art t:-.-.
arena has s prototype, and every prototype
I? a masterpiece In it? place jtut ?ah.-.t
have the?.- prototvpea t.. do with the drams i
"Lobetsns"? I? is twill on them -rudely
built on them, of course that Ii (ml) loo
??irions. Cs releas minded persona have]
:;."i thsl ih? wh?.|e thins i? . omii- opera
an?i that the Ilk?II --? ?0 not matter. Mut I
if an artlsl reproduces S familia, thliii:
.whether muslcsl, dramatic or pictorial)
-... ohvlOUSly that It cannot fall of notice
he does it either for *h? purpoae ..f parody
or nv h confession that be needs it and i sn
not ln\?nt anything In lia placa. The
Hbrettlsl of "i..<i.?t-.n*." though ;? gieel
poet, ?:ii< s n-ovlce as s dramstial There
were ?aperatlc peen?*s which sll the wo Id
knew, and which he iecogn!s?d n- effsctl ?
th?. teens lgtween Parsifal hii.i ths Klower
Maidens; the scenes In "i?le Meistersinger"
an?i "Tannh?user," at the son-,- contests; ths
love sen.- in "Tristan and Isolde-; ths for?
est scene in "Sleufri.-?I" . II..- last scene In
"Tannhluser." 'rinse b?. welded together In
mosl Incongruou? fashion to t?-n a story
which ha- res] poetic beeuty, snd which
has haunt?.I the human Imagination in Its
raaentlsla for ag? in fact, ever since Ihe
Orphic myth came Into ex latente. But be?
cause he <ii?l nol know how t.. Invent, or
construct, ii<- broughl them into r-ompsny
awkwardly, rudely, Inconalatently, ?n<i
robbed an excellent mualclsn of sn i?ppor
tunlty to create s lyric drama which has
enough good muaic In it to atamp it sa s
mai i? ?plore.
The careless altitud?, of soin? cut;? s that
"l,oiiet;.ii7" i? merely ? comic opera ?ill
never save h n \?-.s conceived In ? serious
r?.niaiitlc vein by both poet and composer,
S.? small is ih< knowledge <>f Its real
jiatnr? that ?ven lis title bas been misin?
terpreted "I^obetans" Is not "Merry
DaniT-e," but the name of a ?lance of con?
aldsrabie snttqulty, It Is what in the alx
teenth century In Ctermanj was celled s
"Veriobungstsns" s betrothsl denes
ahich in si leari one section of Oermanyj
was practi-e.i for ihe puipose of bringing
young people Into compan) In the hope
thai mairtege engagements might ensue
like the .bu.s which are now occupying
a large psrt of the public sttentlon, they
finally ?aii'-.i for the sttentlon ??f the legal
.oil i .is r.i.t some of the old German f..ik
-oiic- fell of "Lobetinse" In which the
angels ?participated in heaven.
Deri In dem Himmel
?,,,,. ?st ?-in l_>betamt
|?ort tanzen alle Regel
in. ri?en Boseakrans?
|w.n ti,?- Virgin Mary ia pictured 99
taking part In this sndsnt dance. The
Baal scons of Thutlle's opera, in which
executioner, Indgs sad everybody la the
meant beifln ?" w*,t> to ,h" Uddlefs tons
before ths scaffold and in the p?esenos of
the moiil?""1 heroine, is M utterly In.oii
Ki-uous an?J inartistic thai an effort was
mads In Munich iwher- the composer lived
and was much ''"?mlr?"l, '? ?**?"?'? the opeta
hv eliminating the dam?. It failed: ami
so did th? opera. Thai will al-O be Its
r-.te here bO? tor tb? Bake of tl?e musi?
iaht be wished that the artistic lateUl?
' , ?? the <>I?era House hr.,1 turned
_e?xe oi ," . .
. i, ii.foi' Its er. er (doomed to be
toward It neu
abort) had begun_
Caruso Will not endure forever; some
lo.lv ought to be looking out for a reper?
tory Joel "? Wi,finPr ,- H Pnrtieala*
Messing_ " '" B
i,...*n Fern. h\ Kln*r -"'?-e'lorlck Of
TilnnT-rt: .- m.k.n? ?ch gsed ?...
Pei mark ,,??,?? w-,ll be loMisd dally
,h_,| only ont wm ?ttendancs lf|, ?,.;.
b) ?he i'" ;''V ,..od nlahl in- g . i
?*?_?.?5u mo\?. The inflenunatien of the
iun^''?n?n.?cs to decre.se.
But Colgate Alumnus Uses Thcm
in Talk at Dinner.
! The New York Alumni Assc-iation of Col
! gat.? I'nlveralty held its forty-*?*v?o~*d an?
nual dinner al the I?nrk Avenue Hotel last
! night. AboUl two hundred ?vero *.-vent.
Praeldent Granger <>f ike aarxM-latlon
I acteal ;.s 1?.astil..ist. r, and the speakers
wete; Elmer Birrrltl Bryan, president of
1 in,, university Stat? Senator Ralph W.
Thomas Ihe Bar. I'r. i'hester F. RalSton,
?.f Oberlln t'oltego; ihe Dev, Dr. ?.eorge i?
Adams, president of tlie Colgate Alumni
Association of Philadelphia, and the Rev.
I?r. William B Wallace, of Aradla Cottage,
NOVO S "'fa
Dr. Bryan told of the progress the uni
versitv was making, with special referen? e
I?, tbe Improvements mad.? In the various
college buildings during the la?? year.
state Senator Ralph W. Thomas), in
spsaklng on "Private Clttasnshlp i?. Public
?ffair*?.' deplore.] the buk of common
li? n'-stv In the country, '?nd ?loelared that a
common, etblc.il cours? <>f honesty, that
would n??t offend any religion, should be
taught in the public school?
, spa^ak? r t,,'.| of sn incident that
cam., up b.fore him lasi year ?vlnl?- be
?as serving as a member of the Agricult?
ural ?'?intuit!? >- of the Senate. He sai?)
he ha.i faiiiinl it Impossible t? buy a New
Vorh Siit?? apple on the street. The rom?
mille.- pul the matter befar? s prominent
commission merchant of N<su Vork. The
merchant explained it in this fashion:
Well, ?h<- reason is that -re have.lnai
confidence In Ihe sellers of these apples.
The "stovepipe barter' is ..ne of the prin?
cipad causes \?h? this i? so thi th? liottoni
oi a h irrel I have lound ia.?? n <<f bar
'? ??' spplea then s stove pipe was laid on
1 lop, ami around the pipe was packed two
more rows oi i??-t:.-? t apples Tl. lop
??i .?..-s? were thrown windfalls, worms an.)
ruiil-iah, at ,i tin n t lu un.- pip? ?sas care,
full) worked out. bringing Ih? i>erf.-.'i
?ipp'i ? tn lie top and bottom and sid.-*?
i s,. when ll was examine.! hv u^ it i<. i< ,i
all ; Ight, but wo- ti n?- sold it lo a cus.
I loniei we Mion t.< m.i out differ? n?. Tria?
ls ih? principal reason wh? h n. w York
?<-at? apple from Madison i'ouniy I? nol oi?.
i-M si I? ? n Ihe str*H :
Announcement iras made list nighl by
the committee having In charge the benefit
; which ??.?.ig.- M. Cohan ''a- t.. have given
; at his theatre <.n February :.'. f..>- Ted I?.
Marks, who died yeaterday, thai Ihoa? who
had slready boughi tickets ..i sen) m sub?
scriptions ?ian have theli mone; refunded to
them b) applying te George F. Consldlne,
Milropole Hotel, New Vork in lieu of the
i performance the members ?>f Ihe committee
and friends ?>f the *)??< .*..*-? ,i ar?- contribut?
ing to a fund t?> b.- used for the following
purpos.-s: To pay the expenses ln?'i?t.-ntal
to the sickness of the deceased, ids fu?
neral expenses, burial plot and s suitable
monument. Bubaerlptlone unclaimed with?
in the next ten days will b.insldered as
donations t?. this fund.
George M Cohan, Raymond Hitchcock,
I William Collier and Maud? Raymond were
among th? Aral playera to volunteer their
services t??r the annual b? n.-ht <.f the Treas?
urers' Club ?>f America, and organisation
rompoaed ?if theatre ho? office men The
benefit ?ill t>? held at Wallack'a Theat-M,
s suai, this year, th? date having been
?el f.,r Sun.lav. February :.'.
Wlnthrop Ames announces .,? the Aral
matinee play to be glv? rt tl ? Little Thea?
tre on four ?,r uve afternooi s ?,f each w? ek,
?beginning sboul March 16, "The TerrlM?
Meek." a neu plaj i?\ Chart? ? Rann Ken?
?utho? ,,t "The s- rvant In the Hou
and "The Wlnterfeast." Tins little drama
will be used m -, i- ? op wit), anotner
j.i i\ for the first of thi special matinee bills
"The Terrible Meek." which ?rill run f???
tit? ? mlnuti ? w m.-?nt Int. i nntalna
a plea against th? ? u of empire building
Kffiagham Pinto ?m.i Qeorge Pler?
be? n ad?l?'?l to th?? raat which H?
i?-r i? nhsoi Mug for his support In \ R
Thomas's oeu pla* "Th-* Ralnboa " The
?a?t Include? at pr?-?-m Robert Sloe Gill,
tn I ?linn. ? 'hartes 11 immond, ? ;?
Tn r?a. Daniel Pennelt. Kfflngham Pinto,
latii.i Marlnnff. I ?aura lia,p. i're we. Hope
?i i - ittei ion, Ethel Martin ann
Ruth Holl i ? . i: ilnbow" will
?lu- el a? th- .polio Th? air.-, lu M
I..I.ti. ? in. on Monday evening, Kebruarv
ifi--- a weeks sngagemeni si Ihe ?o
lumbia Th?-a?,- Ih Washington, ll will I"
bt,,ught t.. ..n? of il ? theatres m Long
Arr? S'l'i.i r i
Ti? Klnemacotor motion pictures of the
durbar at iieihi wi'.; he pr?*oent??d ?t the
N? w Vorh Th?satre b; the Klnemocolor
Company of America, beginning February
IS, before r"lorens Zlegfeld opens the thea
tr.- a. the Moulin Rotig? The 11 M scole
,,f |,ii,-, s will prevail during the ?lut ha?
engagement. After n short \- ? ?i ..rk sn?
xagemenl "The Durbar" will go <>n tour.
The natural color motion pleturea w?*re
taken b* the {*fflc|al rimematographer to
ti ?, crown. Charlea i rban, witii a corpa ?f
tun? aasistani Th? lirol series la "The
Royal Visit to Bombay." where five mill?
ion natives honored th? Mi.g The ? '
number, "Preparing foi ihe Durbar." shows
- .,,, n. i can? a.? city ??t hill a million
visitors on the broad plains sboul Delhi
A third series is ' Th?- State r.ntry at
Delhi." the durbar proper, where a thou?
sand sovereign princes paid h..not lo th?'ir
BOW graml mogul The l-anauls In '"al?
enda, with hundreds of elephants In line,
Ms majesty hunting lions and tigers, s re?
\i. ? of fifty thousand troopa, .t ahlch the
elephant and camel corps vied ? th th?
lancera for "Kings Own" banners will he
shown, a? ???II as state receptions, polo
fies, gamea and entertainments on
boar?! the Medina on Ihe ?way from Ports?
mouth to Bombay; nlso leplctlons ..f th?
visits exchanged between the Khedive >.i
Kcypt ?n?l the King at Port Bald, and Ihe
r?ception al Aden, where King George Urst
,,,. i ni? native subjects.
With the disida-, ?-f ? ? i ?'inopial pictures,
the words and music ?>f each rituel will be
Philadelphia r>b, I I?. 11- ni v Wilson
Spangler, dean of 'be mechanical engineer?
ing departmenl of tbe I'nlveralty of Penn?
sylvania, Is critically III al hi" home here
util?- bop.- f..r his recovery Is entertain? I
by his friends. It. Spangler bas been al
tlie head of the engineer)a??: department al
the university since it? Institution, twenty
nine yearn ae?> He is Consulting engineer
to the it'lt-i state? government *nd i .
retired ??meer of th? navy, having l>sen
graduated at Innapotls. In addition lo be.
inc al th?? head of Ihe m?ehanlcal engineer?
big ?i"i'.-ii tin?-nt nt th? university, be I?
Whitney professor "f dynamical engineer?
?-,,,? , I? the Am? )" nil Mils hi "f
Vatunl His'" ? H? iropolll in Museum of
\n ..nd the Sam Verb Xoologlral Park.
Dinner fer ?h? Aiinr.nl of ths Potsda-n St?
mal .,:. hool. Hotel Maria tatoln? It? I SI
p. m.
Dinner ?-f ihe Cnlvewity ot Psmuylvaala ''lui.
..r .v a rerk, arstdorf Kntotia, ' p. m
Dinner of Hi?- Bieubea >~k?t*ie*y, ?sTalde-f-Ae
lorta, ~i n tn.
Dinner f?>.' lb? New York t'alverslt] Bcbeel ??f
.-,.nun. !? ??. H"t? I A-t"r- ' 9 '"?
[ Mini- -r of ihe llu.)?en I'l.unty .???ocUt'on
lllll.'l AM.?I. I l>- HI.
Ijir.ner ..f 'he \jth\gh fnivrr.ny Club. Hotel
??..,'. 7 |>. in
Dlnndf "f lha ."'ill? AsesrtsUca ?>f \
iiot'i Aster. I i> "??
l?inu-r ??f th? CioveXanO Deainrracj In rom
mon--?...ii?-.. ?>f Orsrer ? ttvsl ind, Uotel
.s ? a ,,. , i\ , II ins.
1 ul.l.a- la-a-fll**? -'f "??" l;"?'.l "7 IM lla_ | l..|i.
S |-, ,, ||, l'vil-1 -' S-'I. ??-*. I lil-l?
? u-.'i w??i of Fitih a?. "in in
?filian .iiingi-?-" Him i-M Vsrs Simon
phi \iiieilcan Museui. Natural li'?'
?.,,\ 'ttu. atrrat sad rentrai Park \\r?t.
"Tli? R??<?- of ?f?n "n'1 '?'?"'lr Ev?"lut.??n."
i*T-.,r. -.-..?i Heary B- frampion; Ort al H III
.,f r..,.|? i L*Bl?*n. "?H? et r.-.-t in,:
sveeau MBasln*-j? '" "? tteiation m
H-i, n, ' and Education " l?r Joseph
i-i?i. h la.lin?-"? Hem ?...k Public i.i
l,r.r? So 121 EOS' ;'s"1 Street, "?'?nt?.n
.m.i "Other Ka?t-i B I'ltleS Tl - A. r of
?hlai .m.i ll? Ir.ftu* n.-.- Haltei gsott
p. i.? New Y??rk I'.ii-ii-' Library. N... DM
i\-??' li'.tb Btrest. "?'hopin. ?h<? fievote? ?
.f the IMann llSOOl, N1'?? ?t-rsni-t A..
,,,,, gi Bart "?-l.?" ? '.v ?????in) ii ill
? .. ? n". i*?t (3d rtr*?t. 'Kleeirlr Traae?
f-irr-Hirs ?iid cemvortera," Proteooor iobn
?-? u.K?>. Tonns ?7"" - ''hrl-iilaa ?????- .
. II?!' ' " '' VV ?',- ' '"'t'?? ?tr-f?. I
/f.i.. ?.n ?)i>?i'-'i Phenomena, i'r.^?*??or |
u iris Balioch.
Famous Carmelite Who Became
a Protestant and Married.
Taris, Feh. O Abb* Charles ?.ovsnn.
known throughout th? world as P?*r? Hya
|Hnthe, dl?d to-day In Ids rtghty-flfth >ear
j after S t*w days* illness.
Shortlv after pore Hyacinthe-? death tb?
j t.ovson family gave .?.u the followlne
statement: "Pire Hyacinthe was visited
?m his deathbed at his own reeiieal by
i'lreek Armenian pri.-sts and the Rev.
[Charles Wagner, of ?Simple i.ifo' fam?. He
j was uaeonarious for the forty-elghl hoars
I precedlns: his death His last ronactous
| words were: ?[ am f\\\pA ?lib a feeling
of |oy and wetlbring. 1 ran appear before
i <"?o<i. for l am at peace with my ceaacleBee
an?' m.- reason.' "
The funeral ceremony will be held at tn
! Protestant ?Church of the Oratoire on K?b
| ruary 12, after which th- bod\ will be <?! ?
l'?re Hyacinths was one of the mosl
prominent pulpit orators of tlte catholic
, church |n Franc? until 1W, when he re?
nounced th? Roman caiboii?* faith. He
i married an American woman named (Emilie
Jane Hutterfiel.l in London in IST2, ??n I
afterward kxM-ame curate of Ihe Congrega?
tion Of Liberal Catholi.-s at Cenevit, later
I founding s "Gallican" er-ngregetlen at
j Paris. He vis|te?| America in 18?:*> and wa ?
?warmly we1com??d by the Protestants of th.?,
I I'nlted States.
Pare Hyaclnthe'a whole ratreer was
, marked with roman.-., and sentiment. Aa
a brlllianl Roman Catholic preachsr h"
converted . strict Puritan Protestant worn
? an to his own faith, and then was. in
turn, converted t?. her faith, r-'inniiv he
made h-t- his wife und his co-laborer in
founding s new church, lie was bom at
"ri-mi.?, on March ID, i?27, the son of ths
? principe! of an srad?tmy. At three yesra
old his fiUier took linn to Paw and there
peraonally fducdtsd Mm. Hs trat ? singu?
larly brilliant Scholar. At the age of Sis?
, t.-ii he published a poem of decided merit.
S?d nt nineteen IM easily passed the en
Iran-., examination at the Seminary of _t.
; Bulplce, In Pans, w lute he was to prepare
j for ths priesthood.
The year I'.'.l saw him ordain?.! In Notre
| Lame, and then for eight years lie was a
' professor of theology. Then hs entered,
i as "Brother Hyacinthe," tb? order of Bar-e
1 looted Carmelite i-'riats, at Brouasey, n?ar
Bordeeux. This Is the most austere and
aelf-denying <>f ..n religious orden, snd
after two years ?.f it? rigorous discipline
i:?? seemed Inspired with th? ardor of a
prophet His preaching Instantly created
such a sensation as France bad nol known
f?.r many ? year. First he was heard at
Lyons, then at Bordeeux. In lfw?-i he went
o? pails, preached at th? Madeleine, and
I sei ihe city wild with enthusiasm.
Attacked Atheism and Vice.
II-- begsn .? pulpit campaign Hgalivst the
atheism and \ !<??? of Paris with six Advent
Bermona st Notre Dams on "A Personal
Ood." No irords can adequately describe
the Impression created by him. Ills elo?
quence, scholarship, fervor and magnetism
served to attract tironas that even the
Vast cathedral .mild not hold Y.-ar after
\ ? .? r he pria, bed tiier?-. and was the one
gresI prescher ??' Paris. The Archbishop
..: Paria w . ii i to bear every sermon N'a
]?.i>. n in Invited him to preach before him
at the Tiillerlea Pi? Nono himself pent
?m to come to Pome and !?;>,.nt his
dlacfl it ?
Then ?n\?-?? began t?. strike at him Borne
of his remsrkl In favor of freedom of con
? broilghl upon him s rebuke from
of ths Carmelite Order. Next be
? n'i isc.i the (Wiley of bolstering lip the
Church b? th?. power of corrupt poiiti.-s
ami of blood) wais This won him Ihe dis
pleasure of th? Pope. Father Hyacinth..
? led hlms?lf b) ?|iiiitlng the Pope's
. w? -.-??--?Is to . \n<-tl\- t)|?> ?am? eff?-ct Hut
?ilv angered P?o Nono the mor?, ao
that when ib? head of the I'armellt. -? ??? nl
t-. l:...ic and asked th? Pontifical blessing
for the Order T?o N'oiio replied: "Ye?, for
all ih?. ..?-.1er except for Hyacinthe!"
Hearing of this. FattVr Hyacinths went to
l?..me. aought .?n interview with the Pop?
M I ? ?? a to an ?ntlrelv amicable under?
? L.- elth him Bui Father Dominique,
th? cctieral of 'he . 'ai mellten, seemed ?I?
? ...| to make mischief, and he p?r
\--rt.il in aildr.-ss made bj Hyacinths be*.
i ? ? Society In July, lUt, uno
.?n to ihe Church." The whole Citra?
montana pirfv loined In the hue and cry.
Hyacinthe hold) turned upon th?m with
an bid I mi a nt protest,
"it is n- moat profound conviction." h?
sr-l'l. "thai If France In part?cula: and th
Latin ric-s In general an delivered over
t>. anart Ip so.-ial, moral snd religious the
principal cause ??f it is to i>.. found not,
c -rlaltilv in ? *.itboll. ism Itself, but in Ihe
ira y in which Catholicism bus for ;? long:
tu.i- been itnderatood and practiced.'1
That ended It. Domlnkius sumo
commsnded the eontumacloua ftlar t.. --.
turn to the cornent within ten flays
Hyacinthe declined i?> do so Then, on <????
loher 19, is?".:?, the order ?>f Carmelites
nolemnly expelled and ex??ommunlcat?*d him
? ' an apostat.-. Thenceforward his history
and thai of the gifted woman who ara I to
be. om< hla s Ife are one
Mme. Loyson an American.
Mme r?oyson, or Kmlly Jan.- Butterfleld.
a- -ii. -.?...s named in childhood? ?ame ?if
aturdy N'-w Rngiand stock. Rhe was born?
tl. ?eventh child of her patents, at Oswego.
N N In I8S3. S"on aft.-r that date the
family removed to Ohio, then a "WIM West"
region, ".'I there lu-r father berame con
?pii won... smong the bulidera of the r-om?
inonwca it h. I " t i ? 11 > .fane Inherited literary
t .lent ami s romantic religious fervor. AI
eight yesra of ?me sh? taiiKl.t s blinda?
-. h..ol . Ia?s When only ten v.-.iis old sh?
resolved t<> become a tiun. *t\ith two other
irtrls of the same acre, .?he went out Into
the weis and l.ullt S hut. In which thev
purposed to live as hermits, but the nett
?lay they returned to their homes Pour
-ears later she planned to become a for?
eign missionary. AI sixteen sh? published
a number V?f poetna of teal merit, and at
tarent) ?h? was ? popular writer on rellp
loua, so. ial nn?l philosophical themes.
At the Pire of eighteen she Was married,
hei husband being Captain B. It Merriman
She frsnhly ronfesaed thst II wob .-> pain
ici struggle t" give up her Men? of leeding
i solitary life, devoted t<i religious ?lutles.
Her marriage proved a happy on?-, but she
continued t<> give most of her thoughts to
spiritual affairs. She was restless and
dissatisfied with th.- Church to which shs
belonged. Preseatly sh" srenl to Brooklyn
i., live snd sttendsd Henr Ward Pccchc/i
church To him on.- da) she spotus fraak?
I? of her doubts ami unresl an?i said thai
-b?- whs often prompted to leave the faith
Of h.-i fnl bei.s and seek rest wit bill the
Church of Home. "Hoes that horrify yOltV
-i. asked. "N..." -replied Bescher, "it floes
n?.t. If ny own s?.n should tell me ths
?ail ? l sboiild ?he blm my blessing-'
When sh.- was about tbiriv \.ars ..I?!
Mrs Merriman went to Kurope. ?0*
wanted to sas what the Human Church eras
|n Rame Itself, Her Impression.- were r.
!?it,,i by herself In a letter te ? friend in
these words:
1 bave Stood to-ila.-. lor tin- liisl uni?- in
st I'.-t.-r's. an.i. Puritan aa i am, i nevar
f,lt so much at home as in this i;reat cath?
olic basilica, as I thsre for Ihe first time
m mi life made ths sinn ?>f the cross en
heart snd brow snd rowed t<> <J<?<1 tbut if
,.VHi i .?mid help m the regeneration of
Rome I would do It.
A tew years later she was left S widow,
ami 'hen she made the change she hud long
. onteiiiplate.l. She first had several <"on
f,.r,.n.-es with Archbishop Darbov. <?r Pari?,
and with Father Hyacinthe. 8h<- told them
fraak!) that ?he could not accept the
,,,?,1 ,.f PIUS VII The Ni.-ene Creed was
sufficient.' Nor S oui.I sb<- abjure Protes
i ,.iii-in. ?* tmnvsrls t?. tiv- Roman Church
>re USUaM) ???I'llred to do. She said frank
la; -HcUlii?*. aa b> Hie grace vl 0u4 I
always have, ta th? Christian faith. I a>
not a heretic; st the most. schl-mstic. 1
am simply a ?"hrisflan of the Aposinlk
?'hurch. which was certainly ?'atholl-'.'
Father Hyacinthe repented her w..r?1s tr
Archbishop Par ho v. The lstt.-r imndTed
o?er them for a time, and then decided,
In his own words, to "receive tills Anieii
a an lady." He then added, "We have n? ?d
of new blood."
BO Fmll. .fane fiutterfleld Mernman a*s\
r)d of her ?louhts and unrest. The RNhoi
?of Damascus ?ontlrmed her and Father
? Hyacinthe racfilved her confession of fal?h.
A Protestant frleml asked her M" she real?
ized what she was doing, ~n?l she replied:
Yes, [ know full well what I am f'oing.
^ml ??.??I alone know? what years of
SngUlah It has co?t -ne< I taV.e th? an?-lent
mantle upon my shoulders which is vorn
b) the oenturl.-s, and I? not ?only -rtalned
?with mire hut with blood: but it ?vas ?>n.-e
white, and )t !s the n)a)itle of m? mother.
?,o?I Is leading me, and I frar nothing.
Her li'telloetua! and BOrial rank mad
j Mrs. Merrlman's chertge of faith an ?ven?
. of ?.rent Interest to the publi?' In bOttl
! Ki.rop.- and America. On her return I?
?\mertca she waa strongly n-<*ed to found
la new tcllgiou? order, of which she ?? I uPl
be the head, but she de. lined to do no,
she noon went t<> Rome, where the Pop
offered to -dye her the title of coiint-s?
land a subsidy if s|,? would conduct a
i woman's college under his ?l'tectlon an i
??ntrnn-r-e. This she promptly declined
the title because she was an Am?ri-an.
and Hie subsidy because acceptance of ?)
? WOUM lose her tbe support of th<> Italian
government, which she deonsed more im?
portant than anything the Pone <-ot:i?i ?i?i
; for h?-r. Indeed, she aitneaoed the down
! fail of the Pope's temporal pow?sr ?nth real
Joy, and on Victor Kmiitanuel'- entrame
Into the Kt?-riial City wrote: 'This Is th??
happiest day of my life. Rome is fr. e.
?Italy Is inlted. and the Kir,? is In the nap*.
i tal." .-?he even attended the King's levee
at the Capitol and danced In his majesty?
! ?|ua?l|ll|e. This Rave streit offence to the
Vatican, and the Tope himself said of l-ls
?ouvert: "She is more dani-erous. a thou
!ean?l tln)es. than If she had remained a
Protestant!" Thenceforward she drift?-.?!
[steadily away from the type of Catholicism
' impersonated by Plo N'nno. When the ?rear
! council v as held at the Vatican, in KTO.
and the deer-e of pnpal infallibility pro
mulgated, she arrayed herself with the op
| pi-sltion.
The result of the council, especially the
j decree of infallibility, moved Mrs. M?rri?
ma!) to leave the church, as Father Hya?
cinthe bad already ?lone. Ami It was only
in the natural order of things that they
should ?eek each other atraln and, in 157-,
become husband and wife. Father Hya?
cinthe, or M. I.ovson, as be was once more
called. c??nt??nded that since he had been
expelled from the ?'armellte Order be
i was freed from the vow of celibacy whi. b
he took on entering it Nevertheless, the
inarriai/e caused B Kreat rensation and
was regarded by CathoUra as scandalom
When a son was horn to M. and Mme.
I.ovson th?? most absur'l Stories were circu?
lated and found credence. It was sai?!
that the chii?! was deformed, having borna
and cloven feet, and the house was OCtU?
ally heMci-ed by crowds of persons anxio'i.?
to get a glimpse Of Ihe baby to see If tie
stories were ttue: As a matter of fact, he
was an uncommonly handaotne child, ami
the donteatlc life of the l.oys'-ns wa? al?
ways ?deally happy.
He Ended a Long Reign of Graft
in Buffalo.
H'iffalo. Feb. a ? James N'obt? Adam.
f??tmer Democratic Mayor <>f Buffalo and
founder of the drygooda house of J. **.
A.latn A Co. died here at ." o'clock this
morning after a brief illness He was
? ',??? ? ears old.
Mr. Adam was seized with a fainting
spell yeaterday afternoon while visltlnc
the office of Mayor Fuhrmann, his sue
cessor. He apparently was suffering from
an a'taa'k of acute Indigestion, but eras
able to walk tu his automobile and was
taken loupe. I *p to inldn?gh? I.N condi?
tion was not regarded as serious, but earl
this morning an??ther attack, apparently of
apoplexy, caused his death.
Mr Vdam returned receatl) from Peebles.
Scotland, his birthplace, to whi? h il was In.?
custom to mak?' an annual visit.
Mayor Adam of Ruffalo iras on? of to?-.?.?,
polith-al surprises wh?\ bavin*: been ral?*?!
to power by corrupt forces for their own
seltlsh purposes, turned on bis makers and
t.ire them fra.m the public crfh where the?
had hoped to continue fceallnn under cloak:
of his respectability. From the dav of
his e|e. tion |n i*?y till his retirement a
year ago the business of graft U?aS In a
ba?! way In RufTalo. lb' ?ave thai ?Ity a
sound business administration.
?me of Mayor a.lam? ?hicf benefits to
Hurfaio was a blow at the ?ontTTcrm fran?
chise ??ill Thitherto ninety-nine-year fran
Chines were cn.mn.ll) The pipe hundreal
and nlnety-nlne-year variety was n??t nn
known Soop after Ma? or A.lain'-, a????.
slon to power William !?'. Bbeehon Hied t?.
get ,i five-mile (rant In the a-ity in .-op
ne? tion with I be projected trolley line from
Buffalo t?? Fr?e. Penn. After s great deal
of ?am vire pulling ami argument ho bad
to accept a twenty-flve-year franchise, the
shortest term ever given out In Buffalo
in addition, tbe agreement called for an
annual payment to the ,-ltv of 9 per ?-cut
of tbe gross re-elpts. besides the special
franchi.-,?- ta\
Nevertheless, there was nothing personal
In the Minor's opposition to Sbeehaii Last
?ear when the latter was seeking the S. p
atorshlp Mr. Adam sent him a letter giv
Ing him bis cordial support.
He ?vas* S believer 111 til'llll'-ipal owner?
ship, initiative anal referendum, ?lire.-t
(??minutions and other reforms. lu ISO?.
and ItH he was prominently rnenttoned
as a possible Democratic candidate for
i ?overnor.
M, Adam belonged t?? many organisa?
tions and spent Ills money fraefy for public
purposes ? me ?>t his gifts lo Huffa'?? K ll ??
Bf.'Bi l'an-America), organ In Convention
Son of Famous Brooklyn Preach?
er Dies of Heart Disease.
Philadelphia, Peh. 9. The Rev. Frank n?
Witt Talmage 'n"n at ,,ls borne here to?
night of heart dtoeaae, superlndimed by a
nervous breahdown He w?as forty-four
I ears old.
Dr. TaimaRe was pa?tor of the Cham?
bers WyMe rt-cshvti-rlan ?hurch. He came
to bis pr?sent Charge from the First Pies- I
byteriaa ??hurch. i.os Angeles, Cat Hs ai-m
occupied pulpits in cim-ago and Pittsburgh.
The Rev. l>r Fra)ik De Wilt Taiman
was the only llvtng SO? of the Rev. T. D ?
Witt TalmaM?. with whom he made jour?
neys around the worl?!. He also a?'c??m
panted his father on many le? ture tours
Ths son tras bora la ?Philadelphia ?raen .
his father ?as pastor <?f a church at 1th
and Brown streets. He ?vas educated .?t
New York I'nlverslty an?l the Fnlon .'heo
loglcal Seminary, and began bis ministry
?>s the assistant of L)r. Leyal Youn.;
(?.raliatn. In olivet Presbyterluu ?'hurcii,
Philadelphia. Then he went to the Hecoi. I
Presbyterian ?hurch. of Pittsburgh, and
served four yeara. He ?a? ? ,ill?*?l to th *
I. ff.-rson Park Church of Chicago .uni
then to the First Presbyt?*rian Church, oi
Los Angetea About the aval ??f Ml h<
was called to ?h?> ?'h;: iphers-W.vli.- M.-iiiori??!
Preabyterian Charca?, phiuuieiphia.
?imp ;>b W. Olhaon, founder and publisher
of "Tbe Habe)?lasher." died at his house,
.s?.. 21 West Hth street, reatsrday, att?T
sn i'lness of ft??' ?lajs from pneumonia.
II- was tiftv-nlne years -?Id. Mr. i?ihs.c-,
whs well kn??wn In tbe clothing and fur?
nishing -mods trades In th? countr.- He
started hli career as an operator for th?
W?st.in ! ni? n Telegraph Company and
l^te, he, am?' <? report'T for "The Sun
>- i a??? | he carf-Jilislied "CHhOOn'S Month1?
Bert*-** of the Clothing and Furnishings
T. .?:?-- This publication became "The
nothing.Furnishings Hay.ette" In 1l?4 and
Iwo years 'aier the interests were divide,?
and he njw-rnt-.ii two maaazlnea, "Tbe
Clothing Uasct'e" and "The Furnishing
Oast-tie." The latter was renamed "The
Hab'..lasher- in \*s%, and four vears lst*r
'"i 1?" Clot Ulna (lasette" ?g-aa m?rg?d ?itli
it Mr. Clbsoii also found?*! "i;:b?on's I I?
r-. t-.t-y of the Clothing and Furnlahlngs
Trades - which was ?be Urs? directory ai
th.is? trades In this city. He -.is at on*
Unie with *Th? l?r? floods "ficon-nilst "
Mis wife and s?>n. who i.as b??n identified
wir- "The liaber.laahrr" - ?-.. n \-ats. sur?
vive him. Mr. I'lueor, r.-?ire,l from ;.e-i\??
aei-vW in c..-. publishing Interest? threj?
yem> ac? and p-m m...t ,.; ?bat Urn?* In
tra\ si.
I^n.b.n. F?b. :? The r,.v ?ir An-lrew
j Martin Palrbairn, principal emeritus ?.f
| Mansfield College Oxford, -b- ? t.. .j.,?. n?
waa le m in 1?..:'*. in Flalrhalrn, b.-sid.-a
beins "H- of 'he heel known edu.-ato
i Kngiand, was the author of num. i not
.-"? on r-llglous Biii.Jtt-ta. Va'e l nlver
' sin .-onf.-neil .,pon 'dm ihe i|?grei
j Doctor of 1 >i?.lnn\ in l?v?. and In I? ? ?
he was I.-.man tUechci k?liir?i at the s.-w
Haven i 'niverait)
I. "i '?gn.ph ?., Th? Tribun
\>w London, Conn., F? i? :? .lohn Hnp
son, foi man) years a r?sid?nt of mis -*?"(?*,
?id well known as a m?ini!facturer. dim)
I last evening a; bis li'une in K. nt He wai
?flfty-ali -..H' old. Mrs. llnp*nn and five
daughters survive him Ilia wife waa ?
i Miss llaxton. .f New York. granfi'lauKhtci
; ?>; Peter Naytor, a Bteel and iron manu
fuel urer.
i Kr.nicis.-an Order, ?tied at Bt Josephs
I rectory, i'tlra. x. v.. yesterday, on
I Thursday he passed his niti?th anniversary
: a? a i ri'-st. During his priesthood Father
I Hierl bad been stationed at ?Pittsburgh.
I feinden, N. ?'?? Terre Haute, Ind.. Byra
I .-'.-? nn?l London, an?! was for ?.-venteen
; 'ears the Rngllah ronfeasor at St. Peter'a,
; Rj me. He uas a native of Bavaria.
W. H, IIAUl.KL former index clerk of
the Assembly, ?lied suddenly yeaterday St
| p.-rry. N. V . at '.he ag<- of flf?y-one years.
H? was long prominent In Republican poll*
tie's in Western New York.
CHARUHI A. MILLER, seventy years
old. a retired business man of HorneM.
N. Y.. and form?r Sheriff of Pteuben Coun
ty, lied from acute indlgeatlon in the New
Y ik Central t-tation at rkhenectady. yea
tenlay, while waiting 'o take a train home.
years, filed Thursday at Woonaocket. R. I.
She was lorn 1n Clasgow, Scotland, Au
gust ?K, 1S09 Sh? former'y lived In Douf
las a d North Pxbrldge, Masa.
? ? i.
Last Survivor of Party Thit Raised
American Flag at Monterey.
Sawtelle, Cab. Feb. 9.?Captain I>anlel
I IfeLaaghlta, eighty-three yeara old, wh?,
according to official reoorda, was the last
I survivor of the landing party that raised
the American fag at Monterey, Cal, died
at the National Sollders' Home to-day.
?Captain Mcl?aughlin commanded the first
I government boat designed for us? as a sub
I arii e, the Ifiic'ccas. at Philadelphia. Hs
i s..r\-.-?l with Admiral Dewoy ?*.?i board thi
, Mississippi during the Civil War.
- m
Portland. Ore., Feb. "?.--David Rose, *
travelling salesman f?ir a New York City
firm, -lied her? to- l,y t'eath was caused
b) ptoma?na poisoning.
More than thirty-five hundred persons, In?
cluding Cardinal Parley and nearly on?*
hundred monstgnori and priest?, attended
th? pontifu-al ie.;tilem mass In St. Patriek's
I cathedral yesterdaj morning for the Rlgi-.t
Rev Rlchsrd L Burtsell. f Kingston, far?
mer I y r<otor of the Church of th? l".plphan>.
It) Sect,.) .'..-nue BiShop C'lsa-'K ?H
[celebrant of the ma?s. 'he Rev. utdnri
Meister, of Msmaroneek, assistant pries?.
! th? Rev. lohn K. Burae. deseon; the Rev.
?T M O'Keefe. pestor of the Chureh of ?4.
Benedict the Moor. ?uMes?-eti an?i the Kev.
i .1 ,i Byrne, of the cathedral, master of
i-eremonlea The Rieht R??v T .1 Shabsn.
I pi ?aident ?>f th? Cat hohe Cn|vet*-Hty ?*'
,' \!i|.-.i?i. mule l|ie c.iloa- . and at 11? ein.-?
, Cardinal Karl? ? pronounced the' Measing
h. -ib the eet-fl,,
, j, |iv ion 91 TDRR M Kngleweed S t,
? iar. '- '- lh? Re. - y Hmr".?-, |aa?
-? n i< \r'i.'ir rebasan
KsftcCB ?f marring?-? ,-ind death? m?i?? bj
accompanied bv full name und addreaa.
Baldwin Rllmt-etk 9 H???thorr.e. Marcv?' r?.
Harr? I* Ho "*., .lohn.
Dwyer, M*r Howard. .Jam** K.
. ... sa M Jotiite?9B, H?>'i
F'eiiiiult'g -irn I, [??I? i'-irah P
? -,;i- . Mltehlll Margsr?? T*,
? ; -.r?* I *.*. ilf?i-,1. i-t-?rl?S W,
Gi-naan, Frsnelf Pr?? Jsawe T.
. ??-er,:? T
RAI?I>*JV1N ??' Hepswell. N T. V?>brtuir> 7.
1013, ?lsabetll Watson, -if? ?r Auren ?. RaM
wln. K.lliera! ?rrvi. <-? n 111 be held inTii?.?*"-.
I* bru. IS, .it I""-?. * ci from In* rhipel.
Yon Mill i>m?Her?, x.ii.urn N. ^
. \.-i: .??i rhnradajr. ri**n*an R "?'-? Harrr
P., huahand ?*t >?ti? I- Caas ?n*e Hawk*?!.
Kimeral serrl? ;? tin SM tlatea *v? , Br?v?|. .
l\.i ..i. Sat.n im r-vlnins. Pt4WU?TS 10. 1SI?, st
?k Interment private.
DWTSS Marj *A4eat .??usl.ter of Peter P?*?r
and Rose l'arr. rhe Punersl ?bur.-h No C?1
? -;:;i -i tCampbell BulMlagl, Ssturdav, I
.. leek.
KAN NINO On \'-.-it.e?.la-, Vebruarv 7. I!?1-.',
Jame? .- rannlng. In his Mm v??
l-'.in.ril ,?T ?? p? Ht hi? late home. No li:?*>
Wash'lit t.in i.\e. OaOM Rsrk, I?nn? Island. 00
(?aturda)-, Vettenory K>, ut h p. m.
II.KMMIMi At .Jersey fltv. on Fetruarv S,
ISIS, *^ara lj?ton. ?Mow of .Jjone?. Flemmin?.
Funeral sen.* ?rill he held on Paturdsv si?
I? noon, Februar? 1" a? i oclo.-k, at her la's
??-.il?.-? N... Ill (?IITor.l ave., ,Iemf> City
GliiROX <"?n February 9. 101Z, .tose;-h W. <iib
-.: bU Beth resr. Noil.:?, of fun?r?l h?r??
UKKKNFIRI.D M the Alaonqtiln Hotel. New
V?rk lit)*, -n Fehrnan- ?I. 1912. ??eorae Ja-'V ?
pon ?c'-enfield. of niftOB, Slaten Inland. In ?h?
74th ea. ..f hi? as?*, after a lona Hin??*??-.
Fin?-ral tirlvate.
i.it.ii-. \\ ?m Thursday. Vibr?aryt, 1913. Fran
. la, leim er. inn of Maraaret and rh? late John
;. cm Fiiner^i from his 1st- reildene?.. Me.
HOS i'nrk Place, nr'n-iklvn. on Saturday, at 2.M
p in Intertiirnt In II..Iv ClraSB Ceni'terv
R A MILTON <">n February B. 1912. C,*orpe P.
Hamilton. Funeral ?er\ i.-e? at hU late repl
.Su--. Ko 2?i West nipt at. Manhattan. Sat
iirSay, February 10. 1912. at A p. m. In??r
.i,- it ;.rh at?.
HAWTHORMS S-!'l-l*r|v. on Thiimdav, Febni
- letg, Marcar?? P Has-thom?. In h?e
r?1e? ??at t-*.in.'ral Fer? lr?a at the hotne of b?r
daughter. Mr<- 97. H Tark. No 4M i~ta?e ?? .
BroOhtl'B, an iSllilay, February' 10, at If. in.
HOPS? >N John U.>r.?.r.?i K?n?. c?nr) . Thurada?-,
l-'ebruary 9. If?12. Funeral from hi* tnoih.r a
houp?. In Kent. Sat.irda?. I'ehniar- ln. at
I V? p in
HOWARD on Thnr?da?. Fehnjarv a. Jiro?s
Kindred tl.-?>ar<1. in th-- v*?!. -??r of tva
ag.- R?tatl\ea ae-l fri?nda ?r? ?r- 11.-?1 t<?
aiten-1 th? funeral a?r? lea. ,-\t his late rea
Id'-ni?. N-.- If? Lincoln pla.-'. Rrookl-t ?n
faturda: sflern.t ai * o'^lorl?. Int?r
'..?n! In Trinlt? <??in.tr- at ronv?ni?nea
"t fsi
lOHKiON Roddenl; -?t Tu?-aon. Ariiena H?'?".
.laughter of Mary I? tohn?on an.l th? la'?
Wllltam n. Johnson, ot i-:.i>t .?ring?. Kotieeei
? I bet'after
URWIM <>'i rriii?. Pmbruary '?>. 191-'. at b?r
. il?-,... No. ?? PleiTepuni t?? , Bineahs?
K. T.. In th.- 9.1? ??-(ir of h--r ag?. Surah I?..
?ife .f the late Alexander N. I,e?.l* I\u-?ral
MM? iili.l. ?m ".Vednaadav. Kebruan 7. 01**,
Margaret V. Mltchlll. .laugii'er ?>( th* latt
Samuel !.. Mit. hill and \nt. K. Mlt.-hlll. Fu?
n?rj' ?eryle? v,l?l tie h-ld at h?r lal? r??U
rle-v?. Ne ' .-? ? ar*K a?*.. E Saturdas'. Fet>?
rim.-. It?, at 12 .*0 p. n?
MUU*ORD -At H-Nnpetead. Long Iiiand. oa
Wadneaday, February 7. ?'hail?? W Ma '
.o/.-.i as ??ira Fun. ral aervleea will be
a' hia lute resldene?, Full- n ave. H.-nip*'i-?a,
at ? p. in.. Salur?iay. l-ebruar? 1"
PVI.F Suddenl) on rebruai R, 1012, J?mi?4
Tolman. beloved hn-?buii.l ?.f .Vb-lald? MrAlpia
Kyle, in hi? CTtti year. Funeral ?ervle?? at tt?4
Brick I'luit.li. *>Ui ave and .17th ?t., Mondaj
momia? o? i<> .>'<-i?>?-i?.
tuf wooiiiawv rr.Mr.Trnv.
"3*ld Si By Harlem Train and by Trollaf,
Office. -20 r.*m -J.td St.. N. T.
?fR%>R K. rAMrBKI.L. 211 3 W?af 2Sd St
rhapela Trlvata Rooms Private Ambttlaacoa
T?l ISM Chelae?.
MAIN ??FF;?*!?:?No. 154 Nassau Btreet.
fPr?WN OFFIi-K?No. 18S4 Broadway, ?a
any American Dlatrlc-t Telegraph Offlce.
H-vhf.FM - ?FFICES?No. 1ST Eaet t25th atraeti
No SKI Weal ItMh atraet and No. SIS WeS
lCSth a??ret

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