Newspaper Page Text
An Italian Fortnight
PROSPERITY OF PEASANTS AND PRIESTS?THE PROVINCE OF
u-opj-right, 1812, by O. W. ?malley I
S. Vito ?I 1 agliamento, October 20.
A country where the peasants live in
three-storied rtoudaa; where village?,
are strung lOtO ?varia?often rather
lions the roads; where
the \ Ine-covered psSgolss hang heavy
grape?; where great Industrie?
thrive under intelligent protection:
Where agriculture 1? a peaceful and
ereaporou? partnership between land
-wr? I tenant, the metayer system
ling good profita to both; where
:<ris: and democracy shake
bands, \\h?re there it an ordered lib?
erty under an hereditary king; where
? Iron swarm as nowhere else, nil
wel fed and content; where there are
ew tourleta, no beggar?, no socialist?.
trlkee?euch I? the province of
i line, tw?? houra north of Venice.
'ou may not sollavo II such a Utopia
-i v. Hda Of America, but it
a* sslat Dartag the laat fortnisht I
? v? traveraed it in ni! directions from
? to ?Sid; at fifty miles an hour in an
. immobile. It is true, but with many
and visits and much talk, it is
BO h.an whg has scattered plenty ]
o'er this smiling land, nor is thi? pros
parity an inh'-ritame from ail the ages
it is th* nt?re rassarkahls because it is
?n?xlern. It II true to-day. It had
only b?gun to be true ten years ago
The*? immense plains ha>e been
?vetered with the blood of the men
fcose descendants till tham to-day.
'.?red and no doubt fertilised as well.
rj have known many masters and
ny system? of government. They
? bean tossed from one hand to an
?> oi. Napoleon, to whom States, like
n n. were only so many pawn? on hi?
?b ?sboard, flung them to Auetrla, vho
Sa t them back to Italy, who again re?
iht .uished them to Auetrla?all between
1T67 and 1S14.
But I Imagine the character of the
people has not much changed. At
?vary turn and with whomever you talk
you ?-on.e upon trace? of old belief?,
of ,ong settled convictluna; of inve'
erete habits and ways of thought and
ef lie. There is a conserv?tisni in
1 '.y. at any rate in this part of it.
w..'ih makes that of England ?seem
flck e Th" very changes that ara
got ig on find their sources and roots in
to* Middle Ager and in centurie?
There is '.ittie to show that ?banges
have been more than superficial. Old
customs survive in c'.om?atic life if not
In politics Houses built in the Middle
Ages ire ?till inhabited; many of them
qu^e unmoderntsed. Old methods in .
BSjriculture are methodff of to-day. ]
11 rts I aagona, rope harness, j
rarmyarda, personal cuetoma. are what)
ii. w.-re: amounted, sometime?
rivtueesviue; never of the present j
period \v t? i flow? everywhere but it
is for the fields, not for the laborers,
except for the laundresses who ply
their tia !< i?. running streams by the
roadsi-cle. The irrigation is perfect, but
sanitation makes little demand on it,
and bethro? : s it. tha Ajnerteaa aense
art. in midd!??- ? 'ass houses, I dream
of the f aure
. ah . I the children. There are ten.
fi1 ?*<r.. *i?enty t., a fnmlly, well nour
1? tl. but in rags they have inherited
from parent? in poverty, and with
tl?-;.- -ags their Idea? But the State
a iht riur.lcipallty have taken
I of them The schoolhouee i?
a, ? to be "he largest building in the
? or t rwn. and everywhere ?till
and fine' schoolhouna? are
I or lags, built. 1 have passed
dozen? of thera, and never once did my
t -t fall to point them out. They are
t pee and pro?*? of the new modern
? trlt education, as we understand it,
1 a .modern discovery, and here in
T din? It 1? plain that her ruler? mean
to be the foundation atene of a
arger proeperity and of a more per
ectly orsariaed ?omniunlty. It ia
joropnlaory and free. The religious
tMTleiilty, so formidable in England and
uo? a menace In certain stater of
mer'oa. has been dispostd of The
-laete are a great power, but the
tete Is a greater, and the young future
A these boy and girl myriads is in I
wi?e hat)da. It- the boy and girl minds !
Is n.ore'.ver, . a new inspiration and
jrlde. They are in rags, but their'
sovls nr* not rn rag? neither in the'
'w on??* were va asked for money.
y>t whine whi?-h you hear forever In
?ntr*?1 ""?d Southern Italy 1? unknown
M??e 1 aihed my friend?
"Why do they not hegt'
?"?"hey are toe rich, sad too proud,
and the, have all they want. A boy
who begged would catch It from hin
father when he went home."
Some of the three-storied
which these laborera live were new,
many more going up. as th? school
houaea were going up. Man's ?inda
?re turning away from the past.
''bereV a new glory in the heevans
?- *1 on the earth. In the heavens ??
fase, ?f I could Judg? rightly from
I heard, there is a new spiritual
freflon!. The authority of th? Church,
?' enormous, is ne\?erthelesa loosened.
, lien think for themselves In business,
hi politics, in domestic life; and alowly
t*r?e;..e thai they have an e^ual risht
*" think for thentsshrss in matters of
on, you hear the demand for
evidence. Authority ia no longer
enough. Reaaon divides with her the
? premai y which once belonged to, and
oi coures ia ?till claimed by, th?
Church aa Church, and becauae aha la
The priests are atill everywhere, but,
Whether by chance or otherwiae. I saw
?or? of them In towns and In im?
portant houses than In the vltlases.
Idke thoae of Ireland, moat of thoae I
met were peasant?, or the sons of peas?
ants The stamp of the paaaant wee
on them Por all their e<cleaiaatlcal
???Btls? their manner was the manner
of an inferior. Among other guests
they were 111 at ease; you saw
motemente and furtive looks;
the hands nor the eyes were In
Mine, of course, is a preju?lc
I am the child of generations a
tans. English and American;
hatred of Romanism In my bor
flowing in every vein. It w
quaathed to me. My ancestors
sponslhle for It. However, it la i
could not be personal; certalr
where all my friends, and all t
qualntancea I made were Romar
dice. Perhaps they were the kl:
me becauae they knew what awf
awaits me in another world;? I
all Protestante. 1 see in every
an Inquisitor, but T none the le
to meet them; it ie a diaclpl
politeness. To meet a great K
aatic. a Bishop, an Archbishop,
dlnal. Is not a diacipllne, but a
They are men of the world as \
of the Church; with tho grand in
or, at leaet. with a beautiful m
The Church know? how to take e
the ?oil and make hitn. whet
chooses, into a great gentleman
it? why they are never rightly i
on the French stage. I SSI
F?raudy as the Cardli al m Chill
"Primero??." He had the subtlei
flnrxit. and much else, but he rerr
of the class into which hi I,ad
born The great Cardinal of 01
All which comes of having !lvo
a fertnight in an atmoepliere ?
was eeeentially and intensely o
Church. I wondered how mucl
Church had ta do with the thrift
Induetrlal ?nersv of thl? Provin
T'dtne. but I dared not ask my
What was the Influence which hs
at once started this people on a
material Ufe and into a progres?
known before? It certainly wa*
the Church. Mr. Gladrtone used t?
that the true history of England
to be sought In the history of the
llsh Church. In Anatole Fra
"L'Orme du Mall" h? puts a sti
sentiment into the mouth of his Ch
champion, the Abb? Lnntaigne:
"What makes the continuity of
patriotic and national life of 1'rnn
not the King?, not the President
the Republic, not the Governor
provinces, not the Prefects, not
officers of the ('r?->?n nor th? funci
anes of the actual regime. It 's
Episcopate; which, from the
apostles of the Gauls down to this
has subsisted without interrupt
without change, wlth'nit diminu?
and forms, so to spe?k, the solid fra
work of the hlatory of France "
yt. Anatole France is anything b
Churchman. He writes in th?- SBirl
Voltaire, of whom he is the legitin
If remote descendant. He p ;tv
eulogy of the Epi??:opate into
mouth of a candidate for the Epii
pacy in order to reduce h;B pretensi
to an absurdit?. No Italian Cath
would accept it as such. Even tho
Italy la going through a p
spiritual emancipation the Italian rn
is still under th?* spall o? the Chu
and even of the Papacy. To live h
for a fortnight ie to bo SSM
new force, a new vitality. In many
re'-'if.n?, admirable as it is BOW, 1
from the impression of sacerdotal
you cannot eecape. It is still In
air; breathe it you must. It Is a
\out spirit, and to he respected as su
whether you think it right or wro
Of all my Impressions none is m
vivid than this.
The physical and .social influence
It is everywhere. Within a hundt
yards of a hous? where I stayed t
two churches, and two campanile
which the bells are never Wing silt?
They ring at an hour so long befe
daylight that I cannot tell you wh
hour It la. They ring at short intervi
all day long: sometimes one, sometlm
both together; and between the b
ringers there is. I Judge, a rivalry;
If devotions were the deei ?r In propo
tion to the noise they make about
Happily, these bell? are soft and full
tone; they would be quite intolerable
they ahrieked or clanged. Xot far c
is a fine new ohurch, not yet complet
In Venetian Gothic, th? work of Ven
,tlan architects. It waa pointed oat I
me as one mor? proof of the peaaant
proaperlty. They taied themaelves I
build it: it Is their gift to God and i
the community; and Incidentally to a
all-absorbing ecclesiastical hunger; t
the Church, in short; which now a
ever has a keen eye for this world'
goods, and a financial policy which put
Its own claitna far above thoae of th
individual or the famll\. I thoush
thia new edifice a proof of Bomethlni
besides proaperlty; of a rellglotiB fervo
to be respected, whatever one ma;
think of the particular religion t<
which it ia dedicated. It la one o
many evldenoea of the Arm hold th<
Roman Catholic dogma at 111 has on th?
minds of thle wonderful people. Chsl
lenged, shaken, diminishing, It la stll
powerful enough to express Itself fai
otherwiae than in atonea and mortar
It ia writ large on the atatute book
We were discussing one day marriage*
between Italians and Americana, nol
all of which, as everybody knows, have
been happy. It might be well for th?
American slrl to consider that In Italy
taere la no divorce.
"Ia It the Church which prevents a
"Beyond doubt. It ia one of those
subject? on which th? ascendancy of
the Chureh las never be?n disturbed."
Nor doe? death itself always dissolve
the tie. They told me of a ca?e?It is
well known?where an American girl
had married an Italian of high rank;
bought a great property, and at his re?
quest and upon his assurance that It
was a mere form allowed the title to
the estate to be taken In his name. He
died, and by his will divided this es?
tate, in which his wife's money was in?
vested, between his' two brothers.
There seems to be no remedy?at any
rate the bast lawyers ?re of different
mines about It. Italian law must go v -
ern In i:ngland or In America there
might be relief in equity, but in Italy
it is doubtful: with the chances against
tho wife. In America we should have
a strong opinion about ouch a traneae
tlon. hut our idea* are not always, nor
perhaps often, the Ideas which prevail
among the Latin racea. O. W. 8.
Must Pay Duty Under New
Washington, Nov. 23.?Responding to
the vigorous pr?tesis of shipbuilding In?
terests, the Treasury Department, with
the indorsement of President Taft, to-day
announced that machinery la not entitled
to free entry to the United State? und?r
the new free ?hip law. Only material?
for the construction of machinery will
come In free.
In other respects the statute is regarded
as having been construed broadly. Not
only article? for the original outfitting
and equipping of a ?hip will be sdmltted
free, but also rennwals and replacement?
during the life of the v?asela. Theae will
include wtreles? and llfesavlng appa
rattis. small arms, rigging, tackle, boats,
?ear? Might?, lamp?, bedding, furnltur?,
tableware, etc., but will not Include such
consumable supplies as food, coal and
Raw material?, such as pig lion and
lumber, m ugh forging? an?! ?'H?t'nffs (but
not finished one?), nut?, scr??ws, bolt?,
steel pitee?, ships' knees, flooring and
' Other thliiKs which, although completed
article* are SSSfttl as parts In the con?
struction Of something else, will be ad
I mlttM friH? as mAterlbls for the construc?
tion or rspOJr of ? vessel or Its rrmchlnery.
| The free entry privilege, acrordlnit to
i the regulations, will be given onlv to
en v at five ton? or more. Th"ee include
jail "alocutnsntad" or "rsatetsrsd" ships of
1 commerce or pleeeure. battleships, r?va?
nt.? cutters and other government ves?
Shipbuilding material?- may be entered
for wat ?.bouse ,uid withdrawn aa ?leslred
! within three year? from date of Importa?
tion freie of rlutv on compliance with the
LAUNDRESS DIES WEALTHY
Employe of Girls' School Had
Large Bank Deposit.
' Pt> ToUgrSfS. to Th? Tribune |
Creen wich i'onn.. Nov. ?J ? J'idg-e Jere?
miah T,ern?-\ ?>r the Greenwich PrOhatO
Oo:.rt, granted letters ef t-mpornrv ?d
iiilti:str?.tioti to-day to the R?\ v J
Ryan. a?sl?tant pastor of St Mary - R
ir.un r*ath-?II?- ChttTSh, Is the ist?*?- of
Ellei. Conaoll, upon the nppllnittlon o'
F D Knapp & Son. und, rtakers .u-d
rejected the petition of Arthur h. ea\ a
New York lawyer, who, with hta sister?.
run? the _v School for tJtrlg here This
escisi?n h.?s ca'isert ceriSldernhl? i .?m
Mise Oonnell was h?iv poara old She
came to th* Ktye as laiir.?lre?? !??!
?ht ?liefl OB Tues.lav. (vanaren* being
given a? tl? ?aune, snrl ?ras I rtsd yes
terdav Mr ?y*S appllca?l"ti for admin?
istration of her .-state wa? filed in th?
Probsts (Sourt ie*;ei?i?--. m it b?ing oei
forth timt Mi JMv we? a orodltST of the
dSOSSSOd and that her person?! estate wa?
shout S2?O. and that ?o far a? was k m
?he hari no i-Matlves. but hnd a frl?-n?i I?.
Brswotor un?i asotltoi fri.-i,?: Mnrj I
ran. oi Mo. ill Ssoesd avenus, Non Y?:*
Mr. Knapp, heuring at Ml Kly's ap
pll-'atioii, * ar'ing
hlrseoll i ? ist that 1
Ryan ?<e appointed aehnlns?
Tlernev ?uni t??-?lu> tha? h? OSUlt
< OS er.? bOS Ml Iflj OOOld I? u CTO
of bis lauadreas H? ? <>?iid ??? ??. r?> th?
uudertak?! ?ras, ?<? n? bas granted ti?
latter'? regnest, and took ?>
from tb? priest
Mr. Knapp s?m is-nlaltl I luad
I nearly It Ml ?<r? dspOSlt IfJ th? ?iea.i g/onv
an s name In the OrssnSrteh Bsak, ?it
lith utreet and Hlxth aVSnttS, NSS I >li
GIBB ESTATE $1,016,174
Former Brooklyn Merchant
Leaves Fortune to Widow.
Mine?la. Loaf Islund Mar, hV Tux A.?
?,iul??r Ailert Ji Heuh.n . lo <U Ml. cl th? !
raj rf< i appraisal ?)?? the ??'?-te ?>t
Walter ?ibD, foranoi BMBBSsr oi the flrm
<?f rrsisrlek \Montr o <o. oi Iroshlya,
? i,<? died on July PJ a' <",!?ii ?'ove.
Th?- perosnal est?t? . ghrea aa wt?.
i'ii M, and th? r?al abtat ? '.."letlng gf
tt.?- property at N<? :? 1 i;?j'umbla Height?,
Brashlyn, as MMM, s tstsl or Mai,?H B,
Dsbtl and the admlnl?ti atlon expenses
loot ill? $?7.123-1 Tb< ?iitir? astete go???
lo the widow, Mrs r\?,tu ??? AltbSS ??lot?.
Of Morrlstown, K. J.
$1,882,187 GOES TO FAMILY
Un. M. T. Schleya Executor,? File
Accounting of Estate.
George F. CsaAsM and th? Farmers
ix>?n a Trust Company, ti.?"i tiieir asi
counting <*? easeutsre >?f tt?e n-m of Mi?.
Margar?t T. Sshlsy, in the .Surrogate?
court resterday. The veins of the ostnt?
Is given aa st,MMo7,
The t?n?iiclaries under th? will are Dr,
James M. it h ley, of No. II West Mlh
gtraot. husbanU of the testatr)x. and their
aons and daughters.
[Bj ioie?rajjh to Th? Tribune. 1
Newport, Nov. ?fl ? Mr? Htuyvesant \A
Roy and Mrs. Amis Tuck Krenoh will
close their home here next we?k ami go
to N?w York.
Senator and Mr?. Georg? i'eabedy Wet
more will leav? here for Washington to?
morrow night, cloning th?ir Newport sea?
Mrs Joseph F S'.'im and Ml?? Emma
Hton? went to New York to-day.
Mr? Louis L Lorl?srd and hei sun,
L L. Lorlllard, want to New York to?
night They will sail for Europe on
Tuesday and remain abroad until next
IN THE BERKSHIRES.
(By 'lelegraph to The Tribune 1
Lenox. Nov. 21?Mr? L. C. Amery,
Rogar Amer?. Mrs Malcolm Stuart and
Mrs. 9 0. OtttY. who have been ?at the
Hotel Curt?a have gone to New York
Mis? Ann? Blake Shaw will go to .New
York to-morrow to aall for Europe.
I>r and Mrs. Henry P. Jaquea have
gone to New York on their way to Bu
Mrs Benjamin C RlSgs, ef N?w York,
is visiting Pr. and Mrs. Austin Foi Rlggs.
Miss Amy Townsend. of New Torfc, is
i. guest of Mr and Mra. Cortlandt Field
Mr and Mra. Henry MaBumey he.ve
returned to New York.
Mr. and Mr? Ueoege W. Kolaom en
tert?lned a dinner party to-nlgbt.
Mr. and Mra J Woodward Haven will
do?? their Stockbridge plaoe Monday and
go to New York.
FOR LIST OF MUSIC TEACHERS,
piano, violin, einging, oto., aeo page 2,
port IV.?Advt. I
11 "BOYS'" GUEST
Old Pupils of Aged Teacher Give
NOTABLE MEN PRESENT
"Study the Lad and Learn Hi?
Attitude" Is Schoolmaster's
Word of Advice.
More than three hundred "boya" who
I went to school to Thomas Hunter ia
?Grammar School 36 in the years between
IS? and 1870 ?rave a dinner last night at
th? Hotel Aator to their ootogenartan pre?
ceptor. They brought in the old readlnr
deek and the Bible that Dr Hunter u?ed
In the "Sya" in No. 36 Just to give the
dinner an atmosphere of bygone days.
Dr. Hunter's "boys" include captains of
Industry, flifpreme Court JuMlces, hankers
and clergymen, ./amee W. Hyde, preal
?teat of th? Thomas Hunter Asaoclation,
preelded. It wu th? sixteenth annual
dinner and the lar*e?t in the history ?f
Dr Hunter has been prinoipal of the
Normal College He Is eighty-four yeara
Old. In the SOUTSS of a bri^f Ulk he *b1?1
it was a ?Treat mistake that parents ma?le
I nowadays to compel their boys ?o take up
i a profession Just bSOSSjSS they ?ranted the
hoy |ej become a lawy??r, a Uftcior or a
"Study th?* t.oy, I??arn his attitude," de?
clared the \enerat>ie sehootanaetor,. It's
a mistake to put ?'? sqaate boy into a
round hole, or vice reiSS. Make him your
friend ar:d you'll find what I I? tent Is.
It's better to he n gOtt r arr?''"^ In the
BrSftd than a post ?lo? tor."
I?i Hunter didn't follow the maxim of
?pare the red. etc.
"I abolished corporal piinlehment," he
said. '*be>OSttO? I waned my BOTS to fear
ri?. I, \n-i 1 found that thrashing them
ma.le thOSB fear man, end It's ISfiPOSSlh?!
to love C?o?) sad fear tunn at the some
time.' The diner? ga\e their tsecSsff
three ? haer? and a lusty tlaei.
John Purroy Mltohel. ?ssslflonl Of the
Boar?! <?f Aldermen, whose Krandfuther.
John Mit?-bel. so fired Dr. Hunier s father
by hi? tsanhlsgs in Iteiani tr. it the el r
Hunte ??rnlKratul io Amanea, ?a? one of,
the speak??-*. H? tOOehsd "ii th< "Prob*
lem of Inaaetag tha sdaeatloa ol . - ? >
preH?nt fey boy? .un? ftrli ta He? ferh's
achools at n 00*1 of M.OS1 '?'"J a year."
"11 wii* bswaiisa w? ?ron put int.. ??flv-e
to ?ive the p???>pi* .-. baste?os
g.>vern??esni ti .i? ?re Instituted tha so?
I ? hool in?; Irj ' ? Bid Ml ?fit
"V? found the sdtiesttOMl InstltUtlOfl
bad r<" oonstru I ?? ; sraauas ??f prog
j-es?. w-|fh'?-it tvhlOh the Board "1 Katl
mate, far >????-:;i? ?? - rsasnn? oould not ?p
.. I I '.14.1 ! ??* \ t. .? Ill no ?pli It
of crll - lite Board atiesa
iSb ?j rceserk? ?? ? ?-.? ?
rr?!?c?->nstr?i. d a? such I "a"?..- tint in
a real develop?? -i of Hew v??rka
???i-icntionai tnatltatlon tt i? Impoeatble to
I down to th? Cltj Kali ?xact detail
on which the Phase?-e Board cea predi?
? ste In'elllRenl - (0 SBprOI ria.
'Aitrou?- i ire in on?
in??inf? a: kaaal tl
? vestlaate ?xiuci11 .n -vin ...on ?volve
SB lit In a ;
??rent adraace la the ajual I attea
and ?tve facts t i
i bat will rastel
).' .Si! TI?
Othe; ?peak?:s ?. ? !.. bei i
; lb un
and ?i - "i i" M..r t?- ? pupila, .,i i ?
Ret ?F. vs ?hie?, .?r th?- Boformed
Church in Beat ?"Tan?-?-, n. j.
Amoi.K lb ? pci sal vote Judge IVar?
rnn w i'o?iei, of Um i '?? u i el ? raserai
? i ? Nelson n i l?m y, ?s ?
th? Port of Nsa fork; illu?
PVai . M ** tsslstanl Dia
trlei Utorney i??- VViti j
Samuel L'nterrayer. i?.<ii.?w I week?
. ? Harbura? r, i1*' lei P Hay?
Thomas Mulry, John F. ?/Kourhe sad
K K. <?l nM_
ABDUL BAHA GOING AWAY
Persian Prophet Baila Shortly?
Dinner to Him Last Night.
Abdul Hani. Abba? hrtemlt. th, F?raluri
prophet and ???ntre of the rlslm1 BAOtO
ineiu, retel red atsssnaasss of unswerving
Isyalty luitt night frees oaanabers sf Um
Hahui \s?.embl\- ?,f New V?. k i.'itv, who
[SthOfd >*t a farew?U iinii?? in hi? honor
at th? Qreal Northern Hotel Th? ori?
entai savant i? to leav?- thlr ?ountiy thai
week, pi osninsbli on ihs stosmshlp
Muureiania, though none of his followers
would ventuie to make a deflnil? dale, a-?
Alidul Buha, they SSid, made Ml plant
pasen dej to d?v
The hour of i he farewell thnoi s '
unusuellv late At proejssly WUt o'l I k
Abdul Haha SaSsSSrod, I \ .neriil.le flg
uie. with a ion? <n?\ hear.I and PeralSS
. i?>ak and whit?- turban, walkini slowly
to hie place of honor.
if? wa? aocompaalsd bj ail ICuhll
Khan, Ihs Persian chatgi ?I sffairs at
Weohlucton, h. h Topekeyan, Persian
Cotisul Qeaeral; Dr. Uneen PS rood, ?
giaduate of an Amorkan university sad
ib?- prophet i Interpreter, and Dr. /.a
If, nsgdsdl H? ?rs raoahrod with i
sil??iit aieetuiK b) ili? tune hundred tnem
?.f tii<- sesetnMy, srbo roes at hi??
,l pi ?>ach.
w n. Bear, ?Tho preelded, said that
Hi?' dinner wan a spiritual l,an?iuet of lov.
and that althottgh Ihs fbUowon of the
Babel BSOrSBiaSl her?- felt sorrow at the
prophet'? d? par ture, they took ?-oiisnla
ilon in Hi?- thought at the baBfjSeSSS that
saralted Iholr i.rotheia in the Ortsnt
through Aidiui Baba'? rotura there,
Abdul Bsha wu? the ?entre of the Milia:
movenifiit. which metMit MnlTorsal hu?
manity, and which bed done more -for
women than any other spiritual effort to
free them from the bOMdagi Ol ?Ke? and
i( away with th?? distinction of aex.
11? then pledged the assembly to abso?
lute obdiencs to Abdul Halm. who. he
??mi. wa.? the <?od-appointed propbol to
interpret the worka of Bnlui-u-llsh.
22D REGIMENT CELEBRATES
Oommomor&tes Return from Spanish
War?O Ryan Dinner Guest.
Major Oanersl .1 ? ? h n F. O Ryan, who was
reiently relieved of the command Oi the
National Ouard of Ne* York Btate by
Governor John A. Dix, was one of tho
gueetB last night at the annual dinner of
the officers of the 2ld Infantry, N* O. SJ
Y., at the Hotel Manhattan The dinner,
which was In commemoration of the re?
turn of the reglm?-nt from the Spanish
Araerioan War, wa? presided over by
Colonel Walter B. HoUhkin. commander
of the resln?enl Klfty-two officer? ?n?l
their gueats were present
The speakers Included General O'Ryan,
Colonel Nathaniel B. Thurston, former
Deputy Police Commle?loner; Colonel E.
W. Van 0, LeraB. Captain W. D. A. An?
derson, V 8 A.: Colonel Henry 9. Btern
berger. chief commlssBJ-y, K. G. ?T. Y.,
and MaJ?r Daniel J. Murr-h}.
DISABLED, BUT DETERMINED.
"With the help of the Almighty" Turkey will ?ght on.
SIR E. S. CLOUSTON DIES
Well Known Canadian Banker
Succumb? to Apoplexy.
Montreal. Nov T.. -fir. TMward Sea
bSrao ?'!??'?ton. Bait., one of the moat
?rate!) known ?'anadian hankers, <ll??J sud
SSOlf her.- t'?-d?v of ipoplexy. He was
?l> f ? ? ;;re^ V,-?irs ?lid.
s-.r Edward fatntafl thte .turning srhtts
I Rg vit h a friend la ?he Royal OS
Hu'l'llng. h':i qafsfcly revived. He
dsraarrod it fiist to suggestion? that h?
I" r? ?? ?>\<-d to a hospital, contending that
he was all tight, hut or. the sdrvtce of
friend eonssntsd ,n he tak?n to the
K"\.tl V: ti -i i -* Mosppal. Srbsre an ciaml
oattes ?raa mads A b llotls ase
thai the baronet's osndtttes aras not r?ary
serious and that the fainting fit had SSSfl
brought about by asarte laahgsstten aras
in nsieVafternoon, howsrsr, he legan t<>
gras .ipnlly wor.-r Sad death folkr* '
JOSEPH D. CARROLL
Joseph 11 i 'arroll, a ment? ei ol I le
firm of '':?>? DosrrJ) Carroll, well known
a? hsrse deslors, dl?sd early rastsraay
I in Mes Tora Haspttsl eftei *
? .?|<m> i"?,- tumor of the brain
At his i ?-.li<iil< Wm* ??> \vif?>. :'rnm whom
he u... lg ii:iie?l goren ?-ear? ago, hut
who bacante re < ? n <- i ! ???! t?> hint after lie
mi stricken with bla fatal illnesw
Ifr Carroll liad had a picturesque ca?
li:-- forty-flve years of life- He
Started tending s lunch ?-ounter "oa the
i"?k?.';?t Hal street and the hast Hiver,
? iron I Into the horse bualnee? on
an aessunt. Hie father had heen a
deal? bofore him. Young ("arroll ?tart
?>d in i esllSI in th? Bull's Head ?lls
trict. In Ess) :4th street, with ".llmml?"
Connollj OS a partner. In 1891 the firm
u.,- RtSTgSd with the Klae tt Do?rt Tom
j-.n>, sad Mr ?"arroll became treasurer
and ?.-?-?iei.il manager
In time he hSCaSM Interested In oon-'
trading bu-inessee and wa? connected
at time? with William Bradley, John J.
Murphy ami JSSsQQ I Gaffnev. lie wss j
SlSS Intereated in the New York ?"on-1
na? ting ?"ompsriy. which did the evav?
rion tor the Pennsylvania Terminal.
I'??r year? Mr. Carroll was one of the
pawsra behind the throne in Tammany
Hall, and with Daalsl P*. <"oh?lan wa?
I m ?if ?'"harles I'. Murphy's chief advis?
er?. Th? funeral arrangements will he
lahfl ? >i nierod, a mechanical engineer,
who alde'l In the conatructlon of the
Monitor and a numher of battleshlpa. snd
had lived In f?r*enp<>lnt fifty-seven year?,
died at his home. Ko 1090 I.orimer street,
on Friday, In his eighty-fifth vear.
H-rv!' es will be held this afternoon, and
the burial will take place to-morrow.
Mr. Ol nierod wa? born In Bury. England,
la IfflT. and ?ame to thia oountry before
the ' "1 vll War. He wa? of an Inrentive
turn of mind, and after the war devlaed
h number of appliance? used In the man?
ufacture of ?oda water. Tweree year?
ago he retlr?d.
He leaves a son and five daughter?.
BISHOP H. 8. HOPFMAN.
Philadelphia, Nov. 3?. -Bishop H 3
Hoffman, of the Reformed Episcopal
Charsh, died at his home here to-day,
from heart dtseaae. He had beso 111 for
the laat eight months snd was seventy
on? year? old.
Dr Hoffman waa mad? ? blahop at ta*
general council of th? Reformed Episcopal
Chsrsh In Chloago, In UpJ He waa as?
signed to the Synod of Philadelphia, and
afterward visited India and Impacted th?
work of the Church there. During hi?
car?er as a clergyman, Bishop Hoffman
never a?co?pt?d ?alary. H? gave from bla
private mean? thousand? of dollar? tow?
ard th? building of ehurones, and to aid
th? work of th? Church In India
Blahop Hoffman was bom near Salem.
N. C. in 1M1. H? wo? educated at thS
Morav'an Theological Seminary In R?Mh
IshSSB, F'enn , .and van ordair.eu to 'he
Moravian ministry in 1*44. He to mded
the second, third, fourth, fifth and Holy
Trinity churches of that denomina'.'on in
Bishop Hoffman Halted with the Re?
formed Episcopal ?'liurch In 1PM R<
founded Christ Memorial direr- ?n
Philadelphia, tr? last, and built the pree?r.t
edifice of ihr Church <>f Oar Bodsemor
In that city, in
DR. EDWIN F. WARD.
Pr Marta V Ward i prasthsns r ?-?
clan Of th!? rttj fO* m re t!-.a-?. I
yeara. ?11"' ?? yosterdaj morning
at h'.s basse, ?Ho, :s ?Vest win n-reet.
coroner Pelnbcrg, who had seen called
SeeeOOO Of th? ?idd,i: dea? 1 I>r.
Ward's death wa? d ? to th?- irdealng
of the heart arteries
Born at Norwich. Conn., Dr. Ward re
< elved his ?eii* ?dllSOllOS In SlS natlv?
town Later be attended the Collegs ef
Phi'si filosa sad lurgaeos, fron which in?
stitution l.e U.I gjrsd ate.l with trie class
of '61 Immediiit.lv Iir Ward beim?? a
member of the BJtfa ?fsSSSOhllSOHS Volun?
teers. For bis ~.' laatrj i ras made a
??^??eant and i? : ved SO the staff of Gen
er.il Phil Bheridm through 11 the war.
Heturnlng t<? this city at the sad of the
I ar f?r Ward t,?ok up a<tlve pra.tr?',
:'nd had been SOtlvelf ?.-nua.r.d in ;t ever!
snee. Me Ifuvps a wif.-, one daughter
and a son.
The funeral will h. held ai his lioin?
this afternoon at I O'olooh. The burial
?111 take place on Tuesday in the family
plot at MlUuiry, Mans.
DR. JOHN E. BRUERE.
Dr. .lohn F. Bruere died at his ban
No. M West 96th StffSSt, yesturday, after
an Mineas of BOSSS month? He was boni |
In Oermany seventy-six yeats a?o, at:.I
Sftor an education In the uvmnasla .ame
to this country and .studied medicine at
Washington Cn-varslts. It Ixiuls. He
complote hl? medical education In Berlin,
but practised In St Loul? until ISfT, win g
be retired sad cases to this city to live,
with his ?on During the Civil War be]
was a BUrgOOB in the r.'nlon Army.
HJs wife. Cornelia, and sight chlMroal
sut vive lilin. The funeral will be held at
hi? residence thia morning, and will he |
?onducted by the Bar, Percy ?tlckney I
Grant, rector of the Church of tlie A-?
cetifion. The burial will DO private.
IHM BLsOIBI T. iN'?KAM, ?wraeHl sis
years old, died yestordsy in Rah way, N.
J., at the home of h-r slater, Mrs. Charles
R Reed, of Milton avenue. Him leavas a
JAMS! MORRISON, Bfty ?li yeara
old, a prominent aaoBabor sf Oreas? linage
at lilk*. died laat niKht at hin liorne lu
Broad alroet, Blootn:;"ld, N. J.
OFORGE H. HOBKRTSON. Tor many
yeara city passena-er agent of the W'abnah
Railroad at Chicago, died Friday at his
home In Olen Kllyn, 111. At one time he
was a Mississippi Rl\?r pilot, in which
capacity he wu associated with Mark
LOUIS l.'EDBMANN. three times West?
ern ches? champion and sheas editor of
'The Chicago Tribune,' ir dead at his
home In Chicago. Mr (.'?viemanii was
born In Saerbeck, Westphalia, Germany,
In lass. He had lived in Chicago since he
was twelve year? old.
DR. KITTREDGE IS BETTER.
At th? home of L>r. Abbott E. Kltt
redge, paetor ?metltti? of the Madison
Avenue Kelormed church, It was said last
night that the Illness from which he was
suffering was the result of a nervous
breakdown, but It was expected he would
bo up and around In a few daya. Dr.
Klttredfe is now past seventy-eight year?
old sad the new? of his condition a few
daya ??so esclted the feare of hta friend?
Hla daughter. Miss Mabel F Klitre!??,
Beys the tllness Is not dahgerouB and a
short rest will ?ffact a complete cure.
FOB LIST OF MUSIC TEACHERS,
piano, violin, einging, oto., aee page 2.
MUSIC FOR YOUNG PEOPLE
An Appreciated Concert of
?Tatter Pansrseeh reat< :
?k'.ii . mud-- glad tv.e nssrte of
concerte for ysong peosb
nuc?? were the-- |S - with
nsay ?i their ?Mer?, fright- -
; not at all by the ai" of an a 1!
anee of the Fir?! lyniphony ;i
raise:- They apt ended vigorous!;
that was glTOS them.
Mr. i?amroocl . a? I the
symphony ?ith soi
marks The orcheetra th< the
Srorfc ^Hh tine understa- -
spirit Thsrs arse ales a ;iist.
a fift??en-\ ear-old glr!. M ?s lr:
?rhs plsysd 'wo rosaaanea In 0 and In r.
displaying ooruMerable Innate |
a ton?- that v..,s as m and of fall \ol
Tii- Phe w.is evi- ,md
made a. few Slip? In Intel St OB, ? ll On th?
whole gave ?too?! promise for the future.
The progranim?- otOSSd ? I
Bsareh from t.- Rnlne of au.
IS13, by ,l>?- R-l Dr Howard DufHeM, ?t
i-'irit Pfeeb; "
Knos Orr, daughter of ' Alei
Un Orr. to C?rf Loot? Vl?tor Porelgo
tota please ?.opy
Notice? nf marriagea and death* nm.t
arrompanled by full name and addre?,?.
Rt.r.vn. Joel W Ingram BlolsoT,
Carroll. Joseph P. P??t. A ?ne?, at,
Crane, Harriet s. gnyder, H
Crane, M?r>- K. Watt, r iwln P.
Pl'-kson, Mary-X. Whr>r ?'?? * ?
BROWN?Sudd ?i t Itsi N- ?mb? ' 10UL
Captain Joel Wools*)? Hi-ow.ii It his ?e?l
? ? fr<-.ni bla lit'- ' ?1
rter:,,. '. . I Dunean av< fen - n
?l.iv. Nivtiiil er .'I. ??t I B, St. Kin .11.
cAHt'.? ?Li. i ?-?-I'll n Carroll, aal i
vember 2) 1013 Funeral from hi?
No. N ?T??t ISth St. BoW an requiem
at the Cl.ur? li ft the Ble*sed S?. rameal 71s*.
?t. ?n,1 Broa.lway. Tm?sday, Neun!?: 36 At
i.r.'io .. i!,? h latermi i
i'Iiam: On Saturday. Koverabor Bt, lilt, at
No i"l H?mn st., Brooklya, Harrt?) Be
Cran?, daua-htar of AM-n Seeburj ;?n
n.-iia. Tuckai Craa?, la Usa IStb : ?ar of nat
?ee. Furer?l ?ervl- e ?( Christ ChUTCl
ner of Clinton and Hirrnon BU., Brook'>n
Mi ? .??.y afternoon, November 25, at VM
CRANE On TlioioSaj. ?fo n allas -'?. tttt at
the Moh?wk. No. ITS S7a?hlngtoa ?i?.
HrnokHn. M I . M?is I ?'ran*, wife nf
Ftederi ;< W, h eras?. Panerai aatriaa ?t
th? reetiieriee of h*r ?on, K-"' .. K Cr?n?.
\,, vi preapoet Pia ?tevemter
N i'eUoh a, ?
DJ''KM?>N?At (irwn Vill?K?-. N I., gae?BsSsr
22 1013, M.irj .1. uifi- 'if l-i-eph DlckSO?
Funeral ?er? lie? will be held at her 1st?
in: leie-e, ?Irenn \ lll?ge. N. J . ?mi Tueadav.
.November 2ff. at ? p. m.
IRQ RAM BtoiM r. [sarasa November 'it.
1013, ?gad 7?t rears Puaeral servie? Tue?
<1ay. November ire. 1!?1? 10 o'clock a m .
at r?sidence ef Chartes f. it--?d, No. ttg
treat igrltaa a?r?., Rahvar. M .1.
post -goddsair. ?* ?usas sor, n .t., Batursay,
hfOVSOlbM Bl, AK"?? M??rgan. "Ife of Morgan
B. Pool Nolle? "f funeisl Ister.
8NYPF.R. Ro?e, ?ued ?*?. ?Service? The Fu?
neral ?h.i'.h. No i'41 We.t BU ?t ?Fr?nk
K Camphell Rulldlngi, .Sunday, 3 odor?.
WARD - Huddenb, on Saturday, November It,
ldlZ Kdwln P ?Tard, M. t). Funeral ?, ; vie?
at hl? late residen?-?. No 1 ?V W??? ortth et., M
gunday. at 4 p. m Members of Loyal T^rtsg
an?! ti'.e New York Academy of M?'!i"lne ?JS
Invlied to atten i. Internient at MlilbufS,
Max? . nn Tuesday.
\VHi:Kl.l?R <>n Xo'.?ml.r Jt, ?t hi? hnme ?r
Hawtl-.nrne N. V . Oaorg? ?I \Vhe#>|.r ?
M? Mth vi-a Punersl ?ervl??? at Ma late
re?idi-nre Hawthorne. N T., Sundiv, if?
p. in. Interment Sleepy Hollow Cemetery.
THr. W(M)l)I.AnW i KMKTRRT.
aS3d 3i By Harlem Train and hv Trat lav
Office. M Ka.t Bid M , N. T.
FRANK E. CAMPHKII.. 2*\-A W?-?t 5?I<1
ht. Chapel?. Private ftnomi. Privat? imk.
l?ne??e Tel lt?4 ("heleea.
MAIN OFFICE?No. 17,4 N???au street.
UPTOWN OFPiCF. no |Sg| Bre?ad?ar ar
any Aii?rican District Ttlegraph OfTlc?
MXRI.EM OFFICRB?No is; Ksst __
street. No. 2rts tVnt l20th ?tren and N?
2\9 We?t Itdth street Q **