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V Sir John Tenniel
H,\ov7E,LML^YrnDM?llAT "??TY.TOUA--A VIE* OF HIM IN ?IhYJ silsC0_^ANY--HIS CONVERSATION-HIS APPEARANCE Tand fame~his PLACE ,n art and IN THE LIFE OF ENG |h< 1?H t-, (leatrt W small*} > I1 m*Ion. March 1 ;> four be wo ' BSJt n.nrtv four in | few ,la> ' t ? ioe.g illness, after M?m> dur hhtaaj his partial blindness bad aSJOg '? ?MU Wtth bis arnti? the last He went W ' bin? to ii I Of this wo; Id, not ' Ig ?'can I - Of w.'iK ni? k own; ?vlv/ays llhisalMttti '? ?'? ' ?? ' And i shot ?*h ho go, i u?, tJ ?'"' '? ?" I vx l,,m. h inp.?n> who Kn un for tin.t. W ;,u' r hal T0U11 I f* ? i mvii to s :? a friet ?? '. then c i?>n. It was UMTS ?Uw t-BH h i ? street, v\ bars he us Tenntel was 8 . d to ask. and 1 i eras a talk? ? qutc . ? idlHW bii i kadi liste .s always go. I men w h>> like t&'ik.n .- 1! certainly dul. even when ame argument?ti\ e or controve - - sat eile thar he talked, he was what M I htm, a great gentlema ? r i mow I a i . no an I ehti bad thought i il fn ha? ? g ? ? ?? ' . to dei ii the - I .. ;.? render i N the one subjec mado a re I ?nark had been a - - ? ? ; ? ; - ' [I. Hil ? .?ii at thi i to talk ovei rybodi ? I like t - I ? among ? m Um ou met ? it about him?neither flowing locks ?lowing i ;? lurk. Ho lo 1er th' ? man, of v. h on ?and w< -.nd quiet ii. which tor hi.= OV He talk' imply; runt at affect: on ? man of athetlc i ? and with v isio: no ; I ?Of his ;ou. of th?; count rna-k, or perhaps ?showed only that be and Hie i n were, s . h of them intensely Kng l'a head lilt on g high i rtloa i" "'' as did f , He bad ths strosig man; the month which . i bBtO 'he kind . , ii.- ?carril s ?:, i ttncttoa all -i he full, but, M is tli- custom of ? ountry, rather ton ?and reotrained. traint both ?>f roion and man? ? to ?Lowell's , , ? th" other ,,n either of tin m a tOO individual; the nal not? rang hoc In both. To . i they v.. re mors ?than tu . as each i irateljr. To 'J'1 ?< ;.. everybody else, trowel! every ""w HIld ,lHn ,llJ"? "ul :i <l,al" allowed to lie on the ?Without There was no ity In the challenge and no sul . n in ths silence, Tiiey under? stood each other quite well, and each liked in the other what was moat on? . if. Low ell was one 0? the mot-t a< .:oiii|di.?li' il i.-U'ii Of tottOTJ ot his time; Tenni? l <>ne of th? ial forces. death, one of th? ?Utenti ? btoh l^^^n. bui cannot b? , ai?i'<ar?d The ??_. ||agagu3e'_^g|b Bii The) all have t.. .1?. with "PulMh." to Which l.m y hint ?If has boon 1 ? eatributor tor wnanthtng nvnr thill) >?:iis. and in which Ins |Bo. bOaeg Of ParttaOMgll still emerges 1. 1 h. mor 1 readable ami genial ?f the Innumerable accounts which Road tlM felt) and weekly Press. Ho tells, m lus ensv win, tWO stories .?!' the two dmneis Riven by Mr. Punch m Tenniel's hoiMN tt was Tourner.** iiniitl en up', o,l luilf eontur) of gorvics which the grsl din? >^as meant to recofnuhk on the night of December 7. p.mm? Tennlol then eight-, yoan old He aim? I missed anv one of tin icguliir WOOkl] dinners, and lit-? presence at I one was s., far taken for granted that tbe plans of the staff wet.? kept s?. tet ?join him. Hut be was ill and absent Bo m deputation went in him from Bouverte gtrsol bearing meeeagei from tin?. ompanj and ?1 ailvor tooac* ?? ST, sav .s lite Hcclit.it ? Lucy, nt?.i "handsome. ' It bad been desiK'?'-?* by '..?riloy S.imbourno. in? scribed with s record of the fifty years. , ami on the four squale sides were en- ' graved In lacelmlle the signatures of Mr. Pun* b's staff. - 1 months later Mr John Tennlol bmi ins pencil hnallj aside. \ot only -tuff but men whom the world v- ? w as leaders in Literature. Science, Politico, Art Htivl tbe iMatiiH. were to do him honor, Mr, Balfour prealded ami spoke, ?s his hahtl is. 1 -it preparation, 01 with little; and with unstudied eloquence His sen? t? n. e. "a great artist nnd a great gentleman,** Which bas been siripled out for pmise. seems commonplace enough, but no gpOOCh of Mr. 1'ilfour's . ommonplace, n<* an.i are the two men w bo ? -. in tbe ? d what an ? ?? e* be?. Lord ? Is mi the unexpo* ted, In spontaneous humor, In flashing m 1 Balfour s touch is per? s more delicate; his range Of rr ! Ig HM i)i"'l has the ? ommong gtamp w hieb the ? of thai 1 '? a m. mbor ' 'm- Am'.1.-- - .-. hose OratOl SJ mil b I I sa a? home, nIth its bnadth Of gtyle, its lrocdom. its turn of wit. man quality. Mr. BirsoU, hi? mind ? d hv the \ ova? tions of 1 litles, no? rma i prams which find tl If by I most s? oral cms. ? ?? . ass Of O brilliant Tenniel didn't make." He hated ?-peaking, bad no two months In composing ami n forgot it, and ? ' ? a* ntly he ad fallen fr.'tn .: raasmi nt or awkwai Mr. peo* h thai makes one in love with silence." ? had that effect, but for a different mason. ? lel'a name 1? g a Punch,' ar 1 " -,s guppoood to be a . . naps a little . But ! while Tenniel s it this Lotidi-n Charivari? an It cal'ed a kind of national epitome week by week. It bad a real mi: .?ion to perform, and performed It, Tou ack for half a century ; dona The enrtoon moot efficient weapon or in Dow and again il a m? rature or of natri* and spoke with an inspired voice; as in Shirley I"*roo) - arable verses on Lincoln'?, death. Tho.se momenta were rare then, and in these days of its decadence recur no more. TbO/*artOOn, in lesser but still, Is more than m er tho ? hi? f attraction of the paper: Lucy'g v. ork ex* pti d, n hi* h is gtlll gu] 1 tive. . .?.i ;?n Imaginative en? ergy unequalled In Its kind. He trans? i??. Hei his own art. If he did not; found a school he remains an inspira? tion. What he has written week by week | is a h Imgland. HM touch Ig Unerring, lus -. . r. and what he puts on record are the essential fa* ta. And not facts only: You may trace In Ins drawingg the movement of IdOg . the growth of principles, the revolu? tions which ha\o shaken tbe State; the, stir of the forces whence issues the new world that lies about us; not here only, but everywhere. He had it In him to be statesman as well as artist He Understood social laws and political encrglso; he was a man of big time; which Ig the phrase Oamhotta used t.> dCOCribO himself. And In him there was both sweetness and strength. g. w. a NEW WORK BY PUCCINI "The Swallow" Is the Title Tentatively Chosen. 1 nom The 'i ritinne Oarrssp?Bdtni 1 Rome, March ?>?Foeehd has ju.-1 1 ,t com 1 act to write a new opera. Which will be produced In Vienna, at the > Carl Theater, next winter. The libretto for the new opera ia to be by the author j Of "The Hollar Princess'' and "The CoUBt j of Luxembourg.'' To compose tins muslo ' ni has been ObUgOd to post porn- for the present the completion of his opera, "Two Little Wooden Shoes." The new opera is to be in three acts, gad will probgbly be called "The Kwal low." The title part, the Swallow, Is the heroine of a somewhat commonplace romance. She falls In love with a poor young Scholar, and gives up her wealthy ; protector to elope with the new lover, but j i,, forsakes her when he learns the glory 0f fe? past. The hook Is amusing In porta and has a large sprinkling of the sentiment that is OOW the fashion in Viennese opsrsttsa Ths libretto is typi? cally Viennese, while the Mory Ig supposed to take pleca in Pari* The music will ! be uumiaakitbly Italian | Parliament Minority Lead? er Explains Mission at Dinner in His Honor. t Michael Karotyi, the fiRhtinc lender of the minority 1ri th?? llunn?r|Jin Parliament, arrived here >esterday morn Ing Ht 11 o?-!... u ..n the Cuaard imer . f?nd n? once went to the P. R Two hours at?w he I l ? 'n ins hone in ?Club ? ; \.. vai.r . ?01 ta, S k .??lir'.)T \\\ir\ ganlei _m< ? hs t man ".' I he pel Democratic Club, who lntrodu?*ed hin as ? man h'iotti Americans v?Mii esteem r' s ha le a pat tar; flghtoi a -? .. OtPsaX ?ad tint den speech In 1 nglish uno ' .1 wit i? the edu< ated ? ? ommand of iguee n I he purpoas i I ? Hungarj. ha u i li h I only . - Is tnl?i <1<." ?i . ., demo cratic <!? \ atoi m,-nt 1 I tS the t to weaken th then to I the free* era a 'cality in ti. of th? Mi wi it. Hag to secured him of this i pantry's ? thy with ?nil nal enaMl M I of Ita ?ad? i '"eitle I, was ? ? ester ifh] ? . 1 ?ivelle. Thomas F D William i M< i Conlnn, WlUiam T i: ton* Jaattn | M ? ? Frederick and : '.'hat Us F. i. h ? ? ipt ' ? '. Rot* 1 -tgaor ' Amato. John Quim ,81 ? unan, I M irpb:. i.-1-...'d D ??a?te, Will? iam Baldwin, Joaspb ?Rowan, ?Sylvester RawUngs, Samuel Robert, ?Orrin John? and n h Brougham. i to Paaaale, H. i . .-M t?. apeas ?to bis fellow Hun? garlans ori the mission that had brought him to this count!;.. He went from tlie Bi Reg i by automobile, and Ht Ruther ford, this ? de "f ?Psi ?M? twi ni chirie? swatted him and formed ? pro i to Moki ay Hall, v ers ople. He h ? ??? relatl? ? ? In Hua i nothing i I ?? Hbai al den ? nt of this i rged them to Writs inform? ing letters boms Hi ? I that ths Canae Of democracy in ?Hungary needed ' ? "THE CONCERT" IN PARIS Belasco Play Produced with Mme. Rejane as Heroine. I By cab!? to Ths Tril ma i Paria, April i.??Mme, Rejane apenad her spring season at the Theatre R'-jano to-night with "I.e Concert," the thre.-a? t Viennese conjugal comedy by Hermann Bahr, already ?seen In ?wow York nadar the euaptces of ?David Balaam and adapted for the ?Trencta ^tage by Pierre and Mauri'e Ramon. Rejane mads ? decided hit by ?UlS St-nirahlS way In which she ?played ?the part of the heroine, ?Marie ?rlelnk, ti??? neglected srl_s of a fashionable mualcal compooer, who ?nadar pretence of glllBt S con.'it, Slopes with oil" Of In? h"iy pupils. The true, deep, humanitarian philosophy and praotieal common asnee of Mass. Ileink ati'! BOT SUOC? M m pci suading the guilty eonph that thOtr frivolous ad? venture is, after nil, of no vital Impor? tance, I.'?aus?' it ?ai inspired solely by supartdal artistic frivolity and not by profound love nor tms friendship, show IWjane's powers to perfection Among the brilliant first night audience Which applauded this comedy were i'ai?^ Uervieu, Paul Bourget, Mme. Daniel Leeueur, Mine. Marcelle Tinayre. Airs. Clarence Maekay and Jean Kl<?hepin. ? ?I THEATRICAL NOTES. David ?Belaaoo will produce la a few weeks s new ?comedy with s cast Includ? ing Janet ?Baa? her, Maldsl Turner, i?oro thy Walters, Frederick Burton, Richie Ling; .). W. Kennedy ami rt_?s??ii ttrnp? ?on. "What? Wrong" is the name of ths <ome.lv, and Frederl. I; Ballard, au? thor of "?'lieve Me, Xantippe," Is the author. The Qarrlet Theatre Will reopen Mon? day, April 13, with "The Governor'? Bos?," a new play by James S. Barcu?. ta the company of fifty are George I aw celt, John B. Ke.llard, Richard Gor? don, I'Yank Andrew?, .Sydney Cusblug, Vorrest Seabury, Emory Blunkell, Karle ?Craddoek, ?Caell ?Kara and Frances Mc ??riith. The thirteenth ami last week of Thomas W Itvb.y'H "Queen of the Movie?." at the Globe Theatre, begins to-morrow night. Next Monday the musical play opens at the Colonial Theatre, Boston, for an indefinite SngSftmsut ?$350,000 FOR DEVON INN Said To Have Been Sold to Now Yorkers for Hunting Lodge. i My felsgraek ?o the Tribgaa i PhUadalghia, April i Devon Inn bag been sol.) to ? r-> ndh'ale for |:u'-o.oon. i me rumor, believed anthgntM, has li thai a New York group of MgltallStg end club inen will convert tbe? Inn Into o hunting lodga The sab? wan ngfOtlntsd hv William H Wilson a i'o, representing Mr. Patten .-uni big wife The purohaeer aas Inas? l uei a. Qroonlee* who mprsssntsd ?? aya? ? Milite The Dames of those ? <iin i ??? In?; the syndicate ste not known. II Is sold niosi of tin in sie New Yorkers. The Inn Is In Hevon, ChSSgSf '"ounly. on the tnsln line. gtStoOU miles fiom the jelly. It Is In th" benrf of a beautiful loonntT} s ml has been the meeting plOOg of spoil loveis. I ?.ig imd h or o ?how e. polo and golf mstehes, dat?es, automo bile p.-uilfi iiml nil kinds of gsssmbtiei tint attraeted the wealthy orere regular affairs fheie. SCOTTI'S SCARPIA FEATURE OF 'TOSCA' Caruso and Miss Farrar Heard in Puccini Work?"Der Rosen? kavalier" Also Sung. Antonio S'-riitl sang tscurpi? ?t yul'r ilnv Afternoon's performance of "Tosca." Thla was the event nf chief Importance of tbe day Ht the Metropolitan ripera House, fOr when "Tnsc.i" |*j given, even thOOgk Mi Camas snd MMg Parrar may sing, Auto nlo BCOttl'g Impersonation ObSCUrW nil <i Mr Csniso dM i-i"** yesterday? ?nd in th- last net sang ns only he. i ,-iti mn: buss Parrar nim gaag? p* Miss Parrar *."tne times do*?s sing, but her acting in her great scene haa now many slivers merits AS for Smnor Scott!, he haa never played hla part with mere force or effect Those of us who like not this particular Purctnl work csn forgive It sli for the ch.in?? it offers to Kcotti's Scnrpla Mr. I'ol.iceo conducted with spirit and a';thot t In the ev-nlng "Her Kosenknvalier" was gung ?t popular priesa with fie usual i Mit. i hier of whom in Importance SS In tuetlt ??i? MMg HCmpo!? Mm?". Ober M toi Mr Horn?. M. n.'itr aaadueted with great i S?d with tioi a little lightness of touch. ROCKEFELLER RETURNS Back from Florida Trip, Feel ing Fine. Ready for Golf, i ? !;<-?. ; gfel gr a' rived *' his Po .. Hills esinte at Tarrytawn ? ff r linen, after gpondlng ? ' or mo ni Ptertda He looked we? it was ?aid he was feeling fine a'! ;t was thought ho woul?! attend church m Tarry tew a, ??? bis pastor, th?? Rev. Arth;r T I OOkS, bag rOO ? '? I . .,11 to the No: th l'.apli*-t ?SI 01 .-And may SaaOOtSM tl future plans. The golf links ?t I' :>een put in grot cutis shape daring Mr. Rockefeller's absence, and he will be able to think of bis Kane to morrow. MISS METCALFE WED TO PABLO CASALS American Mezzo-Soprano and Italian 'Cellist Married un? der Civil Ceremony. ? Miss Susan Metcalfo, an Ami BMOSo*oopraao well known in America and Europe, sad Pablo Canela a 'cellist, were married fOOtOrdOy morning in Su? preme Court Judge Martin .1. K< little courthouse, in bis own grour Pslhsm Rood, New Roche) ? lodge him elf after the custom of civil mar* riage? in Europa it was the Si t mar* nage JttdgO KoOgb had ever psrformod Judge stsogh ggvld that the civil ser? vice was i et formed according to the ?-fa tut? Of MOW York, and now the bride and bridegroom will have their certtfl* approved by the Bpaalok Consul In lienhattaa. The ceremony, whlel i?, front of th? big open Hi vv 11 witnessed bj on | g few tel..1 ?,:? them being Louis Mefalfe. broth i),.> luido, her mother. Herman ' Kobbe and her gloter, Mra Kobbi 'i a ?? w til live In 1 : ir.it-? Mra ?lisal.-. who lu the daughter of il? lute Dr. Prank J MotCOlfg, Was bom , In Florence, Italy, ghs vas gduoatsd In ?the con?>ervjtoriei Of Italy and PYance ?ir:?? has sung In many of the capitals of Europe ghe tuet Mr. Csssla Isa Ago while on on? of her OOOOSTl I Ml ? ? '.i - ils, w ho Is a neighbor of Judse ? Keogh, has taken n great Internet la the New Rochelle forum, Whi* h a tahllshod and has been malntuJred by the judge for twelve years. ghe ar? ranged and sang In a Kong and violin ? recital at one of the forum meetings a few weeks ago. \ir. r*teaT*i i.i the son of chartes Ce gale? "f Barcelona? Spain, ami Phlladel I ?-?tillo, of Porto Pico. ilr. i.sj a native Of Vondrell, Spain. His present home I? No. SI Villa Molites. Parla Franca l or years he was 'cellist of th?- Paris Opera and has travelled extensively in ! tho United state-?, Europe and Boutfa America on concert tours, lie has not 1 been heard in this OOUntry ."ince 1912. FREE SURVEY' SOUGHT Volunteers Asked for by Cleve? land Birthplace Association. CaldWOU, N. J., April 1?The drover 'lev i land Birthplace Association finds 1 that It will be necessary to fill in low upots on the Cleveland placo to brin,; g ? to an even ??rade. As a preliminary, the association requires the taking of levels to il? termine the amount of earth re? quired, it siso erante to have a map made of t!i" trees and buildings on the plot. To do this it has asked for volunte i h from young surveyors who ate willing t?> do the gsrviOS free for the experience and for the honor of being enrolled as contributors to the memorial. Dr. Patton to Live in Bermuda. PMaeetOn, K. J . April t?Francis Un , gey Patton, ex-presldent of Princeton ITiiverslty and Theological Seminary, will move to Bermuda about May 1, when | Professor fieorge S. Patton, Mg aon, be? comes Inspector of schools there. Dr. Patton has retained hi? citl?enship rln Bermuda during hla residence in ' America. Opera Leaders Decorated. The King of Italy has nominated Qlullo i Setti, ehorug master of tin? Metropolitan , Opera Company, and PranOOBOO llomci, I of General Manager GattHTfgSSSSa'g 1 staff, to bo cavaliers of the Older of tho J Crown of Itily. F. WEYERHAE?SER IS DEAD AT 79 Seven Children at Bed of Rich Lumberman When the find Comes. CAREER A ROMANCE OF INDUSTRIAL WORLD Wealth of Famous Timber Land Owner Said To Be Greater than Rockefeller's. relegreen la The Tribes* I I'aaaden?, ?'al, April 4. Krederb k ?IVeyerhaeuasr, ths lumberman ?sf st. Paul, Minn , Wheeo wealth lian been report?.! to be Rreatrr than that of even John f> llo.kefelier, died at It Im winter home, Oak Knoll, lure to-day, after an 11 In???-- of ten day?? with a severe cold. Bis ?on?, lohn, Frederick, Rudolph and ?'harten, and bis daughters, Hr* ?Marteret .jewett, Mr*. W. IV Hill ami Mr?. H. H 1'avl?, vvrre nt the b. dotde Mi Weyerhaenasr's IHnses developed alrrinltig ?yinptom? a week alto, and evr BOS th?'ti three phv li-tattS have remained at bin beaeseMl ?lay and nluht. with other? | In cotiHtiint conmiltHllon v. oh them, rt.<i numerous mimes In attendant ? ? The remarkabl? tlKbt for hi? life was1 believed to have been SUOSOBSCttl yester? day, when Mr. 1?voyerbeeueer ?appeared ?to i.? ait nut recovered followlnt several i tilles from what as? nisd to be ? la <?f death earlier In th< :lui s ?ink? ing spsll ? ipon en I ? ?...? morning, and tie?, pe nt mol into ?> en,ai.. ??? . ondltion ?..i . i i ?? i la death et ?S 30 ocio. I? this moi . Tho ?funeral srBl be hi I Rock island, in., the soens ??f htr. nyeihseussfs early incceeeasi to which pla-cs ?Um body WM sent at noon on a ?special train. "Richer than Rockef-ller" ?van the Al? literative attribute which men often ?cave to Wrederich Weyerbaeuser. it was prob ably an i at on, as moat popular ir.tcs <>r m ?at foi. . there i The "Lamber Kins la the pe? rage >>r capital, a itb , den. e over all but a viy f?.\. His ?anile?! dOBUtta wan on?? of the mo.it ex ten?.|\? on the continent, i i ? r-v v?.i? hiisiiie.-s war, almost IllimoaSUISblQ Hie Influence BPOO K"-*t Industries wa_ pel tiri'-nt of all lot . ration, tiie lt< ? of tli?> D ? . Me waa I ? dei la ? heim, tiir child of "lie of the Jim . ? that obai lira ?tooth Oer? hamlet Hard work on a farm to ? BMther and ths i ? hlld ? all hi? b. i nil that be he < ? . i tonlty foi g to | atth the "I ii did not mi bis ambition. eighteen, he bn hi his motl - America out to ?in ? loi rune Left Brewery to Pile Slsbe. I time be W< : U a brewery at r< ? i: , irith little ? on to mind or poeket Then be went s then iea.lv "OUt Wi ? in a lumber mill. Tiling -lab- for a humble work. Bot linn m tii?? sai or a hieb lie <ws ? -..i .. .i m which be won the world's greateet * i fifty-eight . luml er and v. r were la ible terms. He si ! -i ' omi. da on ths i v Denckm?an, ???? ?.t their mom In H '?? bOUght out tier ?? bj Ahi.ii they bad ??'i ?employed. They made It pay, and with the pn bought oth.r mills in that and other statea. ?sJao, ?they bought up ?timber land rot they could get it at their ? raet ira? I far in advance ot need, which in time I .rinously valuable. Thouaands of acres wgre secun which the titni ? ?got the land ? heap ju.-t becauae illative I r;>?lit on at lumber, th? i growing as .. hi,?I as Irresistibly as the tree which were their ?tock m trade, i? was haul of them, not fjuife truly, that the) aoves '?? ? ? Ml of th.?. i i re le, ?'in 111.t ' ?. Which ??'.I BOt pay good i.-i ,, :ie time invest ill'-. ?i'lK'k, uiin unss>tisf?-ctor) . ' thereupon ha ? i tliat togJS than t'.niks, ami thereafter ?devot d himself rviiu iv? ly Co bis on? chosen busin? Thirty-odd yeai - age Bfeyerhaeuaer or ganlssd ?ths B - Ippl Hiver Room ami lag ?Company. That was au?t has remained the foundation of the ra oara eaBed '>> homo the "Weyefhe tyndlcate," and by others th? "Laimber I Trust," the mont powerful factor in the ? lumber trade of tho world, its name is not as tamiliar as tie names of many '. other biff corporations, and its opera? tions bare mit bean a.? spectacular aad I notorious as theirs. Yet lor widespread graop and control , of one of the grsatset Industries, and for ': profit to its directors, it is tlm peer of any. it, too, as did the earlier bos of Wev erliut'Usir and I >?. ncknian, grew g| quietly, as steadily and us surely as th? trees of th?? foie.-ls. To-?lay it extends ; fiom Main? to Oregon and from Canada to Mexico, with the name of Frederick . Weyerhaenaer written ami sreas written over the continent. Controlled Many Companies. j It WOUM be difficult to ?ay just how many companies be did own or control in the w ? | '?> he? ina t 9} adlcate -"Ming them arare tit? ai?.i ?Lumber Company, the Rutledge Ltumbsr Company, the B rippi Blver LtOftlni Company, ths North? land i'i'"' Company, the Pins Tres Lum? ber Company, the Chlppewa Valley I.og glng Company, th<? Muaaer-fJauntry Com? pany, the Weyerhaeus'T-Ueiicknian-Col ? ?jiiet Company, the North Wisconsin Lum? her ?Company, the Bonnet's tarry Lum? ber company, the Buperlor Timber Com? pany, the Marker Lumber Cosspajq? and i the Bois? Fayette Lumber Company, of Idaho. lia dominated not only Wisionsin. i Minnesota, Illinois and the whole Misals j ?ippl River lumber region, but also the raat forests of Idaho, Washington and Oregon. A conservativo estimate <>f the area owned or contn lied by him was . ",'"H> square miles, considerably more 1 than the entire state of New fork The ?-ame qualities of ?oiietmss ami un obtriiaivene.ss which marked his hi career als?, marked the man personally. j Nobody ever saw We\ ?thai-user in a tOWO ? ni"etin_. He DSVST figured at social func rRS*sOKBICK ?VEYKI'.IIAEI'SBIl. tlons. He was no Joy to the Interviewer and ruess agent. His home and family acre never exploited In socictv columns or Illustrated aupplementa He was all uls life one Of the bast known ?,f men. I lot x Hunt out from Loa Arii-el?-.? that he hod mystsrlOUO i disappsared from n raiitoa?! train?? kidnapped m what not. Two average reader wondered who on eaitii Frederick Wfeyerhaouaer was that any ore should gtas] hhn or that nny fuss should be made over hhn. As a mutter of fact, the man was at home at St. Paul all tho time, and was, of all men, most surprised to hear that he bad vanished. I il t -??<?-. ,-n yean sgO he was married to tin? sister of his eomrsds? Dtmckman. lie w.is at th.it time working on the slab pile m Rock [aland for *?i a day. sgo he end Mi i oasuser grant fron their home, at .-?'. faul, down to Ko. i. [aland on tu Ir own gfesm+r to ? ? i" :- ri wedding si th* ir first w.r'i their s. '. 'ii ? hildren. M.s. ?' ? ? i UM r ?ed Is November, 1911, alter more than flity-'o ?r ? gSIS of mar rled hie. The four gone nnd three dsughterg are all living, and all tie a ? I in the lumber bOS?MSa through pra I ai work In I attd mills One of the daughters will be remembered es an effective rnis. W'.iker among the poor of New York a er of yearn ago. Sue is now the Of I member Of the Vassar College faculty. ? ? ? ?' ? BOY EDITORS BAN BUSINESS SCHOOLS Won't Let Them Become Members of College Newspapers' Association. i^;* dailies met ! st < 'ohm for the second [ annual convention Of tho La.? tern I One of the did w.is tO take into the ut Michigan, gyracneo, t'oi Rhode [gla to, Vermont and Wssteysn Is were rejected. A resolution bar in ^ BUCh paperg was vote.i uoun, how ? The ? -' had luncheon ?n the commons as gueotg of the School of Journalism. Dr. Tolcott Williams, .1' SO* tor. and Professor Robert A. MacAiarney ineii them, after which the system of teaching jouruaism by moving pict? ures was demonstrated. I'.inersoti Hlnchliff, ' the Cor? nell ?> ike of the organisation of bis paper. 1 P. Porrostal of th.* -'Penn fs-iva. stive prom .1. Bax ? : the Williams "Record." spoke on editorial writing. II. Mariner, of the ? Harlmoutli." gs.ee his ideas upon how f?t; the co!l"i*e ghould control the papara ? I E i.evinusk. of the Hamilton Tifs, on limiting odltorlsl suthortty. Jamse Bruce, of the "Pi incetontan," pi ? aid* d. in the afternoon the editora adjourned to the Hotel Martinique, where they bj Dr, VI ?M..n?s. bou i'. i? ?ft? 11res ar, Charles h. QrafSr end Hi'hard A. Douglas Pllty dslsgatsa attended the confet em c ? $300 FOR RARE PLAQUE High Price Paid for Wedgwood "Medusa" in Silver Frame. A VTedgwood medallion plaque of "Medusa," la bam relief, in a gterlli vor frame, brought the top r.ri.?e postor* i. the final oaaalml of the executor's sale at the American Art Qausrioa otto ? |av - *' M for it. it w as lied In October, I'M, from an antique marble |n the collection of Sir W. Ham? ilton. !' i a pair of bronze statuettes - "Wraetlers"' W. Il.llor gave $11-', and J. ?laid obtained, for }iio. a Louis JCIV marble top table, srtth an alaboratsly carve.1 frame. l'or three Heppclvvhue armchaln of oM Bngllgh mahogany g. Tow ne gSVg *-'?". Ths total for the ggeglon was $6,970 and for the entire sale 1^,218 00. Krakauer Benefit To-Night. The United Krakauer Society will hold its usual benefit performance to-night at the forty-fourth Street Theatre. The OTO? oeeds of the entertainment will be devoted to the purchase of matSOthg for the needy at the OOmlng Passover. Among the per fOrmorg Who Will appear at to-night's bercltt are Howard and Howard. Harry Piloor, <??is Bdwardg and hi? Kabaret, Andy Rice and Burkhardt and Gilford. Head of W. 0. T. U. Seriously 111 Portland, Me., April I. Mis. l.lllia i M. X. Stevens, president of the National ? Woman's Christian Temperance Pnlon and vice-president of tho World Woman's i hristlan Temperance Union, is seriously j 111 at her home here with kidney trouble. ' Mrs. Stevens has not been In good health for months. Taft to Dedicate Butt Tribute. augusta, tia., April 4 Ea-Praoldent Taft will bo the principal spanker at the dedication hers of a memorial bridge to Mujor Archibald Butt, on April II. the second anniversary of the Titanic dlsas ter. HOFMiWN AT HIS BEST IN FMEWELL Beethoven's Sonata in D Minor and Chor der Dervische Brilli? antly Performed. i?. *t H'ifmsnn gavs his last piano to cltal of tfie ggaeOH yesterday afteeaeOg I? Camsglg Hall. Tho audlen. e was a la-*;i one, but not Mrgg enough to fill com? pletely the auditorium. Than mus?-: lovers *"ho stayed sway were Indeed unfortunate, for tho **reat pianist gave of his best, and his best to? day knows no superior. Ills playing of tho Bentbovert Sonata In 1) minor, op. 11, MO 2. was a tt'H? 'or the grids. Infor n - I with dei p DOOtk feeling, uplifted b. M hie Imsglnstlon, yol givm with a - nene? ot ssprsaeloa tioii rendered other viit.-i-i oniv the more conspicuous Wonderfully brilliant, too, was his ? . Ing of Sairit H;iens's arrangement of B?"e thovn's ChOV <i"r Der vis? he. given wltn a dash, a clarity of SttSraaOS and a warmth of tone whbh were truly sMpen dous. His r-hopln Interpretations were as ev?r masterly, avoiding OB tho one hand the s?*ylla of overse.iitirnentallt.y, ami on the other the '"harylnlis of s'bolasticlsm. In short. Mr. Hoff mann ga.ve in Mg aca eon's faiowell something whbh will remain long In the memories of all wh<> h?:ard it It was a supreme effort of a groat master OBITUARY. CAPTAIN CHARLES E. CLAY. Hartford, Connu, April 4 ?"apts.n Chart* . a newspaper editor an?! writer, died lo dgj from apoptea*y. He was h'oii ?n Madras, India, In Hit, tn? sou of Major General Alexander ?.'lay. of the British srmy, and served as a b? . tenant In the native cavalry. 11? government Inspector of schools in B* r muda for ten years. A sister In Italy sur? vives. FRANK H. VAN DIKE. Mont'-iair, N. J., April i.?Frank H. Van Dike, fifty-three years old, died to? day at his home, No. 17?. Cooper a after an illn? ss of four weeks. Mr. Van Dike was horn in Princeton. He was for nineteen years eoiUM ted Lithographic ?'ompany. of New York. He afterward became associated with tbe ? ? ?? I. ? ' e-raphing ''ompany. He is sur? vived by his w-iie, two sons. Karl I Henry A. Van Dike; two bra ChaitOS H Van Dike, of Newark, and John P. von ink?, of Trenton, ? ? Sister, Mrs. Jona T< :h'..",?-. of - I Wash. THOMAS P. HAWKINS. Ba-AsssmMyaaaa Thomas P, Has d.'d yesterday at his home, No Ml Flat* bush avenue, Brookl.n He was born in the Greenpoint section forty-mne a-;o. Tn 10?O and MM he represented the 14th Assembly District in the Legislature. Per the last nine years he had been an auditing clerk La the Pinnace Depart? ment. He ^lllftnglf to the l>crnoer,?t:< elub of the 1?t: fly Distrie' to the Roman Catholl Church of th? Holy Innocents. He baves a. wife sad 'U ighters. The funeral Wl 1 be held Mo:,.lay morning and the burial aill be made in St. Mary's Csssstsry, Flushing, Long Island. ? Dartmouth Trustees Named. ggd? N. H . At" u 4 - Bishop i bert Talbot. of South Bethlehem, Penn . 1 and Charles l*. Mattbewson, Albert F Ilarilock, Alfred A. Wheat and Joseph W Gannon, all of New York, were named as candidates for alumni membera of the board of trustees of Dartmouth College in the report of the nominating commu? te? of the Association Of Alumni made public to-day. The term begins on J DIED. I'obb, sarah K Thatcher Emma h McHarg. Harriett B. Tingue, Williai I Bogers. George W. \ounqi1, Hannah K Silvester, LUzabeth. I COBB-On Friday, April I, : ?ll. after a brief Illness. Sarah Elisabeth, widow of Alfred Cobo. Funeral at the residen?*** of lier daughter, lira T'ionias Anson Matthews. NO ."? West End ave., on ? i.. , the fcth m.st., at | p m. Inter* it at convenience of family. McH ?.W > At ? a, N v I i [erriet Bi idfoi d a Ion of '? I Charles K. McH urg, D d. ? ROQEBfl Qsorge W., beloved husband of Ldna. P.ankin Bogers, in the 01st yea of his ai;., si Elisabeth, N. J? on Apr; ???-. nt : '" p. ni. Funeral service at hla late, residence, \o. ol? North Broad st.. Elissbeth, on Bunday, April ... st p. m. Interment private- Kindly omit flow B1LVE8TER On Baturday, April * ;i? i . ,? ... de nee \ ? t ||2d at., Blisabeth (Llllle). daughter of the lat ? Charlea B end Ifsry -I BUvsotor. Funeral private. ! THATCHER?Entered Into test, at Nor wall;, tenu., on April 3, 1914, Linm. lloyt, wife of Phil) A. and helove mother of Mah??! B. and Frederick i Thatcher Services at St. Paul, Church, Norwalk, at ! p. m , on Mo . April 6. Interment st N* naan, t'onn., at l:M p. m. TINQUE?At his residence, the Apthoti Broadway and nth St., on Thursdi April -, Itlt, ill th?* Tttb vc;l;- of William ?'. Tingue. Ft | vices st ?he Church of ?he Divine ternitv. Central Park West and 6t.. on Bunday, April 5. at J.30 o'clo TOUNQS -At Tonkera \ v.. on April I. 1114, Hannsh I a .r? late William F 'initn?T?, r \. T., m her 7 7tu year. Fuse? vices st her late residence N'o Warburton n\e. Yonkers N. Y, day afternoon at 3 o'clock. < ? IIALI?. William K . Hotel Colonial end Columbus ave. tutermeafl Burlington? Vt KAUFMANN, UIHa Funeral atl o'clock thlg morning, No. ?;i5 Cet Park Weot Ml NCH. JOHN M . No. :<* 6th st. ticral to-day. 2 p. BB. SF.RIM. Henry F.. Funeral at No. 22 1 .ist l?6th at., April .".. is .SO p. m BICHEU Lily. Funeral at No. M West] llJth gt, 9;..0 a. m WALKER, Kilburn, No. 28 West V. Funeral private. BROOKLYN. Bl RROUGHB. Theodore. No i?? Eat IStb st., Flatbush, Brooklyn. lunera!1 al |**g 0, to FOX Mav Agnes Funeral Mondav, J: a. m . No !'-'' Stute street. FORD, Charles Edward, at No. 76 Firal I'lace. Funeral 4 p. m. ; HOBAN. Catherine, at No. G32 Baitic of Funeral Monday, 9 a. m. BTEWART, Ua.-hel C. Funetat s~*e ut\ No. WO Sterling Place. Nl'.W JLBSET 1 BBODY. Sarah II Funeral to-.!.' I m.. g| Nu II Bond st., Jersey i.'ity CBANMBR. Esther A. No. 370 Jeraejj a\e.. J.'isey City. Funeral private. ? KOHN, Emit Funeral I p. m . No. Hillside ave., Newark. | LYONS, tho Bev. Stephen M., Sprli Lake, N. .1. Funeral Monday. 10 a. ? STATKN ISLAND GRAHAM. Beginald Akers Funeral St. Van's Church, Webt New Briglil Stat-ii island. Monday, :' p. m TRONK, Marsslaue H Funeral No, Ambo> ave , Tott.-nville, .' ? p ?it C"fc*sH ITEKlES. THE WOODL4WS CEMETEat. ?SSS Kt. By HsrUin Train and by Tr? Office. 20 East ?M Si.. N. j.