Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1911.
"JUMPING JUPITER" AMOSBS rw rttr. AvnF.Yit.i,r. stamp n TOTTERS SOME. one mine n muni Venture to Imitate tlnrn l.auder Htchard Carte Shown li 'id mo Huninr at Times, hut the .mm Hrnulrrt l.hely tiymnasttcs. It . tto true that a reckless young ,.. , i enturcd on an imitation of Harry l.i Vcr y,.r Kin oir Tli" ii "Jumping .nipitor nt the ow ii itti last night. Benighted Now who thought thin specialty I 1 1 effort of the aspirants for night" honors wore inlstikoM. .hence sat through the ordeal iMvely, u.t so much that seemed possl- ,. i i this. Kvn Tutiguay loomed up mf ,, itv in thn distance. II iiilght u'ii that Kddli Foy would trail along at t; r end of tin1 IK. Seasoned theatre-c,M- M.vo almost begun to think they M utlnle him themselves nearly as ndl 1 till time iik half the people that tii- it Hut none of these casualties ttrvi I The friendly audience was silent u .i iMi' young woman with her gloves 1, . ig.iretto mid her Mick retired. bo'p,lio suuaro In San Franoisco beforo the ' t wa soon over. HuMe wete eonio other reminder of tl. -.t in thin farce, ltlchard Carlo ,.n vrp-tratel the ancient wheezu nht.it the b.mana peel on theireehold of rii.. r. tiori and eeeapec! without vlo - tone IVrhapH these features ot ".tump Ins Jupiter" were now In Chicago, which ml the play to New York. Whether thry were or not there was no lack In tho lh"iv nets of the sort of sublimated va ne v show which needs only the accom paniment of tobacco smoke to bo about l)i' Mime as a music hall programme llieliard l arlO lias Ills own qUIOl. llUmor, I t.bioh a shown at Its best last night, ,n n auen.pi io appear n- uie nusuauu of .1 model when bis real wife wa about. There h-o little of any dramatic pre text left in the performance, however, th?. it terxeti only to supply Mr. Carlo with the opportunity to lie whimsically ditraught He had ample assistance in the person of II I'liilbrick, a mlsshupen lump of f tin "Atn a pair of comedy less that oiulit 10 carry him far on tils road to (aire Like Mr Carle and everybody .! in the performance, he was phys icallv more strenuous than any old time UnoekalKiiit farce ever demanded The .icrol.aMc humor of the entertainment recalled, indeed, the gymnastics of the Hiinloir more vividly than any thim; M'fn iii ro"cnt years. I'dnj Wallace Hopper, looking quito childlike as ever, recited her songs in Ipe- piping treble and danced a grace I i'Iv as her hobble skirts allowed. Anna 1 lnndler rovived tho decaying voguo of iJj torn hong to the loudly oxpressed latisfdetion of the abdionce. A small ,lt ludlciouslv solestod chorus looked "ntentcdlv pulchritudinous and cackled 'V'thmlcally to Karl Hosohna's numbers Vu compobed tho score, which with the it of Carla and Kobe.nfeld made up a -iiltif lontly diverting entertalnmont r ntimso the audience. And "Jumping Jupiter" pretends to nothing more. v;;i s or ri.AYs t.v rt.WF.iis. tlellccttonvonthe Police tu He Taken Out or "The ljpp Purple." , When "The Deep Purple" was put on at the Lyric Theatre Inoctor McClHsky vis a'liong thy first to see a performance. In the fl.iv there are several policemen. T he uuthors thowed the proportion to be itc r-3 dithenest to 33 1-3 honest Inspec tor McCluiky said thi3 whs an unfair division. Licbler A Co. addressed lcttors t- authorifins nil over the country asking oi ininns as to the jierectitagu of honesty of policemen. Tho answeni indicate a belief in a preponderance of police recti tiiile Accordingly the managers will a'uend that part of "The Deep Purple" rrf feting on the police as a class. Thursday afternoon, April 10. is the da;o decided upon for the all child per formance of "Pomander Walk" nt Wal lack's. when the receipts will bo given d St Mary's Freo Hospital for Children. Many charitablo women, led by Mrs. James Speyer, nro working for the success ot the entertainment. Mme. Luisa Tetrazzlnl will bo neard In concert at tho Hippodrome on-Sunday evening, March 12. Hho will bo assisted liy Frederick Hastings, barytone; Andrt ft'iioist, pianist, and Walter Oesterreicher, flutist, and accompanied by Nahan Franko ami his orchestra of sixty musicians. Ivan Caryll, the composer, lias post poned his sailing date for London so tliat he may lead the orchestra at tho Now Amsterdam Theatre on next Monday evening at tho Now York opening of Klaw .t Krlangor's production, of "Tho Pink Lady," for which he wrote the score. "The Gamblers," diaries Klein's drama ef Wall Street, reached the 150th per formance of its run at Maxlne Klliott's Theatre last night. I he ssoth performance of "Baby Mino" in .S'ew York took place at Nazimova's Thirty-ninth Street Theatre last night. (iUf imper weights containing a picture 'f "liaby Mine wero presented to tho Indies as souvenirs. K fteen ballet girls from It Soala, Milan, will arrive on the Kronprinz Wil li im to-day and immediately go into rehepi for the now Folies Bergero, in rum-sixth street west of Hioadway, which owill open on April 17 undpr the 'I 'eri ion of Henry B. Harris and Jesse L I.I-KV II ALLOT AT (IH. I'M III A. I'riif llrrerj mil Kiipmlsc n Xev I'.lre Hun anil SafPBuard Yotrm. v- h tesiilt of a eonfereiico last night if. -i.e,n prof willlani A. Hervery, the re -'rar or Columbia I'niverslly, and tho t" i.rs of Iho student board of rcp " ' .vivo in regard to lh alleged ' 'i hiitfling in the annual elections e mi entirely new ballot will be f i he student body Registrar 1 . hah devised a scheme for tho u'lii h will Hafegitnrd the voters ndidatos Kach Httidont will bo 1 1 1 register beforo Iih ote can be " 1 and nnv fraud or deception will with under tho regulations of the It has not been determined I the vote will be taken, but it v i' Iv be next week after the new I teisiration sheets have been Hliiluies for election will remain " .is in the original election, I'liilian and Frederick Culman 'i i'j." dh Won, A l. Alexander, 1 i i-'i' in l lie law school and II. t till J I Wood in tho engineer I I'lut trouble last week waH iv Hie fact that more ballots i' Until there were names of "ie lerordrd list, and ill nddi lenis in the various divisions 'mm' vcitiK nnd east ballntH for ii ' tic other schools while thoy -'I in vole only for tho candi ''i r own divisions. l the Itpera Home. sinrslngnr" was repealed at hlau Opera House last night. .-. i as again the viu, and Mr. iied as Waller for tho flrs$ 'iti Mr. Sootner as linn I fioihzas HtehmrsHtr were i 1 Mr Toseaiilnl conducted, ii was one of the custom- ' llltHiW, s i mlM of rrr ih Href In New urcK rnilliK Satuntsy, Msrdi i, ' per po'iDil. -,ut. I SCAXTV RAL.M FOIl MASCAC.XI. N Mort) Money From the l.lehlr rs . OOO Awarded to Ronzoano. XpKM Cablf DttptltH to Tn Sl'N. Milan, Mnrch . The tribunal which ha been hearing thn suits of Mnscagnl, tho composer, and Signor Sonogno, the publisher of "Ysobel.J Against Licljler A Co. of Now York, handed down a de cision to-day. 'Die two suits wero Joined and wero heard without any nppenraneofi by representatives of the diehlers. Thn tribunal decided In favor of Mas cagnl against I.lohlor Co.. but rejected bin claim Tor 15,000 In nddltfon to the 115.000 already advanced to him by tho llrm. Tho suit of Sonzogno wan decided en tirely In his favon, and his claim for I20,oon damages because of tho non-production of the omrn after ho hud spent a great deal of money In publishing it-was sanc tioned. Ilio decision in Mascngni's case U not altogether favorable to the composer, who in partly blamed for the violation of the contract. .t.VI.'. TKTRA.XIXI'S COXCLRT. The Prima llonna Heard by an Autllenre of Moderate Nlc. Mnie Tetrazinl. having simc in a u argR Mlrt f tno population of tho city, I K,K st Rlt nt Carnegie Hail leforo audience of modorato slao. Before kho liegan speculators were offering seats nt half priro and finding few takers. Mine, . Tetrazzinl carries a flute playor in her i - - concert company in order that such en lightening mu-io as tho familiar numbers from "I.ucia" and the "Pearl of Hfnzil" may be heard, Last night tho concert began with a Mute solo. Thtw tho flute player was enabled to appear as soma- fhttli f.ttmr ftinn rA Imitn tn a uin. ( gular voice Imdly treated U, TnlMrllll nunnecl bnr lirneee.l KW i,y Ringing tho mad scene from Am- ,rpi,0 Thomas'B "Hamlet." As Bhe sang with piano accompaniment and without action other than the pantomime with which sho tried to express her joy at breathing the ecstatlo atmosphere of New York sho quickly exposed all tho inequalities of her volco. all tho banali ties of her stylo, alt the emptiness of her hag of puerile vocal tricks. Sho was aftorward heard In other numbers, hut critical- comment Is not required. The extraordinary oxeitemont of IxMidon about this singer nnd subse quently of thit part of New York's public to which the name of Oscar Ilammerstein was a guarantee of glory was one of those interesting phenomena which appear in thn world of tnusio from time to time. They mean no more than the reclame which a clever prosa agency sometimes provides for first appoaranco?. In this case Ijondon mistook astonishment for artistic delight and New York mistook Ixmdon's importance. .Mine, ietrazzim nao ner unei penoa of famo in this town, and last night looked like the last sad end of it. Tho fluto player who assisted. her was Walter Oes terreicher, and there was also a bary tone, Frederick Hastings. Tho pianist was Andre Honoist. and for him there mast be a word of praise. "V i nrtiixfi Tit nova it geo nr. 1 1" Illppudroiiir Has a cn Spectacle neatlnc lth Ntlrrlng Kernel Uonn Month. A now act was introduced in the Hip podrome performance yesterday callod "Marching Through Georgia." It was a Southern story of old plantation times about a wounded f py. his fair sister and a Yankee soldier, with the usual plot. Two features of the new act especially effective wero tho cotton picking scene with which the sketch opened and the building of the pontoon bridge over the real water of the tank at tho end. Fifty darkies had the time of their lives singing nnd jigging in tho first scene nnd their contagious hilarity caught tho audience. The pontoon scene is one of thn most effective ever attempted at the Hippodrome. The darkies and tho Confederate rosidents of tho district are halted in their escape from the Union army by a river, so the bridge is built ,to get them across. Ten boats uro run into mo tana ana nooui loriy men spiasn about in the water nnd Jiimn around on tho boats like so many beavers gone made and behold! in less time than it takes to tell it a bridge is before you. It is so woll built that a man on horsoback gallops across with tho stars and stripes nt a furious pace and It doesn't give way. Then tho darkies and the others follow. Tho now spectacle was written and staged by Carroll Fleming. Thn scenic effects nro by Arthur Voegtlin. Tho vista of rows of cotton plants in tho first scene his a perfect perspective, so tint the effect of great distance is produced. The Great Albas was a new feature on the circus programme. After per forming on a slack wire, a long wire is stretched to one corner of the stage nnd Albas walks up to the ton and then slides down, banneing himself on his hoad. The foat h:ia u real thrill in it. XOTF.S OF TIIF OI'FIIA. The llulan Dancers to Appear at the Metropolitan Next Meek. The Hiihsinn dancers finish their road tour next'week nnd will make their first appearance at tho Metropolitan Opera House on a week from Thursday. Thoy will danco the first act of "Coppelia" for tlie first time this senson. Tlie ballet will bo preceded by "Hansel unci Gretel" with Mmes. Alton, Mattfeld, Homer nnd Wickham and M. Goritz. The ItusHian dancers nro nppearing this week at tlie opera houso in Boston, which has had the advantage of New York in other particulars. Edmond Clement, the popular French tenor who has siitig only in concert hero this winter, appeared there in "Carmen" nnd "Lakm this week. Andreas Pippel will produce Krmanno Wolf-Ferrari's "The Secret of Sijaiine" on next Tuesday nt tho MetroKlltau Opera House. S'ow York will be one of the first I'ltles In hear this now work, which was recently produced for the first lime in Munich by Felix Mottl. Marv Garden will appear in "Lo Jongleur dn Notre Dame," which will succeed the now one net work. "The Secret of Suzanne," which will be sung in French, deals with tho story of n jealous husband who cannot under stand why his wifo's apartments should so often smell of smoke. He Kiispects a man, but her secret is that she smokes cigarettes and tries to keep her husband from finding it out. llclletiio Niirsef Hehool .May Trade Lots. Justice Platok In Special Term, Part II., of the Supreme Court yesterday gave the Helleviio Training School for Nurses per mission to exchange a lot which It owns at Twenty-fifth stroet rind First avenue for nnotnor ioi m ww nanm iihikiiuuhiuuh owned by Alien I). Osboril. The property owned by Mrs. Osboril wns between lots owned bv tho school nnd the exchange was mnde lu order that the projierties could bo Joined. Tho petition filed with the court shows that tho Hellevuo Training School for Nurses is in a splendid condition finan cially, tho statement Bhowing (hit it owns real estate in the neighborhood valued at $397,&m nnd jiersonal property worth $87,33; Thr Wall Street edltloa of Tni! ri.NlNa Hun eontnliis sll tlie nnsnrUI newt and the uliicU and bom! quotations lo the rlose of tlie market. Tho rto1nir ,uo".atlnn, lorlwllnr the "bid anil aiUed nrlcea with additional new matter, aro con tained alao In the nlfbt edition of TB K mo SUK.-Atfe. HEARD IN HOTEL CORRIDORS IT Ahl.W LAIYYLtt irfO HEALS IX A II I' on wcT.. lienor Snhiitnrr Phone Na That Hon nine Is Nov. the Stroimeit Man Po lltlrall) In Ital) f hnittTPiir's lie eatery or Mnnc That Has Mining. A vocal I Salvatore Pnomj of Naples has arrived at tho Waldorf on his first trip to this country. He is combining business with pleasure, representing some people who believe they have some works of art and some antiques which are wanted over horn. As his title Indicates, tho signer Is it lawyer by profession, but he sayH nowadays In Italy lawyers and hH- tlclnns haven't much chance to practise their professions and frpln choice ho has got out of both lines, Signor Paone writes, and he is the author of a book published in 1005 which made such a stir in Italy, as might l.e gathered from the fact that some of tho leading journals gave it a two column review. He once ran a newspaper called Lu Itlncomia. Ills book liwas "Ideate Politico e.Kealta." "Italy is in the tran sition ihtIpxI no far iw politics is con cerned," said Signor Paone yesterday. "Whilo Giolotti figures as tho strongest man fu Italy, the real.blg man of the coun try 1 Sonnlno. A lthough ho has capacity ho has not tho money, lieeauso or ills honesty, to havo the rank ho should." "Is ttiero not a law in Italy against tho exportation of old lntings nnd statuary?" was suggested. "There is a law on this aublect. but the law is not against such exportation altogether. Ono who is about to export such a work of art notifies tho Minister of Public Instruction nnd the latter may authorise exportation. Of course tho Government has tho first option on old paintings and statuary and may refuse to allow such a work sent out of tho coun try. Otherwise, with the sanction of the Minister of Education, tho exportation may take place." You would not expect to find money between the two emergency tires of an automobile, nnd John Tuohy never thought to look there for a wad ho lost on Saturday night; but after he had set the whole of tho office and "front" staff of tho St. Hegls looking for tils loose change and turned the gasolene game sters of an uptown garage upside down Tuohy discovered his money, JUO, tucked in between tho coverings of tho tires he carries just to the right of his seat. Tuohy is chauffeur for W. W. Gooch, a lawyer, and. when ho gets a check ho goes to the St. Itcgis to cash it, prtnci tully because Cashier McDonald known him. For the check he presented the other night ho got two KOs together with somo smaller bills, stuffed them into his coat pocket, went out and got into his auto and drove back to the garage. There he, decided ho would count his monoy over again, but couldn't find it. He searched the garage and the car, but there was no uiim nt it. Hack Tuohy dashed to the hotel, but artcr looking unaer me omce rug, exam ining carefully the marble tloor and in specting the grating before tho cashier's window, a brigade of searchers decided that the money was not in the hotel. Tuohy went out and got into his auto un.l n.tlluH nnf. hia irlnves nrpn.irAtorv to putting them on. One of them fell upon the emergency tires, and stooping to pick it up. Tuohy saw somethlngyellow between the tires. He grabbed ft and found the whole of his missing money. Then ho recalled that he had originally stuffed the money Into the pocket v. here he kept his gloves nnd in pulling the latter out brought tho bills with it. Tho bills staved stuck between tho tires during tho" trip to tho gurago nntl back. It was only the other day that a Hun garian mistook the elevator dials at the Plaza for some tiewfanglisl American timepiece, and yesterday a similar thing liappened nt tho Belmont. A woman wns discovered by one of the assistant managers standing beforo ono of tho elovators with her watch In her hand. Sho was evidently trying to sot the latter. She took a glance nt the dial, then busied herself with tho stem of her watch. Then she looked oack at the dial to had nnd and aim l I ui. !,. nrl,l iU u.n. hattan recently addressed to "MM Anna .vC.l-K.I luiuio ....w..-.. ........ Held." and until Mm. Max Hoinrich of uen if Hho wiih riimt Hint round that it , moved, one looked nliout tiewi teret ' ii! . j V ;! then the mnnnKer htepid forward & "r,'i ro VTL w,111 "turfy in O lr.,r,.l Imr ttinf he r ik'L- u-uu n '"" yei ue Iher place. i - ----- tt'l, ...... I... V ... - .... 1.1a Colorhdo Springs reached tho hotel Telrgraplilmr to Them. I, parr. K. V Kern. A. A Tonney, yesterday there was sdmo doubt as to I Alberta Hill, suffragist leader, said W!liH.,n "' KlIjMiirlcjU. lllyMine Good will should be dono with them. But yesterday afternoon that the serenading f1,1', l"m,ctor"o as'i"lmit pn!fe"or '"' when Mrs. Heinrich was inquiring for of doubtful members of the Legislature is The head nrolessorsliiii of plu'siolocv. tiinil it turnerf out that bhe used to bo Anna Held. "Thit actrehH," said Mrn. Heinrich. "mui-t hive taken my name, for I am old enough to be hr grandmother. Hut Mio'n French nnd I am (ieriuan through and through. Mr, iteinricii, aiier a glance at the letters, wiirf they were meant for her. but. hhe clirf not eav whether hIi.i hirf ever receiverf any intended for the netres.1. "We tiherf to have ntopping with iik at the .Manhattan a very important mem ber oT ono of the local churches who uuerf to publi-h a little religions pafier nnrf iliHtributo it among tho employees," said a hotel clerk yoHterdiy. "Tint wai the only gratuity h was ever known to give, and he wiih not popular with the bellboy., who ued to refertohim an 'the deacon.' A new boy who was being initialed into the wnya of the hotel whh hIiowii the rfnacoti, anil liis mentor tolrf hint tint the man owned Inlf of ,Sheewhend May and was a good peion to get noxt to, for what ie didn't know about the ponic wnun t worth knowing and lie wiih very fond of handing out tips. "Severn! of the bellboy one day loaded up tho newcomer with tales of winning, mill one of them, who hail taken n nly peep at the ticker in the raff"-, told how the deacon hid handed him a Imrno that morning. Tlie waiter in tho eafrt won't let me come Into the bar,' hennirf. 'Won't you nlip in anil see what won tho third race?' "The new boy diil us he was tolrf aiitl came back excited Willi the information tltut the hor.e named by tho other hi! ji'lrf won, '(ieel Thut'H the oanieHt hun dred f ever nmde,' commented the nup ponetl backer. "The next morning the new boy Hlrferf 1111 to the deacon and showered him with attentions. Then when lie got a chance he whinpered: nay. Mr. HiaiiK, invert t you got a tip for me?' " Klit Wlnt?' domandorf the tloaeon, shoving hU hand into hin pocket. 'What do you niean?' "'WhV, for I hi afternoon; Klieeiwhend Bay, you know." 'NhceiHhead Hay? Why. what on earth! Why should yon mention .sheeps head liny to me'r' "'Well, the fellows told me you owned Inlf of it and that you knew how every race was coining out, and ' "This was too much. The deacon got up spluttering nnrf rushed to tho Uoek, where he demanded to see tho manager and made such a violent complaint about tho imertiiienre of the yoiingster who luirf rfarert to nccuse him of being a race track man, him, who hail never seen a horse race in hi life, th.it. tho bellboy waa Btwpended for a week. Hut tho deacon never got over the Incident." lUfilSXl rtllA TO 'ST AX It FtltM. Memorial From Provincial Assemblies Against Russian Aggression. Word came yesterday to the Chineee Ktnplre Keforin Association in New York that a memorial was on Its way to the Chlneso Imperial Government which had been indorsed by the provincial assem blies of the .Middle Kingdom urging a firm tsand against Russian aggression Th despatch was from tho so-called Sympathizers Association, a body of former delegates to the Chlneso Parlia ment who now compose the 'nucleus of what Is to become thn Unionist arty in tho next Parliament in China. The Chinese here feet that the step was tnken largely at their own instance. On February 21 last they sent a despatch to the Nankin Provincial Assembly asking that It communicate with all the other as semblies of tho Middle Kingdom provinces urging resistance "to the contlnuanco of the original ltusslan treity," Cluing Hsln, speaker of tho Klnng-su Provincial Assembly, framed and urged tho indorsement of a memorial to the Im perial Government which declared for tho following: That the Imperial Govern ment ignore the intimidation of Hussin regarding the revision of the treat) of 181 in order that the partition of the empire bo avoided; that tho Imperial tiovcrnmeni snnuia not superseao iisi llang, at present Viceroy of the three east ern provinces in order that tho integrity of Manchuria bo maintained: and that the Imperial Government fix upon a national conservation policy without further delay in order to save the nation. All tho provinces, said the despatch re ceived yesterday, have acquiesced to Chang Hsin'a memorial, and it is now on its way to tno imperial uovornment for its consideration. Chinese in New- 1 ork and In other American citiee are etronsly in favor of the maintenance in bis post of the Man cliurian Viceroy. Hal-Hang himself, how- over, is ready to give up tho post. About two months ago lie asked to bo relieved, chiefly because he feels that the crisis in Manchuria cannot be met except with a now Parliament in session. Ho has urged upon the Imperial Government repeatedly tho necessity of calling Parliament, but so far his appeals have not been received witn favor. SALYATIOX ARMY RA7.AAK. John Wanamtkrr Opens the AfTalrVtltha Npeech or Praise. The Salvation Army opened last night a week's bazaar to raise monoy to con tinue its work among the women of the street nnd in behalf of orphans. John Wanamaker formally opened tho sale with an address in which he extolled tho'good work of tho Army and praised the efforts of Miss Booth. "Tho Salvation Army," he said. "haB accomplished great good in America and. belie vo me, it lias the best wishes and hearty cooperation not only of tho people of this country but of President Toft." The attendance was large. Tho audi torium at 122 West Fourteenth street, the Army headquarters, wob transformed so as to represent Grecian gardens. It was crowded with workers nnd patrons, and the numerous booths were burdened with thousands of dollars worth of articles, all said to have been donated. Tho list in cluded a silk American flag, the gift of Mrs. William Howard Tuft, and embroid ery donated by Queen Mary of England. There were also piaster busts of Gen. Booth by Miss Booth. In the basement of the building there wns u zoo containing alligators, parrots, dancing mice. Angora cais, dogs, geese, monkeys, marmosets, a calf and a goat, all tagged for sale. , Tltr.OI.OC.t CAL FF.LLOlt SHirS. Three for lteearch Work llen by Cene. rat Hemlnary lo Cnilergraduates. It wns announced at the General Theo logical Seminary yesterday that the three special fellowship for renearcli study which are awarded annually had tieeli clven to Itotiert Froderlek Lull mid Leicester Crosby Lewis, both of the class ,,f ItHlS. I'nllll.il.m IV.lt.,,... ,,nH v n l . ' .. . wno ooiuiucu wie rn. ii. aegreo iroirsiaio in the same year It is t-aid to 1m the first time in the history of tho seminary that the prlres have been given to students who havo not obtained deacon's orders. I-nu. lewis and Lane are seniors In the i. , , , . . , . , seminary and will not lie ordained until pf t ii vi i r .. Hie fellowships are good for live yeais, Which IllUSt Iw spent in Social Study Lau and Iwis will take graduate work at " mmiiiK ermany nn. lurillllieu vA.M'IAf. AT l.l.liiSI. MllllS. I - ; ' "iine i iiirnisnii .su.. still going on. Poter Mcr.lligott, who now held by l)r 1-roderic S. Lee, as lives in East Twenty-fourth street, wus named tho Daltoti professorship of physi thn victim chosen for last nlh. ,i ology. in recognition of the services to to-morrow night the suffragi.stH will ,. ,Jr ,j0u,V Dalton. who held the , sing on the sidewalk in front of Maro rhair of physiology from Ismi to iss-t (lOlrfberg'H house, at Seventy-second and who was president of the College of street and Third avenuo Other storm ; I'liysiciansaml Surgeons fiom IMI to lij-B, centres will b selected later I I'resldent llutler of ( olumbia will be- , Hut this Isn't all Even' once in so C.I" " montli'ij vacation t"-lay On often Miss Hill hurries fr6m tho hearf-1 ' "ursrfay of his week lie will attend a I quarters or the Women's Political Union, meeting of the trustees of the newly 1 at (8 st Twenty-nititli street, on u , founrf.H Carnegie Kmiowment for Inter rush to the nearest telegraph office. '''"'('nal IWo. which will be helrf nt .She takes with her each time a little bug Washington At the close of the Kessiou of silver quarters rontrihuted by oarnost devotees and each qiiurter t.ays for one telegram to Albany "Vou must at last do Justice to women" is a favorite form for the messages which are flashed to all the doubtful members of the Judiciary Committee anil to many other legislators, The name of the donors of the quarters are appended to (he telegrams. LAST LUX CERAMICS SAI.F. 11 rat ! nt the TatitiuRh l rere 11cilnn iirtim r-,3itv At tho American Art (lalleries yester day afternoon 1R5 catalogue lots of the Kastern ceramics, offered at auction by Tabbagh Frfres of Paris and this oity, cold for in.M.'i. The highest prico wns $H50, paid for a Persian tabouret in llakka faience of the thirteenth century. A Persian bowl in Ullages lustreless fai ence of the eleventh century brought Kino; a Caucasian plate in sixteenth cen tury Knubatcha faience $3111, and a t'eii uasian deep plate similar to tlie last S.lln. A Murrhine bowl, Alexandrian of the llrst century, sold for H7(i. Paul Dougherty, thn painter, palrf $220 ,for a Syrian glass perfume vase of the second century anil acquired sev eral other objects of (irieco-Uoumii and Phieniclan glass. The sale concludes to-day, tioerninent (.'onimHiInn tn Caiineetleul ArtUt. John W. Aloiatirfer, tho painter', gave up last winter a commission to paint a large picture for the new Federal building at Cleveland. He was ill nt the time but has now rocovererf. The commission, which involves the payment of $n,ono, was awarded by the Treasury Department yesterday to Hld dotiH Mowbrayof Washington, Conn, .Mr. Hull'". Kit ate (ioe tn Tno Nont. Nkwpout, March 0,-Thei win of tho lato Mrs. William T, Dull la to be filed for nmhnte next week. While there has been no official announcement it is understood that Mr. Hull has dlvldw) her estate equally between her two sons, Jamea O. Btatne Sd and WiUuun T. Hull. COLUMBIA'S BEQUESTS COME IN mom: thax st,son,ooo AiWF.n TO rxtVF.nsiTvs Ft'NDS. ATSO.noo Is From Kennedy Folate and fin.1,MMM rom Crocker F.stte New itrt of (M.W.OOO for Architectural Mehoiii-inii iimiKct oroa.too.ooo. The Columbia University trustees at their annual budget meeting yesterday received in gifts and through bequests $1,807,503.20, which Is tho largest amount of money that has over been reported at any ono meeting. Part of this sum, however, 1ms been announced but not officially by tho trustees, 1750.000 being a payment by the executors of tho estate, of tho late John Stewart Kennedy and $693,000 coming from tho executors of tho cstato of tho lato Goorgo Crocker. These aro tho first payments tliat have been made to Columbia on nccount of these bequests, the first of which was for $2,250,000 and tho latter for property valued at least at $1,000,000. An entirely now gift, howovor, which tho trustees received, wns ono of $330,000, glvon by a man who desires tliat for tho present his name be not announced. Tho deed of gift designates that the money bo used for tho construction of a build ing for the School of Architecture nnd the Avery Library of Art and Architec ture. Plans for the building havo al ready been approved and tho work of construction will begin at onco. It will bo erected on the innor site of the quad rangle on tho east side of the university block, and will face Fayerwcather Hall, forming a court between this building, Hchermerhorn Hall and St. Paul's Chapel. tf ttie nlnna nf tlie committee work out the building will be ready for nse early in tho spring of next year. It will make possibto tho removal of the School of Architecture from ita present cramped quartern In the top floor of Havomeyer Hall. Tho Avery Library, which has been housed in tho east wing of the library, will occupy tho lower floors of the now bulldlna. Much room will lie set free in Hnvemeyer Hall, where tho School of Chemistry is situated The trustees approved and passed the budget for the coming year. The unlver sity with all Its associated schools will need $2,778,001.20 to meet expenses from July 1 of this year until Juno 30, 1012. Of this amount tho largest single Item Is $1,890,800.29 for educational instruction and administration. The care of the buildings nnd grounds of tho university will require $2S,582 and $107,204 will be spent on the library. For the care of Whit tier and Brooks halls, the university dor mitories for women, $184,015, is needed, and $142,120 will be set aside for interest on the debt. Hy schools the appropria tions are: Columbia University. $1,801, 000.20; Barnard College, $200,800; Teachers College, $738,730; College of Pharmacy, $34,805. Tlie larger part of tho increase in tho various appropriations-aro for increasos in tho salaries of the members of the teaching staff. Under the schedules adopted provision is made for increased compensation to no fewer than 131 univer sity officers, of whom twenty-nine are professors, ten associate professors, thirty-nine assistant professors, fifty instructors and three lecturers. It took the trustees three months to adjust the complete budget. Tho minimum annual salary of assistant professors hereafter will bo $2,(i00 and the minimum salary of instructors is increased from $1,000 to $1,200. Associate professors will receive at least $3,000 a year in tho future. The trustees appointed Charles Sears Baldwin, Ph.D.. now professor of English at Yale, to be tirofessor of English on the Barnard College Foundation. Prof Bald-1 win was graduated from Columbia Col lege in 18M and is tho fourth member 1 of his class to beoomo a member of the ' ( o umbia (acuity, the others having tieen 1 I'rof?- 'l,.lul . !)'elej I'rmce. professor ' .'f heiiiitlo innguu iupe and llepublicnii r Jersey Senate; Henjn- leader in the .New inln IV Woodward, now resigned, nnd Clarence H. Young of the department of Greek. Arthur Livingston, assistant pro feworof French in Cornell, was appointed assistant professor of Romance languages iiuu lllr, 11 1 t, . r-... ,..! - .., ...knit,,, Schuyler, a graduate of the class of imo, anil literatures. itooort. Livingston wno was an lusinicior oi mniury i laic, W11H appointed assistant professor of ,u...."nnrl KrnnU A. Iliekev of the l:i. , of w..s i,oinod assistant registrar. i Muetecn mourners oi tno leacmng' , Htlt(y wore promoted, among them being , irntn l.itrtu. .limes. Ilenrire I. Mevhin. ! Ilenrv H. Mussey, Wilhelm A llratin and 'Hudolph Tomlm fiom assistant ! proiessor lo aseoeiaui piuipssor. ami I Floyd .1 Metstger. K,' J Hall. Eugene I .-...-l,.o A Unc-lmcr, 1 I n 1 V If .1 1. K KKri s. (). Miller, C. W. Thomas, ... .r. ,.r ....... l,-.!..,.. rM.l..r.v.t i... ,1... . " me .i- ... .... 1 (J,'l v w',''1rr n t'V1 ,i)v"i Mot of tliis time will bo 1levol.1l to rest. but on March '.'7 lie will Iw tho guest of the University of Oeorgiu at Athens, having received an invitation lo visit the university from the facultv and slu- tleuts lie will probably make a brief address while at the university Two lavs later ho will be in Vtnslilnglou again and will be the guest of honor nt the annual dinner of the ( olumbia University alumni of Washington OSCAR LAWLI'.ll TO RF.SIUX. WW laie the Department of .lutlce to Practice l.nn In l.ns Angrlen, Cal. WakiIinoton, March 11, It whs re- portorf hero to-rfay that Oscar I.awler. Assistant Attorney-tieneral for the I)e pnrtment of tho Interior, hail offered his resignation to Attorney-General Wicker- ehatn. Mr Itwler sprang into promi nence last spring in th Halhnger-PinPhot investigation, having prepared the mem oraiidum which President Tnft signed exonerating Secretary of the Interior Halllngor According to the report, Mr, Uawler will return to i.os Angeles, Cal., his home town, to enter the private practice of law. I he res gnat on hail not reached the While House to-night, but it Is known that he told President Taf t several months ago that he wished to retire from the Government service, Ileiliiellnn Train a I'nee anil a iilt Case. Harry Cohen, who gives IiI'h address as 127 Monroo street, had the temerity to walk too far downtown yesterday after noon, and as Harry not only Is 1I.50.S In tho rogues' gallery but also was carrying a suit case Detective llitrke picked him up. In the suit caso wore clothes nnrf jewcjry and in Harry's overcoat Kicket wax a card which road "Alexander Kratis, nn FjiMt F.lghth street." Dotectivo Hurke called on Kraus and found not only Kratm but David Kntheniierg of the ouiuo nil rfresa lamenting the robbery of their flats, The detective thereupon came back to HeailiiuartiirH. where Harry Cohen was resting, and changed the charge against Harry to burglary. DIAZ MASTER MEXICO How much do vou know about Mexico about the remarkable man who has made its history for upward of fitly years ? Every morning the newspapers discuss gravely "the Mexican situation." Do you understand it ? Do you know the meaning of this unrest ? Do you know what Diaz has done for Mexico has not done ? Here is the story of Diaz as real, as force ful, as human as the man himself. Here is the story of Mexico for more than a half century. Here is a big, lasting book by a man who knows how to get at facts and to put them into a readable story. Uy JAMES CREELMAN Special Illustrations 12.00 Net At All Booksellers D. APPLETON V COMPANY. American Art Galleries Madison Square South, New York This (Tuesday) Afternoon at 2:30 THE OBJECTS OF SPECIAL RARITY" Included in the Extraordinary Tabbagh Collection AND This (Tuesday) Evening: at 8:15 TO CLOSK AX ESTATK- Valuable Modern Paintings By Foreign and American Artists ItichidirtK works l.v TROYOX. VAX MARCKK, SCHHKYER. DIAZ, BOUC.UKRliAU, RANGER, MURPHY. AUBERT.CLAYS.BERAUIJ.BIERSTAUT, J..C1. BROWN and other prominent Artists. The f (If twill litrnndurtrdb; Mr. THOMAS E. KIRnT.nl th AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers, :M .Street Mmllsop Square Ha. DEBATE LETTING DR. AKED G0 """"" , Tiff tri'' rnFril Willi HIM Till SILLS n 1 1" "'J " '" " niTIIOI'T A (OXCLISIOS. , They Are DMitril In Opinion ami a They Ihnri rinlrwtanil What the Paster Mailt lliin of M.rrat llap tlt Centre- Another .tleettius Te-ilnj. Th trustee of tho Fifth Avenue ,, i .I., ,i fr ilirn,. Iimir rtinoiiK ine parwuouen) mere ih ni uw llnptist (.hurch dis 'iiM-erf for t no.. noun; (m whMr 'r Akpll , ,.,)re88ln hi yesterday afternoon tin statement , williiicnexH to k to a CoiiKroRational their paHtor. Dr. t'liuil.x F Ak.nl, who ohurch had not raised a point which will told thorn on .Sunday that tinleis a nut-on make it ewntlal for him to leave the New wiih ulvon him why he hhoulrf remain P Vj.,,urt'n r. .1 r ,u j,"".. nn.. )r 'lhomas O. Conunt. a deacon of (ho hero he would accept a eaJl to th I lrt Kifll Av,.nllH nnp,jHt fhurch. aaid yea ColiKreKational Church qf Kan rrnncinco, , ,.rdny: "KiikIImIi UaptMts hold much Or Akerf wa at tlie nio-itinR anil took I more liberal vlewn than the American part in the conference. The trUHtios ' Jiorfy 011 the eubjeot of baptiiim, but I '":...i .... i.wi nH will ,,m. ! I'avo .here ofore reRnrdM f)r. Aked aa reaclnd no conclusion nnd will again this evening. Just what l)r Akeil meant was not clear to the trustees, and one of them askorf the reporters after the conference what they thought the clergyman s meaning was. In his remarks to them ho intimated that ho woulil be willing ..... m to stay even without the promise 01 tno immediate erection of a great church building. To-day ho will be asked to be more explicit Kobort A. Uivett, head of the Harriman linos was thn only momber of the board not present, lidgar I., Marston, John F. Coiney, Charles D. Spencer, Harry Hubbard, Colgate Hoyt, John I). Rockefeller. Jr . Fdwiird I. Ballard and Frank I.. Fromont wero there and the meeting wns held in the oftlces or Blair ('o. at 24 Broad street, It wns evident that the trustees as well as the congregation are divided as to making nny additional efforts to retain Dr. Aked. Some thought that no official reply should be made to the paslor'a statement and others that ho ought to be retained. All were a greed tint Dr.Aked's remarks about the church and its Lack of filtuie put the trustees and himself in a very difficult K..ition. Hardly had tJie meeting been opened when Dr. Akerf appeareil. Mr. Marston yielded tlie chair to him ami asketl him to speak openly nnrf give them what light he con d. It was men tiiiii nr. akcu explained tint the new church wns not the only element which would influence his 11 It inato decision. A liumner 01 ques tions were asked, and then the clergyman said ho woulil withdr.iw from the meeting, lu tho discussion that followed somo of tho trustees said it woulil be n pity to let a man go who was so line a preacher nnrf IKiinted out tint nt every nuniiay service when he occupied the pulpit scores had to be turned away. A big church on riftli avenue, even if it were costly, was not out of the question, they said. Such a church would draw tho Baptists in this city together unci smaller churches might gradually be absorbed, A consolidation of the de nomination's interests, they arpiierf, could UOmiUllllUll S IllH-I.nir., ,.v ...j,... .., ........ not fail to be a goorf thing nnrf instead . f scattered small churches New ork would have at least oi.ogre.tt Ita nisi cm rcn. a power for good. Dr. Akerf could (III this church, they said, It was ,al-o intimated that a gift of properly suitable for the building could be made by one member of the emiirrecatioll. Those who took the other side said that . the trustees could not act on ur akcu s pruposHil withdrawal until his resignation was actually before them and did not see how any answer could be inailo consistent with tho dignity of the board in tlie face of his publio statements. They made a point of Dr, Aked's health and asked NEW YORK their . hurch after it wan built and the question of eecurtliK nnother pastor cotne "I1 again? How could they he sure that I h, wtr,. not N.t cau ,ack to KiiKluiul? Trustee on the other aide pointed out the poKcihilitv that a number of the con- grct;ntlon might transfer their church I allcKiance if I)r A kerf reiKiiorf. and the . reply mine Mint as many dldn t IlKe infc doctor an rfid. It wa then nearly n o'clock and the meeting adjourned with out any definite notion. .Milling tne panmioiierM tnere ih n que- sound on the subiect of bantismal forms, orthodox that is, from the American Bap tist view " , At tho Monday ministers' meetings 'SX Z j opinion seemed to prevail that by making ho strong a statement on Sunday without 1 first consulting his trustees ho had burned I Ilia ! ltrlil ivnu Iwiltttirl Vittn ", -" Wis, 01m minuses for Chief Kruser'i lrtn. Mrs. Gertrude Kniger. widow of Deputy Fire Chief Kruger, who was killed while fighting a (Ire in a building nt 315 Canal street on February H, I WW, sued P. Ed wniil Dehnert, a furniture dealor and owner of the building, for $:5,000 damagee. She alleged that her husband was killed by falling through an uncovered well hole and that the owner of tho building was liable under the City Charter. While the defendant disclaimed responsibility ho was not iepresentod and the jury brought in a veidict for the full amount. Fnr Steamer VnviHn. Train I travel and Country Homes. Ptllwd to all points. Contain tho best Books of I the day and Current Mega sines and Perlodlesll. -Customers so desiring can make their own selection. BRENTANO'S Ik Aye. a.Ttk at. ANY HOOK. Vollalrr'nTsli'!.. Koinii.C.infiiclut. liurMill, I fcwrllMlun, hri Wnrhhlp. I'll ATI'. 1st nth nv AIIT HVI.IN AMI r.XHIIIITIONH. MOST Extraordinary SALE Kvrr llrtil In New York, i.f High Grade.Pictures Frames and Art Casta llulldtnic rnmlii: .low 11, nntl rntlre itoek ufti rril Thl Mrrk Attolultlt At Cost BRAUS ART STORE 30 f.uil 23rdNt.. npp.UetropolttSDDIlc Publishers wHI 11 ' r