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SIMMONS'S BODY HERE
Funeral of Banker To Be Hel
HEALTH LONG IMPAIRED
Although Actual Illness Was
Brief, Friends and Family Were
Not Surprised by Death.
Th« half of I Edward Flmmon-. bank
•- and president of th* New York Cham
ber of Commerce, who died at Lake Mo
lienk. Ulster County, early yesterday morn
inp as told hi The Tribune yesterday, was
brought to his city horn*, at No. 2? West
BQ street, yesterday afternoon.
mf«« Simmons and Mrs. John Pack-wood
Tildftn and Joseph Ferris Simmons. Mr.
Elmraonss dauphi^r and eon, came to New
Tork with the body.
The funeral will be held at St. Thomas's
• Church to-morrow afternoon at 3 clock.
J. EDWARD SIMMONS,
SPr*s:<i<"nt of the Fourth National Bank,
who died act .Lake Mohonk ra.rJy yester
Th«» burial •fill l>c in Woodlawn Cemetery.
Although Mr. Simmons appeared to be In
j;ood health until ■ few -weeks apo, inti
mate friends realised that he had been
Sailing for a year or more, and his death
■was not wholly unexpected by them.
The executive committee of the Chamber
rr Commerce at Its meeting yesterday
adopted the following resolution:
Resolved. That the executive committee
*oarns with profound grief of the death of
President Bhnmona, and it instructs the
chairman to acpoint a committee to repre
.-••••• chamber at the funeral and to
•prepare resolutions to present to the cham
fer at the first fall meeUnsr. to be held Oc
lot-er 6; and it is the sense of this commit
tee that thle meeting should be especially
<i*>voted to a memorial of Mr. Simmons'?
• ■ • public serrloeaj and exalted char
Committee to Attend Funeral.
A i mbp ••• of on* hanOrea members of
Mm Chamber of Commerce, composed of
31 r. Sirnmonp's friends and the most prom
inent business men of this city, was ap-
T-ointed to attend the funeral, representing
While the officers and director? of the
"Fourth National Bank would not say any
thing yesterday as to who would succeed
Mr Simmons as president of the bank, it
■was eM as a foregone conclusion in Wall
EtneH that the office would po to James G.
• "annon, who ha? been vice president of the
■.• •ion for more than twenty years.
The bank lias .seldom pone outside of Its
own staff for its officer?, and It is not be-
Jieved that the directors will deviate from
•what has become an established custom in
the present instance.
Joseph Edward Simmons had toe distinc
tion of having Oiled three of the highest
•offices that era be conferred open a New
Tork bufines? man as such. He served as
■%. resident o" the Stock Exchange, president
cf the Clearing House and president of the
Chamber of Commerce. The high place he
B.tta'.ncd in the business world came as the
result of hard and continuous work.
Another characteristic which helped to
contribute to his success was what he
«walk«neas." The address
}ie made to tho. members of the Kew York
fitock Exchange hen he retired from its
presidency points out clearly what, in his
opinion, was essential for business success.
Ob that occasion Mr. Simmons said:
You must be -Ride awake. You must ';«
progressive. rou are behind the time*.
Yon must cat' up or you cannot hope to
>i<>ld your own. You mL.pt certify to the
public that you have the public's interests
at --■' You ■'■'■■■• go on forever de
vorefj to the theory that your only province
•- to collect commissions. You must re x>g
» ise that you re a representative public
tody; and in thi? recognition you must as-
Rome responsibilities and perform functions
•which hitherto the Ftock F.-xchsnge has not
A Stand for Proqre^t.
Ttm ran make this institution the creat
•'• en «iarth, or by nan policies you can
shrivel it? future up. To progress you
must be progressive. You must broaden
your policies, you roust command itside
public confidence. You must ....
more than the mere prof«??ion3li?m of
Kuying and seinne FtOCkE you must be
more than trader*: you .-.<•-.. to he
f- great national body it i* your ovn fault
•and it • m be to your own detriment 'if
you fall short of the opportunities which
'vist. of demands proper made upon you.
Despite h's large hufine«s Interests Mr.
Biaomons was ever ready to aid any worthy
r&arltable or philanthropic cause, and also
to give his time to the city whenever called
'!?on. He was especially Interested In e<jii
«-ation. and became president of th« Board
of Education about the same time he •>> g#
made, president of the Stock Exchange.
On*- innovation b< introduced while head
r>t the public echool system was the put
ting of the national Bag in the school
rooms. His address when he Bret urged
This | "■ gives his idea of die problems
which the public schools arc called upon to
face. Mr. Simmons said:
The cosmopolitan composition of our pop
nlation. the influences, ideas and govern
ments under which many have grown up
who have come hither to make this country
and this city their home have stamped upon
«->ur condition as a community a character
•".<-: makes it indispensable that meant
not hitherto sufficiently appreciated should
be adopted to counteract the alien Influ
ences of anarchy and communism which
-■ ■-.••-'.. as to-day.
An essential and specific part of the train
ing and instruction given in our public
choolc should be a love of country, knowl
edge of its institutions, a proper estimate
of its vinrivaljed advantages and the bless-
Inaai of a free citizenship.
Plea for Use of Flag.
The influence of thaae who would destroy
the pfarn of the city and spread ruin and
<■: y*ru-T In every household should be over
come by the patriotic teachings of the pub
lic schools. The nation's flag should be
displayed over every principal a deFk. and
v j beautiful «ymbo!!f-m should be explained
■' every youthful learner who may nit
Bfer ftfl protecting folds. I think I do not
*xaggerat»- the importance of the propo-
Fitlon I make that our course of study
rha.ll prescribe additional provision for such
instruction a; -will inspire the pupils of tho
public Fchools of New York with aentf-
Tnent* of patriotism and loyalty to the in
'-tltutlonF and th* laws under which they
Mr. Simmons -^at- born at Troy. N\ V.. on
September >, 1541. his father, Joseph W.
Simmons,- being a -well-to-do merchant of
that city. He was educated at the old
Troy Academy and at Williams College,
Wng graduated from that institution in
1882 He then studied law at the Albany
law School and was admitted to the bar
in j^vv For four years be practised his
profession in Troy and then moved to New
York City, where ho entered the banking
In ISS4. ust the result of lh« failure of
some prominent banking institutions, a
panic broke out in Wall Street, and the
Stock Exchange becam« disorganized.
Those in charge agreed that there was only
on man who could bring order out of
chaos, and Mr. Simmons was called to the
presidency. He succeeded in making the
institution stronger than ever before in its
history, and brought its membership up to
eleven hundred. He was twice re-elected
president of the exchange, and was urged
to accept the office a third time, but re
Saved Fourth Nation*! Bank-
In ISSR he was called upon to cope with a
financial crisis in the Fourth National
Hank, which threatened to destroy it He
assumed the presidency and held the place
un'tl his death. In 1&S1 Mayor Grace ap-
IKT-lr.ted him a member of the Board of
Education, and for several terms he served
as president of the board He paid spe
cial attention to advancing the city's
hipher t-ducational interests, obtaining: col
lepiaie standing for tho Normal Coilepe
and broadening: the scope of the College
of tht City of New York
In politics Mr. Simmons was a Democrat
and a warm friend of Samuel .T. Tilden.
He took an active part in bringing about
tht» election of Grover Cleveland to the
Presidency in ISS4 and 1592. On several oc
casions his name was favorably considered
for the mayoralty nomination, but he did
not regard the idea with favor.
Mr. Simmons was one of the old-fash
ioned conservative, bankers. He looked
upon his business as one of trust, and
avoided reckless promotion and the mis
use of banking facilities. He took the
chairmanship of the Board of Water Sup
ply in 1905 at the urgent request of Mayor
McClellan as a personal favor, with the
full understanding that he would not be
able to give the work his undivided atten
tion. Later an attempt was made to dis
credit him for lack of proper attention to
the duties of this office, and an investiga
tion was made by the Commissioners of
Accounts by order of Mayor McClellan.
Mr. Simmons promptly resigned from the
board, stating that as a member of it he.
was unable properly to attend to his duties
in the Fourth National Bark.
For ten years Mr. Simmons was presi
dent of the Panama Railroad Company.
He also served as president of the Colum
bia Steamship Company, trustee of the
Metropolitan Trust Company, director of
the Bank for Savings, tho Ann Arbor Rail
road Company, the National Surety Com
pany, the United States Casualty Com
pny and the Standard Milling Company.
He was president of the New York Infant
Asylum, governor and treasurer of the New
York Hospital and a life trustee of Will
Mr. Simmons was an active Free Mason,
and in ISS3 was Grand Master of the State
of New York. He was a member of the
University, the Metropolitan, the New
York Athletic, the Lawyers', the Tuxedo
and the Democratic clubs.
In 1556 Mr. Simmons married Miss Julia
Greer. daughter of George Greer. who sur
vives him. Hlp son. Joseph F. Simmons, is
treasurer of the Trow Printing and Direc
FELIX W. DOYLE.
Felix W. Doyle, a former alderman and
Coroner of Brooklyn, died on Thursday
right at his home. No. 294 North 6th street.
wnHamabnrg. in his sixty-sixth year. He
was born in Ireland and when he v.~as
three months old his parents came to
America and settled in the I.4th Ward sec
tion of WT.liamsburg. where be died. He
was one of the intimate friends of the
late Senator McCarren. having always
ira.le the nominating speeches for The
Kings County leader when he ran for of
fice. From 1577 until 1880 Mr. Doyle was
an alderman, and then Governor Cleve
land appointed him to fill an unexpired
term of Coroner. For many years after
that be was an appraiser in the Sur
rogate's Court, Brooklyn. The funeral
will take place on Monday morning from
the Church of St. Vincent D» Paul, in
North 6th street. Williair.sbur.c.
HORACE A. TAYLOR.
Washington. Aug. 5- — Horace A. Taylor.
for many years an Assistant Secretary of
the Treasury and an American Consul in
France from 1 SSI to 3SS4, died at his home
here to-day at the age of seventy-three
years, after an illness of about six months.
With him at the time of his dr-ath were
his wife and hie daughter, Mrs. Henry D.
Morse, of Minnesota. Mr Taylor was
United States Commissioner of Railroads
from ISS9 to IKC He had served two
terms in the Wisconsin Senate, in which
state he had been prominent in business
and politics many years.
REAR ADMIRAL W. K. SCOFIELD.
Stamford, Conn.. Aug. s.— Rear Admiral
Walter Keeler Bcofleld, U. S. N. (retired),
die.d at his home in thi? city to-night from
infirmities duo to old age. He w;is born in
Stamford on April 2S, 183?. and was edu
cated at the College of Physicians and
Burgeons of Columbia University. He en
tered the naval service in July, 1861. as a
surgeon, and was advanced through the
various grades to that of director. in 1880.
He was retired in 1901 with the rank of
rear admiral. In the early part of his >*»
r<M » r he paw service with Farragut's fleet
off Charleston and off the coast of Florida
Later be was attached to th«» hospital at
w Orleans and after the war served in
China, Japan, South America. Africa and
At the time of hie retir«-m«nt be was on
duty in Philadelphia. Two ions and a.
daughter survive him.
JOHN E. CLARK.
Word has been received of the death of
John E. Clark at his home. No. 663 Logan
street, Denver afte- a short Illness. H«
was born in Troy in IS!?. He became well
known in 1876. while he wqs employed as
captain of a steamboat that plied up and
down the Hudson Hi" between Troy and
New York City. At that time General New
ton, of the engineer corps of the United
States army, needed gome one to move
300,000 pounds of nitroglycerine from New
Jersey to Hell Gate. Bidders for the con
tract were few, as the present compara
tively safe, manner of handling the stuff
had not as vet been devised Mr. Clark
suggested that the owners of the boat per
mit him to move the nitroglycerine, and
they consented. The cargo was «afely
landed at Long Island City. For his ser
vices Mr. Clark got enough money to en
able him to establish himself in Denver in
IST3. His wife and a son survive him.
BISHOP EDWARD J. DUNNE.
Green Bay, Wls*.. Aug. —The Right Rev.
Edward J. Dunne, Bishop of the Roman
Catholic dir.c*>Fe of Dallas, Tex., died here
to-day from heart disease. He was sixty
tw« years old. Bishop Dunne wae found
dead in bed at the home of Bishop J. J.
Fox. The body will b^- taken at once to
Edward Joseph Dunne, was born in County
Tipperary, Ireland, on April 23, IS4S, and
emigrated to the United States with his
parents when ■ child. He was educated at
the College of St. Mary's of th*» Lake and
at the theological seminaries of St. Francis
de, Sales, Milwaukee, «nd St Mary's, Bal
timore, lie was ordained priest In Balti
more in 1?71 and was consecrated Bishop qt
Dallas In i liicago in 1833. He served as
assistant pastor of All Saints' Parish, CM
.•ago. from l>>7r» until Mi* consecration. H*
realized the religious opportunities itSFiirrd
... the situation and resources of Dallas.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATrtfDA 1 . AUGOST «. l'*lo.
and in a short time after going there had
tho satisfaction of seeing the cathedral he
had planned completed. Other monuments
of his work in Texas are the Vincentian
College. St. Paul's Sanatorium, the Ursu
line Academy and an industrial school for
MRS. MARIA L. RIGBIE.
Mr?. Maria L. Rigbie. "the Mother of
Canarsle." whose ancestors helped found
mo" Trinity Church, in Manhattan, is dead
at the Rigbie homestead, at Canarsie Shore,
Brooklyn, in her eighty-first year. She
was a relative of General Michell. of Brook
lyn Heights. Her husband. Henry Rigbie.
died ten years ago. She was born in Al
bany In 182?. Forty years ago the family
moved to Canarsle. Two sons and four
daughters survive her.
PROFESSOR H. G. SQUIRES.
Plttsbure. Aug. Professor H. G.
Squires, aged seventy-Fix years, died from
pneumonia at Cheswick. near here, to-day.
For a quarter of a. century he was a school
principal, and was the author of many
arithmetics, as well as Inventor of the first
school desk inkwell.
MAJOR JAMES L. FOLEY.
Cincinnati, Aug. Major James L. Fo
ley, seventy-three years old, died to-night
at Christ Hospital after a brief iiln*>s=
Until a short time ago he was com
mander in chief of the Loyal Legion.
During the Civil War Major Foley was
a major of a Kentucky cavalry regiment
and took part, in the defence, of Cincin
nati in the Kirby Smith raid.
DR. CHARLES JEWETT.
Dr. Charles Jewett. president of the Med
ical Society of the State of New York and
of the Medical Society of the County of
Kings, died at his home, in Brooklyn, early
this morning. He was in his seventy-first
Dr. Jewett was tpe author of a number
of medical textbooks and a member of
many scientific societies H° is >aid tl^t 1^
have been the first American surgeon tr>
perform eymphyseotomy. He was born at
Bath, jfe., and was graduated from Bow
doin and the r "oiice-<> nf Physicians and
ALBERT W. BRIGGS, cashier of the
New Tork. New Haven & Hartford Rail
road Company and secretary of Gavel
Lodge. F. and A. M.. of this city, died at
hip homo, No. 2S Lincoln street. New
Bocbelle, yesterday afternoon. Jl<= was
born in Fordham sixty years aK'\
NEW YORK WOMAN DROPS DEAD
Mrs. Halsted Expires Suddenly at
I By Telegraph to The Tribune.
Northfleld, Mass.. Aug. -Mrs. L.. P. Hal
sted. of New York City, fell dead in her
room in the Northfield Hotel early this
morning. Mrs. Halste<l arrived yesterday
to attend the Northfleld Conference. She
retired at an early hour and rose about 3
o'clock to get some medicine. A groan was
heard in her room, and when the door was
forced open she was found dead. The body
was sent to New York City this afternoon.
Mrs. Halsted was seventy years old. She
leaves no relatives nearer than nephews.
THE WESTWARD BARRED
British Disapproval of Action of
Handicapper at Cowes.
("owes. Isle of Wight. Aug. o. — The Amer
ican schooner Westward, which did not
Start in the race for the Kaiser's <'up yes
terday on account of the heavy handicap
imposed under the old British system, re
mained at anchor again to-day, and the
crowds who came here to see the racing
bitterly criticised the eccentricities of the
handicapper, which deprives them of wit
nessing the performances of the chief at
traction at the regatta.
General opinion approves the refusal of
A. S. Coohran. owner of the schooner, to
race under conditions which yachtsmen
outside the Royal Yacht Squadron de
scribe as "unsportsmanlike and unfair."
"It shows an unsatisfactory state of af
fairs when a visiting yachtsman has to
confine himself to class races because he
cannot depend upon .lust and equitable
treatment at the hands of a British handl
capper." is the comment in one English
SECRETARY STANTONS WTLL
Copy Filed for Probate with Register
at Washington, Perm.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Washington, Perm.. Aug. •>. -A copy of
th° will of Kdwin M. Btanton, President
I^in^oln's Secretary of War. has heen filed
for record In the office of Register < lyrus
Morrow hcr«\ Tt is understood that Mr.
Stanton at thp time of his death own»d
property along the Monongahela Rivor.
By his will Mr. Stanton bequeathed two
thirds of his estate t<i !iis wife, Ellen H.
Stanton, th*» remaining on"-thircl to be held
in trust for thf> use of bis mother durinsr
her natural life; at her death th<» surplus,
;f; f any, to be divided equally between his
three youngest children.
P. P. Watson, of Ashtabuia. Ohio; the
Hon. A. Wylie. K. P. Townsend, of Wash
ington. D C, and his wife, Ellen H. Stan
ton, are named executors of the estate.
The will was executed July 10, IST?, -and
bore revenue stamps to the value of $?.v
It was probated April 25, I*7l. by Dorsey
Clagett, Register of Will* for the District
GEORGE H. BYRD LF.FT $1,156,622.
The appraisal of th» estate* of George
Harrison Byrd, who died on June 10 at bis
home. No. f.9 Park avenue, was filed yes
terday in the Surrogates' office. The re
port shows that Mr. Byrd left -> gross real
and personal estate amounting to $1,306,904.
His real estate, including his home, was
valued at $147,500. the personalty amount-
Ing to 0 068,404 Th* not estate was worth
11,166,622. The largest part of Mr. Byrd' =
estate was in railroad stocks. His seat
on the Cotton Exchange was valued at $14,
FROHMAN PRODUCES NEW FARCE.
[By Telegraph to The Tribun-.]
New i/indon. Conn., Aug. 5.- Charles
Frohman produced "Love Among' the
Lions," a new fare, at the Lyceum Thea
tre h«re to-night. The play is in four acts,
and was evolved by Win«'b»!l Smith from
a novel of F. Anstey, of London. To
night's performance innrked the first ap
pearance in America of A. T. Matthews,
the London comedian. He made a favor
able impression. "Love Among the Lions"
will open at the Garrick Theatre, New
York, on Monday night.
rha.r!es Klein has erga»?«>d Charles
ptevenson for on? of the principal roles In
hi 6 new play, "The Gamblers," which will
be produced in this city by th» Authors'
Adelaide Ortan has been engaged for an
Egyptian dance that will be introduced in
"The Brass Bottle." opening at the. Lyceum
Theatre, next Thursday. She will be at
tended by six honris.
A carnival street parade wfl! b* a feature
of tb«* theatri'^il flr-ld day in aid of the
Actors' Fund of America, at th* Polo
Grounds next Friday
Arrangement* have bean made for the sp
r^aranre of "The, Maid of Mystery" at th«
Newport '"'asino for fS\f sperial perform
Lucy We-Ston has been engaged by I/«»w
fields tor the roi» in "The Jolly Bache
lors" formerly played by Nora Hayes.
Several hundred person* attended the
drees rehearsal of "The Wife Tamers" at
Maxine Elliott's Theatre yesterday after
,,,,,,n The f,irct> with music opens nt the
<riterion Theatre, Atlantic City, on Mon-
LADY FILOMENA IN TOWN
Smiles and Talks Happily of Her
Fresh Air Experiences.
NEVER SAW SO MUCH SKY
Mountains, Too, the Greatest She
Had JSver Climbed — Leads 63
Others Back to the City.
I^ady Filomena Castruecio arrived in town
jWterday after a protracted absence. She
carried a ?mall bag and a large bouquet
of flowers as she descended from tv,« train
and was dressed in— but leave, that detail
for the woman who reports the society
news. At first she smiled sweetly upon
th« representatives of the press who met
h=r. but that was as far a? it went, for
? i lc seemed disinclined to do any talking.
L,ater, however, she overcame her reserve
and became quite confiding- as a reporter
chatted with hier while they waited for
some one to come and accompany her borne,
for, strange to relate, her carriage did not
moet the train.
"Where did you go first on your travels,
Lady Filomena?" the reporter asked.
"To the country." eh" archly replied,
with a rather stubby forefinger in her
"And where did you come from last?".
continued the questioner, thinking she was
trying to avoid giving him any informa
tion concerning herself.
"Frum the country." answered the lady.
with a slight emphasis on the last word
as though she thought her former state
ment was being called in question.
"Yes, I know, but"— —the reporter was
sistine, when my lady interrupted, some
"I wus. I was to the country, and it wus
a. big country, too. and a far, far ways
off It wus a 'fresh air" country."
As she showed some signs of tears a.fter
this outburst, the seeker after information
stopped questioning and patted the lady?
cheek and said: "There, there" in a very
soothing tone— a. proceeding which many
Lady Filomenas would have resented
heartily. It seemed to have quite the oppo
site effect upon thfs one, however, and
established the young man in her good
graces at one, so much so in fact that
questions w*>re no longer necessary, and
th«» lady waxed both enthusiastic and elo
quent over her trip.
"We had a awful nice time, ' she volun
teered, "and we swinged In the SCUDS all
day. and we g^'d for walk?.
"O — o — o, and one time we climbed a
mountain, a big, big one; and there was
such a lot of sky! It was all around: I
never see VI so much before — blue
"Every day we god in swimmin". too:
but the boys in a different place. Only I
couldn't swim and the water was so cold"
--here she shivered in a reminiscent way—
"so I only swimmed with my feet: but the
big girls they swimmed all over.
"l'm-m-m, and one day we caught a red
lizzie.' It wus a lovely, beau'ful color."'
This was a poser for the reporter, but
after a moment's thought he ventured:
"Do you mean a little girl named Lizzie
that had red hair?"
""Oh, no," protested the lady, with some
contempt for the ignorance of her com
panion, "a little, teeny, weeny red 'lizzi<\'
like a alligator, an' lives under stones by
Then her meaning suddenly dawned upon
the puzzled listener.
"See how nice 1 kepi my new shoes?"
she resumed, sticking out two chubby bare
'egs with a pair of diminutive feet at the
extremities. "I didn't wear 'em in the
country, never. 1 god barefeeted. It wus
grass all over, and it tickled"— here tiie
noble lady wiggled her feet and writhed as
she giggled at the remembrance. In a
minute she continued, somewhat shame
facedly, as her chin sank into her dress
and her finger sought her mouth again:
"One day the girls laughed at me "cause
it was a field of corn an" I said it was
rubber plants. ""
But just at this point somebody came to
claim Lady Filomena, and she left her
new found friend with a gay wave of the
hand as she set nut for her home in Molt
Maybe you think that s=he was not a real
"lady," but she was. and there were sixty
tiir<»p mor<» just like h«»r on the same train.
It is true the}- ■were returning from a Trib
une Fresh Air vacation, but a Pullman
porter, whom the boys vociferously greeted
rs "Sambo" as they pranced do^ n the
station platform, said ■with a K'^aming
smilf as they passed:
"Tlkv oertain'y am the best people on
And anybody knows that a. Pullman por
ter can size up the relative worth of per
sons with great accuracy.
Earned by the Misses Anne Pbelps and
Agnes Washburn. of Saugsrttea, \. V..
at a cake and candy sale $45 (""0
Richard S. Barnes <> 00
E. C. B 50 00
L. V. T-a-v«-ffort. Paris. France 2." 00
J. G. P - • .' 2000
M. Eugene dark. rilonvill". X. V .. 10 ort
F. D. J 10 00
W. F. Etherlngton .Vi 00
P. G. Bryan. Waterbury, Conn CO (V>
I. J. Merrltt iooo
Charles II £abin SCO
Jam»s McCutcheon ft Co 20 00
Elizabeth V." 00
F. C. J • 1" 00
"Chfldren'g fines for r*insr late i|t
meals" • . 3 no
Phelv H. Post. •Westb'iry. N. T. .".oft
"A daily reader of Th» Tribune" .... i 00
J. Mcl ' «"O
"Do not publish name" (E. J. M.).... 200
Maciaren and Gentles SCO
S. A. richer 500
.A. T> Reed .5 on
H. S 1000
"No name, pleas*" iG. P. C.) 5 o*>
Mr« Alice M. K»*Ti#. Flshklll-on-Hud
son, N. T 100
"Pallsad»«i" 2> in<>
Mlsp Emma Story, Freehold. N. v. . . on
Mr. and Mr?. l~»av!<1 Brown nnd family.
Mount Vernon. N. T I<%f>o
H. C EatruPi Ne 1 "" Itochelie, N. V. ... -" on
The Rev. G. W. Wermer .*■ 00
Mrs. Richard Butler. Washington 500
.T. Bushing. M. P.. Summit. N. J... 2600
Mr, F. A. Johnson. East Orange, N. 3. 1 <f>
V, <i. S . . 1 <¥»
Miss Alice E. Davis, Warren P»nn... iOO
L.. "W Klngsley •"> °n
M. K. Simons, Pprir>«tlak«. N. .1 ... 200
David Stemberg 1 00
■T>o no* publish »(ther my nann ™r ini
tials in Tribune" »08
Emanue! Sohorsch 10 no
John 8 v Reynold* l^'^
"Earned by thre» little Gl«nbro<»
(Cor.n.) girl* selling plnwh-els" 52
Mis* Anna Edgar Donald t>'*>
Albert Robertson '"•"•• ■ •■••• »°»
Mr« R. J. Davideon. Snffern. N. 1. - . 86O»
A F. N . 10 o<>
D*. C. Kauffman, ■u«^iii«rns. NT S«0
j^ p 250
In response to appeal 100
In r«*pons« to appeal 1 J»J»
In response to appeal J W
In response to appeal ";
In response to appeal ■■ „,„,„
Previously acknowledged !_!___„
Total, August P, n>K>... $25.23054
Contributions, preferably by check, money
or express order, should be made payable
to the order -f the Tribune Fresh Air Fund
and malle/l to The Tribune, New York
MBS. WTLLTAM P. SMITH HURT
Former Mrs. Mona Ford Was Driving
• Auto Which Turned Turtle.
Philadelphia, Aug. -Mrs William
Poultney Smith, wife of a prominent resi
dent of this city, was seriously injured
this afternoon in an automobile, accident
at Noble, near here. Mrs. Smith Is said
to have been driving the car when It
turned turtle after crossing ■ railroad
bridge. Other occupants of the, car were
only slightly hurt. Mrs. Smith was for
merly Mrs. Mons r©rd. of New York.
ENGLISH BASSO IN "KING OLAF."
Overtoil Moyle. an Enaiiah basso, will
sing in th* "King Olaf" performance to
be given ii'- vt week by the Columbia Uni
versity festival chorus. This will be hlB
first appearance In New York,
THREE WIN TERM IN ROME
American Academy Gives Names
of Successful Competitors.
Th» executive* eammJtt** of th* American
Aearl*my in Rome announced yesterday th»
result of the competitions held to select
the beneficiaries of thp academy for th»
year 1910. *
Th» pri7,» in architecture was won by
Richard Haviland Smyth*, of New York.
in sculpture, by Albin Polas*k. of Phila
delphia; and in palntine by Henry l.iw
rone*, Wolfe, of New Torts. ■,
The winners become p«>n?ionnaire? of the
academy. They will leave in September
for Italy, and will live at the Villa Mira
fiore, in Rome, for t.hr« rears, where th»^
will work under the supervision of Fred
erick Crowinshiold, the resident director.
Richard Haviland Smyth- was born in
Brooklyn, and Is a graduate of the Poly
technic Preparatory. He Is also a gradu
at« of Columbia University, where he
received the degree of Bachelor of Arts
and followed the coarse to architecture.
■Albin Pola?»k was born in Fr^nstat,
Moravia, of Bohemian parents He cam*
to th* United States in 1901, and studied
art at the Academy of Fine' Arts in Phila
delphia. He received the Edmund Blew
ardson prize in sculpture! th* «fc€3eHan
prize in anatomy, the Grifly prize in com
position and the Cresson travelling schol
arships in 1907. 1966 and 1909.
- Henry Lawr»nc Wolfe was born in New
York City, received a high. school educa
tion and studied two yean under Chase
and Beckwith at the New York School of
Art, and four rears at the Penn
sylvania Academy of Fin* Arts, where he
received three prizes in composition and
the Cresson travelling scholarship in IMS
HOMEWARD TRAVEL BEGINS
Mauretania Brings Large Num
ber of Cabin Passengers.
Th« Mauretania reached port yesterday
morning with a huge, complement, of cabin
passengers, marking the first of the home
ward bound rush. The big Cunarder has
missed on<- trip, because on her last east
ward crossing she was put. into the Hus
kisson dock at Liverpool and forty tons of
green growth was removed from the plates
of her hull v
Two noted Burgeons wore on board, re
turning from a visit to the International
Surgical Clinics, held in England, be
ginning on June 27. They w«=re Dr. G. W.
• rile, of Cleveland, and Dr. J. B. Murphy,
of Chicago. Dr. •"HI" is the present presi
dent and Dr. Murphy the president of
the American Association of Surgeons.
With them were twenty-six members of
thp American Clinical Association, who had
also been attending the international
clinics. A numlwr of Knglish surgeons are
coming over here in the fall. Dr. Murphy
said, to study American methods.
A fellow passenger was Philip McCarthy,
foreman of a woollen mill at Haverhill.
Mass., who came to this country sixty-two
years ago from County Cork. Ireland, in a
three-master. Yesterday he was returning
on the big turbinor after the first visit to
his home since his emigration.
•The old place looked mighty fafmiliar,"
said he. "There was the old smithy where
I used to play, and there was Mahany, a
grandson of the old blacksmith. I saw the
old house where I was born, and in spots
the thatch was off the roof, just as it used
to be. But the people I knew were all gone,
and it seems good to get hack horn? again."
Pastor of Grace M. E. Church. Plain
field. Takes Newburg Bride.
Newburg. N". V.. Aug. :..— Miss Edith
Louise Jordan, daughter fef Mr. and Mrs.
.T. V. Jord.in. and the Rev. B. Vicars
Stevenson, pastor of the Grace Methodist
I.;is opal Church, of Plainrteld. X. J.. were
married this afternoon at Glentoft, the
Balmvllle residence of the bride's parent?.
The ceremony was performed by the Rev.
Mr. Bayley, pastor of the Cnrace Methodist
Kpi-oopal Church, of New York City, as
sisted by the Rev. Dr. Jeremiah Searle.
pastor of the calvary Presbyterian Church,
of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Stevenson wl!] sail to
morrow <>n an extended wedding journey
through Scotland, England and Ireland.
ROMANCE OF BLACK FOREST
Young Frenchman Followed Girl to
Pittsburg. Where They Are Wedded.
fRy T*>l<»Kraph to The Trilnin.-.]
Pittsburg, Aug. 5. -A romance, which be
gan three years ago in the Black Forest.
Germany, when Miss Josephine R Stutz.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Stutz, of
Pittsburg, there met Henry G. Staeffen, of
Paris, culminated in their marriage in
Pittsburg to-day. While at Freiburg, Ger
many, completing her musical studies. Miss
Stiitz met the, young Frenchman, ■who wa?
finishing his education. Their friendship
ripened Into love. A year after their en
gagement Miss Stutz returned to Pittsburg
and Staotfen followed, obtaining employ
ment a? a chemist.
The couple •were married in United State?
Commissioner I-indsoys office to-day Miss
Stut/. wanted to be married in Commis
sioner LJndsey's office because he procured
hf>r passport when ?he left Pitisburg 1 on
thr European trip which brought her a
husband. Th* bride is twenty-three yean
old. being two years her husband's Junior.
They '"ft Pittsburg t-. night on their way
THF. WF.ATHF.R REPORT.
Official Record sod Forecast. — Washington,
Aug. ;• — The centre of the Northern disturbance
of th-» present week has reached th* lower St.
Lawrence Valley, and moderate temperatures
prevailed during Friday east of th« Rocky
Mountains, us Indicated by tho observations of
Thursday night. "West r-t the mountains tetn
p«ra'']r"»s> ver* hl?h»r, »xrppt ov»r the Northern
districts. Showers continued In New York.
New England, the Souths the Soutlr»e«it, the,
central and southern Rooky Mountain regions,
and locally in Nebraska. Kansas and Oklahoma.
Elsewhere the weather was fair.
There -aii 1 t>* showers Saturday in the centra!
an.l southern Rocky Mountain region and the
plain* states, continuing Sunday ov«r the east
ern portion of th« latter district and e-ctendini
Into the central valleys. local showers will al?r>
continue In the South, but elsewhere the. weatbef
will be ft<*iT>.rally fair Saturday and Sunday.
Temperatures will not change materially.
The winds along th« I\>w England coast will
b" light to moderate west; middle Atlantic
C'-ost. ll?ht west; south Atlantic Coast, light
to moderate south to southwest, except variable
on the Florida coast; east Gulf •■"an*. !!|rht
south, west Gulf coast, light to moderate south
east to south: fn the lower lakes, moderate
wesi becoming variable; % upper laWe», llcht to
moderate and variable.
Steamers departing Saturday for European
port* will have light to moderate we.st winds.
becoming variable, to the Grand Banks.
Forecast for Special L*walltie*. — For Eastern
» - York and New En«r!<ind, fair to-day and
Sunday; iiirbt to moderat* west winds.
y r , r w.stern Pennsylvania and Western Wsw
Tork. partly cloudy to-day and Sunday; mod
erate t> -est winds, becoming! variable.
For the Pistrtct of Columbia. New Jersey and
Eastern Pennsylvania, fair to-day and Sunday,
with moderate temperature: llßht w»st winds.
Official eb.«ervatlon« o< United States
weather bureaus. tak«n nt 6 p m- yesterday.
( -. )f , Temperature. Weather
Albany •••• - '}''• S2?*2
Atlantic city ;- Clear
Ro«ton '. 2 , .I**^
Buffalo « goudy
.- J-» r- a i*\ i riSKiS
N ,, v Orleans ;; ody
gt. Louis I* Uoudy
WasbinKton '* t-loudy
I,nrnl O1«<»al Record. — Th» following official
record from the Weather Bureau shows th«
rhung" In the. temperature for th " last twenty
#«.,r hours in comparison with the correspond-
STdat- <* *« y ar:
IPC*. 1010 . 1' i(»,y> 191').
. m ••• Bl> «»■ «p. ™ . 73 n
a «" in"---- M rt" ! ftp. m «7 74
' « n up. m rt.-. ~>\
\\] m. 74 78|
lligli^st temperature ye«t«rda]r, 70 degrees (at
4-411 n, m.i; !©WeSI «7: Bveriitte, 7.T; avrrage
for rorrespowl'ni dat« Uj>i year. (W; »v<tkk» for
Corresponding 4 "' >««t thirty-t»ire.e j^ars. 74.
i,„ ,i forecast -Knlr to-day ami Sunday;
l' t i' (I tv rood' rati west wind*.
New Wing at Tate Gallery — A
London, July 20.
Turner has been delivered from na
tional neglect and the obscurity of the
box room. By his will a hundred oil
paintings and as many as twenty thou
sand water color drawings and sketches
passed into the possession of the Na
tional GaJlery. It was a princely but
unmanageable benefaction. With th»
wall space already overcrowded with
works of art, there "were inadequate
facilities for displaying the Turners.
Ruskin made a prolonged examination
of the material, which had been left be
hind in studio, portfolios, sketchbooks
and lumber rooms, selected the. best
paintings and drawings, and ordered the
unfinished works to be boxed and stowe<i
away in the cellars. One room in the
National Gallery was cluttered, with in
spired sea dream? and majestic color
poems, a few pictures of the tranquil
middle period were "skied" in the ad
joining room, two of the earlier classical
works were hung, in accordance with his
request, beside the Claudes, and space
for as many drawings as possible was
found in the basement. For half a cen
tury or more th« treasure trove in the
cellars was left in unexplored darkness
and grime, and the pictures and draw
ings actually on exhibition were seen to
little advantage. The generosity of the
late Sir Joseph Duveen has provided at
last a. Turner gallery worthy of his
Although the bulk of the Turner be
quest has been transferred to the new
wing of the Tate Gallery, the National
Gallery has not been absolutely stripped
of the works of this great master. In
the British section there is a new Turner
room— the one where the Landsoers and
Ifißais's Gladstone were formerly shown.
In this spacious room the two Claudes,
"Marriage of Isaac and Rebecca." with
its translucent atmosphere, and "Em
barkation of the Queen of Sheba." with
morning light on waves and palaces, are
rehung from the French section, and be
side them are the Turners. "Sun Rising
In a Mist" and "Dido Building Car
thage," each badly faded and with the
bitumen working to the surface through
the underglaze. Fourteen other works
are added, so as to represent every
period of the painter's art. Among the
earlier pictures painted when he was
rivalling "Wilson, the Poussins and
Vandeveide are "Spithead." "Windsor,"
"The Meuse, with Merchantman Going
to Pieces," and "Apuleia in Search of
Apuleius." Among his impressions of
Italy, when he had dropped his formal
mannerisms and become a great colorist.
like Titian, are "Childe Harold's Pil
g: image." "Orvieto," "Grand Canal.
Venice," and "Agrippina with the Ashes
of Germanicus." Among the later
works. dating from the 4o's. are
"Venice: Returning from the Ball," "Sun
of Venice Going to Sea." "Queen Mao's
Cave" and "San Benedetto." These pict
ures are now seen with an abundance of
wall space, and are nut struggling with
one another in strenuous conflict, as was
their unhappy fate in the oldtime over
crowded Turner room.
■ The remaining oil pictures, with nearly
one hundred and fifty unfinished works
and a large number .of drawings and
sketches, are now to be studied by art
ists and enjoyed by art lovers in the new
wing of the Tate Gallery. With verde
antico marble dressings, ormolu capa
and bases for the doorways, parquet
floors bordered with marble, walls cov
ered with rich Venetian red silk brocade
or gold colored canvas, painted and
gilded ceilings and an abundance of
light, it is a most satisfactory series of
galleries for the exhibition of Turner's
work. Before Mr. Finberg completed an
inventory of the collection it became ap
parent that the main floor of the new
wing would be' insufficient for an or
derly and complete arrangement of the
best material. Accordingly, the scope of
Sir Joseph Duveen's benefaction was
considerably enlarged by his son. Mr.
Joseph Duveen. who fitted up and dec
orated the lower floor at his own ex
pense, providing four additional gal
leries. Space has been found for all the
drawings previously exhibited which are
not in the National Gallery or in provin
cial galleries. To the I,S<\> already seen
by art critics a few early water color?,
large drawings and later color schemes
have been added, and many more will be
mounted and framed from tho immense
stock of raw material.
There are twenty-eight finished works
in the main gallery, representing the
painter's best working years. The.
chronological order oprns with marines
like "Calais Pier" and the "Shipwreck,"
painted soon alter his election as an
Academician: noble sea dramas, like the
"Death of Nelson"; landscapes with
mythological figures, such as "Apollo
Killing Python" and "Dido and ,«n«as
Leaving Carthage for the Chaise," and
Dutch interiors, such as "Blacksmith's
Shop" and "Garreteer's Petition." When
his earlier and severer manner has been
mastered in such works as the lovely
"Frosty Morning." "FHgrh Sand," -Rich
mond Hill" and the Devonshire idyl.
"Crossing the Brook." come the splendid
visions of Italy, with more iridescent
colors. Among these are the "Fay of
Baia?," "Caligula's P.^lac" and th*
magnificent color dream, "Ulysses De
riding Polyp '" P* r h a the most
glorious picture in the main room. In
the adjoining gallery are later works of
phenomenal power, like "The Fighting
Temeraire," "Buri?l of Sir David Wilkie"
and "Rain, Steam and Speed," with
many unfinished pictures of !?r«nf
beauty, like "The Evening Star" «nd
color schemes in the making. Tn th*
galleries below are his freakish paintings
of the 40's. with imagination unre
etrained by sober composition and th«»
sense of limitations, either of his me
dium or of his own powers; and with
them are the beginnings of element?!
works and preparations for triumph^ of
flaming coW which never illuminated
the walls of the Academy.
In th*» watT color room* on the main
and lower floor? Turner's carer can be
Intelligently followed from the earliest
to the latest stage?. Th^r- sr» copies
of steel engravings mad* Avitl: washes el
India ink or water color when the bar
ber's son was only twelve; there are
leaves from the Malm—bury, Welsh «nd
Oxford sketch books when ha was be
tween sixteen and eighteen; then are
drawings from his midland and northern
tours when he had finished his class
work at the academy, and there are the
♦•arly studies of pigs near Brighton, over
which Ruskin burst into raptures. Start-
Ing as a travelling draftsman, with a
style, which was constantly broadening,
he succeeded in the course of a few
yean in mastering the art of water
color painting. When he was thirty he
was transferring septa drawings to cop-
P-r by a felicitous bl<»nd of etrhine: vrA
m«»7:zotlnf and planning a ~I.!b-r f>i
oforurn" i •■, rivalry of Claud*"* "T.lb°r
Veritatis." Th" Kt-r- ■- told in d»rai!
♦n thr>%* galleries', and I*ar*s from three
hundred sketch Vvo..'. a ar** IglllllltamiK
of Ma Joum«ys to Holland and the Fihin*.
through France. Pw H jetfand and Italy
and or- nh»r» in th" kingdom -xc-pt
Ireland. Th-r«» ar* ''•or-s of sketch**
and atMdi»s for TatT color work. Thich
kept a trained force of "ngravers r>l<-^»«»1-.*
-mployed fr,r ,irt publication" and illus
trated books. Th*r- »r» »1»a fln^s^'»'l
drawings of »jnrhall*d b*auty and
There Is a !"n«r i"»a»*ri b^t^een th*
early copy r.f "Folly Bridsre." or mi th«
blue in 1 r^«e Voi-tliorn Castfe,"! to th«
visions Of C#letfti9l ?}g;h* an.] trie chaottc
dreams of «hap*!»- a .« color of T»irr>*r"<»
closing year?; or b*t:v»<ni th- first •% ■
hibited oil pointing?. "M'vmliarht Stud.?
at Miilb^nLc. or "Morrinar on r-f>nf«"vri
Fall*," and the failures of eld a?*, sne*
as the r>oNjg><» pictures. "The A.r»Sf*?
Standing: in th.<* Bwa, and th« Whalers
serie«. B»tTMn th* radiant pr«rr>f»" of
the first crude T-ork and the me.lancholr
evldenc- of th- forties that sisrht and
mind ir»ro falling him there Bl * rrid*
circuit of intense artistic aettvitl«». T>»*
dazed ep«vtator after makinar the rotinds
of th* new r»t'i'Tis to the <rpe«
air -orith the conviction that no oth-r
painter, unless It was R-mbrandt. •* •*
prodnced as much work us Turner, or
was *o strenuously -mploy-4 in eTp^ri
m-ntß with styles, material and medi
ums; and, moreover, that no old master
say«» Titian -r-r paint*"] -rith mow va
riety. Not only are the dark pictur-3 of
the -*rly period contrasted -with the glor
ies of radiant color of mMdl» **• and th
dazzllnjr blax« of the final chaotic Trorhs,
but even In th- unfinished canvas-s. th«
beginnings of marvellou? color pch-m-*.
there is tb*. unexpected revelation that
he deliberately sought to rival r. p and
Gainsborough as well a« Claude, th*
Poussins, Wilson and the Dutch painter*.
What a. triumph was this career of
the barber's son: Even in the modern.
worldly 9<»n«»i» he had unparalleled suc
cess, for he was able to ama«s fTOO.OO^t
a* a bequest to the Royal Academy ar.d
at th« pam«-tlme. to refuse prodigal of
fers for the paintings designed for th*
nation. Still more amazing; were hi*
achievements as an artist, for he was an
associate of the Academy before he was
twenty-frve, and as a realist, an
impressionist, a colorist and an In
spired dreamer he had no rival in mod
em times. The last triumph has come
sixty years after his death In the con
struction of these splendid fralierie-.
where his paintings and drawings, hi*
notes of color and his rapid impressions
of form and light are treasured as pre
cious reminiscences of a great creatlv •
mind. I. N. F.
';anfi».-1. John D. SEtcfc* .■-.-.: F. ■
Colt. Charlotte .T. Sco*eH. WsltOT K.
Emery, Theodore, Simmons, I. Edward.
Halsted, Laura P. -Stewart. Agnes O-
Lijtton, William. V-rmllye, Katnarin- H.
McOinn, Francis X.
CANFIELD— Suddenly, a Atlantic City. N. T..
Auguat 2. John DcxM Canfleld. ag»<l >« j-aars-
Funeral «---■• »■ at Mi home. Norman^? Tar*.
Morristorwn, X. J., on Saturday. August 5. as
2:43 p. m.
COLT — August 4, at - ing-ton. D C, Oar
lotte J<?anett«». daughter of th* late, Arson T.
• nil Mary A. ••->''. Services will ba held a»
the Chapel of Zlon and St. Timothy. No. Xtt
West 56th St.. at »:45 a. m.. Saturday. AUBTist
6. Interment private, at Xfr Haven, Conn.
New Haven papers please copy.
EMERY— At Portland, Me.. August 4. fftaasaM
Emery, of Chicago. Interment at Fleming-tor.
N. J., Monday, Auyjm ». Chicago papem
HALSTEI> — August 5. 1010. sudden!;-, at Xorth
field. Mas*. Laura p. Hal-»t»d. Obi ■ lc«i at p
late residence. No. 110 East 37th »tre?t. N»->
York City, Monday morning. Aug >. a: 1!
o'clock. Kindly omit -•-■»».-•
L.UTTOX— Atipist 3. WHMsai Lattor. 31 aata
of age. Refer to Frank E. Campbell, Ti»
Funeral Church. 241 West 23d «t.
M'CAN.V — August 3. Francis Xv.:v McCana.
1.-.infT In "tat<j Th" Funeral Church. No. C4l
West 23d St.. Frank E. CMB|M Bids.
WTCSeUr- At Unden Hill. PftaaMaa) N. T..
on Thursday. ,vjit.s : 4. John Fulton. P»rrl«a
Mitchell, la the 'if'th -ear of .-As ag*. Funeral
services at his late residence, T.ir-1»T! Hill.
Flushing, on Sunday. August '. at 3:43. Car
riages will mnt the train leaving East 34th
st. ferry at 3 o'clock.
MILITARY ORDER OF THE LOTAI. LE
GION OF THE -UNITED STATES. Cu—inan .•'■•
■I •:-» MaM of New York.— Companions are in
formed of the death of Companion Captain Join
F B. Mitchell. Funeral sen-ices mill r>» *' 1
Sunday at 3:4". •*«•»«*. at his lat» MMMn
Linden Hill. Flushing. N. T. Companions *r«
requested to atte-mi. By order ■••( m com
mander. A. NOEL. BUKEM.VN. ajaaW«B*
KQfißiD-AI Stamford. Conn., Friday. aaaj *
'>. l»I0. Rear Admiral -Walter K**!er Srefl«'d.
U. 8 N.. retired, in hi» 72.1 yw. l^jr«ral
sen-ices -will be MM at th* Cor. gr^gat.or
Church, Monday, August 8. at I p. m.
SIMMON'?- Uk» Mobesk. N. V.. on Ja.'.
August 5. 1910. J. Edward Simmons. hi '*"•
tfPth' year of Mi age. Funeral s»r- i-e» »l '
b« held at St. Thomaa's Church. Fifth »■•
and 53d St.. on Sunday. August 1- a* * 9- J»
Special train wßi leave t>axlaaSM ar-. ' —
minal for Voodla-w-rt at ♦.'■'>•
GRAND urns =• * A. M.
The OtIU-*Tu and Fermanert Vi»trb»-« of '*•
Grand Lodge of Fr«e and Accepted MaaM <*
thp State of N>^» T--r!c art fraternally r-«ju-9r#«
to attend the «r*equie s of M-*« '■ SVl*«r4
Simmons. P»«t Grand Ma«ter. at «• "nw«t»»
,T,, jr h. New York <"-ity on Sunday afternoon,
the Tth inst at S D'o'.Yk. KEN^THT.
ROFfTRT nroeon IK«fIt>RTHT
EDWARP M. 1.. F.HT.ERS, SaaaMi ■■ctaaa*!
stbwaßT No. 155 TTert m at aa t^-i
sth in«t.. Ague, o««-i». b-le^-ed -if- "• 2
A M. Stewart. Funeral meirmm on Sataraa.
at 3 .'.-'---;. Kindly «— " Urn cm.
VSRMILTE-At Oaaaam N. J.. /"p»J ♦• I?';*-
Katharlr;'- Holmes, daughter of tltVjßt* TTI*
i.m IT. and Ptebe I* VerTßlly*. - ■— r%. ■»
St. Marks Church. West Oranrf. V J.. el
MondST \-:«-«« * <m mitt* ml of the ie«a9a "'
; train Vr«tn Kcboken. Carriages -»•': M '"
wairtas ** OMa«Ji station. D.. L. ♦ ~. ■ **.
THUS TTOOPLAW>" CKHXTCST
la readily aecesaiMe by Harlsis tr»i=s frcJSJ
Gran* C-ntrnl Station. TT**>st»r and _•*?£»»•
avenu* trolleys *"<* by =»rri**»- *-<*• JJ I**1 ** '■ I »-
Telephone 4*33 Gr*rriercy for Boo* of Vlr»*
or r o:Kc *.* CO* Es«t m *♦.. v *» »■• City;
ra^K F. CAMTBELI.. M 5 W^aJ 234 St.
Oapvi. Pri *'-» Rooms. Priv*t» A-»lwj!*H<?9e.
T«l.. ISSI Cb«'«e«.
t ■■■>tr«» Pimt tr* "» ijujtrt
mpvi«TM< rr*»hr»>»-O»Tken<lari C*.
MATFOUSiCMS. IPS Er^jrvay. y. T.
TO THF F.MPt.OTEK.
£><, you want desirabl* help quickly"
BATS TIME AND EXPENSE by con
suiting the file of applications cf selected
aspirants for f«eMSoaa of \artotjs kinds
which baa Just been !cstall*a M th» Up
town Onicc 4
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York. Jrr««r t *«» and Hobokea.
ElMwh«r», Two Cents.
Sunday Edition, including «u»l«r M»««
tine, Five Cent*.
In >«• Tork City mall ■atMcrihers will
be rharK<-d t c«at per copy »Urn !»••'•*-
KIPTtON BY MAIL FOsTPAID.
Pally, per month SB An
Pally. P* r *••»• rt <*» i
*.inil*J • Per year - *» |
pally ana Sunday, per year • 0* j
Daily •««* Sunday, per month... . . ~,-i |
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