Newspaper Page Text
Schools and Colleges
311 WEST 83rd STREET 40th Year
"From Primary ro Collent"
Prepares Boys for ?II Colleges and Technical Schools and for Business
A private college preparatory school for hoys. AU grades. Thorough
work. Small <iassos ?i p.,1 Individual instruction. Afternoon study hour
un 1er sup' rvislon of teachers. Library and laboratory. Manual train?
ing All tight room?, l'rlmary.and ."unior Department for buy? G to 13
1 ears cid.
Gymnasium Building, Swimming Pool?Roof Playground??
all on the premises. Physical training in charge of an ex*
perienced coach. Military drill.
B ya cared for fror. s:*n a. m. to f> p. m., if desired. Outdoor exerelso
, . \ recreation inim every afternoon and Saturday morning.
;. ... ling between West Knd Avenue and Riverside Drive, nmir the Hud
eon River. Accessible by Subvay, Surface and Elevated road? and Klfth
A Thorough Education, Sound Physical Training, Develop?
ment of Manly Character.
Fortieth Year begins September 30th. The Headmaster Is at the School
i -, '.-;. morning.
Illustrated Y'nr Book upon application.
LOUIS D. RAY, Ph.D., Headmaster. Telephone Schuylcr 4836
? you will?at i
"' the professional
practice of Ac?
private business, at
the Federal Govern?
ment or the various
state and municipal
conditions show the need
men and women
Men and women who are
qualified to systematize,
Men and women who have
learned how to reason
soundly, plan intelligently,
and direct efficiently;
.Men and women whose
native abilities, technical
training and practical ex?
perience qualify them to
serve and earn in Account?
ancy practice and in the
larger positions of organ?
Pace Institute, in its day and
evening classes, gives technical
focus to vocational ambition
and energy -organizes waste
time and converts if, not into
by-products but into major
products capacity, position,
Y"u are cordially invited to visit
Pace Institute, to meet its teach?
ers, to inspect its classes. Enroll?
ments may pti'.! be made in early
U? ober ciaa ses.
Pace & Pace
" 30 Church M. New York
???i - 0
Famous for ii? F.fiicisnl Grstluntr*
...... Hl ll ; ' ' '. ..ii : au B III s
. ? . ? ? rni '? . ?'ho v isii ;
< <? m)?!??*<? Secretiirinl < our?e
.. . .: .-,?!, . Typ- i In? nookkcop
? I'.unl ?us )'? ' inaii.Hli'.p, English. '???
Individu?' Instruction by Spe?clullst?
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
OPEN SEPTEMBER 24
OPEN SEPTEMBER 29
In ?truing t n Ii '? n ..? i tato courao d<?st ix.'
Mil.IM.UK ll ritAlT. Secretary.
Int/fOR YOUR part m
c. -> "^^BUSIMESS IS HUMMING,
Tlh??--' "MINIS ART BOOMING; BAhKS
(,a'O^' BU?GING WITH MONEY; SHIPPING,
p MUlTiPoiNO NfVER MIND DfTAHS GET RIAD?
OSIOfliRiil SAIXSCURK CASHIIR ACCOUsTlIKi
--' STENOGRAPHY CATAIOCS UPON REQUEST.
FIFTH NATIONAL BANKBUILDING
U)UNl??Oi\ A.L AI Tv\ENTv THIRD STREET
lii.11 ii.oiuitvto tie i"
or ll<; West ??*?ST.
i. ?...-. mi ti le . fin resulta of
i: Ni m Mi hod ? ?' ? ?"l : '?' ly Indi
1 lual Inst ll . ii In SECRETARIAL,
Bhoi thni .1 r< i Ii T) ping and At i ounl
In urses i\ > i. : i... nlng. de?
? ? igue.
\1\\ YORK LAW SCHOOL
l>ny School; nls,> Kvcnlns School.
A. stuti it cm en? .-? ell !.. . ? ?pens On
toter i Three years' course "Dwlglit
Method" oi Instru t|on, making pre
eml 'i- study of legul principle?
ii..i the reason? therefor Record of
graduales notable. Send fot catalog and
rules r?gul?t mi! admission to tlio bar.
GEORGE (MASK, Bean
m Vt. 83*1 St.. N. V. (Y.M.?..V Bldg.L
BROOKLYN33 w" < " "?
Brooklyn. New York.
ONE MINUTE from both Brook- I
lyn and Manhattan Borough !
Hall subway stations. [
LI SCHOOL ?
LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY
WOOI WORTH BLDO.. NKW YORK.
Afternoon Classe? 4:15 to 6:15
Evening Classe? 7:30 to 9:30
courses open to women
Term Beit In? Sept *5. CASK SYSTEM.
?rile for Bulletin "T."
ARE YOU DISSATISFIED
WITH YOUR PRESENT SITUATION?
If you ?ro In doubt, consult
MR. Bl.t MKNTHAI.
TUB CHARACTER ANALYST
AND VOCATIONAL EXPERT
BUREAU Or VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE
? Eut ?H'b St. Murraj Hill a:-'i SA
PACKARD means THOR?
OUGH in everything pertain?
ing to Business Education.
The Packard reference is
the Packard Record ? ovir
60 years of faithful work.
Building specially construct- \
ed for school purposes, with
every requisite for the safety,
health and comfort of the
Day School Now Open. J
Lexington Ave. and 35th Street |
sion of "The Valua?
tion and Statement
of Assets and Liabili?
ties," by Homer S.
Pace, C. P. A. (N.Y.)?
will be given at Pace
Institute, Monday, Sept.
29, 8 P. M. A 'limited
number of tickets are avail?
able. Apply to Pace & Pace,
30 Church St.. New York.
The Gardner School
II East 51st St., Neu- York City
Hoarding and Day Sch >ol, Prin ? ? : i
Post-Graduate. <'?>'.;?;'? Preparatory,
Academic and Sei i'.-tiiriiiI Courses.
Music. Outdoor Athletics til'd year be
? ;r. i Oet 1st, 1919,
Miss ELT1NGE & M?ss MASLAMD.
f>. ~ ?nul ? V\\ Olid SI. Roniier-? '-r:l. 2*,
Klrfproof Building. H?va r>"(-rsr-"i ' ? ''? '-imh'.a
Cornell, Harrard. I'rlndon Tale ? ti r -nlWe?
Rag'd tj> Begems Rnslne? Cniir?e o- .?:,- Mill
tary Drill. C'vin'.iaa'.iiin Playground T.-l "7ST Rim
Day a i? twonin-j i. : ?,
fiowYorh-72 Park Avo., bet. 38-39 Stts.
BrooKljn?Corner i rimkhn ar.<? Jefferson Avenncf
?v-wesa* Point - Annapoli?
H?nd for Catalog mid "Sucerai In It. genis Pxama."
Now Term Begins September IE
1". a College Preparatory S.'hool
tvith ?rr.ii.g Primary an I Junior
(?rades. Modern acliool
building. Large (Jymna
?lum. Military Prill and
/-1 _ "*?_ Supervised Athletic*.
SP?lfiiffel ?r ?"frnoon outin? claaa.*.
f li'jnilid ih.9 itld pvar btpxns Sept 30*Ji
^T A. F. Warran. Headmaster
SCHOOL OF DESIGN AND |
. r: u est . in
NEW Y< 'UK PITY
FINE AND APPLIED ARTS
LIFE, DESIGN, CRAFTS
HAMILTON INSTITUTE FOR GIKL9,
90lh Slu-i-l und Kiverslde lutv?.
MKS. N. AUCIIIBALD SHAW.
Koutulcr and Principal.
College Entrance Special '"otirso?.
(",ft?<s!-!? limited ii- '-?i Only 100 pupil?
received. Lai ce On mnantum ?Swimming ?
Tennis Outdoor classes for lit :1a one? or.
?cliool K round a
LEARN FRENCH AMONG
Y. M. C. A.
109 W. 54th St. i
mlvunci -i Monday, 1*1 m
day Eves. Spi rial i on -. er
sat Ion \\ id <??. r Starts
<><t. 6th. Terms moderate.
The Cutler School
755 Madison Av., nr. 65th St.
(formerly at 61 B I 1st St ?
Upen* October birst.
Henry I., liunl.son, Head-Master.
IW,,****Q**,***?5 fc"u:iS U.inoston Strut
TERMS MAY BE BEQUN AT A.NY TIME
2JO BAST 16T1I ST.
. Undffiartfn and l*rvt>aratcr> School for Girls ?n?
Boya. Non SectarUn 'Jataloi on requaat.
OWIGHT SCHOOL ?5*??
i College A Rcgeiitj. We?t Point & Annapolis 40th yr.
Jt ahtt c atu?y o ?A? inuitftdt aittadtmt
118 W. Uth ST. Keg
by Regents. Shorthand,
Our "Logical Method'" makes I-anKiiages easy.
12th jear n-t 313 5th Are., (S'.M St.)
??je $3 roto n ^cijool of ?utormg
241 West 75th Street.
Phone Columbus 8894.
P OUNDED 1906, Kor School.-?. Colleges and Regents, thorough preparation In
i half Unie taken h> clnss schools. Positively one ut a time with il teacher,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^quire unit whence of thought. Supervised
teaches pupil hoic to sti'du nntl t
study periods teach pupils to
Our Government urges pupils not to give up entering college.
Percentage of subir?is passed in thr
June erominqtions by our pupils nearly
double that of office schools, Instruction
Ii accurately fined foi college or t-diool
I'upil purposes to enter.
are brilliant, some
average, but all snvo
time. The teacher similes tho peculiari?
ties and characteristics of each pupil,
which is Impossible In classes. Many
pupil? who have become discouraged In
??lass schools have succeeded here.
Fall term opens October 1st. but pupils
may begin any time Personal interviews
at home or school welcomed.
"A School with an Atmosphere of Work"
2S-30 WEST 34TH STRICKT
Brooklyn, 218-230 Livingston Street
Washington, Boston, Philadelphia,
ictrolt. Chicago, Baltimore, Orange,
Havana, Rio il Janeiro Rue?os Aires,
Sau Paulo Cordoba.
Paris, Lonuon, Rome, Madrid, etc.
FRENCH GERMAN, SPANISH
ITALIAN, &c, &c.
By the Berlita Method Students
learn not only to read and write,
but especially to understand and
to Bpeah the foreign language.
TRIA L I - E S S O N S FR E E.
23D ST. Y. M. C. A.
DAY OK EVENING SESSIONS
for Men of neglected education or
Boys ?5,7/0 left school before fin?
ishing, hut noiv require a practical
ele m c ntary edu ca ti o n.
ARITHMETIC ? G R A M M A R ?
SPELLING ?WRITING ? READ?
ING, with HISTORY and GEOGRA?
PHY where desired.
Helpful Individual Instruction leading
to ?Irammtir School Diploma Regis
? ai ion now open for Kail Term.
V ? it> . 'phone ur <;ill for cutulog.
mu im m Mia?wawun^BxaMaBBamam
A SCHOOL'WHERE RECOROS AUE MADE
; ! ?? ; .? I ill be ai t.o' Mi ?:i ? if
Dcys' Scliocl, 72d St. t We:t End Av.\
Girl; School, 3.11 A'ost 7?d S?.
?. - i,-., ,ey Scli'jot. Preston Park Le.ia,-. P;
EAT J AD1\ CrWMW i
?lvbl\K'J OCH??f- \
For Practica] Education 'I
SPECIAL SECRETARIAL (IIS !!??!', ?j
Resinning Monthly, September ."> \
r. si.LAP.i? si n.:o;.,t
610? Lexington Ave..
VoiK City ('
The Veltin School
: WEST MTII ST.. N
PIU.MARY 111.1' IKTAIENT
GENERAI, COI RUE
l iiuruuI iHlvuntnges in Trent h
offered in every chu??.
SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
MO West 88th S irre!
.'??!'? i.lxih yi-ui liegini Oct. ;? ?.
1 Indorsed '? y ; i... Fu ni Ii Minist, r of
Public !,.:?: rui Ion ai ?! Fine Arts.
Devot? s : ue< IhI uttentlon io French
studi'ifi ii tant -' ? lasa conducted
entirely it: I ?. ? ?
MADAME II, 11S.VE, OlTlcier d'Academi
EARN mm YEARLY
throu?h prof. ROHRERS
FAMOUS BEAUTY SCHOOL
FACE SCALP etc.
Circular Explains.Call or
yWnte 119 West 41" sirret
RIGHT RECREATION GROUPS
eh I lt.1 ren : to I ? \ eai s
" I'l ?? Sur. ( 'lub"
Academic and Pli y Educa! ?on ? ? l!dr*n
called rur. Morriinq anil afternoon K oder
gart n and Tut n Ing : 'I ij Groups: l':.n ??
iv-k. Dramatic*, Tennis, Skating, Swim?
ming, Gymnu.-num, Horseback Riding.
S MILDRED STRAUSS
131 Rivei ski ? Dri\ . Si huylor 812?.
Brant'licB: Washington Square and Hast
IriBs-un-IIudson. N. Y.
2 DRAKE BUSINESS SCHOOLS
IN VHC HEAHT lit jU.IH'U PUsjiriONi
JRieUNE PtHLUINU UIILVUUhl liui'.UIN*
No. IM Nassau St. Beuten ii At. at r'uuoti ?I
M inhattan Urooklyn
T?itol?oiies. Beri.ni.m 272,1 and Prosuect f-lii
H,...?, * UAis?, 9:30 A. M. to .. P. M.
NIGHTS any time after 5 f. M.
laiii'.iiluai Instruction. Bo'h S<-hnok 0b?o All
Sun.aicr. A.k tor Catakou?.
Hamilton Institute for Boys
?99 M. E. \\e.. i.ir. K'Jill St.
SSTH YEAR BEGINS OCT. 4TII.
|."rom Priman to College,
Echooi ertlllcate admita t.. college.
Sei..: i >r Cata! ig T< !. 6802 River
N. Archibald Shaw, Principal
FREEHOLD Militar? SCHOOL
Fit 70 Sflnt Yount) Boys
1 trh?wl tr.lh a fi "at I ?u il Kii*>ii::i nil
Iturj - ?inM e to li habits of i bedlet ??
in . pun .?.- or lei Un? - und ?cil -? ' ai S jiif
t ; .,. ,.?'.. .t BupcrvUed. Complete e...; ?
:. ? . ? ,?? n ai le i d and r. furnished.
? Bc'.d A": spirts 42 miles from N?.w
\ ? ?' ? i ' ? - Iroru Phl.'adelplila ?Valog.
Major Charity M. Duncan. Bex. 0. Freehold. N. J
POR LITTLE l?t?\S .\\|> ?UlELn
"(iood Time Club." Afternoon ucli?itle?.
146 MAIMMEN AVE. Tel. Pitusa 9017.
LN??l?APHil AND M??r.?A-.?AL i 01 nXS
SCHOOL WHICH PBACTK ESTM? DTll tOtCI n in, N15
SE L.FRITZ SCKO?L3
. S2trt FIFTH AVENUE N.Y. _^?F
Standard HOME STUDY Courses
Accounting, Business, Civil Service. Secre
turi.il. Salesmanship Ask tor "Bulletli
6. C." Emertton Extension Inst., :;;;t 5th Av
6C1IOOL, 62 WEST t.??h St.
Secretarial train.ns. Ind rtdual
Instrucilnn I?i>, ntnlm
ttfiown lhrou;hnti! th? couru 17 for thnroufn 'jrorl*
WKI.I, KNOWN master will accept private
clubs and academy special classes In
dancing, lo or (iut city; terms moderate;
reliable. Box B, 42-Trlbune Office.
So the story goes, was
Procrustes' measure of
a man. If his guests
were too long, he sawed
them off. If too short,
he stretched them oat.
HE MADE THEM FIT
McBurney, on the other
hand, makes the?cur?
riculum fit the boy.
DtHUUL Phone, 920 <&un<Jws
I'll Year. HAHItV .1. Kl'GKL, Principal.
Koh?t School for Boys
i\ i'.oni dnitr > ( luiol fur- Younger Hoys.
KlveriBile-nn-lItiflsoii. Tel. :i?i: Klinrsl?rld(ce.
)?- -y School (Boys 13-18)
/ . ,',-er School /?Sana 10-13)
ISi* Stewart ave. Garden ?.':?y. Long; t.'.and.
>>K.\MATir M?T VOK'li PI II.DING
;". P.!.i< SIT.ASilNG ?a.lKl TIDY
;%, leg?jabd i?off?vsam,
I i ? ?. I'M'.GII. MAM. IVI. I ?rile '.',: 10.
: We will
, gladly help you
select the right school.
j NEW YORK TRIBUNE
! School Department
C. C. DELMONICO
1 " elenhonc Bcekip.an 3000
Fiie ART MbSIC STUDIO
Hat the must wonderful rapij
'.earlili : syMciu mi Tlol'.n piano,
o: ?? Urlnet, ele, d?.o ?ocal
?'. ..? -|. ?... ' taught in '-ne lea
s n. I.?') West 98th St.
1*?' Telopliono 3343 Riverside.
WALTER L BOGERT BJL
: ;i' method thai does uoi tiro the throat.
10 Claremont Avc, M. V.. near 122(1 St. &. B way.
'.A.'AR U/piaannA^omp.'.niit. Ijj Carnegl* Hall,
f?CiiicnN Y & 237 Hart st B'kiyn
Rear Admiral Pendleton
Dies in Philadelphia
Civil War Veteran and Held
Many Important Naval
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 27. Rear Ad?
miral Edwin Conway Pendleton died
to-night at the Navul Hospital of
chronic bronchitis. He had been criti
I cally ill for a month.
Edwin Conway Pendleton was one of
;he las! eminent survivors of the Fed
ial service in tlie ?.'ivil War, to which
he was appointed by President Lincoln.
He was born in Richmond, Ya., May
J7. 1>?'.7. At the secession of Virginia
he cast in his lot with the Union. In
the stmimer of 1864 he was on the
steamer Marion in her pursuit of the
Confederate cruisers Florida and Tal?
lahassee. He was graduated from An?
napolis in 18(!7.
From 1905 to 1907 he commanded
rhe Misseuii. He was superintendent
o? the naval gun factory. Washington,
1S97-19?0; commandant of the Navy
Van!, Washington, 1905, and comman?
dant of tile Navy Yard at League Isl?
and. Philadelphia, l907-'09. He whs
retired fur age on May 27, 1909. lie
was married ;r. 187'J to Miss .Mary K.
Saxton, of Washington.
TOWNSEND BURNET BALDWIN
Townsend Burnet Baldwin, sun of the
late Harvey Baldwin, of Syracuse. N. Y.,
died suddenly last Tuesday, after a
brief illness, at his home in Edgewater
Park, N. 3. Mr. Baldwin was born in
Syracuse July 2, 1848. He served in
the Civil War as an officer of Major
General Mott's staff, \. (J. N". J. He
was an honorary member of the Phila
lelphia City Troops, governor of the'
Society of Colonial Wars of New Jer?
sey, member of the Sons of the Rev?
olution, and was a member of the
Union, New York Yacht and Metropoli?
tan clubs. He is survived by his wife.
who is the daughter of the late Robert
J. Dillon, of New York.
American Engineer to Build
Railroads for Jugo-Slavs
ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla.. Sept. 27.?
Colonel Clarence E. Coe, of this city,
who commanded the 17th Railway En?
gineers in France, has been appointed
by the Jugo-S'.av republic to take
charge of railway construction in that
He now is en route to New York,
?vhere he will canfer with financiers
who will assist in the financing of rail?
way d?vttlo?maal ia. th? u?iw republic.
Pneumonia Proves Fatal to
Manhattan President and.
Leader of Democrats j
in the Board of Aldermen!
Worked for His Education
Elected to Assembly in
1893,Senate in 1900, and
Was Considered for Mayor
Frank L, Dowling, Borough President
of Manhattan and for years leader of
the Democratic forces in the Hoard of
Aldermen, died yesterday morning at
his home, 334 West Twenty-second
Pneumonia, following an attack of
gallstones, caused the death of Mr.
Dowling. He had been ill only a little
more than a week and had been suffer?
ing from pneumonia only since last
Tuesday. At the time ho was iirst
stricken, Dr. H. C. Russell and Dr.
John Wyckoff, a specialist of Belle vue
Hospital, were called to attend him.
He rallied and until last Monday it was
believed that the crisis had passed. Un
that day, however, he suffered a re?
lapse and Dr. Bert. Muirday, his fam?
ily physician, was summoned from
Vermont, where he had been spending
When pneumonia developed Dr. Mun
day summoned all the members of Mr.
Dowling's family and told them the
complication was extremely dangerous.
Early yesterday the patient's tempera?
ture reached 101, and only a few hours
Inter he died. His wife, a daughter
and a sister were at his bedside.
Born in New Orleans
Mr. Dowling was a native of N* w
Orleans, where he was born ::i 1805.
His family moved to this city when he
war; very young and lived in the Chel?
sea district. After attending public
school the boy was cpmpclled to go to
work, but he attended Manhattan Col?
lege and New York University ai night,
in 1R90 lie embarked on a political ca?
reer destined to make him a powerful
I factor in the Democratic party.
Spokesman for Murphy
During his cr.reer in the Board of
\ Mermen the Chelsea del.gate was
the recognized spokesman ft ? < harle
F. Murphy : nd Tammany Hall, and in
1910 he was the choice of thai organ
izafion to run for President of the
Board, succeeding George McAneny,
who h*;rl resigned. His ov? rwhe-ming
defeat of Curran, whom he led by
mere than 31 000 vote-, carrying all
boroughs, was the turning po ..' for
Tamilian;.. At that time if was pre?
dicted thai the next Ma;, or would be
i p. Tammany candidate.
It was this remarkable run by Mr.
Dow ling thai n adc him thd logical
i choice of his organization for Borough
i President, and there i -? no question thai
1 he would have been seriously consid?
ered as a Tammany candidate for Mayor
at the next election.
A pioneer in the fight against the
high cost of living, Mr. Dowling was
the sponsor of the terminal markets
plan, and devoted much of his time to
seeking other solutions to the problem.
He was a remorseless opponent of the
woman suffrage movement, and his sar?
casm in dealing \.ith its advocat i is
Master of Repartee
As a wit and a mastr of repartee t'r.??
late Borough President has had few
ei'tiais in public life. One of his pet
aversion:? '-vas efficiency experts, and to
speak of tirera to him was like waving
a red flag at a bull.
"Efficiency experts, huh!" he grunted
one day when the Boar,' of Aldermen
was discussing them. "They pul me in
mind of a Welsh rabbit. It's neither
Welsh nor a rabbit. It's just a piece of
On another occasion, when the then
Borough President Marcus M. Marks
was advocating the erection of a
smaller clock on the reconstructed City
Ha'l tower. .'>!*-. Dowling roared:
"Smaller! Smaller! I object to its
being made smaller. We' don't want a
wrist watch on the tower."
The funeral services probably will be
held on Tuesday from St. Columba's
Roman Catholic Church, Twenty-fifth
Street, between Eighth and Ninth Ave?
nues. The Board of Estimate will hold
a special meeting on Monday morning
at 10:30 o'clock fcr the purpose of
taking appropriate action.
Mr. Dowling leaves his widow, a
daughter, Florence, eighteen years old;
another daughter, Mrs. H. P. Hall, of
-?'i?G Grand Concourse; a son, Frank L.
Dowling. jr., twenty-two moni:- ; old; a
sister, Miss Margaret Dowling, of 361
West Twenty-second Street, and a
brother, Joseph J. Dowling.
Flags at Halfst a
All the municipal flags were flown at
halfstaff as scon as word o? Mr. Dowl?
ing's death was received by his associ?
ates yesterday. Mayor Hylan issued
the following statement:
"I have just learned of the death of
Borough President Frank L. Dowling.
The news of his demise has shocked me
very much. The personal loss which I
will sustain by his absence from the
Board of Estimate and Apportionment
cannot be expressed in words. The
people have lost a faithful, fearless
public official. His tireless energy and
"nis devotion to duty marked him' as a
man whom the people could il! afford
"In this hour of bereavement I wish
to extend to Mrs. Dowling and her chil?
dren my sincere sympathy at the great
personal loss which she and her family
Borough President Riegelmann of
Brooklyn also paid tribute to Mr. Dowl?
ing in an official statement.
Michael F. Loughman, Commissioner
of Public Works, will assume the duties
of the office of the Borough President
until a successor is named at a special
meeting of the Manhattan aldermen.
Frank L. Dowling
Borough President of Manhattan,
who died yesterday morning.
Alfred F. Hanau, Wealthy
Shoe Maiiiii'aciurer, Dead
Succumbs to Bright'* Disease
Alter Six Months' Illness at
Home in Sea Gate
Alfred P. Har?an, fifty-four years old.
wealthy shoe manufacturer and partner
in the firm of Hanan & Sons, in Front
Street, Brooklyn, died Friday night of
Bright's disease, after an illness of six
months, at. his summer residence in
Atlantic Avenue, Sea Gate, Coney
.Mr. Hanan was born in Brooklyn, the
son of James Hanan, who established
the Hanan shoe manufacturing busi?
ness sixty-live years ago in New York
City and later removed the factory to
Mr. Hanan's home was at 270 Park
Avenue. He was an enthusiastic
yachtsman, and '.vas a member of the
Manhattan Club, X ? v York Yacht Club,
N'ew York 'Uhletic Club, Al antic Yacht
i lub, the N'ew York Shoe Manufactur?
ers' Asso? iation and Lhe National Boot
and Shoe Association.
Funeral services will b? held at i is
horn in Sea Gate on M? inlay afternoon
a; 2: o'clock, ntermenl following in
Cr en ivood < kernel ? 1. . lie is survived
':.;. hh widow, Mrs. Ethel J. Hanan;
two chiidrn by his first marriage, Miss
-Iildre.l F.. Hanan and Alfred P. Hanan,
jr.: .? I n ther, J<^.;. i! man, and a sis
ti r, Mrs. Elizab? th Dui uzzo.
Viscount Bertie, Veteran
British Diplomat, Dead
Was War-Time Ambassador at
Par?* and Before That Occu?
pied Post at Home
LONDON, Sept. 27. -Francis Love
son Bertie, First Viscount of Thamc, and
British Ambassador to France from
!:)?!,. to 1918, died suddenly here yes?
Viscount Bertie was born August 17,
ISM, being the second son o? the sixth
Karl of Abingdon. He was educated at
Eton and entered the British Foreign
Office in 18(53. From 1874 to 1880 he
was attached to the British special em?
bassy for foreign affairs. From 1896
to ??03 he was chairman of the i ganda
Railway < ommitl e. He was then named
as British Ambassador at Rome, where
he remained until 1905, when he was
sent to Paris.
!-i 1914 it. was reported from Paris
and London that because of increasing
hos ilitj in England against Viscount
Bertie a change in the British Ambas
;ador.;hivj in France would be made, and
that he ,-ould succe? ded '?;. the Mm qu: 1
ot Crowe, then Secretary of State for
Indie. Apparent!} the antagonism to
Vise unt Bertie iliminishe), for he con?
tinued as Ambassador up to 1918. tic is
survived by his widow and one son.
LIEUTENANT EMMET BAKU'S
The firm of Harris, V'ahn i Co., of
569 Fifth Avenue, received word yester?
day from the War Department that
Lieutenant Emmet Harris, son ut'
Richard Duncan Harris, died in France
of heart disease. Lieutenant Harris
went to France in August, I'.MT, and
was decorated by the French govern?
ment. 11" is survived by his brother,
Major Duncan J. Harris, of the 77th
FREDERICK B. VAN VORST
HACKENSACK, N. .!., Sept. 27.
Frederick li. Van Yor-t. corporation
lawyer and a member of the law firm
of Van Vorst, Marsha1!! & Smith, ?vith
offices at 2? Broad Si reet, died it his
home here to-dav. !!?? was sixty-five
year old and weil known for philan?
thropie acts. He served as the presi?
dent of tiie Hackensack Board of Edu?
cation, He ?eaves a v. ife.
CAPTAIN OLIVER S. BENNETT
ONECO, Conn.. Sept. 27. Captain
Olivei S. Bennett, seventy-nine years
old. and i n ? of In? most widely known
hotel men in Connecticut and Rhode
Island, oie ! after a long ?lines:' at his
home in Anthony, R, L, to-day. He
conducted i\ noted roadhouse there for
OR1TI ARY NOTES
Miss JANE 1'.. MELLISH; ninety-two
years old, .tint Wednesda; night, of old age,
at her home, 23ti? Cataloa A enue, Ridge
yvocd, Brooklyn. She 1-. survived by a sister,
Mrs. Matilda Holborough, c ght> years old.
FRANCIS STAPLETON, sixty-five years
old, of 180 Eckford Street, Green pi int,
.;:n '.:.;.. died at his home Thursda; after
an 1 incss of a year. 11? was active in poli
Lies and a member of the Jefferson Demo?
cratic Club ut the 17th Ward, Services will
be 'held Monday at the Church of St. An?
thony of Padua and interment will follow at
Calvary ? ? m? tery. He is survived by his
widow, '...vu daughters and a sen.
JACOB BKTSCH, Btxty-four > 'ars old, of
'.'. Lynch Street, Brooklyn, died Friday at
his home of arterio sclerosis. He yvaa promi?
nent in thi i :th Ward, Brooklyn, for many
..;a-.. He leaves a wife, son and daughter.
MRS. ANNIE KING, widow of James
King, died yesterday at her home, 1 :' ::: Put?
nam Avenue, Brooklyn. She waa born in
England, but was a resident of Brooklyn for
forty-two y.-i?-s. Serv ce.s w.11 be held at hev
home and Interment will follow this morn
pg at the Cypress Hills Cemetery. Mrs.
K ng is survived by five daughters.
HUP,INS Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Hig
?ins 1 nee Clarie Van Lennys), a son on
September 27. New York (;?ty_
HIGLEY?WARD?Lieutenant Colonel and
Mrs, Bloxham Ward announce the engage?
ment of their daughter. Miss France; L
Taylor, to Ensign John Warren Higley,
8HEPPARD?MARSHALL?Mr. and Mrs.
Munson Champlain Marshall, of Cincin?
nati, Ohio, announce the engagement o
their daughter, Helen Munson," ;o Mr.
K?Uar K. Shepoard, of New Brighton,
ARNOLD?George W.. on Thursday. Sep?
tember 25, RK (i ~'.i, Funeral services S'.ni
day, 4 p. m.
Kan<* Lodge, No. 454. F. and A M
Brethren: You arc he.r'iy requested to
tutend th" funeral services of our late
brother, George \v". Arnold. ,-<t I! o'clock
on Sunday, September 28, 1919, at Dan?
iel McLean's funeral parlo-. 29 West
ILSth ??? Erneit W Lovejoy, Master:
Henry W. P?noyar, Secretary.
BALDWIN Townsehd Burnet Baldwin, -.on
of th<" lat<? Hon. Harvey Baldwin, of Syra?
cuse, N. Y., suddenly, September 26, 1919.
at Edsrowater Park. N. J. Funeral ?^?.?^???~.
nt hi? late residence, Monday, September
29, at 12:30 p m. Auto will meet the At?
lantic. City ".-<i?ri?<M leaVing New York at
10:12 at Burlington, N. .1. Interment
BENSINGER?Louis, at the bom. of his
daughter, Mrs. L. Cornell, 530C iith av..
Brooklyn. Servicc? Sunday evening, Sep
tember 23, at 7 o'clock. Interm?'nt at
Mount Repose Cemetery, Kindlon, N. Y..
on Monday, September 29.
BET8CH Jacob, on September 26, beloved
husband ..f Mary Bctsch, father of Will?
iam G. Betsch and Anna Hader, l'un ral
Monday, September 29, at 2 p. m.. from
bis lat ? residence, I", Lynch r.t.. Brooklyn,
N. Y. Interment Luthe-an Cemetery.
BIELEFELD - At Scranton, Pean., ?n Sep?
tember ^".. Lena. helo?. '! mother on Louis
and aun: of Nelli? Stromberg and Max
Bielefeld. Interment at Maimonides (' ?..
etery ICypre?s Hills), Sunday, September
28, at 11 p. m. Omaha papi ? . cop>
BRAINERD?Entered into life eternal, a:
lier home, in Portland, Conn., on Frida)
September 2G, Corinne !.. Brainerd, dan :h
ter of the lat' Erastus and .'....? ;. W .
Brainerd. Funeral service.* al T . ,
Church, Portland, Conn., Monday, Septem
bcr-29, a< 2 :30 p. m
BRION?Suddenly. : September 26 1919
Karolina i-'., b loved wife of Adolph E.
Hi ion. in her 50th year. Funeral ser?
vices will be held at St. Luke's Chapel,
Forest Hills, Long Island, on Sunday at
?'( p. m. Interment Evergreens Cemetery. -
BRITTON- Louise Schrote, beloved wife of
Mason Britton, died of neo carditis on Fri?
day. September 26, at her residence, 106
Murnin',';ide Drive. Interment at Peters?
burg, Va. Mr.. Bri?ton was formerly a
tudenl of Ohio We1 <-,..- University and
afterward a member of the national board
of the Y. W. C. A.
COLWELL- Percy Robert, at his residence,
Kennedy HoUse, Lawrencevillu School,
LRwrencevillc, N. J., in the 43d year o".
h\. ai^e. Funeral services will be held ?n
Edith Memorial Chapel, Lawrenceville, at
10 o'clock a. m.. Monday, September 29.
Interment Warwick, N. Y., at 5:3U p. m.,
DERMODY- William J . on September 25,
at his residence, 590 Henry st., Brooklyn.
.Solemn reouiem mass Monday, Si ptember
29, at 9 :*? i ? a. m., Roman Cahtolic Church
of St. Stephen. Summit and Hicks -t>.
Interment Calvary Cemetery. Auto cor?
te re Rochester (N. Y.) and Gainesville
ITex.) papers plea1 e copy.
DOWLING Frank !.. President Borough of
Manhattan, suddenly, at 7:3?) ;;. m., Satur?
day. Sept em h r 27. 1919. at Ids residen-re.
334 West ::.-' ;t.. New York City. Solemn
man:: of requiem at St Columba' Chui h.
West 25th st., Tuesday, at In a. re. Auto
FREER -Charles !..,! ? Freer by :!. ,
Wat on M. Freer, Hotel Gotham, New
'. rk ? ity, S - ; mbe ? 7 191'.?. in the 66tl
year of his nge. Funeral at the chaoel of
A. Car:- A S in, Kingston, N. Y.. Monday,
Septernbi r 29, 191 .-. ;.r m. ? '
', i- I'd that co fii v ? ??? be ? ;.
GATES -On S ?;'? mber 20. 1919, Do ? ! y
only ihi'd ol ?ber' . nri Carrie Gate . ?- -,:
rn a', will e" held a' the residence of her
parents. !33 Lafayette a\ Brooklyn on
Sunday, September 28, at J p rn
GARRISON VJartha Arment, widow of Lhe
late John Hetuv and beloved mothei of
Grace A. Josephin t\ . BU elle and r.-lna
C. Lyttie, at her n sidence. 120 West . G h
Funeral services Sunday, Septernbi
2S, at Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, S
West 16th st . at "? :30 p. i Inte ment
GILLIGAN Suddenly. S tomber 25, at
My i ic. ?".'i: i,, \ irie Thei i a ' i loved wil ?
of" Da:,i I II Crlis-an Funeral from the
home of li r mother. Mrs. Margaret King
Flon. 1.110 St. John's pi.. Brooklyn, Sun?
day, September 23, 1919, at 2 p. m.
HANAN On Friday, September 26,
Alfred P., beloved husband of /Ethel .!. ar: i
ron . r the late James ?,..'' Ann Hanau.
Survived by daughter, Mildred 1". . and
son. Alfred P. Manan, j:-. Funeral m r
vices at hi. summer home. Atlantic av..
Sea tirite. Brooklyn, M inday. S ptem ?er . ?
at 2 p. m. Interment Greenwood.
HOSKING Finer, o,, . - ~?
. i THE FUNERAL (**'i; >< if ? ?*-?
W-..V. 66th ' Pran! : Cam, "M"!*
flay, 1 i o m. *?''
HYDE On Tl
at 1.? ?dene
York City August.? ]
hu ' ond - r ?n, r
?4th year of ! ?? a z . ; ...
? "'?'' *' " .
KRAKAUER On ?
Krakauer, ' ? lo-, I
i - <?- n nd n ot e
Ellen K -akn ? ? ("or
? ?d . -, ! -' . ' . -.-?
ment Mount ".
KREYKENBt UM ,[..
26, in his 3i?1
son of K. . IV . -
froi i hi? late
Monday, al ??fa .
LAVERTY Jan ?
.-..?a. inbi r 25. at th
ter, Mrs. Jei nie 1 -
av. S h?| ?'". born in i
trim Ir land, and had |j
for forty year.?
son . John .1 , of the N? ..
partment, and Jerome I :
ters, Mrs. F'
il ??? Mr--..' II -
O'N.-.i. ? . .
?'?'?' ' ? .
LIVERMORK ' ? ?
LOUGHLIN On i rid ? -.
Lough .?:'??? >
be'..-., d . ter of M innre
.lame ? .1 ! . , .
res! F uneral fr im
15] Bast : : ' . ' v Yoi i
day, 'S- pt? mbei ? ;?
emn requiem ? . l , .. .
dral ; ' i ? o'eloc! . Interim
MALLO N -. k'oved
wif ? of John Mi 1
.? .: day. ,3 p.
NORMAN V -.r I. 1 ..
day. September . . ' ? .? ?
Norman, in his 74! yea
ce-es at his at?
t-mber 28, at _' p. m.
NUSSBAUM / , :
Nu ?b?um.mo hei of Charli
;, id Mrs. Isai? il
Dannenb? r? Pu?era
from h is ,?!?? re idenci .. .
OAKLEY At \e.'.!-_??? ?
-.'???? fnri-.l . \ -
,i... -: .,.- ,;.....
late John \ ?:
be held at her In
'., on Mon. ;
1 - ....??. .-.-. , \\ a hi
RAYNOLDS On .-'??.
Pon I K:.r 'Id
Clari da V ? -1 1: .
Road, S ?i ?:
of his a
Si -i: '
SCHELL Ho? in! D
his airtf. S ? .
Pli lad< .. I ... ? ? ? ..
SPEARIN G R ?
i ?da: .: :
al hi ';.:? r? h
.'..?' p "i
STEVENS M P
Pe : .?? I., un
', i:- rpe ? > Si . ?
? ? ? l-.-c l
Monda al C; H
A Watchman in the Night
By DR. BERTHOLD A. BAER
When nature rost?- and the ;-rn .ut <
grim reaper, death, makes his v
here and there, uninvited and always
Rich and poor alike are truh h In
touched by life's greatest agony. A .1 .
do not know whai to dc or how '?it!"
It is then that messengers come .1 ??
out of The Funeral Church in the Campbe
ing, Broadway at 66th Street.
At all hours and in all weathers Lh<
and there, wherever loving service calls, asstiaj
grief and administering to tin' overwhelme ; ai
"How can your associates stand he co til :
strain of twenty-four hours of perfeel ?. r i ?
"Twenty-four hours?"' replied Mr. Fran I i"
Campbell, founder-proprietor of the greatest ?1 -
tution in this country for funerals and cr< in ;
"We have nearly 100 employees. \ orking in r?
Innumerable little details arc required," con'
Mr. Campbell, "to care for the demised, ti ??
of a single one of which might mar the smoo n
of the burial or the sacredness of the <vw, ??? "
1 fully realized this to be troc when 1 was pros
ont at the arrangements for the funeral o? Mr. M., a
member of one of New York's early settlers.
The family had prepared to call into sei vice 'very
member of the household and every employee of
Mr. M.'s extensive business. Imagine their
prise when Mr. Campbell told them there was no
ing whatsoever for them to do; that ever\ minu est
detail would be taken care of by his institution;
that the demised would lie in state in the Louis XVI.
room; that the services would be held in the beauti?
ful Gothic Funeral Church; that it.was "Campbell
Service" that would supply the nee?!' d from the time
the call comes up to the return from the cem ?ter ,
and that every service would be well performed.
Truly, all this requires a master mind.
I found Mr. Campbell personally supervising
every arrangement. From the time a call comes in
over the many 'phone lines connecting his insl I
tion with the entire city to the minute the last spade
of earth covers the grave or the ashes of the cre?
mated are placed into the urn his masterly direction
smoothes every difficulty.
This explains why "Campbell Service" is so
efficient at all hours, day or night.
I Thomas Dunwohth- 5
I FUNERAL DIRECTOR I
W PAIll'o*-? "- >-vas' i
I I SS WEST 7IST ST (ENTIPE BIO Hl |
I Modern Ms'tio?*' Rnd Fnuleimnt J
AS VOl IVOL'Ll) HAVE IT
A Service ?-. It,-? entirety rendered by those
who have endeavor'*! unto the Third Gen?
eration to bring Peace and Comfort to ihe
House of Mourning
HOWARD L HALLETT. Funeral Director.
Phone ASTOrtlA 11.
EMPLOI A SiPECiA.l.St
KS E Willis Scott ! ?
VREE CHAPEL. PERSONAL ATTENTiOH.
?|?K.\!. SiCH\ Ii-K i'ITY \N!)
H. H. ) aok.'son. Sex1 ?n Fi l ?>
'? ??.;...??? ?? T ' -, ?
Lockings, B?-<i<r & S c ;?u te, inc
THE W0ODL.VWN CEMETEKV.
233d St. By Harlem Tra u ami b> Xrollefk
Lots .?f ?mall size r >r ?al.-.