Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1912.
Ho Wnnts That Hoy and Will
Cot His Clubs or Know
I ho Hon son Why.
SMITH T11K f HKHni'S NAME
That's .fustier Scott's Clue to
Lml Who Spoiled Putts, Then
Took Hup as Tip.
Tf vou happen to bo In New .Tersey
anv Hme to-day nnd see one Smith,
diminutive person, whoso first nume
1 WIMIp or Johnnie or Kddle, or some
name Ifko thrit. doubling all over the
State of New Jersey with a taxlcah
tontalnlnc n Supreme Court Justice of
New Jersey In mirsult of this Smith
box for the love of Mike to listen to
reason nnd lei the Jersey .Justice catch
The Supreme Court Justice, the Hon,
Francis Siott of I'atelson, has been
chasing the Smith person since late on
Ha'urday nftcrnoon. anil Justice Scott
li- getting sick, soie nnd tired of It.
And nt almost niij minute now also a
former Attorne -UcnerHl of the I nlted
tiutes the sume being the Hon. John
William Orlggs. Is liable almost to lose
hi temper also If Willie Smith deesn t
ir l isttco Scott catch him.
W'ilc maylt.o It's Johnnie, hut Willi'?
w do here Smith trudged e.irly on
t.tt ,ir-( morning to the Areola t'oun
trj t'lub's llnKs about l miles west
o' ll.HKens.irk to take up his profes
sion of ciiddlclnc. What titst prompted
W lfio Smith to become a caddie no
li ..Iv ever will know. And Willie It
r "nhlv the wort caddie not only In
ler.-ey lutt the entire world,
Wirn Justice Scott on Saturday after
r , . rnc t- the country club and pre
r I ! t-e up hi ball the fates wished
V .to Soil-li upon him a his caddie.
!.n1ce." Interrupted Willie Smith a
m iiv nt after Justice Scott had first
ted a far blue Knob of the Orange
M.. imams and was hHlf way back on
f'lll swing to bury the hall with one
nn !n the blue hill far nwuy, "Judge,
iv .' ,i i gimme omea yer old golf
c -- Will yuh. JudKe? Will yuh?"
Judge Scott of l'nter.-on thereupon In
trrr.ipt.d his swing long enough so that
h. ..mid slice his drive to a spot be
tvei n i00 and f'.OOO yards to the right
' '.he 'air green. The kind JudKe did
'. mrelv o that It would Rive him
.me in which to explain that In the
natter .if Interrupting one when one l
raiiin.ns hl swing Is against Article
XXI section 7. of the golf rules.
' 1 isn't being done, Smi'h." said Jus
.i ' Si ctt In effect.
nd Wi'ite Smith remembered th's.
V w ltee thereafter around the
- rn- as Willie again and aualn and
.-c.iui hM'.cil Justice Scott to give him
iTie' old balls Willie remembered never
n ask as tin- Judge was driving but to
wait and interrupt Just as the Justice
was nit tins.
On the eighteenth green Willie Smith
I -tlnetly told Justice Scott three or
' ,r times that for the very last time
ir isheil to know whether the Justice
ih going to cuv 'itn any old golf halls.
I -'.it Scott had lust tried for par In
.1 eight iiv'i putt, but Willie's hun
dredth request of the afternoon this
.Ime seemed to take the Justice's mind
iff his art nnd he misled the putt
A bap of clubs was slammed to the
: aind Impetuously nnd a colfer who
souio reason or other seemed very
, h disturbed stomped heatlly toward
clubhouse to have a bill changed so
'h; WlIPe Smith mlKlit receive his pay
I the day. And Just before entering
l-i iHihhouse a Justice of the Supreme
"' .rt was heard to remark to Willie
.ir. l :he world In general:
Take ilje ball! Take the dratted
. , Take everything, but take yolk
s' t out of my sight!"
Tie bill had been changed for the
'i-Mce In the clubhouse and he had
i marked to the folk around the nine
f r.th hole that Willie Smith would see
t . tip that day when Justice Scott
- .mped out upon the veranda to pay
W.'.lie the union caddy rates for the
.' ' noon.
I hit not one cent lip," the Justice
w saying, as he came out to get
v- 'lul.i fiom Willie and pay him.
Thcr was no Willie. Far down the
i 'ntrv toad Willie Smith was skim
n'ti; with happy heart. For hadn't
.Kind Justice Scott said to Willie,
'1 . inv clubs, take everything!"
U . Me r. was learned In a few mln
i fr. in other bright little caddies,
' "i 'nUeii Justice Scott'H word nnd clubs
. i ! 1 id gone awny from there, Tne
,:"i:.r"sitv of the Justice better can be
si'i'f. i i iteil when one learns that Jus-
Si .v ' has spent more than twelve
".nu Killectlng that bag of clubs not
i la r anil In Scotland but on the
rt'in. nt. The very best professionals
' Mi- world had owned those clubs nt
v - rid the Justice had travelled land
mi i a to buy them. '
i iv ir Scott In time managed to ask
fe, '.v where the well known Smith
r' u it ne found when at home. The best
1 , i he could learn was that the boy
w , had taken Justice Scott' word for
" ' it he might also tnke the clubs Is
r n."i Smith, that his first name. la
' 'I- ung like Willie or Hlgmund or
a huld or something like that and
i lives In some small village In
V 'v Jersey,
Ti illnnerless Justice Scott tele
r r.neii f ir a taxlcab with a cross-coun-'-
r" nnl and n meter that would stand
''tmg and constant exposure. Until
"''liiaht on Saturday the Justice
'i -Pd hurriedly from town to town
"id villas to village to ask northern
N'"'.v Jen-ey whether or not It knows
"v iie a boy named Smith lives."
'mi rnoie than one occasion yesterday
' ir Justice Scott again hired the taxi
s''' in I'atetson to resume the chase re
i' s ' atue over to Manhattan that the
's'. ahs prow was closing In on Willie
Snvtin eoattalls. But up to late last
nicr' Willie Smith was still several
Jntiip ahead and going strong.
J istire Scott had had It all arranged
t" put it all over former Attorney-den-m'
(irlggs In a match yesterday that
vaii scheduled to begin at 9 o'clock A.
M Mr Griggs was on hand promptly
ni waited for three hours before drlv-In.-
lint Justice Scott could not be there
tli time for thu reason that at that
rai'i,(uia- moment he was being re
I "Ned some placo off Peapack and send.
n' up signals for gasolene and a new
' and Willie Smith.
Mnekar (Inrt on ahootlag Trip.
nircnre , MaoVay left yesterday for
rth mrollna for a shooting trip. Ht
be gone for about Un days.
STRAUS DENIES MILK PROFIT.
Otteri. Bonks to Disprove Matement
of tlr. Abraham Horn.
Nathan Straus Issued a statement
yesterday in reply to the remarkH of Dr.
Abraham Korn, represcntinix the United
Heal Lntale Owners Association, at the,
budget hearing of the Finance Committee,
of the Hoard of Aldermen on Friday,
At the hearing Dr. Korn said, in the
course of an attack on budget provisions
for various activities of the Board of
Health, that "It's been proven that Mr.
Straus Is. making money out of these
milk stations. That was proven in the
Comptroller's oftlce a year ago."
"In the flrBt place," said Mr. Straus
in his statement, "there never was any
Htioh firoof made in the Comptroller's
office. The cost of my work was never
under discussion there.
"1 welcome this attack because it affords
n chance to clear up the whole matter.
I don't want to he tolling what I am doing
and what it cost, hut in view of the state
ment that has been mado 1 now offer
the hooks of my lalioratory to the Comp
troller and ask him to investigate and to
make public the facts,
"I never figured the cost of mv work;
I figured the saving of lives and paid the
deficits. The receipts for the milk sup
plied at my depots for feeding babies
never amounted to half the cost.
"The only commercial concern that
supplies modified milk in nursing bottles,
the same as in my stations, charges as
much for a day's feeding as I am receiving
for a week's feedings."
The New York Milk Committee through
its chairman. Stephen O. Williams, also
jMtueri ii reply yesterday to Dr. Korn,
in which it says that Dr. Horn's statements
were "so Inaccurate that It seems only
proper they should be answered."
The committee's statement continues
To lhoe who have known Mr. Strnti
nnd (ire cognizant of the work he has been
dolue for upn'Hrd of twenty years pnt
the statement i absurd. Mr. Strsus ha
expended etiortnous sums of money yestlv
In endeavoring In many vvsjh to prt.tei i
the live of the Infants In not onlv New
Nork city but practically all over the world
FAINTS AT STEERING WHEEL.
Ilrlvrr Puts on Brake. Marhlne
Overturns and Drrtn Are llnrl.
Piiiladklpiiia, Nov 17 William
Brown of Spring Cilv, Pa., nearly killed
hiun-elf and six others this afternoon in
an automobile accident on tho White Horse
Pike twelve miles from Camden, caused
by his fainting at the steering wheel.
The automobile was speeding along when
Brown suddenly felt that he was fnhitinic.
an affliction to which he has lieen subject
for several years. He put on the brake
nnd the rear axle snapped. The machine
turned turtle, penning the occupants
The seven injured are In the Cooper
Hospital in Camden in n serious condition.
They are Brown, his wife, daughter nnd
sister, and Mrs. Kate Wright of Spring
City, and her little son nnd daughter
Two will probably die Mrs. Brown sus-
tamed concussion of tho brain and a frac
tured shoulder. Ksther. her daughter.
sustained a fractured skull.
Drown started from his home for At
lantic Citv this afternoon to take Miss
Anna Brown, his sister, to her hornet here.
Mrs. Wright and her two children were
invited to join the party.
AUTO UPSETS IN DITCH: 2 DYING.
Machine Turned Out fur Uolbrr,
Whlrh llldn'l Slop.
HvitTror.t), Conn., Nov. IT. In turning
out for an approaching automobile n car
oWned by Albert A hern of South Wind
sor was ditched to-night on the Hart-
ford-Sprlnglleld highway near I'ost
Windsor Hill, and at St. Francis Hos
pital late to-night It was said that Mrs.
Ahem, a former nurse there, could not
live until morning and that her hus
band was nearly as seriously Injured.
The car which was Indirectly re
sponsible for the tragedy continued on
Its way to Springfield
A hern himself was nt the wheel when
Hie car toppled over Into the fifteen
foot ditch as the weak false ballast of
the Stnte road gave way and he was
pinned with his wife under the tnn-
neau. The chauffeur was thrown clear
and only slightly Injured.
Miss Isabelle Ahern. a nure from
Springfield, sustained a fracture of tho
right ankle Miss Mary Mulligan of
Springfield was the nfth member of the
party and the only one to escape un
VALET BUMFS CAR WITH AUTO.
Fined for Having o License l'a
A touring nutomoblle coming down
Fifth avenue at a good clip last night
bumped Into a crosstown car at Thirty
fourth street. Policeman Whclan ar
rested Joseph Camenzlng, who said he
was valet for Charles W Gillette, living
at the Rltz-Cartton.
A man and two women jumped out
of the car when the trouble began and
hurried Into the Waldorf. The chauf
feur said he did not know who they
were. He had tuken Mt Gillette to
the IMaza, he said, and as he was pie
paring to leave the hntpl a man and
two women come out and said, "Here's
Mr. Olllette'B car; won't you take us
down to the Waldorf?"
Cainenzlng was lined 15 In the night
court for running a car without a li
cense. The tine was paid by his em
"HOODOO HILL" AUTO HITS MAN.
.abrUUIe Has Aerldrnt After Buy-Ina-
Plare Melhaora Distrust.
Greenwich, Conn., Nov. 17. A. M.
Zabrlskle, who last "week bought tho
estate of Charles Hlrscheln, ran down
Charles Loeffenhelm to-day In his nuto
moblle. Zabrlskla was returning to Port
chester after looking over his now prop
erty. Loeffenhelm, who Is a GlenvlUe con
tractor, was walking along the road
with his dog, which ran In front of the
machine. He leaned over from the
roadside to save the dog, was struck by
the fender and carried a hundred feet.
His right leg was broken arid It Is
thought that he has internal Injuries.
He was removed to Greenwich Hos
THROWN FROM AUTO AND HURT.
Woltmaii's Machine Collided Willi
l.rxliiBton Avenue Car.
Andrew Woltman of 6t Bedford ave
nue, Brooklyn, was badly Injured when
an automobile In which ie was riding
collided With a northbound Lexington
avenue car at Thirty-ninth street yes
terday. Woltman was thrown to tho
He wa taken to a private hospital on
West Forty-sixth street. There. It was
found that he was suffering from con
cussion of the brain and possible frac
ture of the skull.
NO DISHONOR IN BEING USEFUL.
Theuir ii f Sermon tiy nislinp nf
Itlpon In si, lirnriir'i Chnrrli.
An unusually large congregation went
toSt. George's Church. 7 Butherfuril ptatv,
yesterday morning to hear the Bight Itev
Boyd-Cnrpenter, Bishop of llipon, KiiK
land. His theme was "There Is No Dis
honor in Being Useful," and Bishop Car
penter told his hearers that it is only the
parvenus who are not sure of their
social ixisitions who feel it lieneath their
dignity to do lowly service for their fel
Bishop Carpenter took his text from the
13th chapter of St. John. l;itig the story
of how Christ washed Ills disciples' feet.
"Many people," iid Bishop Carfsinter,
"think that this action of Christ in doing
the most menial service for his disciples,
which they were too proud to do for them
selves or for one another, has n suspicious
dramatic coloring, as done to make a dis
play of principle.
"An a matter of fact it was th" natural
action of a man who had come to the world
to serve ond who was conscious of his
divine origin and destiny
"Tfiose who are conscious of the posses
sion of 'blue blood' come down to thorn
through the ages in other words, the
thoroughbreds- don't have to stop to
think when they see a humble person in
trouble whether it will lower their dignity
to offer help; their very natures compel
them to do the right thing.
"It is the man who is not sure of his
social position who is afraid to do any
thing undignified. The mere parvonu of
society won't run to help anylxxly in the
Tho preacher concluded bv lagging
all to free themselves from th conven
tions which keep them from being useful
in the world.
PICKED CHOIR AT LAND SHOW.
I .-,11 (irrman Slnarrt Make Rural
Fealltal nf Inhibition.
I tiller the leadeisliip of Kuill Leader l.'.n
picked members of several (iertnati sing
in if societies of New York guvo harvest
Bonjrs yesterday afternoon and evening
at I lie I, and Show, now in progress ut the
Seventy-first llejjiinent Armoty. 'I he sel
ling of prize cattle, sheep, swine, poultrv
and KHtden ttuck made It seem like a louu
try hii'klnu bee
It developed thai the $10,000 lianiplon
Imported prize bull from the HyunoKiie
Farms, Towurd Point White Htur, utmost
became Imported Into prl.e dressed meat
Arriving hi the foot of West Thirty-sixth
street, where several hundred head of
cattle are unloaded dally to be tuken to
the slaughter houses, the big bull was left
alone In the ear while the stableman vvas
taking three pri?e dairy cows to the armory
An attendant found Toward Point White
Star alone nnd started to the slaughter
house with him Only the return of the
stablrmnn at an opportune moment saved
Two prizes were awarded at the show
yesterday. One of these Is a Jl.ooo silver
cup, given by Andrew Carnegie for the
best exhibit of cotton, and J. A Wado of
Alexander City, Ala., took the prize. This
is tho second year that Wado has won the
cotton prize. The 1150 silver trophy for
the best exhibit of pecan nutB went lo the
Florida Pecan Kndowinent Company of
ESTHER CLEVELAND'S DEBUT.
Sirs. Cleveland Will Present llrr lo
Princeton Sorlrtr Tn-day,
Pmnceton. Nov, 17. M rs, drover Cleve
land, widow of President Clovelnnd, will
present her eldest daughter, llsther, to
Princeton society at her home, Weatland,
Although Mrs. Cleveland would not give
out particulars concerning the function,
it I understood that it will he ,i billlinnt
affair Miss Cleveland will make her ilAbut
nt a tea la the afternoon and Invitations
also have been sent out for a dance to be
given In her honor to-morrow night,
Klaborate preparations have been made
for both functions, and It Is understood
that several hundred Invitations have been
It Is also rumored that Mlas Cleveland will
maWa her debut, in Washington and Hew
York later In th season.
US NOT INTO TEMPTATION.
-lard to Catch Criminals This Wav.
VOLPE CONCERT GIVEN.
I'.iniilnr Prnarannne Draw Large
Andlrner to Hear.
A popular (nneert vias given by the Volpe
.svmphony Orchestra nt Aeolian Hall last
night The concert had been advertised
Us the first entertainment of this kind to
take place in the new hall and a numerous
audience was present.
Conductor Volpe provided a programme
well suited to the evening's purposes. In that
it offered a. an attraction two soloists anil
nly light or effective orchestral numbers
The solo performers were Mine Charlott
I.und, soprano, and Vera IlarMn.v. a youn
Among the numbers in the list of selec
tions uere Weber's Oheron" overture,
the first movement from Tschaikowsky's
violin concerto a romance, "The Avowal."
bv Volpe hii srin from Puccini's "Madams
Butterfly ' anil the "Tannhaiier" overture
of Wagner The orchestra won credit for
itself throughout It played with much
spirit and in manner which had good
resonHtue of tone and eicellence of rhythm
as the most ditingulhlng features (Irlcg's
"March of the Dwarfs" vvas so well played
lh.lt it had to be repeated
Cornrllii lllder Ponsart'a Cnarert.
Cornelia Jlider Poart, pianist, gave a
concert vesterdny afternoon at the Repub
lic Theatre She had fhe aid of Ihe Volpe
Symphony Orchestra, which provided the
lurger part of Ihe entertainment. The
orchestral numbers were Mendelssohn's
"Fingal'rf Cave" overture, Dvorak's sym
phony "From the New World" and the
".Melsterslnger" prelude. Miss Possart
played for the first time in this city the
piano concerto. Opus .V), of Hugo Kaun.
This composer vvas for a time resident In
this country and local audiences have heard
some of his smuller orchestral works and
some songs, When his piano concerto
is performed by a pianist who Is capable
of bringing out all Its iiualltles something
more t hun a mere record of its production
can be made.
ANTI-SUFFRAGISTS TO LUNCH.
I'rmn L'llO lo tlOO at Them Will Meet
at Sherry's To-morrow.
Ilctiveen two and three hundred women
will attend a luncheon to-morrow at Sherry's
given by the New York Association Op
posed to Woman's Suffrage All kinds
and conditions of society will be represented
and Mrs Nelson II. Henry will act as toatU
After the luncheon addresses will be
made by Mrs, Arthur Murray Dodge, Mrs.
William A. Putnam, Mrs, A. .1. George, Mrs.
Bailey Hazard and Mrs, Martha MoCulloch
Questions regarding suffrage and and
suffrage will ba answered by those well
Informed on these subjects and after lunch
eon Mrs Boy Megargee will sing and some
time will be devoted to friendly discussion.
MRS. FORBES-ROBERTSON HERE.
Will Spend Winter With Oaaarkter,
Mrs. Forbrs-nobertaon Hale.
Mrs. Ian Forbea-ftobertaon, mother of
Mrs Beatrice Forbes-Kobertson Hale, ar
rived j eaterday from Kurope on the Atlantic
Transport liner Minneapolis. Herdaughter,
who was grand marshal of the suffrage
parade, met her at the pier,
Mrs, Forbes-Itobertson will spend Ins
wwtor with her daughter at the latter's
home In Forest Hills Gardens. Ilor hus
baud Is touring the country In his brother's
play "The Fasslng of the Third Floor
In Nn York To-day.
Clerical coniereace. New York Federation of
Churchy, luncheon. Hotel Savoy, 1 P. M.
City Club, meeting std addrelt by Dr. Trederlo
C. tloc, 8 P.M. ,
Hoe wile. Anderon sjallerlet. 2 P.'M.
Lecture by Bollo Ogden. chool of joureallim.
ColambUJJntverilty. V. U.
Meeting In memory of Dr. David Blauiteta,
Kilucstlonal Alliance, P. M,
New York Academy of Sclencea. meeting,
Mmeum ot Natural Hlltory, S.I& P. M.
fioclrty for Kthlcal Culture, conference, I weat
Sixty-fourth atreet, S I', M.
Daughter! of Indiana, dinner. Hotel Aator,
Cltr Medical Soeltty. BteUsf. acadtmyof
Medicine, o.J0 r. U. - -
CHURCH BEGINS WEEK'S FETE
llrdford lrrrl Methodists Celebrate
IKTlh iuili eraar; .
The Bedford Street Methodist KpNconal
Church, at Bedford nnd Morton htroetn in
Greenwich Village, began yesterday a
weck'b celebration of its Hi7th anniversary
The church was founded on November 19,
lSO-l, in a carpenter shop in Bleecker
street near Jlortou street, rive vears
later it built a small church on the present
site. The present building was erected
The oldest uctive, niemlr of the church
is Nicholas Onderdonk of 290 West Fourth
street, a ailversimth, who is M years old
and who attends four services at the
I church every Sutidav Yesterday ho at
tended five, tho fifth Iwing a special
wrvioe early in the afternoon. He has
tx?n a member ot the church for sixty
three wars. Two other nervous, v-hn
have been members of the church for
over fifty years who attended yo.sterday'i
wivih-s wpni .virs. -viarv iv. itniuuhnn or
'320 Kighth avenue, Brooklyn, and Charles
ii. aieaq ni 81 urove street
Bishop Merriman C Harris of Coren
preached the wrraott yesterday morning
and tho Hov. l)r. Allan Mai.Hos.sie, dis
trict superintendent of the New York
Conference, preached in tho evening.
CANON HENSON PREACHES HERE.
KnarlUhmnn Appears In Other Than
Canon Hensley llenson of Wes tmlnster
Abbey, London, who became pnimlnrnt
because he spoke In other than Kplscopj)
churches in England, spoke twice In New
York yesterday, In the morning at the
Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church and
In the afternoon nt St. l'aul's Chapel,
Columbia University. It Is regarded as
unusual by Kplseopal eelergymen here
that Canon Hensnn has not called upon
Bishop Cirecr of this diocese before
pleaching hete. They said that the Canon
could pursue such a course if he chose, as
the laws of the Church of Kngland do
not hold here, hut that such couttesy Is
usually practised by visiting Kngllsh
The .Madison Avenue Piesbyterlan
Church, where Cmon Hinson pieached.
jrsieruu.v, ii in i. James purisn, anu It
did not uppear that he had obtained per
mission from tho lectur of St. James to
do so. The Canon recently preached In
a Congregational chapel In a rural parish
of Kngland without asking the pastor's
consent un.l the matter occupied the at
tention of the Kngllsh church for some
FOR WEBERFIELDS SMOKERS.
Pntillo Hairs to Alton Tnbnrro Up
stairs In New Playhonae.
Weber A Fields have decided that
smoking in their new Music Hall in Wrst
Forty-fourth street, vvhleh will open os
Thursday, will be prohibited on Ihe or
chestra floor and in the lower tier boxes,
but will be permitted In the messanine
scats and boxes and In the balcony
Bmoklng was permitted anywhere la the
old Music Hall at Twenty-ninth street and
Broadway, and to decide tho question re
garding the new theatre advice vvas sought
from the patrons.
Over 1,100 letters were received. Most
of fhe writers objected to smoking on the
orchestra floor, but favored smoking "up
stairs. This plan has been adopted.
RARE MADONNA ON VIEW.
Mrs. Abbot l.orr Dow Lend One by
Sassoferrato fnr Exhibition.
A painting. "The Madonna and Child,"
by Giovanni Hattluta Salvl dl Sassoferrato
has been lent by Mrs. Abbot Low Dow
of Brooklyn to tho Hiooklyn Institute of
Arts and rlclencei,, wncre it lias neen
nlaced on .view with two other pictures
lent by tho same collector.
Tha painting by Ham (II riaaaoteri ato
was acquired In MadrJd. In 1869 from the
collection of the Duke of Salumanca by
Mrs. Dow's father, the late Henry Shelton
Snnford. wh le he was in tho diplomatic
servlca of the United States.' It ts In the
original frame nnd Is said to be similar
to the celebrated painting or ino same
subject and by (be tune mailer, now In
the Louvre- ' ' '
, JOSEPH M. TERRELL.
Ka-Gorernor of Georgia and Cnlted
Slates enntnr Dies.
Atlanta, Nov. !". Josenh M. Terrell,
who served Georgia as (lovernor and t'nlted
States Senator, died to-day at his home In
this city Ho was .12 years of age,
ror fifteen years, up to IflOO 'lerrell was
n dominant figure In Cenrgla politics. He
served the State as Attorney-Ciener.il for
ten yea is, resigning that office In Itm.' to
become t'overnor. Ha served two terms
as (lovernor. being succeeded by Hoke
Smith, who is now United States .Senator.
Hie victory of Hoke Smith marked the
passing of Terrell ns n dominant factor
In (leorgia politics, for Smith and Terrell
were bitterly antagonistic. For a brief
period Terrell's star was In the ascendent
In inns, when Joseph M. Brown, present
(lovernor, defeated Hoke Smith for a second
term, t'nlted States Senator Clay died
while Brown was In office and ho named
Terrell to succeed pending action by the
Two months after going to Washington
Terrell had a stroke of paralvsls, which
eventually aused his death. Sick though
he was, he came home and began work to
have the Legislature confirm his nppolul
ment to the Senate. But another Hoke
Smith year had struck (leorgia and ex-fiov.
Smith defeated Brown for a second term and
an overwhelmingly anti-Terrell Legislature
Terrell felt his defeat keenly asd retired
from politics, He Is survived by Mrs.
Coasln nf Snmnel .1. Tlldrn Dies nt
the age nt Ull.
Henry Tllden, a cousin of Samuel .T.
Tilden nnd widely known In the days beforo
the civil war as a trainer of race horses,
died Saturday at the home of his daughter
Mrs, C, ,1. Seaman, at 403 Herkimer street
llrooklyn, after a week's Illness. He was
on years old
Mr Tllden n.is born In Oldfleld, now
C.reenlawn, L, I He was in charge of
various racing stables as a young man
and in the early '00 won the name of
"Vo-ng I'urdy" by riding against a famous
English Jockey named I'urdy and winning
from him at Manbattan lleudi, He vvas
able to vote nt the recent election and cast
his ballot for Wilson Ills tlrst vote vvas
for Andrew .laekson In IS44, He was al
ways a stanch Democrat
Mr, Tllden's vlfe died twenty-two years
ago He I- survived by two daughters
and one son Surviving him also are nine
teen grandchildren, twenty-two great
grandchildren and three great-creat-grand
children. Mrs. W. II. Keys of S20 Nos rand
avenue, llrooklyn, was the oldest of his
children. She Is now n;
FRANKLIN TORREY DEAD.
nf .lira, K.
I'll ill lis In
Sptri'll Cable Oetpattli lo Tn 8c
Fi.(iiii:xci:, Nov 17. Franklin Torrey,
s.l years old, is dead here of bronchitis and
He was the father of Mis, lalward J.
Berwlnd (llermlnle Torreyl of Newport,
who l now here Mr Torrey was n cousin
of President Taft and was formerly t'nlted
States Consul nt (lenoa He came to Itay
In his youth to study sculpture, some of his
statues lieing in America. Later he became
the owner of the Carrara Marble Works
and was a lending member of the American
colony in Florence.
Th American church here was built
largely by his energy and munificence. He
leaves a widow The funeral will take
JAMES QUAY HOWARD.
.enaHirr Man Who Wna Oft
Public Service la Deed.
W.vsiiiNc.iON. Nov i; .lames (Juay
Howard, for many j-ears identified with
Sew York newspapers as an editorial w riter,
chief appraiser of the New York Custom
House from the early .'"Os and founder of
the Ohio Soeiety of New Yotk, died In Wash
ington to-day. Ho was bom sixty ears
ago o' Newark, Ohio; was educated at the
Ohio Wesleyan I niverslty and Marietta
College and vvas admitted in IsBfl to the
President Lincoln appointed him Consul
at St John, . B., where he served from
ISOI to ISBT. on returning to Ohio he ac
quired anlnterest Inthe Ohlo.S'rolr Journal.
but later went to New York as an editorial
writer on the New Vork Trlbvnr
From that time until 1S97 he lived In New
York and did editorial work on New York
newspapers when not employed In the
In lst; President McKlnley offered him
an appointment In the Library of Congress
as custodian of reforence books which he
accepted, and since then he had lived In
Washington while filling that position.
DR. ISAAC NORTON RENDALL.
Kx-Prealdrnt of Lincoln University
Die. at ST.
Oxford. P.v., Nov. 1". Dr. Isaac Nor
ton Kendall, president of Lincoln Univer
sity for forty-one yeara. died at his home
here la.it night, uged 87.
Hr Itendall was born In Utlca, N. Y
ami vvas one of six children, nil of whom
are now dead. He never married and ns
soon us he had completed his education
at Princeton in 1HR2 he entered the The
ological Seminary and was graduated In
1855, He. was Immediately named as the
pastor of the church nt Oneida, N. Y and
later was called to Kmporlum. whenco he
came to Lincoln I'nlvcrslty In 1865. Ho
Interested many men of wealth and Influ
ence, and by their gifts the university he
came the leading educational centre for
rteorue Olier, an sctor iitil producer of
outdoor plays, illeil at hit home In ll-tings-on-tfuUfon
yesterday. tin was born
In Baltimore, Mil., sixty-three years mo
and began hit theatrical career playing
boys' parti In the old Ford Theatre there.
He pUytil with Ilooth, Charlotte Cuiliman,
Frank Mayo, E. I.. Davenport and Kdwln
Forrest. For ten or twelve years he played
at the Madison Square Theatre In Man
hattan when Charles Hoyt was manager.
He becamo known particularly for out door
performances of "Ths HIvaK" ".she Ptoopi
to Conquer" and "As Vou I.Ike It" He Is
survived by his wife, who was Mrs. Ade
laide Power of Chicago, and by Miss Jennie
Ober, a niece, V
National Federation nt Theatre
Clans Talks Thlnas liver.
The Lyceum Theatre, In West Forty-
second street, last night was crowded from
gallery to pit with the'menibers or would-be
members of tho National Federation of
Theatre Clubs, which vvas having its first
regular public, meeting.
The federation tua already produced one
play, ''The Higher Court," which was given
at Maxine F.lllott's Theatre on October a,
'Ihe second play to be produced will bo "Tho
Hoad to Arcudy," by Ldith (sessions Tupper.
The new ploy will he given for six nights
and Tuesday, Thursday and Haturday
matinees at the Herkeley Theatre begin
ning November :s. Many seals for thu
production were disposed of last night.
Itrd Cross Xmaa Seals Ready,
An effort will be made to sell IJ.000,000
worth of lied Cross sesls between now and
Christmas. Four automobiles will stall
lo-doy from the Metropolitan building
to deliver seals to storekeepers In the city
who are acting as agents for the iftromlttee
on the Prevention of Tuberculosis. It
will take three dare to make the deliveries.
American's "In Boliciniit" Ts the
NovpH.v of Fir.st Snnrlny
BRIUHT, SPIJUTKI) WORK
John McCormnck. Sinrs With
on Excellent Knnnciiitinn
nt Any Kute.
The Philharmonic Hocioty Ins a lllieril
schedule for the current season In which
is included no less tlntt eight Hundty
afternoon fonoerts. The first of these
took place yesterday afternoon in Car
Tho programme was one of interesting
character. It consisted of Hnry Had-
ley'e overture, "In Bohemia": Orieg'a
"Peer Oynt" suite No. 1. .Stanford's "Irish
symphony and songs wing; by John Mo
Corniack, the Irish tenor identified with
tho former glories of tho Manhattan
Of this list only the first number should
require special comment, lfonry Hadlejr
only n few years ago was In charge of tha
department of music ut Ht. Paul's School,
Garden City. Since that tirno he ha
lieen a conductor of orient In Hamburg
nnd Mayence. and 1ms dirented nnd estab
lished on a firm Ivasis the Seattle Sym
phony Orchestra. Ho is now the con
ductor of tho San Francisco Orchestra
He has written numerous successful work
nnd hns won several prizes in nitionil
competitions in composition.
lor such roisms hi overture, h-vard
here for the first time yesterday, must
receivo some consideration. The over
ture is designed for concert purposes and
it is intended to celebrate the spirit of
that fanciful country peopled by artists,
authors, composers nnd othsr hutnin
curiosities. It is dedlciled to lioth Victor
Herlert and the Bohemian Club of San
It is a bright und spirited composition,
not strikingly fociuid in thematic material
but in pure orchetral idiom und happy
in lt. rhythmin effects. This best melodi a
idcu is the opening theme which is in
spiriting and which "sounds," ax the
musicians say Thu principal slow theme
is less spontaneous, hut it is ingeniously
t routed. The overture us a whole shows
that Mr. Hadloy has mude distinct prog
ress in orchestral stylo.
Mr McCormack's tlrst contribution
to the concert wus the song, "Una way.
Awake Deloved," from Samuel Taylor
Coleridge's "Hiawatha'e Wedding Feast."
The best, feature of the tenor's singing
of this number wa his enunciation, which
was clear. But it cannot bo said that
he discovered much of the emotional
significance of the composer's music.
His other songs were F.sposlto's "Ths
lark in the clear air, Spencer Clay's "Th
foggy dew" and Marshall's "1 hear you
MASSENET'S MUSIC IN CONCERT.
New York Symphony Orchestra)
KUrm II Ira Oat With Mosart. '
The second Sunday ofternoon concert
of th New York Symphony Orchestra at
ICollan Hall yesterday was devoted to
the memory of Jules Massenet, the famous
French composer, who died recently.
It Is not the easiest of tasks to prepare a
concert programme of Mussenet musts
for the reason that he confined himself
almost wholly to the theatre. However,
with the aid of Mozart and Edmond
Clement, the French tenor, Mr. Damrosch
succeeded In making a tolerable arrange
The orchestra numbers were the In
evitable ."I'hedre'' overture and tho almost
equally certain "Scenes Pittoresques."
It would be Idle to comment on the per
formance of these two well thumbed
scores. The Symphony Orchestra could
not be expected to get Into sny deep dif
ficulties In playing them, neither could
they be asked to burst Into unwonted
ardor. The musicians did their work In
a workmanlike manner and Mr. Damrosch
conducted with much gravity
Alexander Saslavsky has succeeded
David Marines as concert master of the
orchestra and he was condemned to play
the succulent "Meditation" from "Thais."
a piece of music which contains about all
that was worst In the musical constitu
tion of Massenet, hut upon which candy
eating mitlneo Bills dote with tearful
affection. Mr. Saslavsky played It as tf
ho really believed In It.
Mr. Clement song airs from Manon"
and "W'erther." Hete at any rate tha
largest amount ot praise can bo given,
for In the theatre Mussenet was always
effective and often really poetic. Mr.
Clement Is a past master In the Inter
pretation of this kind of music and he
aroused the enthusiasm of the audience.
Mozart was called upon to supply Tart
I, of the programme, which ho did with
his K flat symphony, one of his tlnal trio
of orchestral masterpieces. Hut Mozart
died a long time ngo nnd the programme
said It vvas symphony No. 3 which It
was not and Massenet died only the
other day nnd Mary Ciarden and Uenaud
have Immortalized him. So never mind
UARNKS-MAOlttlDnn. On November S. ItU.
by Ihe flev. Mr. Dodd, Helen A, Masmder
ro Thomas S. Barnes, at Church of the Ad
vent, Han Francisco, Cat.
FKOULKK.-Oo Tuesday. November t:
Tucson, Aril., Charles M. Ffoiilke Id.
Funeral services at SI. John's Church, Wash
ington, I). C, Tuesday, November 19. al
2 P. U.
nnil Thomas Thyne Held, at his home, it
South Mountain av, Montrlalr, N. J , oa
Sunday, November 17.
Funeral private, Kindly omit flowers. Albany,
N. Y papers please cop y.
TOnill'.V. In Florence. Italy, late Saturday,
November 1. In his SJd year, Franklin Torrey,
beloved husband ot Sarah Uncoln Torrey,
father of Charles F. Torrey of Ixindon and
Mrs. I'dwerd .1. llerwlnd ot New Vork.
Iloston and Philadelphia papers please copy.
TrU'SUlW.-On Sunday, November 17, 1012, al
Ioml, N. V Theodore Dronks Truslow,
on of A. lxmle Adams and the late James
U Truslow, Jr.. In ihe sad yesr of Ills ate.
Services will be held at the Churrh ot Zioa
and St, Timothy. West 67th St., New York,
on Tuesday, November l. at 1 o'clock. In
WAI.DHON, -On November 15, la the 7th year
of tils age, Isaac Watdron, son nf the lata
Saoiuel VVallls and Martha Melcher Waldron
Funeral services Monday morning at eso at
Trinity Chapel, Vvest jsth st. Boston papers
YOUNd.Suddenly. on Saturday. November Is!
Harriet Maria Yomif, wife of Richard
Funeral services will be held at her late resi
dence, S7 Lincoln rd Flatbuah, llrooklyn'.
N, y on Tuesday, November 1, 1812. at
5 r M.
FRANK E. OAMPIELL