Newspaper Page Text
THE SCN, MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1913.
LETTER STARTS ROW
IP. A. R. CONGRESS
iJVatf of racked Convention
I Pccpl.v Offends the Trcs-
(WAT?? TALK IX DENIAL
Credentials Committee Is At
tacked as Neliur Unfair to
.Mrs. W. C. Story.
TV(.51 tviTov, April 13. The nnnttnl
rnn'JncnMl contrrcss of the Dnughtera
,i Uncrlciin Revolution will n..
tptr l .-morrow morning; and It de-
.. ...411 ...11.
rj u ,v.m Cummins Story of New
Vofr '. '' twice defeated candidate
j r ( it'lrn of profolnnt-Koncral of thn
t ,.t s convinced that In previous
, . .11 she has boon worsted through
t .. el - i. f the power of the udmin
n .Hid In determined this time
to .) , " h.ince of bcltiK outgencralled
n mr th-r.l candidacy. Mrs. story haa
riince i counsel and her partisans
fr-vr t n-'tice to-dny on Mrs. Matthew
,7 sv i' e president-general, concern
tnc t k'nd of treatment they wish
f.Tii t.r '.and.'.
in the r tetter to the preeldent-sren-(-!'
Mr-. Story' lieutenants Indicated
i ear'v 'in they were afraid of ballot
1, .. .''Ins. electioneering; In tho poll
lsc but'a repeatlnc and all the other
rraruns of unscrupulous politicians.
Mr Scott lliirivi up nnd issued n
sM'eincnt chiirat'terlzlnsr the notice of
i pmrv supporters hh "gratuitously
reriie and ItiHiiltlngv
T'-t tich' will start on the re-
ji of fie committee on credentials.
1p -nservatlve party, of which
Mr story Is tho candidate for
. president -general, has an Idea that the
prfsen' ' liberal administration" Intends
to d . ' t tnn report or tno committee.
Mr. Mory's party Is convinced that
k rrrdenttals committee Is not likely
f 'w any contesting conservative dele
ave a fair show. The conservatives
hi 'bey hive not a sufficient repre-
'ffn,.i,on on the committee, but they
t, ve that their strength In the con-
p- n u sufficient to cause a rejection
r f committee's report.
ti o election of olllcere Wednesday
.i...r letywlll useanautomatlcallyreRls
t. ' it nine machine, The Story party
r ccens tn the letter that there should
a non-partisan test of the machines
in , dvanee of the voting. This fiUKKes-
r in thn' there might be tampering with
" "tlnc machines Is cloaked under
t ' statement that the examination Is
,'fer the purpose of "doing Justice to the
Vf,nrrn which manufactures the ma
r.ilne and Is an ordinary business pre
tention which must appeal to every
Further In the letter to Mrs, Scott
! I MicLiested there have been In the
tast complaints that electioneering has
ln carried on In the election room
li-.rir.c the voting and a suggestion Is
rM that thA door of the election room
t tint closed at any time or that the
("arded custom of conducting the
M"o'ing on the platform of the meeting
he !' resumed.
t . onservatlv party also asks that
rrr-.-en'atlve of all candidates shall
1 pportunlty of checking off the
i ie-- ! Usts with the list of delegates
f- ' n from each chapter before voting
( n tiat errors may be challenged
n i-lnn the conervatlves de
t . "it members of the credentials
i -!"" are polling the delegates as
t t.ts;er This, coupled with the
r ,r c iccetion that the liberal party
, . --rci nf credentials committee
r- and is all for Mrs. John
' I' "'n f Buffalo, the admlnls
"r . i. -tv - candidate for presldent
c :p th conservatives' belief
' decide the election In
K ugsbury, State Regent of
N- ' -'. as one of the signers of
tk Mrs. Scott, the presldent-
i e.iel t,i the letter to-night.
ti.tid find shorkeii beyond
" 1 I was ronfronted at noon to
.' if' ,ittornes sent ti Mrs. Story
'' ' 1 'iat 1 otixi.rve the inot eem"n
' - ' Mtnnnn honesty and fairness
I' ' lie tin' foi tlirninlnc eotlon.
inplir'atiiin nf this demand
'' ' ti( h,i if rmt had or are not
1. ' w f.ni play In elections con-
ir i'iim administration Is
r off, ni e and Insulting with-
' "f foundation In fact and
' pun the f.ilnnmdednes and
nf Hie entire membership
' ' "'I. I "I cinuatlnn.
' ' n I hue tills year, as h
' r iitn, 'a iquare deal' from
i n The forthcoming election
nl'i-ifil with absolute fairness
' ' o. 'ululates.'
' 1 nnn ta CTTr Tir a nTT?ia nrrrvTi ttc
fcnjnnr Will Sprnk nt Cnmpnier'a
"ntennry In Hippodrome.
A' --'Unc et'rday In Terrace Oar-
f ' ' executive rornmltteo erf the
' - 'iej-s of New Vork, under whose
' ' i lti"liard Wrtener centennial
will iix held In the Hippodrome
' ' e , eveti'nr, April 27, final arrange-
r ' - i e , ,,n, -rt were made. There will
1-1 ' ' of l, nit ft voire and an orrhes-
ivent-tle ntusli'lans from the
Soeietv, with Mnie. Schu
n a.i it soloist. Mil) or Oaynor
-I .in m it.i i ion lo lie guest of
l u-til pllik.
i' bj Wagner, "Th Last Sup-
one of the featuies of the
The an of tlclfets will open
thn Wolfsohn Muslral Bureau,
'f fmirth Mrret, and on Mon-'
'p'. nt th bo oftlre of tne Hip-
HVE NEW PASTORS PREACH.
I'xmI tn i))riiiiilltnn hurrhe fnr
rirt Time Veterda.
rustorii of prominent Prote-
i . reached yesterday In their
the Mist tlmn. Prominent
was the Khv Arthur B.
' ' ' A-nlMaut District Attorney
i .t' Mtropi,lt,tn tfeniple,
i- s f hp and Fourteenth street
"i i" II riiulpped, Mr. Mots' Is
,m us. i-r, ml, hut h Is to take
' ' .11 v,,rk Mere until a minister
' the Temple Into an evan
1 I fiiind
' 1 i ' Mi Hindis! riuirch. Harlem,
upli-d to hear the, Itev.
'I M .i u in. wliii c.ime there from
" i M' , -I I'liuirh, Nev.-.irk. It
-"",,..,.1 at st. Paul't Methodli't
i ' i l.inl ,iemiM mid Kindly
' ' ih.ii unite the new ii.iutor,
" On I I. ilrnnli'11. preached '(
' ' v 1 a rpc-l-tl lii.iiiEuldl
"Mci n .-i, i ,
N ' ll.lill'l I'lUllch, 111 West
i l!r .loli n It. (Sunn
s i i lie comes from
i I S'.. 'li i'.ii illnu The Hev.
1 l.o, U a icd liegan the putnrate
id (.'opJiegatlDnal Church, Mar-
i II lie installed to-nlfht
THE TITANIC SANK
YEAR AGO TO-NIGHT
1,500 Who Died Included Some
of the World's Oreat
Men and Women.
To-day Is the anniversary of the sink-
lng of the Titanic the greatest modern
...... . . ... , ,, .!,,
disaster. Just n year ago at 11 oclockl
to-night the great fhlp. the biggest of
her day. considered unslnkable. struck
an Iceberg In mldocean and nt I o'clock
In tho morning foundered, carrying
down with her 1,500 persons.
,.. Thnr.iliiv the
V 'ar f"0 lcom,p, ,Th"rdR, ?C
Carpathia. the hospital ship of the
cataetrophe, landed those who had been '
rescued, and the details were available
of an almost Incredible story of horror,
acute suffering and heroism
The loss to the world was very great
,, " ...i. , i
Men and women who filled large places
died, artists, authors, business men.
financiers, engineers and soldiers were !
The disaster wroucht a measure of
disaster wrougnt n measure OI
In bringing stricter laws more !
.. , j ,w ,,,., . .ho
y enforced, the attempt of the
n Br f mm mA a ira Inat nnntnnr n B
world to safeguard against another dis
aster of the- same magnitude. There
were two Investigations, lifeboat man
ning Is pow compulsory to a safer de
gree, and the Olympic, sinter ship of the
Titanic, has been fitted with an Inner
shell at a cost of $1,500,000.
The agitation to insure safety In
ocean travel Is now loslnc headway.
but where officials haw stopped their;
iu c i
worn me mch.i..-. u ,..-., '"-"'" ' - '
are voluntarily bringing sea organlza- ,
lion OS LIUSC l JJf I li Liiyii iitcj
Liners are more completely lltted with
lifeboats of stouter nialrc, drills are
hM frniinntlv tn hrlnc the crows to a
point of efficiency ; the route or vsccis
1 ' , . I i' w',' ,un I. urnftilK-1
during the Iceberg season Is carcfullj I
paironeo u an i-umi
can revenue cutter, well equipped with
wireless, with which the liners are also
well equipped, and all vessels entering
the danger zone are told existing con
ditions. On Tuesday Bishop David H. Greer
will unveil in the Seam'n's Institute at
Coentles slip a bronze tablet ln memory '
of those who went down on the Titanic.
A lantern tower will also he dedicated,
and this too Is to be a Titanic memo-
rial The monev for tablet and tower
. 1 . ' A. . , q
was raiS'ti ny mr arn.ur,. ,,c.,. . .i
ciety ana wie aiucumiu ,-j.v.u. mi'i
Historic Preservation Society.
Many churches held special services
yesterday at which prayers for those
who died on the Titanic were said.
Several preachers took the disaster for
JAM AT TITANIC SERVICE.
nri Ivors Hear Wrerk'a Heart
PraUed at M. Thomas's.
A Titanic sendee held yesterday at St.
Thomas's Church, Fifth avenue and Fifty
thltd street, completely filled the church.
More wanted to attend It than could set
'"The rector, Dr. Ernest M. Stlres,
preached In the conspiration were Mrs.
Arthur Itverson, formerly of Chicago, who
wa saved, while her husband was lost,
and Miss Margaret Hays, who was eaved
and eared for the Titanic waif". She Is to
be married next week at St. Thomas's.
"There were a score or more aboard
h Tiianiiv" td Dr. Htlrcs. "whom I
ml u.. n-ell. Some of them I had
workd with. As for Major Butt, he hail
known me from the beginning of my min
istry Ten men whom I knew were on the
hip. and none came back, Twelve women
were their, and they all came back." He
thousht tint ii lesson In chivalry,
Wonlrrorlh Dinner lor ' (illlierl.
W, Wollworth has sent out Invlta
Hons for a dinner In the Wonlnorth Hulld
lng In honor of Cass Gilbert, the archltct
of the building, on Thuisday evening,
April 24', The card of Imitation bears
around the text a fine reproduction In
photogravure of one of the Woolworth
"Gracious! But You Are
AT TUXEDO PARK.
J, Inater nialr Bnra a Jflnetr Jkere
Tt7XEOO Tark, April 13. J. Iniley Blair,
who occupied the Porter villa during the
winter and spring, has bought a ninety
aore tract near the old form in Tuxedo
Park. Plan are being prepared for the
erection of a large mansion. Mr. and Mrs.
Blair will live here In the autumn.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Tuckerman were at
their Tuxedo villa over Sunday and Mr
land Mrs. AVIIllam Farnsworth spunt the
day with Mr and Mrs Alfred !vjm!s.
-M"' lnn " " w' occupy ine
Porter house the coming season and Mr
nA . M n. M , ,h nl...
jtr ami Mrs. George F Baker have re-
turned from Bermuda. Mr and Mrs. Cor-
nellus si i.ee aie in their Tuxeao nume.
Mr- and Mrs J Frederic. Tarns are In
'heir villa on Weewah Iake and Mr and
Mrs Preston Davie have returned to the
Mr. and Mrs, Ormond O Smith enter-
tained a party a luncheon at Tuxedo Club
to-diy Mr. and Mrs. Pierre 1,. Barbev
had a houfe party. Mr. and Mrs W M.
l-awrence Green, who were abroad, have
opened the r apartment at fh Winter
other who epent Sunday at Tuxedo
wrP cvI. and Mrs. Thomas Denny, Mr
and Mrs Garrard Comly, Mrs Moees Tay-
lor Campbell, S Montgomery Roosevelt,
lor v-nmpix-ii, z .iunikonier.v numcini,
Mr and Mis. H. C de Hham. Mr. and Mr-
I- f- Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Frederic de P
Richmond Tallot, Mrs Krneit I! Adi-e and
Mr and Mrs Charles Greenoush
BIG FLOWER SHOW IS OVER.
First Prlte Blossom Oronpert In a
Pyramid Tonpert With Bones.
The International flower show at th
new Grand Central Palace closed last
nKht. A11 ,h ,rt prize exhibits were
Krouppd on ,, Rtani ln tlle centre of the
hall, In the form of a pyramid, the apex
nf which was a vnse of 2hn American
This was surrounded by lilies and sweet
ere arranged 111 rows on h sheet of card-
boRr(, othr yMnm of the cnurt of
.. 11. A 1 . . , . n . ....... , nKna
honor contained hydrangeas, orchids, car
nations, azalea ana rnoaonenorou tiusn,
Ono of the most Interesting exhibits
historically were two palms which deco
rated the gardens of Mount Vernon In
George Washington's time. These plants
came Into the possession of John II. .Htarln
and now are owned by John C. Hatcher
of Amsterdam, N who entered them
to compete with many other palms.
.Some of the prize dinners of the show
1 are Thomas ltoland, who won the John
; Mitchell gold medal for the most ar-
tlstlcully ..Sf"" 7 f, """
i plants : William Him of Cllftondale, Mass.,
f((r lll(iplav of pans,.s. Mrii v. u
iHtnes for collection of hyacinths. S . II
Maude, for collection of orchids, and
Clement Moore, for group of hybrid
DR. TRAVERSDISMISSES CHOIR.
Paalor naps OrgnnUt Who Objected
to "Ecrleslastlcal nagtlme."
Pittsburg, April 13. The resignation
last week of Walter K Hall as organist
of Trinity Episcopal Church lecause,
according to him, the new rector, the
Rev. E. li. Trnvera, demanded "ecclesi
astical ragtime," was followed by an
other sensation to-day when Trinity's
congregation discovered that the twolve
women singers engaged by Mr. Hall
had been discharged,
Preaching to-day on "Knowing," the
Hev, Travers referred to persons who
havo some knowledge of music and
think they are masters of the subject.
Dr. Travers was formerly chaplain of
New York To-day,
Exhibition of work of the School of the
General Society of Mechanics and Trades
men, 16 West Fort -fourth street, 7:30 P.
Lecture, "Science and Journalism," by
Edwin E. Slosson, Earl Hall, ColumhM,
4:10 P, M.
Hast Hide Insurance Brokers Assoeii
Hon, meeting. 184 Eldrldsje street, 3 P. M.
Lecture, "The Art of Questioning." by
Joseph T. Guffln, Carnegie Hall. I P M,
Lecture, "The State and Social Wel
fare," by Homer Folks, United Charities
Building, 4 ISO r. M.
HAVE A POOR YEAR
Expected Growth Didn't Come
and Presbyterian Board
Has a Deficit.
Four of the largest missionary so
cieties In America have Just dosed their
books for the year Their figures show-
unsatisfactory conditions In tho mis
sionary outlook. Barring gains here
and there, little of the progress hoped
for from the great campaigns of one to
three years ago has been realized.
These conditions enn be stated only
in a general way concerning the naptist
and Presbyterian foreign boards b
caus, up to last night, final figures had
not been tabulated. Officials stated,
however, that there has not been any
thing like, the growth looked for. and
tn the case of the Presbyterian board
there will be a deficit.
The Presbyterian Home Board, with
offices In this city, had receipts last year
amounting to 11.415.S93. and It appro
priated and used ln its work $1, 464. 662.
It had, however, a balance of $45,000
from the pre-lous year, and so was able
to come through with the small balance
of about 500. The falling off was due to
legacies.. Churches gave $9,000 less
than In the previous year, when the
receipts were $1,491,000.
The Baptist Home Society made a
somewhat hotter showing. Its receipts
last year wer $448,000 as compared
with $381,000 the previous year, an In
crease of $67,000, more than half nf
which was, however, for special or des
ignated purposes. It was stated at the
society's olllces that $50,000 of John D.
nnckefeller'N conditional offer would be
won, and that the Home Society' share
of It would be $11,500. Mr. Rockefeller
offered .mother lii.COO if further In
crease was realized.
TO DEDICATE SCHURZ MEMORIAL.
Civil War Veteran Who Pnnarht
With llltn to Participate May 10.
The Carl fichurz memorial monument
which Is ncarl completed at Mornlngslde
Drive and llfith rtreet, will tie dedicated
Saturday. May 10, at 3 .30 P. M. Joseph
II. Choate will predd and speeches will
lie made by Borough President George
McAneny, Count xon Bernstorff, the Ger
man Ambassador, nnd Congressman
Among the veterans who fourht with
Schurz who will attend are Gen. P J
Osterhaus, Gen. Hnrar Porter, Major
Orn Grenvllle M Dodge, Gen. Adelbert
Ames, Gen, James II. Wilson. Gen. J.
Grant Wilson and Meut -Gen. Nelson A.
Other guests expected are Manr Gay
nor, Andrew Carnegie, Horace White,
Karl flitter, sculptor and designer of the
monument, Dr Abraham Jacobl, Charles
Francis Adams, Oscar Straus, Booker T.
Washington, George Haven Putnam, and
Major R, R Moton and Dr. II, B. Frls
ell, both of Hampton Institute.
Preceding the ceremonies there will be
a parade of Herman American civil war
veterans, German societies and singers.
GIFT TO RABBI SILVERMAN.
Silver Plate In Honor nf Tirentr-tlve
Years nt Kmana-EI,
A Klft of two large sliver dishes was
made Itist night to thn Rev. Dr. Joseph I ma(,,prly Kr'npn f the work l.y tho con
Hllvermnn of tho Temple Hmanu-KI i ,i, ,... iiunmr. envetv. Hentlment ami
at a dinner Klven by the rabbis of the
c.irie.u irain.ii "i iviuiiu .., jtH,,if to hnt,-0Were lii the readliiK.
Carlton Hall, 127th Htreet nnd Lenox No ntl,P1. ,,Prfn,.manrn of this eompo
avenue. In honor of Dr. Silverman's wthln tho memory of Tiik Mi n-'b
twetity-ftve years at Temple r,manii-bl. Lprv,,,. passed I, i brilliancy of
The dishes are enBraved with a almi. In , , , mmwtry of pn. j, wnH ,he
Inscription. The llev. Dr. F. de Sola I pr(iructoii of a Rret conductor work.
j.ri...t .... ...,.....,.-. ......
inr epeHnrra nre: u, I- n. ..ii."'.-e, ini'
Rev, Dr. Driichman, Uabbl Harris, prcf
Idcnt of the Kastern Council; the Hev
Hr. Louis Grossman nnd the Itev. Dr.
Cdftoa H. leyy.
BY MR. TOSCANINI
Beethoven's Oreat Work Heard
at a Metropolitan .Sunday
Wnjrncr's "Eine Kanst" Over
ture and Stratiss's "Enlen
spieffel" Also Played.
The weekly concert at the Metro
politan Opera House is called nn "opoM
-concert," hut thn title was removed from
that of last evening. Tho repute of
Arturo Toscanlnl ns n conductor of syni.
phonic music U high In his own country,
but In this land It has been llttlo more
than nn Industriously cultivated rumor.
That he should wish to widen thn sphere
of his local activities nnd afford n
demonstration of his versatility with tho
baton was natural, anil last ovenlng'it
concert wns tho fulfilment of his desire,
JChlldlsh thing, Mich oh arias and encores,
were put aside, nnd n ecrtouH artistic
entertainment was offered.
Tho programmo which Mr. Toscanlnt
directed comprised Wagner's "Elno
Faust" overture, Stratiss's "Til Eulen
splegel," and Beethoven's Ninth Sym
phony. Obviously tho important fea
ture of this programmo was tho last.
For Its performance Mr. Toscanlnl had
tho opera house orchestra reenforced by
sixteen additional musicians, tho opera
house chorus, Increased by the addition
of soma singers from .he Oratorio So
ciety and by the employment of most of
the company s singers of small roles,
and a solo quartet constating of Frieda
Hempel, ooprano; Loulso Homer, con
tralto; Carl Jorn, tenor, and Putnam
Griswoia, bass. The orchestra numbered
over 100 and tho chorus 21'0, of which
thirty-five were, gathered from outside
That public interest had been aroused
by tho entertainment was shown by tho
fact that the house was sold out n llttlo
more than two 'hours after the sale of
tickets began. There, la much food for
thought In this, too much to be digested
here, so that only tho necessary morn
ing record will be attempted. It was a
memorable concert, perhaps not for Just
the reasons that some will attach to It.
Altogether too much stress Is laid on
Mr. Toecanlnl's conducting without
score. Mr. Volpo always does the same
thing. Too much Is said about Mr.
Toscanlnl's "genius" and not enough
about his scholarship, his profound com
prehension of orchestral tone vnluea nnd
skill ln adjusting them, his experience
In the art of getting at results with
combinations of vocal and Instrumental
masses, his Indefatigable Industry and
his unflagging enthusiasm. Much of
Mr. Toscanlni'a "genius" Is of the old
type, "an Infinite capacity for taking
The qualities Just enumerated stood
out ln brilliant prominence last night
and brought about one of the most ad
mirable performances of the Ninth
Symphony within the memory of the
oldest muslo lovers. In the first place
let it be recorded that Mr. Toscanlnl's
tempi ln tho syjnphony were not nlwnys
wise. This was so In the scherzo nnd
still more ho In thn slow movement,
which lost much of Its notlllty and re
pose. But ln spite of the quick movement
of these tempi the conductor found
places for nuances of delicacy nnd sig
nificance. There wns above all things
no cnprlce in' the use of dlmlnuendl and
crescendl, of quickening and retarding
thn speed. Continence In nuance was
the characteristic of the rending; and
every modification had a reason nnd a
The performance was noteworthy for
Its exquisite clarity The tonal balance,
the crlspness of rhythm and the ex
position of every necessary passage of
counterpoint were achievements of the
highest art. Above and beyond nil wns
the reverence which the grent conductor
showed for the spirit of the work. It
whs on thn whole a dignified and tem
peramental reading, one which instantly
claimed and to which will be accorded
at least a comparison with those of the
great conductors of previous perform
ances. It was tne interpretation or a
sound musician of catholic taste, gifted
with Imagination and real temperament.
Its departures from tho letter of the
law were characteristic of the man. He
felt the music that way.
A powerful factor in bringing about
the results desired by Mr. Toscanlnl
was the chorus. Thoso trained vet
erans tit the opera house sang with
Inspiring boldness of attack, with
splendid ability to sustain the exhaust
ing passages written by Beethoven
with brllllnnt tone, with Mnoothtly exe
cuted nuances, and wonderful to tell
with clear enunciation. More than
half of them urn Italians, but they
said "Fronde schoner Gotterfunlten
Tochtnr bus Elysium" as if they had
known It for yenrs. Tlmlr delivery
of the stupendous number beginning
"Selil umsohlutigen Mllllonen" was
something to be cherished ns ono of
the best memories of musical experi
ence. The solo quartet must also be heart
ily praised. Its singing was far above
the unhappy level which hns too often
been nttalned In local performances of
Beethoven's compositions. Mr. Grls
wnld was particularly happy In his
declamation of the opening recitative
and Mr. .lorn deserves a good word
for his manner In thn tenor solo. Miss
Hempel easily arose to the difficult
upper flights of her part nnd Mrs.
Homer's voice came out well In con
trast. The performance of the other two
numbers whs excellent, hut It was In
the Strauss number that the real trl
umph of the evening was reached,
Music lovers would hardly expect from
the opera house orchestra the gorgeous
opulence of tone and far reaching vir
tuosity demanded by "Til Eulensplegel"
nnd It would be Idle to assert that cither
need wns perfectly met
lint nevertlieleSM It was n siiDerh ner-
rmanrn i,v reason of the vigorous nnd
,rnKr,yU so fur' iih the Inst lendu
i wf in rt field wholly nympntlietl(
Temperatqre at Atlantic Clt?.
Atlantic Citt, April 13.--The tempera
ture at noon to-day was 63.
and To-Morrow (Tuesday) at the same hour
Unrestricted Public Sale
In the Grand Ball Room of The Plaza
Fifth Avenue, Sflth to 59th Street
lAdmtMlnn hr rsrri tn be had free nf. the maaagert)
Of the Barbizon, Modern Dutch, German,
Contemporaneous French, Early English, and
French, American and Ancient Schools.
THE ORIGINAL PORTRAIT OF GENL. KNOX BY GILBERT STUART,
A PORTRAIT OF MARQUIS de LAUNAY BY C HARDIN.
Several Important Barye Bronzes
A Number of Etched Portraits and Autograph Letters of the Barbizon
Masters and Other Celebrities.
To be disposed of without reserve by ordar of
Estates and Private Owners.
ON FREE VIEW 9 A. M. UNTIL Z P. M.
At the American Art Galleries
Madison Square South, New York.
The Sale will be conducted by
MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY, or
THE AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers
a East 3Sd Street, ftiadlion Sq. South, New York.
COMMANDER WALTER 7. SEARS.
'vr Man Been In Chars of
the Municipal Kerrlei.
Commander Walter J. Seal. U. S. N.,
who had been In charge of the municipal
ferry service of New Vork since hi re
tirement from the n.ivy In 1907, died at
the Naval Hospital, Brooklyn, on Satur
day. Mr. Pears was S years old. He en
tered the navy In 1575 nnd remained In,
the fervlce for thirty years. He com
manded tho Manila tn 1902 and 1903, the
Colorado In 19ft and the followlns year,
wa nude Government Inspector of tor-1
He Iwlonsed to the New Vork Yacht I
Cluh, the Larrhmont Yacht Club, the
Army and Navy Club of Washington, the
Army and Navy Club of New rk, the
Atlantic Yacht Club, the Society of Col
onial Wars, the Son of the American
Itevolutlon nnd thu Naval nnd Military
Order of the Snanlh-Amerlcan War.
Mr. Sears lived at the Gerard Hotel.
He Is survived by his wife.
3tra. Emma I., Bawdea.
Mrs. Emma I.. Dawden. widow of Will
lam Dawden. died yesterday at her home,
Creed avenue and Irvlmr street, Iconic Isl
and City. She was the daughter of Will
iam nnd Sarah Sylvestre Church and Is
survived by three daughters and a son,
Sarah B. H.iwden, Instmctor tn the Man
ual Training High School . Mrs. Emily It.
Morrow and Miss Louise Ilawden of
Jamaica, and the Itev. William II. Haw
den, pastor of the First Haptlst Church of
Mrs. Anrella II. H asset!.
Mrs. Aurella II. Rusell. widow of the
Itev Dr. Frank Itussell, died yesterday
.it her home, (13 Itldpe road. Rutherford.
N J.. In her seventieth year. Mrs. Russell
is survived by tno sisters. Mrs. Russell
A. Alcer, wife of the ex-Secretary of War,
mil Miss Henry, by a brother, A. M.
Henry of Detroit, ami by four children.
II. D. Huell, A S. Russell, Frank II.
Itussell and I'aullne Russell. Mrs. Russell
had lived In Ilrldcenort, Conn., and Mead
vllle, Pa., where her husband was pastor
of Conirrenntlonal churches.
ItfT, Dr. William need Thomas.
The Rev Dr. William Reed Thomas of
Highland Falls. N. Y. died yesterday at
St. Luke's Hospital. Dr. Thomas was 8D
e.irs old. Ho had been for many years
lector of Holy Innocents Episcopal Church
at Highland Falls, the parish Includlns
.1. rierpont Morgan's summer home. He
had also been archdeacon of O ranee
county for many ears.
Herbert V. It Ulna.
Or.ASV.E. April 13. Herbert W. Rlslnf,
for years head of Hlslntr & Thome, hard
ware dealers of Newark, died to-day at
the Orange, Memorial Hospital. Mr. RIs
ln: was 62 years old. He retired twelve
years aao. He was born at Auburn, N. Y
and went to Newark thirty-five years ago
after having worked for A. T. Stewart,
New York. Mrs. Rising and a son. Her
bert R. Rising, sunlvc him,
I. Parker I,anton,
I. Parker Lawton secretary of the
Safety Car HeHtlng and Lighting Com
pany of 2 Rector street, died yesterday at
his imme. Madison place, Klrtgewood, N'. J.
Mr. Lawton was born In Rome. N. Y.,
forty-five years ago. He was a member
of the Rldgewood Country club nnd the
Camp Fire Club nf New York. He Is
survived by his wife.
Mrs, fiealne Horn,
Mrs. Oeslne Horn, member of a well
known Hoboken family and a resident of
that cltji for ocr half a tentury. died on
S.tturday nlstht at her home, 22n Bloom
field street. Mrs. Horn was born In Hre.
mcrliaven, Germany, wvonty-slx years
ago. She came to America In 1860. Six
:ni 1 "i su. Viv her.
Columbia, I'a . April 13. James Ed
wards, h veteran of the Crimean war,
died li'-re ln-tln at nn advanced age.
He fought with distinction and gained
a mednl of honor
William A. Marple,
Plin.APBt.FJMA, April 13 -Wllltam X
Marple of the firm of Thomas Roberts
k Co., wholesale grocere. died here to
night He was 67 years old He atarted
as an errand boy with the concern, of
which he afterward became treasurer.
lllranor LI vlimstnii Phelps.
fprrM Cable llfrtitrh tn Tnt BcN
Pahih, April 13. Eleanor Livingston
I'lielpi died here tn-da.
"ARIZONA" TO BE REVIVED.
aniinatns Thomns I'lny Will Knllnw j
nnsednlr" nt the Lyric.
"Arlioin" "III be revived nt the Lrlc
Theatre after "Itosedale." The production
will be made by Hie RhubertR and William
A Ui.idy under the dlre.'tlrm of the
author, Augustus Thomas.
The east will Include Puslln and Will
iam Farnum, Vincent Serrano, Walter
Hale, Oliver Doud Ilyron nnd Chrystal
"ArUona" wis first produced In 1900 at
BECK. On Thursday. April 19, till, st
Waverlr. Mass.. Howard Bsck, tan of the
Iste Folksr J. and Sarah U Bsek.
Funeral terrtces will b held at th resi
dents of his sitter, Mrs. William R. Den
nett, Eut Pnrty-ntnth 'ret. on Mon
day. April II. at 10:10 A, M. Intcrmsnt
st convenience of fumll. Kindly omit
UAIVDEN.-At Queens. New Tork elty, on
the mornlni of April It, Emma I..
Church, wife of the late William Baw.
Funeral services at tier home. Creed vt.
nue an1 Irving street. Queens, Long
Island, N Y., Tuesdsy, April 1C at t .30
I' M. Kpret train leaves Penns).
vanls station or Klstbush avenue, Brook
HOVD On Friday. Mary E. Olllle. widow of
John Boyd, In her seventy-third year
Funeral service at Hotel Marie An'.olnMto
on Monday. April 14. at 1 P. M,
DOUQLABfl Entered Into rest, on Sunday.
April It. 1911. Daisy I Douglass, eld
est child of Ellen and th late John
Puneral services at the resident of h-r
sister, Mrs. Wtllltm Bishop, it htt
ferts place, Brooklyn, en Monday, April
It. at 1:11) P. M.
rOSnuntJH On Sunday, April It, t pn'i
monla, I,ells. Whitney, wife of James It.
II. Fosburab, daughter of the late A .
Whitney of Morrletown, N J , at hr
residence. 7 Kt Ninth street.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
I.AWTO-V In Bldgewood, N. J., on Ar'b
13. 113. I. Parker Lawton. In his forty
Tuners! servtts prlvste, at hl l 's
residence, Madison place, nidgewooj.
J. on Tuesday, April IS, lt. at P
M. Interment In Rome, N. Y. Finn
I.ENANF. At Pheenlx. Arls April 10. Mor
timer V., son of the late Patrick M. ar.d
Margaret J. Lenane.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
LOTTIMEIt. Suddenly, on April 11. 1S1J,
after a short lllnesi, William Aifrel
Lottlmer. eon of the late William Lottl
mer and Jane C. Edey.
Funeral eervlce at Calvary Church. Fourth
avenue and Twenty-first atreet Mon
day, April It, at 12 o'clock.
MORTIN. Paul. Funeral from "THD FU
NERAL CHURCH." Ill Wsit Twenu
third street (Frank K. Campbell Bldg.l.
Time of funeral later. Automobile cor
tege. PERRY. Suddenly, at Bayhead. N. J on
Friday. April 11. 1113. Oliver Hasard
Perry, beloved husband of Maria Moore
Funeral service at St. Jsmes Church. Elm
hurst, I.. I., on Monday, April 14. at l',.
P. M. on arrival of train leaving Penn
eylvania Station at 1:1a P. M, Inter
ment private. Please omit flower.
PRICE. At Baltimore, Md.. en April 12,
1513. Adella S. beloved wife of Alfred
B, Price aid daughter of the lsn
rtobert Story of Cherry Valley. N. V.
Funeral services at Fourth Preabyterian
Church, corner Nlnty-flrt atreet and.
West End avenue, en Wednesday. April
1. at 11 A M. Interment private,
SEARB. April It. Commander Walter J,
Rears, U. R N retired, aged M years.
Funeral services Tuesday It o'clock at
chapel of Stephen Merrltt Burial and
Cremation Company, Eighth avenue and
THOMAS Re. William Reed Thomas.
D D, rector ef the Church of the Holy
Innocents, Highland Falls, N T . at St.
Luke's Hospital, New York city, on Sat
urday. April 12, 1913
Funeral at Highland Falls. N, T.. on
Thursday, April 17, at 11 o'clock la.
ferment at Poughkeepale Rural Ceme
tery at 3 o'clock same day. There will
be a sen-Ice at the crypt of the Cathe
dral of St John the Divine at 9 o'clock
en the morning of Wednesday, April IS
WINKLER. At Newark, N. J., on Saturday.
April 12. 1911. Jennie Bates, wife of
Peter Winkler, In her s!xtyaeeond year
Funeral eervlcea will he held at her late
home. 14 Leslie atreet, Newark. N. J., on
Monday, April It, at 2:10 P. 11,
STRAUS Ittflor and Ida etraus, who died
at sea, April 14, 1912.
Carriages and automobiles taking
friends to St. Oeorge'a Church for the
funeral of lr. Morgan on Monday
morning are requested to approach
the Church by way of Second Avenue
and 17th Street, Access from Third
Avenue will be cut off by the police,
and vehicles will be parked, while
waiting, around Stuyresant Square.
People on foot, holding cards of
admission, may reach the Church from
eaiuv e Aiunarn tiaiw.aaDBT.
rnnnn ct wMmraiibb iei lmcHEU
S cylinder; superb; f railroad expense; all
cemeteries, any distance; at almost bone rales
Chicago. After a successful run It was
brought to the Herald Square Theatre. It
piayea ncre tor a st-aeuu
taken to London.